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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1920)
he Daily Nebraskan
V01TXX. NO. 35.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1920.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Nebraska Team Makes Debut in
Eastern Football Circles in Clash
with New Jersey Eleven.
Arrive at Metropolis
Scarlet and Cream Squad in Excellent
Shape Schulte Praises Rutgers
Clan and Expects Hard Battle.
Nebraska's warriors wake their
debut into eastern football cycles
this afternoon when they mis with
,;,P fast Rutgers team at the Polo
rounds in New York City.
The game promises to be one of
the hardest fought contests seen in
me east this year on account of the
fn- that an eastern team does not
like :o bow to a western team. Today
is a holiday in New York and one of
the largest crowds that ever attended
a football game is expected to throng
the Giants' home.
The Cornhuskers are in good con
dition after their four days trip and
are ready to give Rutgers one of the
hardest battles that school has had
this year. Nebraska has suffered
only one defeat so far this year and
that was at the hands of the for
midable Notre Dame team. All of
the men are anxious to keep up the
good work and are going to fight all
the harder to keep from being de
feated. Rutgers have been defeated
in a number of games this year but
all of their defeats have been by
some of the foremost teams in the
east. Coach Sanford of the Rutgers
crew is noted for the "fighting spirit"
his teams have displayed in their
former games and he has promised
the followers of the Rutgers clan that
Nebraska will have to fight for every
inch of grouniTthe Huskers gain in
Schulte Not Confident.
The Cornhuskers were met in
Niagara Falls by Coach Schulte who
saw the Rutgers-Cornell game Satur
day. Tie has been giving the squad
the dope on the New Yorkers. Final
instructions were given the men yes
terday. Coarh Schulte does not seem
confident of winning the game but
intends to give the easterners a real
battle. Thf following report has been
received from Niagara Falls and will
rive the loyal followers of the Corn
huslcrs some idea of how things
stand with the team.
NIAGARA FALLS. Nov. 1. Over
confidence in Cornhusker ranks in
th ability of the Nebraska fooiball
warriors to trim Rutgers college on
Tn. -Tiay in the gridiron buttle at the
I'olo Grounds, New York, was rudely
jarred S?unday morning when the Ne
braska party arrived in Niagara Falls
Head Coach Schulte, who scoute.l the
Cornell Rutgers game Saturday at
Ithaca was at the Michigan Central
station when the Huskers pulled in
from Chicago greeting them with the
warning that Rutgers has a real foot
bull team and will be hard to beat.
"Rutgers has one of the biggest
teams in the east." said Schulte.
"Coach Foster Sanford btr.rted the
f. a son with several green performers
in the lineup, but the class of foot
ball which Rutgers displryed against
Cornell convinced me that the Rut
( Continued on Rage Four)
Candidates for Graduation.
Candidates for degrees or
certificates at the dose cf the
ptesent semester, please report
your intention to the office not
laur than Saturday, November
ft. unless you have previously
FLORENCE 1. MoGAHEY.
GOING ON SALE TODAY.
The 1920 University direc
tories are going on sale today.
The books are complete in
every deil and contain much
valuable information regarding
campus organizations and ac
tivities. They are selling for
the nominal sum of fifty cents.
The sales campaign will con
tinue Wednesday and Thursday
only and the editors advise
early purchases. The Sirec-
tories WW be sold at th fol
lowing places: Social Science
building, University hall, Law
library, College Book Store and
" th wett en of th Armory.
Law College Schedule
For Second Semester
The Law College schedule for the
second semester, together with a pro
gram of classes, has been announced
by that department after a meeting
of the faculty.
Schedule Spring 1921.
Prop. I 2
Plead. 1 2
n. and Tr. 2 2
Prop. 2 2
Second and third year:
Courses marked may be entered
as new courses.
Bills and Notes 2
Mining - - 2
Public Service 2
Trusts - 2
Third year: ;
PI. and Pr. 3 2
(Continued on Page Four)
Election and Football Returns Are
Features of Program at Chamber
Hundreds of alumni and ex-students
of the University will revel at the
Lincoln Chamber of Commerce to
night at 6 o'clock, when their annual
get-together banquet is planned. Th?
entertainment will depart from the
more staid and dignified alumni ban
quets cf the -past. The commitft-e
has promised that the only serious
part of the evening will be the elec
tion returns and that thei will not
be serious to everybody. The go
even so far as to prophesy that Ne
braska will win the Ruigers game.
The plot of the evening is laid
about the presidential candidates who
will each tell in a talk not to exceed
ten minutes just how they happened
to be elected. The candidates have
all accepted at least men who look
like future presidents have accepted.
The guests will be divided equally
into the various national political
parties in order to Insure vociferous
"Yearly Shock to Appear."
