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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1920)
The Daily Neb
VOL. XX. NO. 34.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1920.
PRICE FIVE CENTO.
SNf ME FOR
Daily Nebraskan Subscriber
Ballot on Choice for High
Polls Clos at Six O'clock
Part of Plan of Number of Colleges
ti Ascertain Favorite of Uni
Today the Dally Nebraskan la coiv
ducting a straw vote on the presl
dentlal election. At the top of this
paper students will find a ballot con
Uining the names of the five candi
dates. Only Nebraskan. subscribers
will be allowed to vote, because the
number of papers published daily at
the University is not equal to the
total number of students at Nebraska
When the Nebraskans are handed
out from the University postoffice this
morning, names of subscribers will be
checked off the subscription list. This
will prevent students from voting
more than once. Students should
tear the ballot out of the paper and
after placing an X in the box after
the name of the candidate for whom
they vote, deposit the vote in the
ballot box which will be in a con
spicuous place In the Station A lobby.
Seventeen eastern colleges have
conducted like votes with . marked
success. The schools who have tried
out this plan include Harvard, Drown,
Princeton, Williams, Syracuse, Rich
mond, Rochester, Hamilton, Dart
mouth, Colgate, Columbia, Trinity,
Amherst, M. I. T., Middlebury and
All votes must be cast before 6
o'clock this evening, when the polls
close. Ballots received niter that
time will be void. Results' of the
election will be known Tuesday and
will appear in the Daily Nebraskan
for that day.
University Chorus Is
The University Chorus under the
direction of Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond
is preparing a special musical convo
cation to be given shortly before the
Thanksgiving recess. Classes wi!! be
dismisjiedv The Chorus will sing
"The Pilgrims." As there are nearly
2fi0 voices in that organization this
year, more than ordinary inteist Is
attached to the first appearance ol
Nebraska's singers. Wednesday even
ing after rehearsal, Mrs. Raymond
provided a social hour for the mem
Flansburg Praises Law
As Professional Career
"I advise the pursuit of law as a
profession, but I would do all in m
power to- discourage it as a means or
securing the almighty dollar," said
Hon. C. C. Flansburg at the sixth
general law lecture period In tho Lav
Building Friday morning at eleven
o'clock. Mr. Flansburg lhas been
prominent as an attorney in Lincoln
for many years and the Law College
took advantage of the opportunity to
learn some of the problems in con
nection with yaw us a profession. He
explained that It, Is up to the lawyer
to solve the industrial problems of
today and to solve the quesllons arls-
nectlon with law as a profession. ,He
also discussed the "Workman's Com
pensation Act," saying that it was
formed to abolish suit and to award
compensation to the laborer.
The Law College vr.lued the talk
because of tthe fact thnt it was based
on actual experience. Judge Flansburg
gave many valuable bits of informa
tion that will help the students In their
future work. In closing he Bald, "The
success of the lawyer lies in securing
the confidence of their clients and in
order to do this he must prove worthy
of the trust that the client places in
TEAR OUT THIS BALLOT
NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY STRAW VOTE ON PRESIDENTIAL
CANDIDATES FOR "RAG" SUBSCRIBERS.
For president of United States:
III NEW YORK READY FOR BATTLE
Students Throng Burlington Station to Give Squad Big Send-Off When
Team Leaves for Eastern Invasion.
Big Crowd To Attenr Election Day Game
Scarlet and Cream to Meet Pick of Coast Grid Exponents In Pair of Contests
at New York and Penn State.
Mark an X in the box after the name of the candidate for whom
you vote. Tear this ballot from the paper and deposit it in the ballot
box In the University postoffice lobby before C o'clock today. All
ballots received after 6 o'clock will be void.
Book of Songs By Students and Alumni
Booklets Will Be Sold on Campu
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs
day for Fifty Cents.
50c Announcing 50c
1920 STUDENT DIRECTORY
Several New Features on the
50c ONLY 50c
Reese Memorial Soon
Ready For Shipment
The memorial tablet In honor of
Judge Reese, formerly Dean of the
Nebraska Law College, is to be
shipped from Chicago November 4,
according to a letter from the artist,
Mrs. Elizabeth Tuttle Holsman, to
D. J. Flaherty. The tablet will be
placed in the Law Building and prob
ably will be dedicated during com
Wesleyan, 40; Peru, 0.
Omaha, 14; Cotner, 13.
Hastings, 20; York, 14.
Chadron, 14; Spearfish, 7.
Midland, 28; Nebraska Central,
Lincoln Reserves, 41; Unl. Place
Edgemont. 27; Crawford, 14.
McCook. 31; Curtis. 7.
Wymore. 74: Fairbury. 0.
Teeumseh. 28; State Farm, 0.
University Tlace, 40; Fremont, 0.
Edgar. 60; Blue Hill. 6.
