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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1925)
The Daily Nebraskan
VOL. XXV. NO. 11.
FANS TO GAME
Burlington Report That Large
Portion Of Ticket Are
LEAVES AT FIVE O'CLOCK
Train Will Stop Four Houn In
Chicago Saturday Night for
The "Illinois Special" will pull out
of the Burlington station this after
noon at 6 o'clock with a large) num
ber of students and Iluaker rooters
on board. The train will reach its
destination, Urbana, III., about 11:30
o'clock Saturday morning, giving
those who make the trip plenty of
opportunity for visiting the campus
of the University of Illinois.
Reports from the Burlington ticket
office are to the effect that a large
portion of the tickets have been sold
and that the office expects a large
demand for tickets today. Several
organizations, both on and off the
campus have signified their inten
tion of going to Illinois en masse. The
special will be one of the best equip
ped trains on the road, carrying
pullmans, chair cars and a diner.
A stop over of four hours in Chi
cago, from 8:30 o'clock Saturday
night to 12:30 Sunday morning will
he made. This will give everyone a
chance to take in some phase of the
Outcome Discussed! By Papers.
Much interest has been displayed
in the Nebraska-Illinois game this
year and the outcome is the question
of much discussion by metropolitan
newspapers. Perhaps the reason for
this is that both teams are lead by
Ail-American players of last year
and that Coach Bearg of Nebraska is
a former pupil of Coach Zuppke of
Illinois. The game will undoubtedly
develop into a battle of strategy be
tween these two coaches.
Nebraska has emerged victor in
four of the six games that these two
teams have played against each
other. It has only been in the past
two years that Illinois has been able
to defeat the Cornhuskers. Many of
the Nebraska rooters going to Ur
bana on the. special are confident
that the Huskers will avenge their
defeats of the past two games. ,
The schedule for the "Illinois Spe
cial" has been made especially for
the benefit of the students of Ne
braska. TLe train will leave Lincoln
at 5 o'clock today and will arrive
in Chicago at 7:30 o'clock tomor
row. The train will reach Urbana
at 11 :30 o'clock, giving students
plenty of time before the game which
is called for 2 o'clock. The return
trip will start at 6 o'clock, the train
arriving in Chicago at 8:30 o'clock.
The special will leave Chicago at
12:30 o'clock, Sunday and will ar
rive in Lincoln Sunday afternoon.
The round-trip fare for the trip
is ?19.76 from Lincoln and from
DR. PFEIFFER IS' HONORED
is Invited to Become Member of the
American Academy of Poli
tical and Social Science.
Dr. Laura B. Pfeiffer has an invi
tation from the board of directors
of the American academy of political
and social science to become one of
This is an organization which de
votes itself to the study of national
and international problems which are
confronting the country and it pub
lishes six volurnes annually about its
findings in this field. Its president
Leo S. Rowe, is also the head of the
Pan-American Union in Washington.
Dr. Pfeiffer met him at the Institute
of Politics at Williamstown, Massa
chusetts wnere lie was conducting a
round table discussion, this summer.
Will Speak on Egypt
To Baptist Students
Steele Holcombe, '17, who has
spent five years in Y. M. C. A. work
t Cairo, iigypt, will spend the week
end in Lincoln and will address on
Sunday at 12 o'clock, the University
class at the First Baptist church. Mr.
Holcombe is making his headquar
ters in Omaha while he is home on
Hold Annual Y. M. and
Y. W. Party Salurdc ,
The annual party which is given
jointly by the University Y. M. C.
A. and Y. W. C. A. will be held from
8 to 11 o'clock Saturday night, Oct.
10, in the Armory. The party is
usually held at a date corresponding
to this next Saturday night, but
necessary arrangements could not
be completed in time this year.
To Lead Huskers Tomorrow
An Ail-American tackle will be in
the lineup against Illinois when the
first whistle blows tomorrow in the
stadium at Urbana. Ed Weir will
be holding down the left tackle posi-
tion for Nebraska, and will captain
the team for the second time.
Tipping the scales at 187 pounds,
Weir can be considered as a threat
against the Illini, to offset that which
is thrown at Nebraska in the form
of Red Grange, Ail-American full-
back on the Urbana eleven. Weir
Big Sisters Observe
Annual Calling Day
On Sunday Afternoon
Sunday is Big Sister caliing day,
an annual event on the calendar of
the Big Sister organization. The
little sisters are asked to remain at
home to receive their callers. All
non-sorority girls who are freshmen
or who are new to the University
will be visited.
Grpups of Big Sisters with their
advisors have been meeting on
Thursday and Friday to 'make defi
nite plans for their work for the
coming year and to make final as
signments of little sisters.