Another feature of the evening will
be the appearance or the first yearly
newspaper known as "The Yearly
Shock." It will be filled with ridicu
lous personalities regarding the great
:,nd rear-great among the alumni and
former student! at the University.
Any reader who finds a word of trut h
in the newspaper will be awarded a
prize. The board of editors has al
ready left town, it is reported, in
order to escape assault and suits for
s'aider and libel. Songs, stunts,
football and election returns, along
with Nebraska yells, will reign until
o'clock, alter which th rcti or the
evening will be spent in dancing.
It- nervations for places at the feast
n-,y still be made by telephoning
r.r,.r:.ri or consulting Miss Annis
-v."Urn iilmrni secretary, at the
Held Among Women
According to Director A. A. Heed.
Clarissa Delano of the Popir.u;ent ol
IVIitica! Science and Edna Bullock
of the Legislative Reference Bureau
are co-o.perat irg with the league of
women voters and the University
FvtenFien Division in holding citizen
ship meetings at Wausa and Bloom-
' this werk.
. lecture group has been formed at
Springs and will be supplied
with a series of six programs by the
Un;versity Intension Division Lecture
Bureau during the winter months.
The first number will be the Kobi-Upton-Rocd
musical trio, opening th"
serir s November 19. Four lectures by
members of the University faculty
will follow as numbe.s n the ser! s.
Trofessor Grummann of the Fine
Arts Department is arranging with
members of that school to furnish
musical numbers occasionally in the
lecture bureau's programs.
First Sinn Feiner Executed at Dublin.
DUBLIN. Kevin Barry, an 18-yaar-old
Sinn Feiner, as hanged here yes
terday for alleged compllciling in the
murder of three British soldiers.
Shortly after the execution a notice
was posted at the prison gate an
nouncing the penalty had been ex
acted and giving the details of the
hanging. The notice was torn down
as soon as the guard had re-entered
Four Killed in Train Wreck.-
STANTON, la. Four men were
killed and a score injured in a
collision of two Burlington passenger
trains and a freight near here this
morning. The wreck occurred when
No. 10, a fast passenger train ran
over the rear end of the freight.
The wreckage fell over onto the west
bound track, and No. 1 west bound,
crashed into it at a high rate of speed.
TALKS TODAY IN TEMPLE
Hon. w. J. Bryan Will Adcress Uni
versity Students Returns to Lincoln
To Cast His Vote
Nebreska's fi.mous "Commoner,.''
William Jennings Bryan, 'speaks to
University students at a special con
vocation icday at eleven o'clock in the
Tempie Theater. This is Mr. Bryan's
first appearance before a University
audience since last January when he
spoke on the fundamentals of right
living, before a gathering or students
so large that scores were turned away
from the theater.
The subject of Mr. Bryan's addicss
has not been announced. It is nit
known whether or not he has chosen
a subject. His message will be for
students and everything he will have
to say will be of the utmost value.
Classes will not be excused st this
hour, but those students who have
no recitations at eleven o'clock today
are urged to hear the speaker. Dur
ing all his years of public sprvioe Mi.
Bryan has maintained his Nebraska
residence. He is reluming today to
cast his ballot in the presidential
election. He will speak elsewhere in
Lincoln during the day.
SIGMA DELTA CHI ELECTS
TWO MEN TO MEMBERSHIP
Orvin B. Gaston and Gregg McBride
to Be Initiated Sunday LeRoss
Hammond Goes to Convention.
At a meetinf of Sigma Delta Chi.
men's honorary national journalistic
society. Sunday afternoon, October 31,
in the Daily Nebraskan office. Orvin;
B. Gaston, '23, and Gregg McBride
'23. were elected to membership.
Orvin B. Gaston is a Sopnomore at
the University and has been con
nected with the Daily Nebraskan for
two years as reporter, sports editor
and news editor. Gregg McBride at
tended Wesleyan Universi'y until this
year. He was formerly edi'or of the
Wesleyan student publication and is
now one of the news editors of the
(Continued on Page Four)
Tam Covers Multitude of Sins
As Co-Ed Runs to Eight O'clock
No longer are we able to recognize
our feminine friends by their dis
tinctive hats. No longer do tliey
dixnlav their tasie and individually
bv attractive headgear. The feathers
bright-colored ribbons and soft silk
flowers of former days have gone
The big droppy brims under which
som shy maiden hid her Mushes, and
the small close-fitting turbans, both
with their threatening hatpins have
Kivcn way to big. jaunty, careless
lams. Brown ones, blue ones, em
broidered ones and plain ones all
have their place in each co-ed's ward
robe. With their air of complete
"carefreeness" they are pulled to one
side or the other, or back from the
face, as each wearer desires.
