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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1922)
T HE DAILY X K RRASKA N
Sunday, November 19
The Daily Nebraskan
rulil Nbi-d Sumlny, Tuemlnv, Weilm
mumilay ami Friday mornltii; of
ei'k by flip riilvnrull ..t v..l.r..uL ..
Arpffiii'il fr mnllirt at npi'diil r.iti- if
Pout aire p.,vicl(.( fr in Ni-rtl.m INKI, Ac"
IO20 T a 1U17, """"orUert Jimiiury 1!U
orriri.u. imvkkmitv pi'iimcation
Coder tJi,. lrmtln uf Hi. student I'ut.
Ilinllon llonn .
Kirrl " Hi'Cuntl-rliiKR mutter ut tli
pontofflce In Miicoln, NfluiiHliii. unil.r tin
Act nf I'liiiKreim, March 3. Is7i.
8ubacrltlon rate ft. an u er
, , HM a xrmrtr
8lnl ropy .-, Vnt
AddrcHH h II coin in tin l-ii t Iomh to
Till? DAILY XEliliASKAN
Station A, Mncoln Nch.
TF.I.KIHOMJ Inlvemlly I4J
Kditorhil mid ImimIiichh off ! In south
went corner of liuHciui'iit u( Adininisir:i
Bells Fnrnmn Kill tin
Office Hours 10-1 1 anil 1-5 dally
tlerhrrt llri urll, Jr. ..
orfice honm. to tl,
Wmli .vmln y. ThnrHtliiy.
Kubrrt K. C'ralic
t'lmrlto A. Mll.hfll -
. MiinaKtnir r.ilitui
NIk lit Killinr
two from I lu wall, anil one from India.
One student registers from Canada
r.nd another from Mexico City.
Nothing shows more forcibly than
the student dlrei'tory thnt Nebraska,
a state University, Is by no means
limited to offering educational ad
. nntages to the sons and daughters of
Nebraska alone. Though perhaps a
small percentage In comparison with
the number of stuileuts from this
state, there nre a large number of
students whose homes nre not within
the borders of the state. Nebraska
may well be proud thnt students trom
a distance are attracted to this University.
Those Kansas Aggies surely showed
the spirit. Though they did not "say
It with a touchdown" the Wi'dcaU
miiile a record showing.
Jack Best, Nebraska's Dad!
Chauticry Klnfcty ItunlnrH Mummer
Office Hours 4 to 6 Dully.
Clifford M. tllt-kn.
Frank F. Fry
AitH't. ItnxiacHM Mainitfi'r
. lit M KMor for tliU lic.
Charles A. Mitchell.
WU'lani llcrtwell Ain't. KUlit Editor
Next Sunday, November 26, will be
observed by Lincoln churches as "af
filiation Sunday'' when every Univer
sity student Is invited to become af
filiated with a Lincoln church. While
students are welcome to join the LIn
coin churches at any time, next Sun
day will be particularly suitable.
Invitations have been sent out by
the various denominations of the city
Inviting those students who have
never become church members, to do
so next Sunday. Those who are mem
bers of churches at home, and wish
to transfer thier memberships to
Lincoln churches, should write at
once for their church letters.
Those who wish to Veep their mem
berships in the home churches are
invited to become affiliate menibers
of Lincoln churches. By this plan the
membership in the home church will
not be disturbed, and the connection
with the Lincoln church will cease
when the students finish their work
and leave Lincoln.
A student will find it so much eas
ier to take a real part in the life nf
a chprch if he feels that he is a part
of the organization. It is easier to
get the habit of church attendance
when one feels that one belong?. And
church attendance should be a part
of the Sunday program.
(Nntlri'H nf rcuoriil Intercut
.rlnlrd In tliU column for two
In. dam. I'm"' mIioiiM hp In
hraskiin office by five oclock.!
Regular meeting Sunday, November
19, Faculty hall, 8 o'clock. Prof.