South Omaha, 33: Nebraska City, 0.
Norfolk, 17; York. 9.
Peatrice. 31 ; Omaha Central. 0.
Rroken Bow, 76; Ravenna, 0.
Rethany, 10; Cathedral High, 0.
Wakefield. 80; Randolph, 0.
Fairfield, 13; Hastings Col. R., 6.
Grand Island. 53; Hastings, 0.
Friend, 37; Clay Center. 0.
Beatrice Reserves, 40; Adams, 0.
Sidney, 40; Alliance. 7.
Sutton, 6; Geneva, 7.
Albion. 115; Fullerton, 0.
West Point 47: Stanton. 0.
Alma. 40; Minden, 0.
Red Cloud, 72; Beaver City. 0.
Aurora. 13; Nebraska Central Ac, 7
North Platte. 61; Kearney, 0.
Ansley, 73; Loup City. 0.
Gothenburg, 24; ScotUblurt, 6.
Aurora High, 13; Seward L. Col., T.
The new student directory will sell
for fifty cents on the campus Tues
day, Wednesday and Thursday, ac
cording to announcements made by
the editors Saturday. This price for
the 1920-2 1 manual meets the expecta
linns of the students.
The price, i not high when the
increased cost of print paper is con
Mdercd. Every student will be able
to purchase a pamphlet.
The new directory embraces many
new features. In spite of the fact
that the booklet contains much addi
tional information, it will appear
earlier this year than for some time.
Last year thp handbooks did not
make their appearance until Novem
ber 24. The editors, John Burley, '21.
and Peter Frederlcksen, '21, are to be
congratulated upon its early campus
debut, at the same time keeping the
booklet's price within the range of
Final arrangements have been made
for a three-day campaign to sell direc
lories on the campus. Tables will be
located at the following places: Social
Science hall. University hall, west
entrance to Armory, Law building and
College Book Store. Members of the
V. W. C. A. will aid in the sale of
The directory Is especially valuable
to the new students at Nebraska, be
cause or tne lntormation u gives
about student affairs, organizations
and the student body itself. Com
plete Information about the Greek-
letter memberships will be a handy
guide for Freshmen, according to the
Discussion Groups To
Be Held On Wednesday
Th first of the men's discussion
groups, which are being organised by
the Committee of Two Hundred, will
be held at the rooming places of
students next Wednesday even'ng.
The group leaders expect to visit
all Freshmen men before that time
and to explain the plan to them and
ask them to enroll. The Freshmen
men have been grouped into geogra
phies! districts according to their
rooming places and each leader has
been assigned a district.
The groups will normally meet on
Thursday evenings, from seven-thirty,
but they will meet this week on Wed
nesday because Fred Rindge will be
here then. The normal training
classes for leaders and assistant lead
ers will meet at seven p. m. each
Tuesday In FaeuUy Hall.
Topics of current interest will be
Nebraska students and other football enthusiasts throntred tin.
Burlington station at 4:30 p. in. Friday to speed the fijjhtiii" Husker
on their way towards New York wher they will play Rutgers
The squad arrived in New York this morning anil will take a
light workout on the Polo Grounds this afternoon. .Saturday t lit
Nebraska delegation saw the Ohio state eleven eliminate the ( 'hit-ami
team from winning the western conference championship when the
Ohioans in the last few minutes of play defeated Chicago, 7 to fi
Tomorrow is the day of the Nebraska-Ilutgers battle. s
Wide Publicity Given Move of Nebraska Committee to Compile and Publish tomorrow is election day, many banking and business houses will 1
closed in New York City. The Nebraska-Ilutgers game should there
fore be well attended as it is the only athletic contest in the citv on
that date. Followers of the Nebraska team watched with interest
the outcome of the Cornell-liutgers game staged at Ithica, N. Y
I Saturday. The Rutgers elevpn wi-nt
down to defeat, to the tune of 24 to 0.
Although the New Yorkers have been
defeated several times this season,
they have been beaten only by the
strongest squads in the east and have
given everyone a race for the money.
Eastern critics give Nebraska a slight
margin over Rutgers, but prophecy a
hard - fought battle, no matter who
Penn State Mighty.
The Penn State aggregation with
which the I Tuskers will battle Satur
day, won their fifth consecutive vic
tory this season when they defeated
Pennsylvania, 28 to 7. Without a
doubt the Quakers have one of the
Organixations Giving Financial Support .
Societies of University Asked to Furnish a Guarantee Fund to Secure
Success of Undertaking Innocents Behind Activity.
Plans for the Cornhusker song book
are rapidly ncaring completion. The
movement is receiving wide publicity
and meeting approval all over the
state. Already University organiza
tions are backing the book wkh
Not only is the Daily Nebraskan
helping with the publicity, but the
Lincoln and Omaha papers and other
papers throughout the state are help
ing, both in their news and editorial
sections, to make this book a success.
