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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1925)
The Daily Nebraskan
saMoa A, Lrneoln, Nhmka.
ITHITltRIUTY Or NKBRARK A
Cade LXrwelioa of a sladeat rubUeatloa
r-ahH.Ked Taotday, Wednesday, Thare
Jay, rnday and tUaday saoralwa during
tho asadsaaia ysar.
Kdrlorial ONm UalTarslty Hell 1.
Otfle Hoars Aftarnooas with th
orttaa of trrUay and Sunday.
Yl.aooe bay, -!. Va. 14i
(TS.lltorlal, 1 rim Business, t tint)- Night,
Entered at aeeond-eUsa tmattsr at th
ostoCnM U Mneorn. Nebraska. ndf t
W Coatreea. Marsh 1. and at speetal
rat of posts roetded for ta Ssetioe)
lit, art of October s, II IT, authorised
January la. llt.
t ysar IMS a teiaaeter
SlagW Oopy, a eenta
Victor T. Haeklsr .
I. A. Chsr.st
JaNaa Fraadaea. Jr
U U Pitt
Nrii K. Vrott
Anr Sweat .
Atan4 McKta. Jr,...
Volsa W. Torrey........
Torts K. Trotl
V. Royea Wt..
Otto kM Hn.ines Menarer
JMmasoa Morton... Ass't. Puelness Manarar
Ntelaad Van Arsdak....OIrenlatlo Ua.ce
Mafcard T Vette Clrrotatloa Hanaasr
MORE THAN VICTORY
The Nebraska Cornhuskcrs at Ur
bana yesterday afternoon defeated
a team that before the game wan
rated a 2 to 1 favosit. The Husker
victory was brought about through
gameness and fighting spirit in the
face of odds. The wet field undoubt
edly hampered the light, fast Ne
braska brickfield and made the line
less effective. But in spite of these
handicaps the Iluskers won.
Today at 3 o'clock the students of
the University will have an oppor
tunity to show their loyalty to the
team by meeting the train on ,hich
it arrives. The fine send-off given
the team undoubtedly helped the
fighting spirit that later brought vic
tory, ar-d an enthusiastic welcome
home will keep that spirit up for
Sweet though victory may be, it
was not in winning that the Nebras
ka team showed its greatness, but in
the gallant spirit of never-say-die
thit the victory was accompished..
This spirit is the thing that makes
college football dear to the specta
tor, and that causes it to withstand
its critics so successfully. One can
hardly imagine a paid athlete going
on the field and b'tiling with the
fevered seal of the average college
The students, therefore, who wel
come home their team today should
remember that honor is due not for
winning alone, but for the manner
in which it won.
Class elections come Tuesday. The
names of the candidates are an
nounced in the Nebraskan today.
It's time for the customary "getout
the -vote" arguments. All elections
are alike in this respect. Someone
nearly always starts a movement to
induce every eligible person to cast
Enthusiastic citizens are prone to
forget that a blind vote is more
dangerous to the community than no
vot. Of far greater importance
than the duty fo voting, is the duty
of finding out how to vote. Ballots
cast by persons ignorant of the con
didates and the issues tend to make
an election a mere game of chance.
It would be just as well to decide
by drawing straws as to trust to
votes that are cast carelessly and
The University student who is
genuinely interested in his class and
bis school will make an effort to get
acquainted with the candidates be
fore voting. There are few issues
in these class elections, but it is im
portant that men and wome "nbe
THE WINNER OF
OUR FREE ROUND
TRIP TO MISSOURI
WAS CHAS. JENKINS
ISIS Q ST.
THIS WEEK S PRIZE WILL BE A BIG
"A"' BLANKET TO BE GIVEN TO THE
STUDENT, MAN OR WOMAN, WHO
GUESSES CORRECTLY THE SCORE OF
THE MISSOURI-NEBRASKA GAME. NO
CHARGE-NO OLIGATION-JUST DROP
IN AND REGISTER YOUR GUESS. DO IT
THE HOME Of
chosen who ara worthy of the honor,
who ar competent t fill the office,
and who will not abuse the privileges
which accompany it
Don't vote Tuesday, unless you
know who you are voting for!
