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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1922)
The Daily Nebraskan
LINCOLN, NKURAXKA,' SUNDAY, OCTOBKlt 2ft,
rtrvin Gaston, Harlan Boyer, Joe
Noh and Ruth Miller Are
Chosen by Wenke.
T0 DETERMINE ITS POLICIES
Co-eds Are Asked to Make Ap
pointments for Cornhusker
r....i,iskir editors, Adolph
e.litor in t l.U'f of Hid 1923 year-book
,s appointed the member of his ex
ecutive committee, as follows:
Orvin (iiiston, Harlan fioyor, Joe
Noli, Hutli Miller.
Tills committee, chosen each year
(by the editor of the Cornhusker to
assist him in determining its policies
and to better represent the entire stn
dent Lody. is composed this year or
four people experienced in work o)
this nature, nil having served npry.
the rornhuskcr staff last spring. Thev
will assist in choosing the materia'
which is to co into the book and will
represent every branch of student nc
The Cornhusker is asking nil co
oils tn make their appointments sii
Poles Studio as soon as possible for
their pictures for the 1923 annual.
Every picture must be taken and
printed before the first of January
for the junior and senior section of
Sorority girls are especially urged
to have their pictures taken immedi
ately so that the sorority panels may
i be made up in the latter part of No
vember. With the individual pictures
taken during the month of November,
the organization pictnrcs may be
taken care of before the first .of the
The art work and the lay-out of the,
lOiS year-book are receiving special
attention and with the photography
out of the wny by the first or tn
year, the editors fvill have ample
time to perfect the remainder of the
book to the best interests of the stu
dents. Division sheets and section covers
are being handled by professional ar
rangements. Dole s studio is equipped to handle)
all of the student work beginning
this week. Telephone arrangements
for sittings will be received.
All Meetings Except Initations
Are Open to Public Arrange
The Botanical Seminar of the Uni
versity announces th5 following cal
endar for this year. All the meet
ings, with the exceptions of initia
tions, are open to the public.
November 1 "Studies on Vegeta
tionnl Distribution in Western United
States," George T. Jones.
November 22 "Further Studies on
Kiulsetum Oametophytes. The Puget
Hound Marine Laboratory," Miss Elda
December 13 "Work of U. S. For
est Service in Nebraska With Par
ticular Reference to Tree Planting in
the Sandhills," Raymond J. Pool.
January 10 "Nitrate Development
In Nebraska Soils," J. C. Russel.
January 31 "Studies on Endogone
maleola," Miss Leva Walker.
February 21 "Hydrogentlon Con
centration and Its Applications to
Biology," Moris J. Blish.
March 14 "Effects of Nutrients at
Great Depths on Crop Yields," John
March 21 "Regular Initiation and
I'romotion Convocation. The L. W.
in the High Place,"
April 11 '.'The Phytometer Method
in Experimental' Vegetation," J. E.
May 2 "Transpiration Investiga
tions at the Nebraska Experiment Sta
tion," T. A. Kiesselbach.
May 16 "Cytological Studies of
Marchantia domingensis," Miss Emma
- May 19, Saturday "Annual Spring
Foray," Leader, the L. WC
Bible study vespers will be held
Tuesday at 5 o'clock as a preliminary
to the Y. W. C. A. Bible study classes
which will start soon. Dr. J. A.
Holmes, pastor of the First Congre
gational church, will speak
iiw ii i mwt mi
..' -v ;
; - ,
CHARLCS H. RANDALL.
Charles II. 1 t;i n da 11, Republican can
lidate for governor, will address con
vocation Tuesday morning at 11
o'clock at the Temple theatre, lie
will speak on the issues of the cum
Fathers of University Students to
Pad's Hay In honor of every Uni
versity man's father should bring all
dads to the Kansas Aggie-Nebraska
football game on Nebraska field lha
after noon of November IS according
to present plans of the athletic of
fice. They are also to attend a
banquet at G o'clock.
