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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1942)
Signs Up J
Courtexy Lincoln Journal.
JOHNNY 'SCAT DAVIS.
Nebraska students will dance to a big-name band once
again for the first time this year at the Military Ball Dec.
4, it was revealed late last night as announcement of the sign
ing of Johnny "Scat" Davis for the dance wras made by Music
Chairman Jack Stewart.
Davis, whose music is beard regularly on national hookups,
presents music in his "scatter-brained" fashion, slightly on the
warmish side. The well known maestro himself plays the
trumpet, and before getting his own band he bugled for Fred
Waring's orchestra, the mainstay trumpeter of that outfit.
Tn Hollywood for several years. Johnny "Scat" has ap
peared in several movies, including Brother Rat and Garden
of the Moon. He got his appropriate name, "Scat," from the
novelties be used to do with Drummer Foley McClintock.
N Sale of tickets was announced at the same time the band
name was revealed. Price of admission is 55 cents for spec
tators, including tax; $1.10 for IiOTC students in uniform; and
$1.65 for everyone else, both students and townspeople.
Tickets will be checked out to basics thru company com
manders beginning Wednesday. Seniors may get their tickets
from George Schappaugh, colonel of infantry regiment, who
is chairman of the ticket committee. I.t. Col. Larry Huwaldt
is in charge of all tickets for field artillery, Lt. Col. Stanley
McCandless for infantry, and I.t. Col. Miles Ilildebrand for
All ROTC cadets, basics as well as advanced officers, are
urged to wear uniforms for the parly.
Sponsors for the regiments, companies and batallions must
be selected and turned in to the headquarters office, it was
announced. Kequirements for sponsors stale that the coed must
have at least 27 hours in the university and carrying 12 hours
during the present semerl cry with no downs.
Vol. 42, No. 40
Lincoln Nebraska. Sunday, November 15,-1942
Menu ffiriraimnIlaTle IP H sums
IFaDir ConunnnnsiDtiallaD (Capunirse
Fust meeting for organization ;
of the new men's physical educa
tion training class, preparatory to
entering the service, will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 5 o'clock in
the trophy room of the Coliseum.
The new course, entailing physi
cal training similar to that in
army commando training, is de
signed primarily for those who will
enter the service, altho any man
may enroll. It will be given for
one hour of academic credit, or
may be taken for no credit without
paying the fee, and will be offered
at 5 or 6 p. m. thru Monday three
of five days a weJc
The meeting tomorrow after
noon has been called merely to ar
range definitely for the hour at
which the work will be given, the
number of times a week and other
Previous Training Helpful.
Reports have indicated," said
the report to the students, "that
draftees and volunteers who go
into service without previous phys
ical fitnest training find the re
quired physical training program
decidedly strenuous and fatigu-
The university symphony orches
tra will present a Sunday after
noon concert today at 3 o'clock at
the Union. Samuel Gorbach of the
niuMc faculty will be the conduc
tor. Gorbach has rer.ice'i Emanue.
Wish now for the duration and is
teacher of violin and director of
th orchestra and the stringed en-
(See SYMPHONY, Page 3.)
ing." In charge of organization ; tennis and handball. Only require-
of the new course is Dr. R. G.
Clapp, chairman of the physical
education division of the university-Obstacle
Including obstacle course train
ing, wrestling and jiu-jitsu, boxing,
swimming, tumbling, vigorous cal
isthenics, and vaulting exercises,
the course may also include squash
ment for participation will
some kind of tennis shoes.
This course is in no way con
netted with that offered by the
military department and will not
be supervised by military instruc
tors. The meeting tomorrow night
is to determine if there is suffi
cient interest among the students
to offer the course for the re
mainder of the semester.
BY NORRIS ANDERSON.
Compiled from I'irm IHilctw.
PITTSBURGH, Penn., Nov. 14.
Seven minutes after Referee
Harry Dayhoff had piped a shrill
solo on his whistle to open the
Court;)' Lincoln Journal.