Stepanek will be the principal speaker
The Student Volunteers will meci
in Faculty hall, Temple, Sunday at
4 p. m. All interested are urged to
Ai important meeting of all Iron
Sphinx will be held at the Kappa
Sigma house Tuesday evening, No
vember 21, at 7:15.
Square and Compass.
All Master Masons are urged to
attend a meeting of "Group A" of
the Square and Compass club, at
lodge number 19, 3 p. in., Sunday.
Chaperones' Social Club.
The Chaperones' Social club will
meet with Mrs. Hansen at the Aipna
Chi Omega house at 2:30 Tuesday
Mrs McKinlev and Miss May will
Christian Science Society.
The Christian Science Society of
the University meets Thursday eve
ning at 7:30, Faculty hall temple.
Out of courtesy for the visitors,
Nebraska should not have held sn
long the center of the field between
halves at the game Saturday. The
Kansas Aeeies "did not have a fair
chance to nut on their stunts. They
brought with them one of the largest
bands thai has ever accompanied a
visiting team and their "Wildcats-'
were waiting ready to put on a fea
ture Cornhnsking stunt. Th stunt
was scarcely started when the trams
came back on the field. The "Wild
cat" that leaped out of the ear of
corn had to rush back to the side
lines before many of those in the Ne
braska men's section had seen. him.
Nebraska Is proud of its sports
manshlp. Would it not have been
better sportsmanship to allow the
visitors to go on the field first?
Judging from the way ome
Hontu Rtiidv their new Student
Faculty Directories they should soon
know the name, address, and t'le
phone number of every student In
the University as well ns the sub
jects taught by every instructor.
There is enough reading In the 2 1 5
pages of the book to afford amuse
ment for many days to come. Even
after reading the complete list of
students. the fund of Information
contained In the book is by no means
exhausted. There still remain the
organization lists and the class!fica
tlon of students by towns. This last
feature is one of the most interesting
in the book. As would be expected,
Lincoln is far ahead of other Nebras
ka towns in the number of students
attending the University.
The directory also shows that
thirty-three states besides Nebraska
arc represented in the student body
of this state University. Iowa, Kan
sas. South Dakota and Missouri, send
large numbers of students to Nebras
ka. Southern states represented are
Alabama, Arkansas, South Carolina,
Georgia, Mississippi, Tenne-we,
Texas, West Virginia and Virginia.
From the west coast are students
from Washington, Oregon and Cal
ifornia. Students from the east are
from Connecticut, New Jersey, Mas
sachusetts, New York, and Peunsyl
vania. Wyoming and Colorado are
each represented by a large number
of students. Other states from which
rarying numbers of students are reg
istered in the University are Idaho,
Illinois. Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota,
Mnntana North Dakota. Ohio, and
Students from foreign countries are
also attracted to the University of
Nebraska, as shown by the Student
Directory. One student from Rou
BumU la the only European regis
tered. There are six students from
the Philippines, three trom Japan,
Wednesday. November 22.
flirls' Commercial club. Kllen Smith
Thursday. November 23.
Xi Delta meeting, 7:15, Ellen Smith
Saturday, November 25.
Oamut club party, 8 o'clock, Ellen
New Eadio Man Here TaiKs
Student Electrical Engin
The Ni braska Student chapter of
the American Institute or h.iecincai
Engineers met for business session
and a few short talks last Wednesday
night. About twenty-five E. E's. at
F. J. Moles, the new radio opera
tor, gave a talk about automatic suo-
stations. He says that these are ex
pensive but are more eiucieiu aim
more steady than substations oper
ated by men. A sub-station of this
sort can be put in an out-of-the-way
place where it is needed to maintain
service. Inspection once a week is
all the care these stations need. No
doubt in the near future these auto
matically operated controls will be
used a great deal. Mr. Moles ex
plained some of the mechanism in
Line-testing was the subject of Mr.
A. F. Mason's talk. He related many
personal experiences as a line-tester
in Norfolk. The Northwestern Bell
Telephone company has 9,000 miles of
pole lines running out of the Norfolk
division. The line testers' job is to
determine where the trouble is on
these lines and to direct the work of
getting service back Into operation.