But what is the cause of the sud
den mania for tarns? Why does
every girl consider one a necessary
part of her wardrobe? Perhaps the
desire to be in style and their attrac
five rrice has something to do with
it But only the owner can know
and realize their true worth and use
What multitude of sins a tam
Campaign Methods Are Satisfactory.
MARION, O. As the .campaign
reaches its end Senator Harding feels
not only complete confidence in its
result, but especial satisfaction in the
methods which we. have followed.
He prcnises to restore to the coun
try thr methods of constitutional gov
ernment; to make and keep the gov
ernment representative of the national
purpose together with the declara
tions of policy in the republican plat
form will constitute their covenant
with the nation.
Six Policemen Killed in Ireland.
LONDON. Six British policemen
ere killed and ten wounded in a great
week-end outburst of violence in Ire
land, the Irish office announced to
day. According to the Irish office
statement at least fourteen attacks
were made against military and con
stabulary in Ireland, the mo.l of them
ROOSTER COMMITTEE OF
OMAHA CLUB ANNOUNCED
Purpose of Advance Enthusiasm in
Organization Members Will
The members of the Booster Com
mittee oi the Omaha Club were an
nounced by President Harry Latow-
sky Monday afternoon. This division
of tht organization is representative of
every fraternity and sorority end will
be under the joint chairmanship cf
J. Wilbur Wolf and Geraldine Nus
baume. The committee is composed
of one member from each sorority and
fraternity in school, together with five
members from the student body.
The purpose of the committee is to
inslil enthusiasm into the club activ
ities and to see that all meetings and
social events are well attended. This
croup will act as a nucleus in m.-'king
the different members of the organ
ization batter acquainted with one
Why Committee Is So Large.
"A larbe committee of this nature
is necessary when the fact is taken
into consideration .hat there are some
four hundred Omaha students in the
Universitv," said President Hr.ny La-
(Continued on Page Four)
TO STAR IN COMEDY
Dorothy Doyle, Florence Garbutt and
Joe Iverson Play Leads in
Farce, "Katcha Koo."
Dorothy Doyle, '21. Florence Oar
butt. '24, and Joe Iverson, '23, will
play "leads" in the catchy musical
comedy to be presented November it
under the auspices of the 7Y. W. C. A.
The purpose of the play is to raise
funds to send the girls to the indus
trial conference next spring. The
name of the farce is "Katcha Koo"
and it has been presented maiij" times
in various towns throughout the state
with success. A production of
"Katcha Koo" by Nebraska City
talenf at lhat city in 1919 was note
worthy. (Continued on Page Four I
cn cover, especially when one is
hurrying to, an "eight o'clock." Per
haps she has lost a necessary hair
pin: hut it is all hidden under a tam
and she goes merrily on her way. Or
Boreas, with his band of cold breezes
;s busy, and the co-ed wishes to pro
tect her brown tresses; then too. Fhe
hides Ihcm under the protecting tam
and each smooth wave remains in its
proper place. Some Fine Arts student
with fond hopes of being the leadine
artist of America wears one in order
to affect the atmosphere or Green
wich Village. How unhappy is the
girl in an automobile when rhe mu.-t
hang on to her hai with both hands,
and how embarrassed she is when
she sees it go rolling down the street;
but a tam removes these difficulties.
How sorrowful is the g'nl to whom
tarns are not becoming. To her they
become sour grapes. Terbaps to
those belonging to the great sister
hood of tam wearers they become
tiresome and ugly, but how blest is
the designer and originator of these
freaks of millinery by each apprecia
STRAW ME ON
Republican Nominee Scores 201 Againts 130 for Democratic Candidate
Only 339 Votes Cast Debs Gets 7.
Polls Center of Activity All Day Monday
Eastern Schools in Inter-Collegiate Preference Give Senator Big Majorities
Richmond College Goes Strong for Governor.
Results of Nebraskan Straw Ballot
Warren G. Harding - 201
James A. Cox - ...130
Eugene V. Debs - 7
Senator Warren G. Harding, repub
lican candidate for president, received
a plurality of seventy-one votes over
Governor Jaes A. Cox, democratic
nominee, in the straw vote on the
presidential election that was held at
the University of Nebraska Monday,
November 1, under the auspices of the
Daily Nebraskan. Two hundred and
one votes were polled for Harding, as
against one hundred and thirty for
Cox. Debs, the socialist candidate.
SGOn RE-ELECTED AS
CHAIRMAN OF GREEKS
Inter-Fraternity Council Again Bans
Flowers at Formats and Limits
Prof. R. D. Scott was re-elected
chairman, and Ward Rar.dol, '22, was
elected secretary, at a meeting of the
Inter-Fraternity Council which was
held Sunday afternoon. Problems
hich are now facias frtt jrnities si
Nebraska were discussed, many of
which were deferred until a later
It was decided that the rule regu
lating the amount of money which
fraternities may spend upon their
formal and representative parties be
re-enacfed and enforced during this
school year. Two hundred fifty dol
lars may be expended for formal
parties and one hundred fifty dollars
for representative parties. The chair
man was granted authority to appoint
a committee to investigate and report
the expenditure of fraternity parties.
