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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1920)
PRICE FITR (TRNTR
LINCOLN, VEttRASKA MONDAY. NOVEMBER 22, 1920.
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0ne Thousand Strong They Attend
Husker-Michigan Aggie Gridiron
Contest Saturday Afternoon.
More than one thousand members
of the Rotary Club and their wives
from out in the state parade Lincoln b
streets In gala Array and witnessed
the Michigan Aggie-Nebraska game
Saturday on University field. A sec
tion of seats in the grandstand was
reserved for them by the Lincoln
State members of the organization
wan arriving at noon and registered
at the Lincoln Chamber of Commerce.
Before the clash on the Athletic field
parads of men and women in hats of
all descriptions, paper mache decora
tions and other personal parapher
nalia, trod Lincoln's streets led by
the Lincoln high school band. A
feature of the parade was the Fre
' mont section, in which each man was
attired in a woman's hat of the latest
er most ancient vogue.
Sing New Song In Stands.'
Out-state loyalty to Nebraska Uni
versity and her football warriors was
displayed when the Rotarians sXng a
sons to the' team and the Uni
versity using the tune of "Maryland,
My Maryland" as the basis. Organ
ized cheers and yells for Nebraska
and the singing of Nebraska's songs
were other features on the program
for the Rotary Club members.
In the evening a banquet at the
smttish Rite Temple terminated a
t TVia fcnqpment Of the
TBmi,le was packed to the comers
and waiters had difficulty in serving
all the guests.
Bountiful Menu and Clever Toasts.
Oz Black in the Lincoln Daily Star
"says: "The menu was so bountiful
and the opening toasts so clever that
it made some of the guests so hilari
ous that they drowned the speakers
into silence with their squawkers and
rattles before they had entirely
finished their toasts."
A good orchestra played throughout
the supper. A miniature airplane
scouted above the heads of the diners.
Little bags of beans and rice, sus
pended from the ceiling, scattered
their contents over the dinner table
when some mischievous member or
the party pulled the string.
Fictitious telegrams and long dis
tance calls were read. Some of them
announced that General Leonard
Wood was preparing to fire avolley
of machine gun bullets at the speaker
who overstepped bis time limit; that
the chairman of the Omaha delegation
was wanted at tne Burlington depot
Immediately because the express car
had sprung a leak; and that the new
revised figures on the population of
Hastings and Grand Island gave
Hastings 4,220 and Grand Island 4,219.
President Charles C. Pugsley of the
Lincoln Rotary and Alumni Clubs,
announced Prof. E. H. Barbour as
toastmaster. Governor McKelvie spoke
on "The State is Ours." Mayor Miller,
next in line, thanked the visitors tot
the new capital and for remarkable
extension program which has been
launched at the University. Other
speakers of note were o nthe pro
Rram. Music was provided by Lincoln
artists and quartets from various
towns from out in the state.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22,
Woholl Camp Fire meeting, Ellen
Girls' organizations presidents meet
ing, 5 p. m, Ellen Smith Han.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23.
Vesper. 5 D. m Ellen Smith Hall
Blackstone Club meeting, 7:30 p. m.
Bibiu study dinner.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24.
University closes, 12 m.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25.
Washington State-Nebraska football
SATURDAY, NOVEM8ER 27.
Ihreshman Law Hop Nehraaha l.nmnns 3hOCRea--Ula
Held Friday Night . r m d ' J
Man Awgwan again (Jut or Hounds
The Freshman Law hop was held
Friday evening, November 1?, sa the
Rosewilde Party House. More than
one hundred couples were present.
During Intermission Law College
songs and .yells were given. Refresh
ments were served throughout the
The party was chaperoned by
Dean and Mrs. Warren A. Seavey,
Professor and Mrs.. H. H. Foster, and
Professor and Mrs. G. N. Foster. The
success to the dance was (largely
due to the efforts of the committee,
consisting of Glen Gardner, chairman,
Ray Striker, Ray Weightman, C. E.