Clarence Haley, president of the
Innocents Society, stated the stand
taken by the organization as follows.:
"The Innocents endorse and hearti
ly approve of the work planned by
the Cornhusker song book committee
and are ready and anxious to back
this committee both financially and
by co-operating in every possible way
to successfully publish a song bo6k
for the University of Nebraska."
Ruth Kadel, Ruth Lindsay and
Russell Bailey, in charge of the
financing of the book, have outlined
the plan to be followed. It is decided
that! each organization in the Uni
versity will be solicited for the sum
of $10 to form a guarantee fund In
order that the work may commence
This plan was elected because ' it
would not affect individuals and
would be too small a sum to affect an
organization materially and would
give students an opportunity to back
up a worthy proposition.
As soon as each organization has
been solicited a list of those con
tributing will be printed in the Daily
Nebraskan, and it will appear in the
song book when it is published.
The fund secured in this way will
be handled through the Student Ac-
tivilies office, and a financial state
ment will be published at a later
GIVE TEAM SEND-OFFS
University Band Heads Procession to
Depot to Witness Departure
Several hundred Cornhusker foot
ball enthusiasts gathered at the Bur
lington station Friday afternoon to
give ttie tootball team a send-off on
their eastern trip.
Twenty-five members of the team,
along with Director F. W. Luehring.
made up the Husker group. Others SIransest, ir not the strongest, squads
in tne east and lr Nebraska defeats
her, the Cornhuskers will be recog
nized as being one of the best teams
in the country. Since the Notre
who accompanied the team were J. T
Lets, provost; Dr. and Mrs. O. W.
Everett, Eugene Dinsmore and Ardin
Godwin. The train, which had been
marked by some of the students, "the
Nebraska Special to New York to
Dame game the Huskers have become
efficient in the aerial game as well as
Beat Rutgers and Penn State," pulled in stra'Sht football and the coaches
FIVE HUNDRED ATTEND
Armory Decorated in Hallowe'en
Colors for Fall Event of
Five hundred students of the class
of 1924 attended the first all-Fresh
man party of the year held at the
Armory Saturday evening at 8:15.
Students attending Nebraska for the
first time responded to this oppor
tunity to get acquainted with other
members of' the class.
The mixer, whica was a Hallowe'en
party, was under the direction of sev
eral committees headed by Dick Bab-
cock. The chaperons were Dean
Amanda Heppner and Prof, and Mrs.
The Armory was decorated with
(Continued on Page Four)
ALUMNI FALL FROLIC
believe that if the breaks are even,
the nuskers will enter both games on
an equal footing with their eastern
See Ohio State Victory.
CHICAGO, Oct. 30. The Corn-
Banquet, Stunts and Ail-Around Good
Time Planned for Former
out of the station at 4:35, and wait
ing crowds gave one last cheer for
The band started the celebration
by forming for a parade at 4 o'clock
at the corner of Twelfth and R
streets. Accompanied by a few of hllf;ker Varsity squad and supporters
the students, they marched to the "aU a tlu,ot tr'P from Lincoln to Chi
station, where the crowd had already cag0- Tlle usuaI r "f friends
assembled. After the band had played accompanied the team to Omaha after
for a while, "Skipper" Bailey lead the an exceptional send off by the band
students in cheers. After the chant
was sung, there were calls for a
speech from Captain "Bill" Day.
Winning Spirit Prevalent.
Resnondine- to the rails. Cant-iin
university oi iNeorasKa graduates i T, . , .,TI. ,
I Day said, We are going east with
the spirit of victory'- The team has
a greater winning spirit right now
than at any time this season. We
and ex-students will hold their first
annual fall frolic de luxe Tuesday,
November 2, in the Chamber of Com
merce building, under the auspices of
the Lincoln Alumni club. A banquet
u v.n. y. .... . u- best we have."
by a program of varied stunts and
skits. Walter F. Wilson is chairman
ana ottier supporters. The party
reached Chicago at 9 o'clock Satur
day morning and immediately boarded
a suburban train for Chicago Uni
versity where the team had a forty-
flve minute brisk and snappy prac
tice on Stagg field. The morale was
high and the weather put extra snap
into the play. A muddy portion of
want every one in Lincoln to be back ,ne fle,d ,naJe forward parsing very
of us and we are out to give the very
difficult, requiring extra precaution
(Continued on Page Four)
The team crowded the back plat
form of the train while the crowd
of the committee on attendance, and cheered and yelled with a spirit of
mis. unaries KODerts, Mrs. u. a.
Grubb and Mrs. Lynn- Lloyd will
victory which seemed to be prevalent
everywhere. Confidence in the ability
assist him. The program committee Qf the Huskerg to down Rutger8-on
includes Maurice iiyue, Mrs. j. n;
Gavin and Guy E. Reed.