At the board meeting of Big Sis
ter Board held Monday in Ellen
Smith Hall two new members of the
board were elected, Alice Sanderson
as senior member and Ruth Barker
as sophomore member. The time of
the board meetings has been changed
from Monday to Wednesday at 5:30
in Ellen Smith Hall.
IIORE GREEN CAPS
WILL ARRIVE SOON
Second Shipment Will Be On Sale
at Farquhar's Either Satur
day or Monday.
Green caps, the emblem of Ne
braska freshmen will be on sale again
either Saturday or Monday, accord
ing to Roy Farquhar of the Farquhar
The first shipment of caps was ex
hausted a week ago and many fresh
men were left without caps.
The Iron Sphinx, sophomore hon
orary society is anxious to have all
first-year men wearing their caps at
soon as possible, and every effort
is being made to get a quick shipment
from the maunfacturer.
Tickets for the caps may be pur
chased at Farquhar's or from any
member of the Iron Sphinx who it
in charge. The price is seventy-five
Ten dozen caps have been orderec"
and it is thought that this number
will supply the remaining freshmen.
WANT MEN FOR CHORDS
Need More Male Voices; Registration
Will C" t:"2 TferasS-
Registration of men in University
chorus will continue during the com
ing week. With the presentation in
view of "King Olaf," a heavy ora
torio, more men's voices are needed.
Registration for girls, however, is
closed. Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, di
nt the chorus, is particularly
ICL - - -
enthusiastic about the quality of the
women's voices as shown at tne pres
ent time. '
The conflict between the God of
War and the God of Peace is the
subject of "King Olaf," which was
written by Sir Edward Elgers, and
j a very difficult work to present.
The chorus intends to give the ora
torio some time near Armistice Day.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA,
Ed Weir. r
is considered one of the greatest
tackles in the game today, and ac-
cording to the opinion of Grantland
Rice, noted sports writer, he is fac-
ing what will probably be his great-
est year. Weir's ability to smear
plays has won him nationwide recog-
What Ed Weir does tomorrow will
be noted by a number of prominent
sportsmen and writers who will view
the game at Urbana. Among them
is Grantland Rice.
Relative Rating of Student Of
ficers Is Based on Last
REIFF IS RANKING MAJOR
Relative ranking of cadet officers
in their respective grades was an.
nounced yesterday by Lieutenant
Colonel F. F. Jewett. The order of
seniority is based on the marks made
in military science courses last year.
Second lieutenants are not included
in the order. Their ranking will be
Majors rank in the following or
der: Stanley G. Reiff, Rudy M.
Lucke, and Mark Fair. Max R.
Shostak heads the list of captains, J.
Raymond Tottenhoff is second, and
Darrell R. Weaver, third.
Senior first lieutenant is Ernest
C. Hodder. W. Dean Douglass is
second, and H. L. Zinnecker, third.
Chosen By Scholarship Rank.
The order of seniority:
Cadet Colonel: Donald F. Samp
son. Cadet Lieutenant Colonel: Gerald
Cadet Majors: Stanley G. Reiff,
Rudy M. Lucke, Mark kFair.
Cadet Captains: Max R. Shostak,
J. Raymond Tottenhoff, Darrell R.
Weaver, Orr Goodson, Paul C. Van
Valkenburg, Forrest R. Hall, Clark
C. Beymer, Milan J. Kopac, Erwin
A. Jones, Donald C. Malcolm, Robert
A. Tynan, Jr., Robert M. Serr, Mel
vin C. Lewis, Lloyd R. Wagner, Rob
ert E. Powell, Robert M. Scoular,
Harold P. Stebbins, Austin D. Stur-
tevant, Charles R. Hrdlicka, Daniel
F. Fagan, William H. Hein.
Cadet First Lieutenants: Ernest C.
Hodder, W. Dean Douglass, H. L.
Zinnecker, Leo Barnell, Charles E.
Griffith, Robert M. Currier, Lloyd
I. Tucker, Wayne B. Gratigny, Gil
bert H. Noh, Jacob F. Schultz, Paul
D. Stauffer, E. Lloyd Jones, Alex
3. Dunham, Paul E. Treadwell, Vic
tor T. Hackler.
ELECT TYNAN AS
scabbard And Blade Choose New
Officers at Meeting Held
Robert A. Tynan. '26, Stella, was
elected first lieutenant of Scabbard
and Blade at the meeting held Thurs
day evening. He will take the place
formerly held by John Welpton, who
is not in school this year.