Beck, G. W. Rod well and Rr.nsoro
Huskers Beat Kansas Team in Close
Race Over, Belmont Course
One of the closest cross-country
races ever held at Nebraska was run
ever the Belmont course Saturday
morning. The Kansas Jayhawks were
forced to forfeit the contest to the
Husker athletes when Meidinger who
would have finished tenth was forced
to quit on account of a bad heart.
Nebraska's fastest man, Bochkora,
was unable to compete fox Nebraska
due to srders from his physician.
The Jayhawks' speediest man, Massey,
.,i a t -iin nn rfonnt of a bad
Coach McMaster was very wen
pleased by the manner in which the
Cornbuker runners competed, against
their more experienced opponents.
The score would have been 27 to 28
in favor of the Kansas runners if
tA,ne.T. vmiIH hvp finished. The
vmu man was in a subconscious
condition wnen picked up by one of
the oars following the runners.
Six men started for Nebraska , in
the race with Kansas having five
ntestants. The order in which the
men finished is as follows:
1. W. James; Kansas.
2. J. Wilson, Kansas.
3. H. Kretzler, Nebraska.
4. E. V. Allen, Nebraska.
5. C. F. Bowman. Nebraska.
6. F. Welsh, Kansas.
7. W. J. Williams, Nebraska
8. J. McMurphy, Kansas.
9. J. W. Neilson, Nebraska.
Frank Bleser finished tenth but on
account of five other Nebraska men
finishing ahead of him his score
could not be counted. The Belmont
course is not quite five miles in
length. The time for the race was
minutes. 46 seconds. This time
was very good considering the condi
tion of the roads.
Nebraska's next cross-country race
'ui K held Thanksgiving. The race
will be run under tne Qrrect.v
si il.. .9
the Lincoln Y. M. C. A. and win oe
to all contestants. The num
ber of men now out for cross-country
running has diminished considerate
niA of weeks. Coach
in uie imi ,
McMaster and Coach Schulte want all
. mon out for cross-country iram
tng that can possibly turn out in order
that the men will be In better snap
when the call is sounded for track
aspirants for next spring
Srorlc Judffinsr Team
On Way to Chicago
The Nebraska college of agriculture
live stock Judging team in now visit
ine herds in Iowa. Illinois, inaian
and Wisconsin, before going to the
at Chicago, where It will Judge Nov
The college has shipped nineteen
vp of fat steers and thirty head of
ft here to the International show
The steers consist or 3hortnoros,
TTAWrforfla. Aberdeen Angtts. Gallo-
t- TViiia rrasft-breeaa ana
W A V B .
The" ftt boge consist of
rhlnss. Durocfc, Hamper
and crocs tresis. .
With his smiling face and peppy
jokes "Old Man Awgwan" breaks his
shackles and looses himself from the
press today. He is scattered to the
various news-stands for distribution
and will soon be swallowed up by the
joke-hungry public. The spicy, short,
pointed smiles that are contained be
tween the two covers this month are
even beyond Awgwan's par to say
nothing of bei,ng far above the comic
publications of other colleges. The
cever is unusual and is worth not
only seeing but keeping or even fram
ing. The contents are as good as the
lid and have even more meaning..
The magazine is a long, long smile
from top to bottom and from front to
back. Short jokes, spicy bits of poetic
license and long poems full of fun
and foolishness, - Awgwan's favorite
dishes. The cartoons have a mean
ing of their own and it is left to
the reader to fathom them. They are
also numerous, far more so than
usual. The magazirfe has a kick, more
than the alloted 2.75 and is spicier
than the most aged of Home Brew.
And "Matilda Jane" comes forth
this month with the long looked for
"Deer Maggie, Your Henry" letter.