(Continued on Page Four)
NEWS OF THE DAY
Want Governor, Impeached.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. The Alabama
Federation of Labor in convention
here Friday adopted by unanimous
vote a resolution demanding the im-
eachment of Governor Kilby for
sending state troops into the coal
trike district. In accordance with
instructions contained In anolher reso
ution, also adopted unanimously, at
torneys for the federation will be re
quested to start proceedings for the
mpeachment of the governor on the
ground that he has violated ihe state
constitution' by interfering with the
guarantee of free speech and as
No Escape for Profiteers.
WASHINGTON, D. C The Depart
ment. of' Justice will continue its
drive on profiteers "wherever and
whenever found", regardless of the
dissolution on Monday of the fair
price organizations, according to a
statement issued tonight by Robert T.
Scott, assistant to the attorney gen
eral, who formally announced the dis
banding of the fair price committees.
In a review of the organization's
work, Mr. Scott claimed credit for
the department in forcing down prices
of many commodities.
Expects Ohio Victory.
CHICAGO. George L. Scott, state
chairman of the Ohio republican com
mittee, after a careful survey of the
the Polo Grounds in New York City
tomorrow, was shown on every side.
In the absence of Coaches Schulte
and Schlssler, who had previously
started, Director F. W. Luehring was
in charge of the squad. "The team
realizes its responsibilities." he said.
'The team has the fighting spirit and
they are out to uphold the middle
west against the east."
Members of the Squad.
Those who made the trip are as
follows: Bill Day (C). center; Wade
Munn, guard; Monte Munn, guard;
Swanson. end; Pucilok, tackle;
Weller. tackle; Scherer, end; New-
situation in the Buckpve state Dre
diets that Hardin and Pooling will man- Qrterback; Wright, halfback;
iiaruey, iuiiDacit; Moore, nauoacK;
Dana, end; Hubka, fullback; Schoep-
pel, halfback; Hoy, halfback;' Crissel,
end; Young, guard; Howarth, quarter
back; Thompson, halfback; Dale, full
back; Wenke, tackle; Tripplet, cen
ter; Bassett, guard; McGlasson, quar
terback; and Martin, end.
carry seventy-six of the "eighty-eight
counties in Ohio, and that the demo
cratic national committee candidates
will carry not more than twelve coun
ties, with pluralities of not tr exceed
Red Cross Work in Europe.
WASHINGTON. D. C. The esti
mate made for the expenditures of
the American Red Cross In its relief
work in Russia is fourteen million
dollars. Service was extended to
millions of men, women and children
and ranged from hospital care for the
sick to food and clothing for the
starving and ill clad. The work was
carried on through commissions sent
to Siberia, western, Russia and the
All cadets are required to be
in uniform at drill Tuesday
evening at 5 p. m. Those who
have not received their unl.
forms should arrange to get
their issue before drill Tu.day
Penn State, 28: Pennsylvania, 7.
Cornell, 24; Rutgers. 0.
Kansas, 14; Kansas Aggies. 0.
Georgia Tech. 24: Center. 0.
Notre Dame, 27; Army, 17.
Illinois. 17: Minnesota, 7.
Harvard, 24: Virginia. 0.
Pittsburgh, 11; LaFayette. 0.
Ohio State. 7: Chicago, 6.
Nevada. 14: Ut in. 7.
Drake. 7: Grinnell. 7.
Indiana. 10; Northwestern. 7.
Iowa State. 24: Washington. 7.
Holy Cross. 3; Syracuse. 0.
Oklahoma. 2S; Missouri. 7.
Yale. 21; Colgate. 7.
Morningside. 6: South Dako'a. 3.
Michigan. 21; Tulane. 0.
Wabash. 14: Purdue. 19.
Navy, 47; Western Reserves. 0.
Gettysburg. 21; Dickinson. 0.
Dartmouth. 34; Tufts. 7.
Colorado Agcies. 21: Utah Aggies. 0.
Oregon Aggies. 7; California, 17.
Brown. 35; Vermont, 0.
Idaho, 21; Whitman. 7.
Stanford, 10: Oreson, 0.
Columbia, 20; Williams. 14.
Princeton. 1": West Virginia. 3.
Amherst. 30: Hamilton. 7.
Vanderbilt. 20: Kentucky, o.
University of Georgia. 7: Auburn. 0.
Unl. of North Carolina. 0; Western
Mary, 13. ...
North Carolina State. 0: Virginia
M.. 14. .. . ,
Washington and Lee. 13; Virginia
Unl. of North Dakota. 14: Norm
Dakota Aggies. 7.
Texas, 21; Rice. 0. .
Arkansas University. 14; Missouri
S. of M.. 0.
Marqustte, 13; Creightoc. 0.
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