The subject of a fitting insignia
to be worn on the sleeves of members
of the R. O. T. C. was taken up and
plans for such insignias will be sub
mitted to the organization at the
Captains Harding, Bigelow, Eggers,
Foster, Hunt, and Euskea were all
present at the meeting and outlined
plans of the military department for
the coming year.
LINCOLN. NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1925.
AT HOME GAMES
Student Activities Office Be
lieves More Tickets Than
Ever Will Be Sold.
NOTRE DAME SALES RISE
The ticket sales for the Notre
Dame game are still increasing and
it is expected by the Student Activi
ties office that all of the scats will
bo sold for this game by the middle
of next week. It is planned now to
erect 15,000 temporary seats for
this game. These scats, however,
will not go on sale until the stands
nre sold out."
With the exception of the Wash
ington University game October 17,
the seats to the other games are
selling about as they have in former
years. It is expected that the sales
to these games will pick up in the
near future and that record-break
ing crowds will attend all of the
Washington Is First Home Came.
The Washington University game
is the first home game and should
be well attended. There seems to be
a popular misconception about this
game, however, and many people
think that it is the Washington Uni
versity at St. Louis, Mo., that is to
play here, while in reality it is the
Washington State University of
Seattle, Wash. This game, instead
of being an easy game as it is popu
larily supposed, will be one of the
hardest games of the season as the
Washington team is one of the
strongest teams on the coast.
Mr. Selleck thinks that the Notre
Dame game is killing the sales on
many of the other games and that
the entire attendance at all of the
other games will be much injured
hv this one game. The University
of Minnesota is having the same dif
ficulty in the sales on their games
nther than the Notre Dame one. bo
many people who can come to but
one game will choose the Notre Dame
game and the seat-sales on the other
games will, fall off accordingly.
It is expected, however, that the
sales to all of the games will be
larger than in former years as com
fortable seating is insured to a great
er extent than in any year prior to
FIRST AG COLLEGE
Affair Sponsored by Ag Club Will
Be Held In Home Economics
The committee in charge of the
Ag College mixer tonight, promise
a good floor and real music. This
mixer is the first of a series of mix
ers sponsored by Ag Club and is to
be held in the cafeteria at the Home
Economics building, with the Corn
While there will be, no checking of
hats and coats, the racks that serve
the cafeteria patrons will be avail
able so that the customary pile of
coats and hats will be absent.
Admission is charged to cover ex
penses and any profit is used by the
Ag Club in its varied activities,
among which is the award of medals
to the judging teams that represent
the University of Nebraska in the
student judging contests.
Freshmen are given special invita-.
tion to attend and get acquainted
with each other and with the upper-
Glen Buck, chairman, Joe Kuska
and Arthur Vonbergen are the com
mittee in charge.
May View Phenomena of Heavens
Through Telescope at Observatory
It is difficult for us to conceive
of a crater fifty miles across, two
miles deep and probably volcanic,
but that is only one of the phen
omena we may see from '7 to 10
o'clock on the fourth Tuesday of
each month at the University obser
vatory. The moon is at ,that most clearly
visible stage known as "half" at this
time, and under the direction of
Prof. G. D. Swezey of the depart
ment of astronomy, the students and
general public are free to listen to
lectures, view lantern slides and ob
serve the wenders of all the heaven
The equipment owned, by the UnL,
versity observatory consists of a
Brashear telescope, instruments for
finding-the exact time Within one
tenth second by the stars, a spectro
scope for examining the light of the
Chancellor and Mrs.
Avery to Entertain
Chancellor and Mrs. Avery will
irlvo tfcnii annual farultv TmrtV
(Nat Ellen Smith Hall on Friday,
October 2, from 8 to 11 p. m. All
members of the teaching, adminis
trative, library, and extension
staff with tne adult members of
their families are cordially in
vited. Tho invitation includes
secretaries, student pastors and
any others whose work is closely
affiliated with tho University.
New members are especially in
vited to be present in order to be
como acquainted with their col
leagues. The party will be in
formal, and no personal invita
FEW MORE NAMES
FILED FOR OFFICE
As Yet There Is No Candidate for
Junior President; None Ac
cepted After 5 O'clock.
Nominations for the several dif
ferent offices open in student activi
ties on the campus have increased
since last night. Four names are
now on file for the position of Hon
orary Colonel and one for member
shin on the Student Council. Two
names have been- filled for fresh
man president, one for sophomore
president and one for Senior presi
dent As yet no junior names have
been filed for the presidency of that
Anv candidates who wish to file
their names for any of the vacancies
must do so before five o'clock this
afternoon at the Student Activities
office. Nominations is made simply
by filing the candidates name, but
once the name has been filed it can
not be withdrawn.