This atone is worth the price of ad
mission to the inside show of the
college comic. Full of punch and
corn-fed humor from start to finish,
M AND DENT TEAMS
PLAY FOOTBALL TODAY
Clash Begins on Athletic Field
at 2:15 O'clock Laws
The grid clash between Laws and
Dents will begin promptly at 2 :1b
o'clock this afternoon on Oie Athletic
field, according to announcements
given out Saturday. This is the
second inter-college game of the sea
son. The Law College trimmed the
Engineers in the initial game, 53 to 0.
Contrary to the announcement
which appeared Friday, the Dental
College has several men out for foot
ball at the University this year,
among them John Pucelik, '22, star of
the Husker Varsity eleven, who Is
'taking his-third year of work in the
College of Dentistry. "
The Iaw team appears to De in
good condition after the game with
the Engineering College. Members of
the Law College will meet before the
game and march to the stands in a
body. Although classes in the con
testing colleges will not.be dismissed
for the clash, it is expected that
nearlv all members of the colleges
will be able to attend.
(Continued, on Page Four)
Labor Gives Ultimatum.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. The or
ganized labors ultimatum to tne
employers is "No reduction in wages,"
according to Frank Morrison, secre
tary of American Federation of Labor.
The federation will call at once on
the 116 international unions affiliated
with it to unite in resisting wage cuts.
Ethelbert Stuart, government expert,
chargesthat unemployment through
out the. country is largely responsible
to attempts to keep up prices.
Republicans to Increase Tariff.
WASHINTON, Nov. 22. A bUllon
dollar tariff is to be the aim or tne
Republicans when the new adminis
tration comes into power next Marcn,
Republican leaders here have lndl-
Ttiov Tmv also said that
iniru. .. v v -
immediate reduction ot the army of
government employees, by about
200,000, will be made by the Repub
licans when they take control.
Will Ask rto Close Monte Carlo.
ROME, Nov. 22. Pope Benedict XV
is preparing to ask the Prince of
Monaco to close up Monte Carlo, the
greatest gambling Tesort the world
has ever known. The pontiff noias
that the gambling at Monte Carlo is
a source of immorality to both men
and women, and an appalling waste
of money and human lire. There Is
i. inr.nsxA rtwTir. that the
111 lit? llKCIIIlv.ni, ' " '
pontiff's reQueU will meet via scc-
eess, no matter how nrrent it may re
this short, concise explanation of a
Proshman's first imnreSSiODS IS
Tong smile that breaks into a laugh
before the first paragraph is finished.
And the entire page of cartoons by
"Hobb" is a treat in itself, the
smiles will grow from ear to ear
when the eye hits this page, me
other cartoons are also well worth
their space. The campus is depicted
in several different places in a way
heretofore unthought of. The kick,
punch, vim and vigor of this issue
will make tears of joy burst forth
and smiles bubble into giggles .and
grow into long, hard laughs. And
Agwan won't be for sale all this
week. The little old man will be
read and reread until his thin cover
ing is threadbare and his smiles will
be fastened forever in the memory
of the co-eds.
So make tracks to the nearest
stack of smiles, get your copy and
preserve it. Better yet, hide it away
for the. second and third or even
fourth perusal. And hide it well ror
it is rumored among those that know
that fun-starving students will be
organizing raiding parties in the near
future to get the few numbers which
may yet be accessible. And also, it
is said, some will even hire sleuths
to locate the existing copies of spicy,
emiiiTitr dnshine. gay "Old Man
WASHINGTON TEAM HERE
TUESDAY FOR PRACTICE
Arrive in Morning After Three-Day
Trip Twenty Players and
Coaches Making Trip.
The Washington State Cougars left
Pullman Saturday and will arrive in
Lincoln Tuesday morning. The party
includes twenty players and coaches.
Popular opinion on the Pacific Coast
favors the Washington State men to
bring home the bacon from the Ne
braska Cornhuskers. The Cougar
Husker clash will be one of the big
inter-sectional games held in the
United States this season. The con
test will be the final game for both
teams so it is expected that a real
display of football will be demon
strated by both teams.