The sending of flowers by fiaternity
men to co-eds for formal parties will
again be prohibited. The rule passed
last year in regard to transfer mem
bers from other schools applying to
initiation was abrogated. Transfers
who have the required number of
hours may be initiated at the dis
cretion of the fraternity to which they
Will Appoint Publicity Committee.
Chairman Scott was also authorized
to appoint a pubhci'y committee.
Those who will be chosen to serve
will be announced at a later date.
With reference to initiation, the
Council wishes to call attention to
the rules which were passed last year.
whereby every Freshman to be e'ici
hie must he registered for at lent
twelve hours for the current Fr,me
average above that of a'l'male t'.i
ter and must pass every hour with r.n
dents of the Universi'y the preceding
. mester. The ivcr.'T of In ft somes
er was about 70 per ceil. This r;0e
'P vitrl to Freshmen and will b
frjrlly enforced by the Inter-Fraternity
3aby International Is
Pattern Chicago Show
Thr? Bahy Intrmatiorol. the r.nnual
exhibition of :he stock prepared by
the Coll. ge of Acrienlture ffv thf
International Livestock Expsit'on.
will be staged at the University varm
the evening of November J. Th
show is patterned after the big Chi
cago event r.d is given for the pur
pose of displaying to the public th"
stock whichw the state will send lo
the International Exposition. Th"
show also gives the students of the
College of Agriculture an oppo:tun
ity to fit and display stock rnder con
ditions similar to those of the show
ring. Students prepare and show all
astock. Including cattle, hores, hops
and sbeep. Several hundred people
usually attend the Biby Interrrtifnai.
received seven votes. Chrisu-nsen, of
the farmer labor party, and Watkins.
the prohibition candidate, received no
The total number of votes cast was
339. One ballot was declared void be
cause the voter placed an X after the
names of both Harding and Christen
sen. The straw vote was open to
only those students who are sub
scribers to the Daily Nebraskan.
Members of the staff of the paper
were on hand in Station A all day to
check subscribers' names off the lists
and to aid students in casting their
The small number of votes cast can
not be considered as a true represen
tative indication of Nebraska opinion
on the campaign. However, enough
ballots were marked to afford a fair
ly accurate barometric test of the
Harding received slightly over 60
per cent of the total number of votes
cast. Cox received something over
39 per cent of the total, and Debs
three-hundredths of 1 per cent.
Results in Other Schools.
In the inter-collegia'e straw vote
in which a large number of eastern
schools participated, the republican
nominee lead by a substantial margin.
Every one of the eighteen participat
ing colleges gave Harding large plur
alities except Richmond Colk-ge, Rich
mond, Va., which went to Cox, 171
to 32. Syracuse rolled up the record
number of votes for the senator, giv-
(Continued on rage 3)
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2.
Vespers, 5 p. m., Ellen Smith
Special gym lecture, 5 p. m.,
Green Goblin meeting, 7 p. m..
Silver Lynx house.
Convocation, 11 p. m., Temple.
Phi Alpha Tau special meet
ing, 7:45, Law 204.
Alumni banquet, Lincoln
Chamber cf Commerce.
WEDNESDAY. NOVEVEER 3.
W. A. A. meeting, 7 p. m.,
Ellen Cmith ha'l.
Botany Seminar meetirg, 8
p. m., Bessey hall.
THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 4.
Roscoe Pour-d c!ub meeting.
Playlets, 3-5 p. m.. Temn'e.
Omaha cli b. 5 p. m.. Social
Etuo'ent Courc ! meeting. 7:30
I-. rt., Fscui'.y rial I.
E'ackstone Law c'ub meeting.
7:30 p. m.. Acre a r.-.use.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5.
Acac;a hri'-e ra"t.v
Pi Kappa Fh, c"?"?e.
Art c'tb ei.-n r r-,'-- Art
Alrha Treti Ch; hove c'mce.
Xi Delti te-s.
Kanpa Ka.vi Gww VI
party. Lined ! hr:'.
SATURDAY, .' OVEBE? 6.
Phi Delta Theta d.mce. Lin
Block and Brid'e dub dance.
8:30 p. m., Armcry.
Chi Cmeoa h us, tirr.ee.
Black Masque party, Ellen
Final girls' tenns tourna
ment. University co'."ds.
W. A. A. party, 2 P- m..
Ellen Smith hall.
Law-Engineers foo'.ball game.
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 7.
Menorah Society meetirg
p. Faculty ha'l.
Sigma Delta Chi meeting, 3
p. m P.' Delta Theta houe.
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