The fathers will sit with their sons
in the student section and view the
next home game. The Kansas Aggie
game should be one of the most im
portant played within the Missouri
Valley conference this year. Com-
PUBLIC" HIED TO
Ten Minute Reports Comprise
Program cf Agricultural
Ten-minute reports will make up'tho
semester's program of the student's
chapter of the American Society of
Aorinnitimil Encineers. The next
series of reports is to be made Thurs
dav. November !), in room 108 of the
Agricultural Engineering building, a
which time the public is invited to at
Prof. J. W. Haney of the Median!
eerine department. Prof,
Kiesselbach of the Agronomy depart
ment. and Prof. E. E. Brackett of
the Agricultural Engineering depart
ment and principal of the Trades
School, have been secured to act as
judges. Two prizes will be given, one
for each of the two high ranking re
ports. These prizes will consist of a
tool chest and a set of iron tools
Both prizes will be made by members
of the society in the Wood and Forge
shops of the Agricultural Engineering
The forge shop wl.ll be a booming
place beginning at 2 o'clock this com
ing Saturday afternoon, October 2S,
for the men have arranged to gather
and begin at that time the making
of the iron tools which will go to
make up one of the prizes. The com
plete program for this semester is as
follows, except that a few more topics
are in the hands of the committee for
men who might wish to get into the
content at this time. There will be
ample time for them to come on at
one of the later meetings and partici
pate in the contest.
"Rural Home Conveniences," E. B.
"Soil Saving rrojects," T. L. Koontz
"Rural Drainage," D. L. Renner.
"The Farm Shop," H. Vance.
"Rural Architecture," E. Schmucker.
"Farm Power," R. H. Dunn.
"Keeping the Farm Plant Fit," E.
"Farm Lighting." Clyde Walker.
"Farm Water Supply," C. A. Tefft.
"Tractor vs. Horse," Walter Ruden.
"The Story of the Reaper," Theo
"The Story of the Plow," E. C. Hart
man. "Making Ice on the Farm," L. C.
"Tractor Hitches," Walter Vance.
"Farmsteads," O. L. Polk.
"Ventilation," E. G. Lantz.
"Radio and Rural Life," C. Novotny.
"Concrete on the Farm," W. E.
"Agricultural Engineering Condi
tions in Argentine," F. W. Rose.
"Development of Pump Irrigation in
Western Nebraska," Clarence G. Ol
son. Topics not yet assigned:
(Continued on Page 4)
-- X Sett- . ,' A -1
CHARLES W. BRYAN.
Charles W. Bryan, democratic can
lidate for governor will speak il
convocation Monday morning at II
o'clock at the Temple theatre. Issue
of the campaign will be bis sublet t.
partive scores, quoting sports writers,
point to a possible champlonsbii
game that afternoon. $1.50 will be
the price charged dads who necon
pany their sons.
Many fraternities plan to entertain
their paters at a noon luncheon pre
ceding the game. The place of the f
o'clock dinner has not yet be?n do
terminod. The athletic office requests
that no time be lost in sending the
invitation to the "governor'' for it
may take time to induce him to conn
COUNCIL DOES ii
Salvation Army and Disabled Vets
Will Net Hold Drives
The directors of two campaigns
wishing to stage drives on the Uni
versity campus were refused such per
mission by the Student Council this
last week. Both the Salvation Army
and the Association of Disabled Vet
erans desired the council to allow
them to bold drives on the campus,
but the council in refusing such per
mission wishes to make it clear that It
is not denying the merits of these two
appeals. The council is only attempt
ing to keep the students on the
campus from being subjected to tire
some solicitation. Complete support
of these drives on their merits is ap
pealed for by the council, and the op
portunity will be given the students
when they are asked to contribute on
the down-town streets.