Superficial thinking is a common
human quality. Fortunately, in some
classes of human endeavor, mere in
dustry and care bring large rewards,
even to those with surface-skimming
University people are an over-pri
vileged group. A University person
must be careful that, for all his op
portunity, ho does not render back
under-aervice. RqrI education fur
nishes means to endless knowledge.
Vague and incorrect thinking is due,
in part at least, to vague and incor
rect knowledge. We seek, here, to
know, but not simply to know. We
seek in order to think and to do.
That it is possible to deliberately
practice thinking on a selected sub
ject seems to be wholly unknown to
many persons. Many of us consider
ourselves to be doing nothing unless
we are talking, reading, walkirs',,
working with the hands, dancing, or
learning something. And, often, we
are doing nothing. Many of us are
wholly unable to be busy with the
Why not set aside a period each
day for deliberate thought? The
thinker should be secluded, the desk
barren, all noises shut out, the intel
lect alone rut to work. He will read
nothing, make no marks on paper,
simply use the contents of his mind
which ought to be sufficient even
at the beginning for at least thirty
minutes real thinking. He might
have an ideal It is likely that he
will add to that which has been im
parted to him. He might not be
styled, by certain eminent foreign
visitors, as "the usual docile-minded
The Daily Nebraskan assumes
no responsibility for the senti
ments expressed by correspon
dents, and reserves the right to
exclude any communication
whose publication may for any
reason seem undesirable. Ex
cept by special arrangement,
communications cannot be pub
AGAINST CRACK PLATOONS.
To the Editor:
In the Friday issue of The Daily
Nebraskan, there appeared an article
on the front page to the effect that
Captain Huskea of the military de
partment was making plans for the
formation of a platoon of crack
crack cadets in ddrillmg, to be taken
from the junior advanced classes in
In my opinion, this will in time do
away with the Pershing Rifles, a
crack drill organization founded by
General John J. Pershing, then com
mandant of the University of Ne
braska R. O. T. C
Without doubt the underclassmen
will not be interested in Pershing
Rifles. They will devote their time
and attention to the platoon to be
formed by Captain Huskea.
The Pershing Rifles had plans
completed to drill between halves of
the football games this fall, but if
these plans that are mentioned are
pursued, it will mean that their plans
will have to be dropped.
Also, the Pershing Rifles was about
to be made a national organization;
if this word were to get around to
the universities that had applied for
it they would no doubt withdraw.
The question is, should or should
not the Pershing Rifles continue?
A PERSHING RIFLE.
To the Editor:
I was pleased to note in last Thurs
day's Nebraskan that the Student
Council has taken up the question of
smoking on the campus, with sugges
tions that the practice be stopped. I
hope that the suggestion will be well
taken by the students, both because
of the fire hatard, which is the rea
son the board of regents made the
rule prohibiting smoking around the
buildings, and also because there is
a considerable number of students
who object to having the smoking
going on near them.
If the present ruling of tho Board
of Regents cannot be enforced, the
Student Council should make a new
rule covering the matter. Such a rule
could be enforced by instituting a
system of campus police. Of course,
before anything so drastic as that
were done, it might be well to obtain
the endorsement of the student body
by holding a popular referendum.
H. HERBERT HOWE.
THE OUTLAW DIRECTORY.
To the Editor:
The recent editorial attacking the
new fraternity and sorority directory
seems to be based upon premises
which are unfounded in fact
The purpose of "The Greeks" di
rectory is to make immediately avail
able to fraternity and sorority stu
dents accurate information concern
ing these organizations. It will be
placed in the bands of the students
at a time when the information is
It does contain information which
has been hitherto unavailable. It will
be absolutely as accurate as possible
since each o"c nidation has had the
opportunity to check and revise the
In brief, this directory answers a
definite need, is very reasonably
priced, and is not intended to com
pete with or surplant the generaj
In view of these facts it would
seem that the proposed boycot is de
F, M. C.
Two large panorama photographs
16 by 72 inches, have been given to
the College of Engineerig by C A.
Rose, B. Sc. '02. One shows the
copper leaching plant of the Chile
Exploration company at Chuquica
mata, Chile, and the other is a pic
ture of the large power station at
Mr. Rose was assistant to the con
sulting engineer when the plants
were built He is now manager of
the research department of the Amer
the research department of the
American Smelting and Refining
company, having been in chemical
engineering work continuously since
his graduation. The pictures will be
framed and added to the collection
already owned by the college.