Election will be held Tuesday,
October C. in the southwest room in
the basement of the Administration
building, and all students are urged
Miriam Reynolds To
Head Sigma Lambda
Sigma Lambda, professional art
sorority, elected officers at their first
meeting of the year on Wednesday
evening. Miriam Reynol4s '28, Cres
ton. Ia.. was elected president and
.Ernestine McNeil, '28, Lincoln, was
elected social secretary and chaplain.
Plans were made for a tea to be
held sometime soon, and the work
for the year was outlined. The or
ganization expects to have a club
room this year and are now negotiat
ing for it.
CHOOSE NEW OFFICERS
Silver Serpent Elect Cyrena Smith
President at Meeting Thurs
CUVCl uti yy-u vj
n-f fViA iraol last. AvorifniT fit
seven o'clock in Ellen Smith Hall to
The following: officers were elect-
Forsell, vice president; Margaret
Dunlap, secretary; Sylvia Lewis,
Members Of Gleo Club Try Out.
Trvouts for the old members of
the Glee Club will be held this after
noon at five o'clock. Mr. Wittie an
nounces that the lists will be ready
for publication Saturday. As the
club is made' up of forty men and
about twenty old men will be back,
approximately the same number will
be chosen from the eighty-three who
tried out last Tuesday.
heavenly bodies and two- accurate
crocks which until two years ago
were UBed to ring all the bells on the
mrun. Mont r.f thrr.n fttRtmnMsnte
were installed when Prof. Swezey
who is now in his thirty-first year
of service, first came to Nebraska.
The University was planning to buy
a complete new observatory when
the World War changed the pur
chasing schedule, and the idea has
never been retrieved.
Although our telescope does not
compare in size and power with
that at Mt Wilson near Pasadena,
California which is the largest in
the world, yet it is quite adequate
for learning the constellations and
observing the characteristics of some
of the larger bodies.
Just now the planet Jupiter is
second in brilliance to the moon,
but, according to Prof. Swezey, it
will soon move west and disappear.
Squad Say That They Are Heartily Pleased And Will Do Their
Talking On Footiall Field In Response To Demands
Of Cheerleaders For Speeches.
'BEAT ILLINOIS" IS SLOGAN AT STUDENT PEP RALLY
'We Are Going Down To Win, Remember That," Was The
Reply of Coach Bearg To The Prolonged Cheering
That Greeted Them At The Station.
"Rpjit Illinois!" was the sloiran of over 2,000 students at
the pep rally held at the Burlington station yesterday after
noon to give the Cornhuskers a rousing send-off on their trip
to Urbana where they will meet Illinois Saturday. The drizzl-
ino- rnin ffliled to damuen the
cheered, sang and applauded speakers continuously and joined
in singing the "Scarlet and (Jream ' as tne train jeic me
The following are the probable
lineups of the Nebraska and Illi
nois teams in the game Saturday.
B. Weir, 1H7
J. Weir. 172
A. Manilery, 17S
le Kasxei, 1 7 S
It (irable, 196
lK Kuenzli, 1H2
c Mittnwallcr, 240
rit Wiikhdrat, 196
rt llftlman, 1U4
re Smith, Ids
qh Hall. 153
Ih Grange, 17S
rh Leonard, 1H6
fb DauKherly, 170
OF CRACK CADETS
Best Men From Junior Advanced
Course Will Be Drilled for
An exhibition drill platoon to be
composed of crack drillers in the
junior advanced course and others
who can qualify is being organized
by Captain Victor G. Huskea for ex
hibition drill on special occasions,
and competition with crack units of
The platoon will be specially train
ed in the manual, marching, and
silent combined drill, and when fully
trained will execute silently from
eight to thirty-two movements with
out a word being said.
There will be an exhibition squad
in the platoon, which will be trained
in a special "Cornhusker" manual
originated by Captain Huskea.
Juniors in the advanced course who
qualify in the tryouts will form the
main part of the platoon. Others
can enter the tryouts regardless of
their taking the advanced course.
Captain Huskea plans to start ac
tive work on the organization as
soon as rifles can be obtained from
Nebraska Hall, and hopes to have the
unit in shape to put on an exhibition
drill in between halves of some of
the later football games. In winter
there will probably be an exhibition
at some basketball game.
Next spring there may be special
competitions with units from other
schools. The platoon will put on a
special feature during Compet next
May. Members will however have to
drill with their regular companies.