Mr. Mason explained how it is pos
sible to determine the trouble to with
in a few hundred feet.
Mr. L. P. Shildneck, Junior E. E.,
told of some of his experiences while
connected with the Commonwealth
Edison company in Chicago. This
company delivers nearly two billion
kilowatts to its customers each year.
Mr. Shildneck helped conduct some ex
periments with high tension cables.
The seniors of the E. E. college
plan to give an open house to the
E. E. underclassmen on December 13.
refreshments will be served and all
the wheels and sparks in the E. E.
building will be going that night for
ine benefit of the underclassmen.
Jay How is your new radio set?
Ray Great but my wife is kind of
jealous of it!
Ray I have a loud speaker.
At the Churches
F, W. Alnsllo, pastor: Twenty
seventh and Holdrego streets. Morn
ing service, 11 u. m "The Message
of Kagakkuk." Young people's meet
ing at 6:30 to discuss the topic of
"Friends of Jesus." Evening meeting
at 7:30, subject, "The Christ of John
Grace English Lutheran.
R. M. Badger, pastor; Fourteenth
and F streets. Student Bible class,
9:45. Morning worship and sermon,
11 a. m. Luther League, 6:30. Eve
ning stereoptican lecnure on "Paul"
is given at 7:30.
W. T. Elmore, pastor; Fourteenth
and K streets. Morning service at
10:30, "When Should the Boy Stop
Going to Church?" Evening service
at 7:30, "How Dead Are the Down
All Souls' Unitarian.
lames W. McDonald, pastor,
Twelfth and II streets. Morning ser
vice at 11, subject of address, "Re
ligion in the Modern World."
II. G. Smith, pastor; . Twenty
seventh and Q streets. Morning wor
ship at 11, "Why the Tithe?" Eve
ning worship, 7:30, "The Merry."
S. S. Hilscher, pastor; Twenty-fifth
and P streets. Morning service,
10:30, "The Way of Service." Eve
ning service. 7:30, "Hoy Can Men
He Uight With God?" There are
classes for University students imme
diately following the morning service.
Young people society meets
Young People's Society meets at
Eggold, pastor; Thirteenth
streets. Morning service, 10
An illustrated lecture on the
reformation will be given at S.
St. Paul Methodist.
Walter Altken, pastor; Twelfth and
M streets. Morning subject. "Re
ligion and Patriotism." Evening sub
Icct. "Job's Daughters."
II. S. Wilkinson, pastor. Morning
subject, "The Message of the Church
to Successful Men." Evening subject.
' How a Church Was Built."
A. A. Brooks, pastor; Sixteenth
and A streets. Morning. Miss Ella
Watson will give a missionary talk.
Evening subject, "The New Dyna
mics." Emmanuel Methodist.
H. C. Capsey, pastor; Fifteenth and
U. Morning subject, "The Sacred
ness of All Life." Evening subject.
. Epworth Methodist.
Lloyd E. Foster, pastor; Thirtieth
and Holdrego. Morning subject.
"The Church Aflame." Evening sub
ject, "Do You Want Your Son to Be
Like His Father?"
QUOTA FOR STADIUM
Harlan and Sherman C "-unties
Oversubscribe Quotas for
Lullaby for Si.
Mrs. Dick How does Pi like the
Mrs. Hit k Great. We turn her on
at 9 o'clock and 'tain't ten minutes
alter the lecture starts Dcrore lies
sleeping like a baby.
ME 3. B. HUDDLESTON
Exclusive - Enjoyable
SIX O'CLOCK SUNDAY
Cream of Chicken Soup
Salt Wafers and Olives
Phone Reservations Early
There's a Treat In Store for You
Angel-Food Sundae 25c
Meier Drug Co.
- "Always the Best"
Harlan and Sherman counties have
already oversubscribed their quotas,
according to a late report from the
Alumni Association. That the stad
drive is booming out in the state is
shown by the reports which are be
ginning to come In to Harold Holt,
secretary of the Alumni Association.