The drive by the Association of Dis
abled Veterans is primarily for the
recreation funds of the association to
be used in the numerous national hos
pitals scattered over the country and
maintained by the government. The
men confined to these institutions
while adequately cared for in the way
of necessities, are clearly in the need
of things to relieve the monotony of
confinement with In a large barren
hospital ward. Members of the council
who have participated in this hospital
work told of the vital appeal this call
should make to every one who has
the slightest knowledge of the life the
war invalids must live. The drive is
a patriotic appeal which the council
believes should be answered by patrio
tic citizens and students. By eliminat
ing the campaign from the campus the
council feels that student response
will be greater, for the students will
be solicited as patriots and will re
spond as such, whereas a campus cam
paign would tend to make the appeal
less strong slice the University, has
previously been made a general cam
paigning ground for every activity
The mayor of Lincoln has given his
hearty recommendation to the work
done b the Association of Disabled
Veterans with its funds for recreation
in war hospitals and has given them
permission to solicit all business
houses In the city. The Chamber of
Commerce has likewise approved this
campaign for the disabled veterans.
Final action was taken by the coun
cil for the reorganization of the Corn
cobs into a University "pep" squad.
A committee was appointed with the
power to meet a Corncob committee,
and determine the extent to which the
Corncobs were to be represented in
the new squad. Also the two commit
tees will confer as to the ways and
means for selecting new members and
(Continued on Page 4)
SET DATE FOR
College of Business Administra
tion to Take Day Off On
TO WEAR "BIZAD" RIBBONS
Classes in All Business Adminis
tration Couses Are to Be
"Bizad" day is November 17.
Throe weeks from last Friday the
students of the College of Business
Administration will lay aside theii
books, put up their pens und pencils,
forget ull cares and duties except to
t'lobrute tbu big day of the year for
From S:;;0 in the morning until
11:30 at night the day preceding the
Kansas Aggie football game will bi.
iriiiiful for the students of the larg
est new college in the University.
The business students are planning
to make the day a whirlwind, to
make it bigger and better than the
first annual "Bizad" day held last
"Bizad" students, those who buy
the "Bizad'' day ribbons, will be ex
c.ised from all classes for the entire
ilay. There will be no regular busi
ness classes; the "Bizads" will nil be
out celebrating, and with them will
go the faculty of the college.
Parade in Morning.
Promptly at 8:30 in the morning of
the big day, the students of the col
lege will gather in front of the So
cial Science hall, "the building with
ifce business pillars," in preparation
for a monstrous demonstration parade
through the business section of the
Horns, caps, a band, and a lot ot
other traditional parade regalia will
bold forth in the big parade. Not
only in the parade but throughout the
entire day, the students will keep
close tab on their demonstration ar
ticles. Through all of the main streets of
the city, the future business men of
Lincoln and Nebraska will march.
Down past the high school and out
to Antelope park, where the big
events of the day will be staged.
Celebrate at Park.
Celebration of'their" day will be
the first and only consideration of
the "Bizad" students whon they file
into the park.
As soon as the paraders are all
assembled games will be started.
Games to allow the students to be
come better acquainted are the kind
that will be introduced into the pro
Contests for real prizes will also
be held. Races, tug-of-wars and every-
thin'. The "Bizads" will celebrnte and
along with their celebrating they will
give honor to the best college in
Picnic Lunch at Noon.
And then comes a big picnic lunch.
Of course, you must remember that
when the games and contests are all
completed, the business students will
be hungry. The committee is rot go
ing to neglect "the callings of na
ture" and so they have provided oi l
are about to provide lor a rousing
good lunch, one that would tourh the
heart of any man. Of course the girls
will eat too. The "Bizad" college has
a lot of girls and they will not hi
neglected far from it. The girls wii.
have games and contests all their
own. They wm nave tne cnance to
show their superior skill in various
Football Game in Afternoon.
In the afternoon there will be a
football game between the students
the football player students, of the
"Bizad" college and the gridsters
from one of the other colleges. Last
year the "Bizads'' had a formidable
aggregation. They were not defeated
at any time.