Dorf Offers Course
In Beginning Swedish
T. E. Dorf, assistant instructor in
romance lanenages, who is conduct
ing a beginning course in Swedish
this term, is a graduate of Bethany
college, Lindsborg, Kansas, which U
one of the schools founded by the
Swedish Augustus Synod. Special
attention has been given there to
the study of Swedish history and
literature for several years. Interest
in. such courses is growing steadily
and instruction in Scandinavian lan
guages is being resumed in a large
number of American universities and
miiiii iiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimimnimi
I The StudeaU' Hind-Book of Practical Hints en tb Technique ef Effectiva Studf
WILLIAM ALLAN BROOKi
f A GUIDE containing- hundreds of practical faintn and hort cuts in the
economy of letminc, to assist ttndeots in Kecunntr MAXIMUM SCHOLASTIC
E RESULTS at a minimum cost of time, energy and fatigue.
1 ESPECIALLY RECOMMENDED for overworked tadnU and athlele en-
raped in extra curriculum activities and for average and honor students who are
working for high scholastic achievement.
Some of the
Preparing for Examinations
Writing Good Esaaainstions
Brain and Dagcstioa aa Relation to
How to Tako Lecture and Reading
Craning. etc- etc- c-. tc etc., etc
Wky You NcfiJ TUt Guide
"It i safe to UT that the failure to guide and direct atndr s the weak
point in the m-bole educational machine. Prof. G. 11. Whipple, U. of Michigan.
The surcesftful men in eolleire do not aeen to he very happy. Moat of
them, especially the athlete are OTerworked. Prof. H S. Canbr. Vale.
"Misdirected labor, though honest and well antentionec iar lead to nauEht.
Among- the most important thinrs for the student to learn is how to study,
without knowledge of this his labor mar be largely in vaia." Prof. G. F.
Swain. M. L T.
To students who have nerer learnt "How to Stodr." work is very ofter a
chastisement, a flagellauon. and aa insuperable obstacle to cantentrei.t."
Prof. A- Inglis. Harvard.
TIOW TO STUDY- will show you how to avoid all misdirected effort.
Get a good itwt mud aaxlre this year a highly successful oat by sending
for this hand-book and guide NOW.
You Need This Intelligent Assistance
j. AND MAIL
TUB DAILY NBD3ABKAK
AT AG CLUB IHXER
Four Hundred aaa Fifty AUaaJ
Party at Af Collate SpoaaoreJ
by Af Club.
Four hundred and fifty people at
tended the first Ag College mixer,
sponsored by Ag Club at the cafe
teria on Friday night
This was a capacity crowd and
shows the need for the larger gath
ering place that the college of agri
culture will have in the form of a
new gymnasium In the near future.
The proceeds of the mixer will be
used by Ag Club, which is in charge
of many activities of the Ag campus.
One of the most important of these
has been the Farmer's Fair. The
Club also gives medals to members
of competing juddging teams who
represent the University of Nebradca
in competition with other collegiate
judging teams of the United States
CHANGES IN HOME EC FACULTY
Appointment of Several New In
structors Announced by Chair
man of Department.
Miss Margaret Fedde, chairman of
the home economics department of
the College of Agriculture reporU
many changes on the faculty of that
Miss Greta Gray, with an A. B.
from Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology, and M. A. from Columbia
University, and a Ph. D. in public
health almost completed at Yale Uni
versity, is conducting home manage
Miss Bess Steele, who was on leave
of absence to study at Columbia, has
returned to her rlaee on the faculty.