The tone of all the communications
Is the Hame, that the drive Is going
over the top.' Some of the telegrams
"We nre working. Cuming county
will oversubscribe," Is the message
wired by E. . Bauinun, chairman of
the Cuming County U. of N, stadium
"1'lunnlng banquet Monday evening,
Campaign three following days. Shoot
statistics," says Lowell L. Walker
chairman at Columbus.
The Thayer county chairman, P. I
Harrison, telegraphs this: "Are ready
here. Will do our utmost. Need no
"Dundy county raring to go," is the
terse message from L. L. Hines of
That Hastings will be oversubscrib
ed is indicated by the telegram from
B. S. Koehler.
"Depend on Perkins county." This
conies from Chairman R. E. Emory.
August I. Krebs Indicates one way
of getting subscriptions in (he fol
lowing telegram: "All set for drive
Clay Center has subscribed over half
of county quota. Get rue twenty good
seats for Thanksgiving gai.'.e and send
bill for same. It will help the drive."
"All get to go Monday. Outlook is
favorable." says Walter R. Raeeke of
Association will give a banquet to
those men at the Lincoln Hotol, No
veber 25. Speakers and alumni from
Omaha and other cities will be pres
ent. Dean Davis will leave the school the
first of December to take up a posi
tion iu Delaware. Mr. Nelson will
also leave the first of next year.
Four Scholarships Are
Given Bizad Students
NELSON TO TAKE
PLACE OF DAVIS
C. A. Nelson Will Become Acting
JJean ol Dental College When .
C. A. Nelson, associate professor of
Operative Dentistry, who is to become
acting dean when Dean Davis goes to
Delaware in December, shared honors
with the present dean at a dinner at
the XI Psi Phi house Tuesday even
ing. The Lincoln Alumni of the Dental
The College of Uuslness Adminis
tration of the University of Nebraska
has received gifts of graduate schol
arships from lour prominent Lincoln
business men and one woman. These
scholarships for research worn in
economics and commerce, amounting
to $500 each, have been awarded to
members of the class of 1022: M..
Ntincy V. IVnnoyer, Joseph G. Kn .
Robert P. Eastwood, Clifford U
Spangler, and Paul A. Anderson. The
donors are II. E. Sidles, William
Gold, O. J. Fee, Miller & Paine, and
Paine and Mrs. C. II. Rudge, who has
given a scholarship In memory of the
late C. II. Rudge,
PARENTS OF STUDENTS
Farming or Ranching Claims One
i'curth of Parents of Entire
TIs an honest, proven fatc
won't win ns well as talt.
In Defence of the Down
t. in. Tli is,
Dr. John Andrew
piviich today at 11
is in reply 1o the
liaises made against these
'hun lies hv a "roup at the l-in-
lrli lli-tel last Sunday. This
jTonp is especially invited to lie
present, as are all I'niver.sity peo
ple, to wli'nn these churches mean
mi re than to an other class of
pe pie. At "::( p. in. the pastor
(University Publicity Office.)
Farming or ranching is the occupa
tion of over one-fourth of the parents
of the 5,345 students now registered
In tho University of Nebraska this
semester. Of theao, there are 452 pur
suing work in the College of Agricul
ture. Uuslness or some adjunct of it
comes second with 821. Of the 5,345
students, 3,937 furnished information
regarding their parents' occupations,
which, indicated on the personal cards
filled out by the students, nre as fol
lows: Farmers, 1,259.
Uuslness men, 821.
Skilled trades, 22!).
Doctors and dentists, 174.
Railroad workers, 167.
Real estate, 139.
Court officers or lawyers, 114.
School touchers, 103.
Insurance men, 77.
Public officers, 76.
Publishers or editors. El.
U. S. inuil employes, 40.
Weather observers, 3.
Brotherhood workers, 2.
Chautauqua worker, 1.