All of the above are included in
the price of one "Bizad" day ribbon.
Ribbons will be sold to all business
students; these ribbons to admit to
everything during the day, from par
ade In the morning, to lunch at
noon and to oh yest, there Is a
dance in the evening.
Dance In Evening.
As a final windup to the day flHed
with activity, thu "Bizads" will throw
off all their formal clothes and gather
at the Armory for a dance. Th
dance will start at 8:30 and run nntil
(Continued From Page 1)
Underwood Is New
Green Goblins elected George Un
derwood, president, and Reginald
Everetts, secretary, at a meeting at
the Delta Tan Delta house on Thurs
day evening. Wray ltominger, Delta
Upsilon, wus Initiated.
(University Publicity Office.)
Nino members of the University of
Nebraska Library staff nttended the
joint meeting of the State Library
Associations of Nebraska, Kansas and
Missouri, which was designated as
the official regional meeting of the
American Library Association, at St.
Joseph, Mo., October 17, IS and 1!).
Librarian M. 0. Wyor, who Is vice
president of the national association,
presided, while George B. Uttley of
Chiengo, president, gave bis presiden
tial address. Mr. Wyer also spoke at
a dinner given by the Kansas City
Mo., public library to the delegates
Members of the University library
staff attending were: Miss Clara
Craig, elected vice president of the
state association; Miss Mabelle Bent
tie. Miss Lora Bolton. Miss Maude
Wisherd, Miss Juliet Lawrence, Mrs
W. A. Lewis, Miss Edna Noble and
Miss Madalene Hillie, librarian of the
College of Medicine. Omaha. The
meeting was held in the St. Josepl:
public library of which Jesse Cun
ninehnm. '0G. is librarian. Miss Lulu
Horns, in charge of the Lincoln public
library, was elected president of the
KAPPA SIGMA TAKES
HONORS IN FRAT SING
Seventeen Fraternities Participate
in Kosmet Club Son-Fest
Seventeen fraternities, singing bar
nioniously and inharmoniously, gath
ered at the University Armory Friday
evening for the third inter-fraternity
sing in the history of Nebraska. The
sing was held under the auspices of
the Kosmet Klub, and since the first
sing held last fall on the Athletic
Field, and the more successful one
last spring on Ivy Day, and the en
thusiastic one Friday evening in the
Armory, the sing shows promise of
becoming a tradition.
Kappa Sigma carried off first hon
ors in the sing. Silver Lynx was
awarded second place, Alpha Sigma
Plil received third place and Delta
Tail Delta carried off fourth honors
The judges were Professor Parvin
Witte and Professor Herbert Schmidt
Another inter-fraternity sing is be
ing planned for next spring by the
Kosmet Klub. At that time the fra
ternity carrying off first honors will
be given a silver loving cup. The
cup will be held by that fraternity for
one year, when it will be awarded
again. The name of the winner at
each sing will be engraved on the
The Louisiana Ragadors etarted off
the spirit of the evening by playing
two snappy pieces and following them
the Northwall orchestra sent forth
some waves of "keen" music.
Kosmet is working hard to make
the inter-fraternity sing a tradition
about the school. The Friday even
ing affair was a complete success.
Fraternities came in numbers and
they sang their best. Only one thing
marred the evening, some of the fra
ternities marched out immediately fol
lowing the singing of their songs in
stead of waiting for those who came
later in the list. Kosmet wishes to
thank those fraternities which took
part in the sing, and most especially,
those which waited throughout the
The fraternities which participated
in the Friday evening sing are: Sigma
Chi, Beta Theta PI, Delta Chi, Delta
Upsilon, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Gam
ma Delta, Pi Kappa Thi, Sigma Nu,
Silver Lynx, Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha
Tau Omega, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa
Sigma, Phi Delta Theta. Phi Kappa
Psi, Sigma Alpha Epsllon and Sigma
Dr. Cutter Speaks
At Nu-Med Dinner
At the banquet of the Nu-Meds, at
the Grand hotel. Dr. Irving S. Cut
ter, dean of the Nebraska College of
Medicine at Omaha, was the prin
cipal speaker. His subject was "The
Development of Medical Education
and Medical Teaching."