Miss May Frank, Dayton, Ohio is
in charge of the home management
division in the absence of Miss Ruth
Miss Mildred Holts. after a
vear's work in institutional manage
ment at Washington State and two
years experience as manager of the
University Club at Seattle has taken
the place of Miss Maurine Nail as
dirrtor of the Ag College cafeteria
and instructor in institutional man
agement Miss Nail has resigned to be mar
ried and will mke her home at Hous
Other new instructors include Miss
Ella Cushman of Columbia Univer
sity, Miss Jane Uinkley, graduate of
Ohio State University and Mrs. True
Jack Gilbert and Miss Ruby Simp
ALUMNUS RETURNS TO CHINA
Ulysses S. Harkson, C E. '16, now
manager of the Henningsen Produce
Co.. Ltd.. and the Superior Egg Pro
ducts Corp., at Shanghai, China, call
ed at the office of Dean O. J. rergu
son of the College of Engineering
Mr. Harkson has been manager at
Shanghai for the past two years and
will return there tfter a brief vaca
tion in the United States. He re
ports interesting experiences in ef
fecting reorganizations, very little
real trouble due to the recent upris
ings, and much satisfaction with the
labor situation as the turn-over is
Manager Garman of the Princess
Amusement Co. announces that due
to the fact that the decorators have
not completed work on the Orpheum
theatre the great picture, "The
Phantom of the Opera," featuring
Lon Chaney, which was to run all
next week, has been postponed till
Che week of November 9.
iiiiimi i minim minmimiiiiii Mimm in mimimiiiimi
JUNIORS, SENIORS, ATHLETES
The Athlete and His Studies.
Diet During Athletic Training.
How to Study Modem Laaguages.
How to Study Science, Literatoreetx,
Why Go to College?
Developing Concentre tioa -tad effi-
22 West 43rd St, New York.
Please send me a copy' of "How to Study for
which I enclose ti e. cash; U.10 check
LIST CONVENTION SPEAKERS
Nationally Know Educators To
Address State Teachers
The complete list of educators
from states other than Nebraska who
will deliver addresses at the annual
district convention of the Nebraska
State Teachers association In- Lin
coln. November 4, B 6, and 7, has
just been announced by R. D. Mor-
iU. director of the Teachers Place
ment bureau of the University.
The list follows: Dr. Charles II.
Judd, University of Chicago; Roscoe
Gilmore Scott dramatic lecturer,
Franklin, Ind.; S. Lincoln Smith,
art critic, Los Angeles; E. C Hart
well, superintendent of Buffalo (N.
Y.l.city schools; Dr. Emma Watkins,
University of Iowa; Dr. A. S. Cook,
state superintendent of Maryland;
Dr. W. D. Reeve, professor of mathe
matics, Columbia University; Dr. M.
S. Tittman. director of rural educa
tion, Ypsilanti (Mich.) State normal
school; Dr. William Rainey Bennett,
Chicago; Dr. A. H. Edgerton, Uni
versity of Wisconsin; Helen Goss
Thomas, geological textbook editor,
Boston; Helen B. Faulson, Mother
Goose lecturer; Dr. Earl Barnhart,
chief of commercial education bu
reau f vocational instruction, Wash
ington, D. C; Rose Thillips, director
of Platoon schools, Chicago; and Dr.
E. S. Fretwell, Columbia University.
More than S500 teachers are expect
ed to attendd the convention.
On The Air
University Studio, broadcasting
over KFAB (340.8).
Monday, Oct 5.
9:S0 to 9:55 a. m. Weather re
port road report, announcements.
10:S0 to 11:30 a. m. "Study
Clubs Add Interest to Home Work,"
by Miss Mary Ellen Brown, State
Extension Agent in Women's Work.
1:15 to 1:30 p. m. Address by
L. C Oberlies, chairman state board
if control. Musical numbers by
Mr, Floyd Bobbins,, pianist
S:00 to 3:30 p. m. Mr. Rouse B.
Wilcox of the department of Eng
lish will give the second of a series
of talks on "Leading Contemporary
Novelists." Mr. Wilcox has chosen
"Joseph Conrad" as the subject of
S:05 to 8:30 p. m. "Prices of
Nebraaska Farm Land" by Prof. J.
O. Rankin, department of rural eco
nomics. "Growing Wheat in Ne
braska," by Prof. T. A. Kiesselbach,
department of agronomy.
We've Got The
Double - Breasted
That' Music to the ears of every College chap
who can take Style when it's coming and leave
it alone when it's going. BLUES as charming
and restful as a chord of the Blue Danube.
BLUES as rich and glowing as lapis lazuli;
Nile and tile Blue . . . royal Blues ... republic
Blues . .
University Blue Cheviots
Featured In Our
. F. G. Collins, curator for the
vcrsity museum, who has been
ranirinir the collection of mil
4ist received a consignment
his own specimen from England
which will be added to tho displ
the cabinets or tne museum.