Spunkus No, he doesn't hve
listen to his wife talk any more, u
has n radio set and wears receW
around the house all the time.
Hair Bob 35c
Room 8 Liberty Theater
Elevator Second Floor
L9072 143 No. 13th
the scries of
:. "Noah and
ni.lv is ui'ire.
Valuable S. & H. Green Trading Stamps on All Purchases!
HERE'S A REAL SENSATION
For Mondays Sale
Every Suit at
A sale fur Monday only for every one of these suits
will be gone before much time elapses after sale starts
at 8:30 a. m. And don't confuse this with an ordinary
half price sale, fur these Suits were all exceptional
values at their original selling prices upon which the
reduction is based and means that you Ret Gold's 25.U0
to 75.00 Suits at 12.50 to 37.50 just
HERE IS AN EXACT LIST OF SIZES, STYLES AND
FORMER PRICES. PICK YOUR SUIT AND BE HERE
AT 8:30 A. M. MONDAY TO SECURE IT! REGULAR AND
EXTRA SIZES INCLUDED
Size. ' Sale Irl-,e
11 1 soreuto Vallam, Ueaverette Collar, was 29.50 14.75
116 Ilrown Veloura Suit, was 25.00, now 12.50
1 16 Navy Poiret Twill Suit, was 35,00, now 17.50
2 16 lirown Velour Suits, caracul cloth collar, was 28.50, now... .14.75
116 Lrown Velour Suit, Beaverette Collar, was 29.50 14.75
116 Sorento Velour Suit, Beaverette Collar, was 29.50 U.75
1 16 Sorento Velour Suit, caracul collar, was 55.00 27.50
116 Navy Blue Suit with Beaverette Collar, was 29.50 14.75
1 IS Navy Blue Trlcotine Suit .was 49.50, now 24.75
1 IS Brown Velour Suit, caracul collar and band, was 29.50, now.,14.75
1 IS Brown Velour Suit, was 25.00, now 12.50
1 IS Black Velour Suit, caracul cloth collar, 49.50, now 24.75
136 Brown Valdyne Tailored Suit, was 69.50, now .". 34.75
136 Brown Bolivia Tailored Suit, was 49.50, now .. 24.75
1 J6 Navy Blue Poiret Twill Suit, waj 35.00, now 17.50
1- 36 Black Twill Cloth Suit, was 49.50, now. 24.75
1 36 Black Yallama Suit, Squirrel collar, was 49.50, now 24.75
1 ::6 Navy Velour Suit, Beaverette collar, was 45.00, now 22.50
1 30 Reindeer Velour Suit, Beaverette collar, was 29.50, now 14.75
1 36 Reindeer Velour, Beaverette collar, was 39.75, now 19.75
1 36 Brown Velour, Beaverette collar, pockets, 55.00, now 27.50
136 Reindeer Veluor, Bearerette collar, was 29.50, now.... 14.76
1 36 Navy Velour with Beaverette collar, was 29.50, now 14.75
1 3S Navy Blue Velour Suit, was 25.00, now 12.50
1 3S Brown Velour Suit, caracul cloth collar, was 29.50, now 14.75
1 36 Navy Velour with Beaverette collf , was 45.00, now 22.50
1 42 Navy Valdyne Suit, was only 75.00, now . 37.50
1 44 Tan Yallam Suit, was only 65.00, now 32.50
149 Brown Yallama Suit, was 45.00, now 22.50
1 53 Brown Yallama Suit, was 46.00, now 22.50
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY. GOLD'S Third Floor.
I haven't any pedigree
but just wait
till they see me
in the Boss's Dunlap."
Dunlap Felts, $7.
"YOUR BOSOM FRIEND"
More for Merit Than Volume
m m &
B6755 340 So. 11th
Lee H. Ager, Pres.
Geo. L. Supress V. P. & Gen. Mgr.
Arrange for a sitting before the busy winter season
starts let it be
A Photo by Dole
1123 0 STREET.
Complete Supplies for all Departmentf of the University.
Make Your Football Reservations Here.
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