Pitt-Nebraska game here today,
Pitt had six points and those
were the only markers either
eleven could gather in the remain
ing 53 minutes of playing time.
A crowd of 8,000 saw brilliant
Bill Dutton, top Panther menace
Reporter Finds Nebraska's
By Bill Palmer
Urowsing in the Union Hook Nook looking:
for ;j n Inquire cartoon I wanted to Meal, I
noticed a magazine called The Prairie Schoon
er. dancing at the atraclive cover 1 read,
"Published hy the University of Nebraska."
Well, 1 didn't know that!!
Through the use of the Pinkerton detective
bureau and three over-size bloodhounds I
learned that the magazine is edited by Prof.
L K. Wimbcrly of the university Knglish de
partment. I further discovered that the maga
zine, although it has national circulation and
is ranked as one of the ten best literary mag
azines in the nation, is pra-tically unknown
to the student body.
Third Degree Grilling:
Under questioning, Kurt Porjes, business
manager of the quarterly, revealed that the
Schooner has at times been rated over such
widely recognized magazine as Harper',
Mercury and Atlantic Monthly. He confessed
that regular contributors to Ksquirc, the
American and Saturday Evening Post, kucIi
as Jesse Stuart, Sarah Utsey and Charles An
goff, send stories to the Schooner that they
otherwise could sell elsewhere because tl.L pre
fer the greater opportunity for literary recog
nition and reprinting which the magazine of
fers to a cash return.
letters from I'M, New York daily paper,
and from various literary agents and publish
ers have been sent to Wimberly this fall con
gratulating the quarterly on its past success
and asking for advanee information on this
Here Today, Gone Tomorrow
Ilespite this prominence, Porjes says that
the Schooner, since it carries no advertising,
will ( off the campus and cease publication
unless subscriptions increase substantially.
In a drive to bring the magazine to the at
tention of Nebraska students and increase
circulation at the university, Tassels and the
Cornhusker staff will begin Killing subscrip
tions to the Schooner Tuesday and will con
tinue the drive throughout the week.
Ycirly subscriptions sell for one dollar.
of the day, flip 41 yards to End
Sotack for the lone touchdown.
Marv Athey leaped high in the
end zone to deflect Dutton's aerial
but he only tipped it into Sotack's
Two Husker Threats.
Nebraska marshalled its defen
sive punch in the third period to
j threaten the Panther goal. One
occasion saw tne rresneil lads
drive from the Panther 46 to the
6-yard stripe only to lose the
ball on downs.
A Roy Long-Hank Reichel pass
provided the big push in the sec
ond serious drive. With Eisen
hart and Long alternating at
blasting the line, The Huskers
marched to the six-yard stripe
where the Panthers swarmed in
to recover Eisenhart's fumble.
Only other serious Husker of
fensive gesture occurred in the
closing minutes when Long flipped
to Reichel on the Pitt 19. Offi
cials,' however, ruled that Reichel
had interferred with the defending
Once again did the Huskers
outdo a triumphant foe statistical
ly. Outplaying the enemy in
every department except final
score, the Scarlet raked up 15
first downs to Pitt's 5. Outstand
ing in the Husker offensive were
HanK Reichel and Roy Long, both
(See PITT, Page 3.)
On Pacific Air
Captain Sir Hubert Wilkins, for
25 years explorer of the Arctic,
Antartic and the Tropics and com
mmder of seven expeditions to the
polar regions, will give an ad
dress, Air Supremacy and Control
of the Pacific, in the Union ball
room tonight at 8 o'clock.
Sir Hubert Wilkins was one of
the pioneers of Alaskan aerial
transport. He was the first to un
dertake delivery of heavy loads
of freight over the northern end
of the Rocky Mountains from
Fairbanks to Point Barrow. He
was the first to demonstrate the
feasibility of making airplane
landings on the frozen Arctic
Ocean far from shore.
Before Pearl Harbor.
Six weeks before Pearl Harbor
(See WILKINS, Page 4.)
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