CORNHUSKER GOAL 13 CROSSED FOR
FIRST TIME ISJfEAR Bf SQONERS
Oklahoma Players Complete Pass for Forty-five Yards and Touch
down in Second Quarter Nebraska Aerial Work
of Superior Quality.
THIRTY MILE WIND AND FIERCE HEAT ON THE FIELD
Wcller and Wenke Smash Through Line and Block Punts Hart
ley's Perfect Passes Boost Score Noble Plays
Nebraska's goal lint' was crossed
for the first time this season, when
the fighting CurnliusluTs rang ui) -
:s;i to 7 victory over r.enny Owtn's
iiTv.nrd-liassing cloven. The wind uiH
heat were litrce and slowed up the
p. ay, vs. Captain Cliiclt Hartley's ac
curate forward parsing was respon
sible for three Nebraska touchdowns.
A successful forty-six yard pass by
the Sooners was responsible for the
Oklahoma points. The Sooners fur
nished the stillest defense that the
Nclnakans have faced this year.
Oklahoma won the toss und choso
10 defend the south goal. Nebrasna
received the klckoff.
Bowles kicked off and the
crossed ti.o goal for touchback. I
on twenty yard line. Nebraska fall
to gain off tackle. Devvitz hit cent
for two yards. On a fake punt 1'res
failed to gain. Lewellen punted thir
two yards out of bounds. Oklahom:
ball on 46-yard line. Morrison r
from mint formation but failed
cain. Hammert hit the line for fo
yards. Morrison ran from punt for
mation and made two yards arou
Nepraska's right end. Ball called ba
AT T CONFERENCE
Representatives From Twelve Col
leges oi JNeDrasKa near re
ports From Europe.
Twe-.nv-i'ivo representatives oi
twelve Nebraska colleges met at the
V. M. C. A. Saturday morning to
iiear the reports of Ben Cherrington
..ml Miss Krina Appleby, both ot
whom have observed conditions
uiiong the students in war-stricken
llurope, and to discuss the present
need among these people.
lUr. Cherrington, who needs no in
troduction to the students of the
University of Nebraska, gave the his
lory of the European Student Relief
ciganization, and elaborated on the
iced for help in financing the self-
help schemes of the European stu
A dollar and a half, says Mr. Cher
iiigton, will send a student to bchcol
for a month. And fifteen dollars will
give scholing for a year to these
young people who, ten years from
now. will be the leaders of the Eu
The men who went on the Student
Pilgrimage, of which Kenneth Mc
Candless, Ivy Day orator last year,
was one, are returning to their re
spective colleges. Kansas University
with her two delegates, is particu
larly well-represented. Mr. McCand-
less has not yet returned to this
country and his plans are not an
Miss Appleby, in speaking of the
conditions particularly in Russia and
Austria, where the students suffer
worse poverty than elsewhere, spoke
of the man who lived on one-half of
a loaf of break a week for the last
three months while he finished thf
work for his Doctor's degree. It does
uo good for the students to stop
school, for the unemployment situa
tion is such that it is almost impos
sible to secure positions.
In England, the condition is much
more pitiable than we in America
have been led to believe. There the
students were saving their clothes
even for the rigors of the humid win
ter season. But it is these people
who must be saved rather than sav
ing a nation of orphars or a nation
of the people of the masses, who
could not govern themselves for the
good of the world. For, says Mr.
Cherrington, it is the people of the
middle classes the bourgeosie who
make up the governing class.
Student Is Caught
With Stolen Books
A student in the University, within
but a few hoars of graduation, was
canght Thursday trying to sell stolen
books, under an assumed name, to the
College Book Store.
and Oklahoma p. n.ili. -d fifteen
yards for holding.