Washington State has hart a very
successful season this year, losing
only one game. Coach Welch has
been drilling his men the past week
in preparation for the big clash with
the Huskers on Turkey day. The
Cougars are invading Nebraska terri
tory with vengeance in their hearts.
The reason for this is the beating
handed Washington State by the Uni
versity of California. The final out
(Continued on Page Four)
Throne of Greece Not for Ex-Ruler.
ATHENS. Nov. 22. Enthusiasm
over the prospective return of ex-King
Constantine seemed toe dying down
todav, although the topic of the
dynasty is virtually the only one dis
cussed. News is being awaited as
to the attitude of the French and
Tiritlii p-nvemments and also as to
the reports that the ex-ruler will
attempt to reach Greece. Queen
Mother Olga has issued a message
nnminini' rIi a was assuming the
regency ''in the absence of my well
beloved son Constantine."
Cost of Living Decreasing.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22. The cost of
living decreased nearly 2 per cent in
the period from October 15 to Novem
ber 15, according to statistics com
piled and made public today by the
national industrial conference board.
Rents and the average cost of fuel,
light and sundries slightly increased
and offset the big decrease in the
prices of clothing and articles of food.
fh 'hoard's statement said. Every
item in the olothing list, except wo
men's hats, went down.
Wilson to et Nobel Prize,
STOCKHOLM. Nov. 22. President
Wilson will be awarded the Nobel
prire for 1920, accodrinj t Swedish
... .n- will sot
LilC pis iiuuv" ,
be tnfcdft before th end of Nrrtnbor.
BEATING MICHIGAN AGGIE 111
Final Score 35 to 7 in Favor of Neorasna team on oesi wnenuve and
Defensive Work Exhibited this
Varsity Holds Opponents to one i
Hartley Played Stellar Football Dale Dashes Fifty Yards Through
Michigan Team for Second Touchdown of the Battle.
The Cornhuskers staged a real
comeback Saturday on Nebraska field
and took the Michigan Aggies into
camp to the tune of 35 to 7. When
the smoke of the battle had cleaied
away the Huskers had romped over
the Aggies' goal for five touchdowns
while the Michigan crew were forced
to be contented with one.
The Nebraska offense was the
flashiest that has been displayed this
Mid-Semester Announcement Made
Saturday Night Chi Omega
Pledges Eight Girls.
Twenty-six new names were added
to the list of Greek-letter sororities
Saturday night after the close of the
mid-semester pledging. All of the
University of Nebraska sororities did
nrtt nioHp-p at his time and others
announced their lists as incomplete.
The pledges given 'out are as follows:
Alpha Omicron Pi.
Flora Cotrell, Lincoln: Elma Rod-
Alpha Xi Delta.
Violet Maddox, North Platte; Helen
Marie Thompson, Pasadena, Cal.
Alpha Delta Pi.
Lillian Underbill, Knoxville, la
Myra Fleming, Oberlon, ivans
Harriett Wilson, Lincoln.
Maxine King, York; Bernice Elwell,
Springfield; Elta Green, Bloomington
Gamma Phi Betai
Ada Bemis, Lincoln.
Geralyn Walrath, Osceola;
Whiteman. La Crosset Kans.
Betty Welch, Gladys Schaaf. Lin
coln; Phyllis KrahuiiK, umana,
Pauline Schallenberger. Pauline Well
wood, Wirhits, Kans.; Bernice Gross,
Ceresco; Lolita Rominger. Elgin; Mil
dred Kromm, Tilden.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Margaret Williams, Logan, la.
Hazel Henderson, Stella; Maybelle
Thresher, Brockton, Mass.; Arais
Taylor, Neva Taylor, Curtis.
Admit New Members
To Debating League
Forty-four new members have been
admitted to the Nebraska High.