Captain Huskea has drilled crack
units before, and in 1908 led the
exhibition drill platoon of the Thir
teenth Infantry which won first place
in Ak-Sar-Ben competitions at Oma
AG ENGINEERS WILL
VISIT PLOW WORKS
Discuss Plans at Meeting of
American Society of Agri
Further discussion of plans for
the meeting at the Chase Plow Works
was the main purt of the program
of the meeting of the American So
ciety of Agricultural Engineers held
at the Agricultural Engineering
building last night.
W. J. Godtel, chairman of the plans
mmittee reported va a conference
with Mr. L. W. Chase, president of
the Plow Works, whose courtesy al
lows the engineers this privilege.
They will have charge of the fac
tory from 8:30 till 12:00 on Satur
day, October 10. Anyone interested
in attending or in working are asked
to attend the meeting to be held
next Thursday, October 8. i
The work is to be divided into
twenty jobs, each job to be handled
by a squa? of men. Each man will
have a chance to do each job. This
is the first time that a plant of this
size has been turned over to a group
The Ag College division of the
freshman engineer orientation class
will go along 83 spectators.
PRICE 5 CENTS
spirits ol tne crowd wnicn
"Here going down to win, re
member that!" Coach Bearg respond
ed in rpply to the r rolonged cheering
which greeted the coach and .Captain
Weir as they boarded the train.
Determination and success was the
keynote of the various speeches made
by members of the squad. "If de
termination will win, we'll bring back
the game," Ed Weir announced in
reply to the numerous demands for
"On October 3,' Nebraska beats
Illinois!" Monte Munn, former All
Valley star, assured the crowd
while they were awaiting the arrival
of the players. Doc MsLean, foot
ball trainer, announced that the boys
were in fine shape and ready to do
great things Saturday afternoon.
Rally Starts At Four.
The pep rally started at 4 o'clock
at the Armory. Led by the Univer
sity Band and Companies G and H
about 1000 students marched down
O street to the station. Several
hundred students followed in cars
and along the sidewalks. Others
were already at the station.
The crowd responded readily to
the cheers and songs led by Sidles
and Amos. Immediately upon reach
ing the train the students began
demanding speeches from members
of the squad who were already in
the train. After the repeated efforts
of the cheerleaders to bring the boys
out they returned with the announce
ment that the squad were mighty
pleased but they would do their talk
ing out on the Illinois field.
Gridsters Who Made Trip.
Twenty-seven gridsters made the
trip. The material which Coach
Bearg took afong is as follows:
Ends Joe Weir, Superior; Leo
Sprague, York; Glenn Shaner, Max
well; Vint Lawson, Omaha; W. D.
Dover, Madison; Dorsey Mclntyre,
Tackles Captain Ed. Weir, Sun
perior; Lonnie Stiner, Hastings;
Ray Mandery, Tecumseh; Cecil
Guards Walter Scholz, Osceola;
Clarence Raish, Grand Island;
Frank Pospisil, Wahoo; Roy Rand
els, St. Anthony, Kas.; Walter
Kriemelmeyer, Yuma, Colo.
Centers Harold Hutchison, Lin
coln; Joe Wostoupal, West Point.
Quarterbacks John Brown, Lin
coln; Bob Stephens, Hastings.
Halfbacks and fullbacks John
Rhodes, Ansley; Frank Dailey, Al
liance; Avard Mandery, Tecumseh;
Glen Presnell, DeWitt; Roland
Locke, North PMte; Frank' Miel
enz, Stanton; Arnold Oehlrich, Co
lumbus. Besides Coach Bearg and "Doc"
McLean, the party included Coaches
Raymond Weller and Leo Scherer,
Herbert Gish, acting athletic direc
tor, Dr. and Mrs. Oliver Everett,
Judd Davis, senior student manager,
and Art Breyer, junior student man
ager. The lineup announced by Coach
Bearg yesterday show that Choppy
Rhodes will probably be shifted to
halfback, and Dailey will play full
back. Brown will quarter and Avard
Mandery will be the other half.
Work Until Last Minute.
The Varsity worked out until
shortly before train time on the sod
north of the stadium field. The
workout was devoted to running
signals and punting.
All of the men are in good shape
physically, according to "Doc" Mac
Lean. Stephens had a minor injury
early in the week but will not Te
bothered by it. Kriemelmeyer had
a bad bruise, but it will be healed in
plenty of time.
The squad will stop in Chicago On
the return trip, where they will b
the guests of John D. Clark, '05.
Walter Eckersall will ie the twenty-third
man in the game.
Will Be Held Today
Tryouts for freshman and var
sity cheerleaders will be held Fri
day afternoon at 4 o'clock. Candi
dates are to report in the Ar
mory. All appointments to this
position will be subject to scholar
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