Wcller hloclo d Morrison's punt. It
was Nebraska's ball on t.'i" 2n-ard
line. Hartley failed to pain, Lewellen
drove off tackle for four yards, on a
double pu.ss, Dewltz broke loose tor
ten yards and first down. Hartley
made four yards off tackle. Hartley
followed with another off tackle play
for four yards and a touchdown.
Preston's kick was low.
Score, Nebraska, 6; Oklahoma, 0.
Bowles kicked off over the Nebras
ka goal for a touchback. The ball was
brought out to 20-yard line. Hartley
bit guard for three yards. Hartley
smashed the line for another three
yard. Hartley followed with a third
drive off tackle for five yards. Ou a
double pass Hartley made four yards
around right end.
lewellen tried the line and lost a
half yard. Lewellen ran from punt
formation and made two yards.
Lewellen punted thirty yards and
bull rolled Lack fifteen yards. Okla
homa's ball on the Nebraska -IS-yard
Morrison shot a forwan! pass to
Marsh for forty-six yards. The ball
was on Nebraska's 6-yard line. Bris
tow failed to gain. On an off tackle
play, Morrison failed to gain. Brls
tow hit center for two yards. A pass
Morrison to Shafer, was partially
blocked by Nebraska. The ball
bounced in the air and Shafer caught
it back of the goal line for a touch
down. Bowles kicked the extra point.
Score: Nebraska, 6; Oklahoma, 7.
Bowks kicked sixty yards across
the Nebraska goal line. Nebraska
scrimmaged from the 20-yard line.
Dewitz made two yards around right
end. A pass, Hartley to Scherer, was
good for fifteen yards. Hartley failed
to gain on a line plunge. Hartley
smashed center for four yards.
On a double pass, Dewitz was
thrown for a four-yard loss. Lcvvellea
punted thirty-five yards. Nebraska
was penalized fifteen yards when
Scherer allowed the ball to hit him.
Morrison was thrown for a five yard
The ball now on Oklahoma's 23
yard line. Oklahoma's ball.
Nebraska took time out to water.
Oklahoma was penalized fifteen yards
for holding. Morrison punted forty
five yards, Preston returning eight
yards. Weller made nine yards from
punt formation around end. Dewitz
hit the line for three yards. DewiU
bucked the line for two yards.
End first quarter.
Score: Nebraska, 0; Oklahoma, 7.
A double pass to Hartley gained
one yard. Hartley drove through for
two yards. A forward pass by Hartley
on the fourth down was incomplete
and it was Oklahoma's ball on their
own 5-yard line. Ru.ssell went in for
Preston in Nebraska's baekfiold.
Bristow made a yard Ou line plunge.
Another plunge by Oklahoma failed
to gain. Bristow lost two yards and
was forced out of bounds. On tb.3
fourth down Morrison punted twenty
seven yards. It was Nebraska's ball
on their own 41-yard line. Hartley
gained a yard on cenur buck.
A pass by Russell was intercepted
by Johnson. It was Oklahoma's ball
on Nebraska's 4" yard line. Johnson
ran two yards from punt formation.
A pass by Morrison was Intercepted
by Lewellen. It wad Nebraska's ball
on its 35-vard line. On a fake punt
Russell made two yards. Lewellen hit
the line for two yards. Russel thea
squfrmed through center for two
yards and first down. Hartey then
fumbled on the next play but Ni
braska recovered for a one-yard loss.
On fake punt Russel hiade two
yards. Lewellen smashed through for
two yards. Russell squirmed through
center for two yards and first down
Hartley fumbled on the next play but
Nebraska recovered for a one-yart
On a fake punt formation, Russell
failed to gain.
Nebraska took time out for con-
s Ration. A pass. Hartley to Scherer,
was incomplete. Hartley puntd fifty-
five yards, Johnson returning' five
(Continued on Page 3)
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