Sihool Debating League for Its four
teenth annual contests the largest
number of new applications :n any
year in the history of the organlza
tion. which was launched by Prof
M. M. Fogg in 1908. The central,
W,Hi. fontrftl Northeastern. South
ern, Southwestern and West-Central
districts are full have eight mem
New districts may be necessary in
the northern territory and in the wutt-1
central which has ten applicants.
Principal Cloy S. Hobson of Jthe
Kearney High School is the director
of the Western district by appoint
ment ot the president
Seven more new members were ad
mitted last week:
Bassett, Supt Edwin Aykarn
Bradshaw, Supt. K C. Bishop
Ewing, Supt O. R Bowman
Havelock, Supt Frank A. Adams
Long Pine, Supt A. J. Hill
Valley, Supt N. Hammar
Warerty. Supt A. B, C Jacobs
First-series district sobenles for
the opening debates in January on the
League cos it! on for the year the re
peal of he literacy restriction
on immigration ere beinr arranreo.
nn win b 4it iort?
Year Huskers Break Throu0h
Almost at Will.
oucnuown- . uaie, woort
season on the Nebraska gridiron.
Every member of the Husker team
was out for revenge to make np for
the Penn State defeat and the ti
encountered at Lawrence last Satur
day. The final outcome of the game
shows that the Nebrasfeans accom
plished what they started after.
Wright, Dale, Moore and Hartley
were the outstanding stars for the
Huskers. Floyd Wright, playing at
halfback smashed through the entire
Michigan team and shook off a num
ber of the Aggie men aad raced
twenty-five yards for the first Husker
touchdown. Wright's touchdown start
ed the scoring for Nebraska and from
that time until the final whistle
sounded the Huskers were fighting at
top speed every minute of the game.
Dale was able to throw his 210
pounds of beef through the Aggies'
line for long gains whenever called
upon. The big Nebraska fullback
dashed through the entire Aggie de
fense for a sixty yard sprint over the
Michigan goal line. Verne Moore,
playing a dazzling game at halfback,
repeatedly brought the spectators to
their feet by his runs around the
Aggies' ends. Moore was forced to
leave the game on account of in
juries. Hartley at half showed up
by making big gains through the
Aggie line and around the ends. The
entire Husker team cannot be given
to much praise for the manner in
which they shattered the Michigan
defense and broke up Aggie forma
tions. The Nebraska forward defense
ws like a stone wall except when
the Aggies took a braee and crossed
the Husker line for their lone touch
down. Captain Day featured the de
fensive play of the Cornhuskers
against the Wolverines. "Bill" was in
every play and broke through the
Aggies' defense time after time throw
ing the Michigan backs for big losirs.
One feature of the game was the
one thousand Rotarians who attended
the game in one large group. The
people from different cities through
out the state who were in attendance
with the Rotary us express
many favorable comments on the
Husker showing. The Rotarians dia
a big share of the yelling and sang
one of the old time Cornhusker songs.
A more detailed account or the
rr . VQ 1 1
game will give tne ur&
fans a good idea how the Huskers
sucked up against the Wolverines.
The contest started with Munn
virfeinr off to the Aggie. Michigan
returned the ball to their twenty-three
yard line. The Wolverine backs on a
series of line plunges negouaiea un
necessary ten yards for a first down.
Michigan tried a couple of more
plunges and attempted to pass. New
man caught the pass ana re
started a series of smashes but were
held and Moore punted. Michigan re
covered and started a march to the
Husker goal line. Michigan mad,
two first downs then the Husker.
braced and Michigan was forced to
punt Nebraska tried a couple o.
minted thirty yards.
n,a nrrio. made first
Swanson intercepted an Aggie pas
.v v,n to th twenty-"'
yard line. Nebraska tried a couple of
.tM . hubs. Dale w
went over the goal " D5
the Aggies ball on their twenty rard
(Continued on Pge
The statement was made Fri
day that the Dental College
no student, who
of the Varsity Freahm
AHtf tesms. Poe"k,
V4uker Varsity r
1g hie third year
the College ot DentWry. There
re several ether dental
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