181... Newspaper Editing.
Textbook, BasUan'a "Editing the
Day'i News" (The Macmlllan Co.).
Each member is expected to own a
copy (on sale at the Regents' Book
J. E. Lawrence.
Sophomore Sport Manas; era.
Thlrtv aouhomore candiatea for
managers of all sports are wanted at
once. Report to Herbert Glsh in the
Enjlitk 1 anal 2.
All themes of last year's atudenU
in English 1, 2 and 22 will be de
stroyed if not called for by October
Any upperclassroen who are inter
ested in leading, Girl Reserve groaps
in the Lincoln city schools under
the auspices of the city Y. W. C A.,
see Miss Erma Appleby during the
p. e. a
All P. E. O. members telephone
names, addresses and telephone num
bers to Edith nenry, or Mary Hag
P. E. O.
All P. E. O. members please tele
phone their names, addresses, and
telephone numbers to Nancy Hag
gard, B S580, or Edith Henry, M O
95J. W. A. A.
There is a general W.-A. A. meet
ing Wednesday in Social Science Au
ditorium at 7:15.
School of Journalism.
Roster of members on the copy
of the roster (bulletin board outside
of U. H. 106) members are requested
promptly to make corrections and
supply missing information (ad
M. M. Fogg.
UnL Player Ticket Sale Committee.
Members of the ticket sale com
mittee for the University Players
Drive will meet at five o'clock Mon
day, in room 151 in the Temple.
V. Royce West Chairman.
Natf Mineral Specimens For M
pn-n n u n n n
A Good Looking
Purse costs only
$1.55 at Gold & Co.
they're very specially priced
of course, so if you belong to
the "thrifty but nifty" club,
hurry down and gft yours.
You'll probably want several
when you see them, for they
may be had in colors to match
every slicker, balbrifyan and
dress-up costume! Smart novel
ties in pouch, envelope, kodak,
underarm, radio and sac de jour
styles; in pin seal, grain seal,
beaver calf, armadillo calf and
tooled leathers. Buy one, and
you'll not only have a smart
purse, but something left to
put in it!
Just $50 will buy
a Stunning Coat
at Magee's Monday
here is the coat-opportunity
of the semester! A special
sale of the sample line of the
most exclusive ladies' coat
manufacturer in America!
Think of it just $50 and yoo
can appear on the campus all
winter looking as though you
had just stepped out of Vogue.
Of course these are not $50
coats it's just your good for
tune to be able to buy them for
so little! Lavishly trimmed
with GOOD furs, fashioned of
the new fabrics in the new
shades, and cut on flaring 1925
Especially for Co-eds
are Magee's Felt
Hats at $5.00
the smartest little hats you
ever saw just the kind that
have a particular affinity for
slickers! You may get them
wet or even sit on 'em, and
they'll come up smiling. Won
derfully soft and pliable, they
are fashioned from the sort of
felt you usually find only in
higher priced hats. Nearly a
dozen shapes and colors to
choose from, so you'll surely
find the model that will cause
your latest suitor to decide that
you're even better looking than
he thovrjht you were.
Let the Modem Clean
ers help you be Ready
for Cold Weather!
What a satisfaction to wear
on the first chilly days NOT
the dilapidated winter gar
ments of last year, but spick
and span coats and frocks that
are the result of expert clean
ing and pressing by the Modern
Cleaners at 14th and G. It's a
joy to patronize them. Not
only do they do first class work,
but they guarantee it! You
wont be in the boots of the co
ed who had to refuse formal
bids all last year, just because
some cleaner ruined her only
party dress. No indeed! 11
the Modern Cleaners did hap
pen to ruin a dress (and it's
highly improbable) they'd buy
you a new one.
Feet Beat a
path to Speier'si
it's a wise girl who realizes
that she can be no better look
ing than her feet in this season
of short skirts! So that is
why so many campus fashion
plates are buying their shoes
at Speier's; shape-holding
footwear of exclusive style and
extreme comfort. Especially
featured in their collection are
pumps in plain, beaded and
buckled effects; single strap
models and Bohemian ties. If
every college girl wore Speier's
shoes, she could forget all
about the state of her bob for
all admiring glances would be
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