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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1920)
Yale in Fast Game
. . (1 . , , .
Don Lourie of Peru, 111. Star
Of Tigers Victory Over
Ancient Foe. (
Princeton, Nov. R rrinceton's
fooi ball eleven defeated Yale
for the second year in succession. In
running tip a sdore of 20 points, in
eluding two. touchdowns and two
field goals, against nothing for Yale,
Don Lourie of Peru. 111.. Mik Cal.
lahan, ot Lawrence, Mass., and Stan-.i
ts.) jvti.ui vi viicciifiuurg, i a., put
themselves in the galaxy of Orange
I end Black heroes who have eontri-!
I. buted sensational feats in defeating !
an ancient foe.
Lourie trade the prettiest play of
the game just as the first half was I
coming to nn end. Princeton had I
the ball for a first down, 61 yards
away irom Yale s goal. Kecfc
dropped back from the line to the
kickers position and Lourie lay on :
me ground in front c-l him at the 51
yard line as if to hold the ball for a
place kick, Keck being particularly
ltdept in that respect." Then ensued
a surprise. Lourie rece-ived the pass
perfectly from Capt. Mike Callahan,
scrambled to his feet, circled Yale's
right wing, dodged, ide stepped and
strightarmed ' and crossed the last
white line to the- amarement tf both
the Yale team and the 50,000 spectar
tqrs. ... .1
Mike Callahart Scores.
Princeton's cup of joy began to
run over before the third period was
" less than two minutes, eld. Princeton'
punted frrm .its own 30-yard line
to Yale's 20-yard line where Thorne
Murphv nvsi'ic'ged Srbeerer's spiral ,
and muffed it. A the ball rolled
back toward the - ale . goal, Mike
Later m the third oenod Keck
k eked a Uvia goal trom tne jo-yaru
, lin-"" with Lourie holding the ball
jusr as he had bluffed at doing be-
lore making his sensational run.
. .... . , , , , ,
V rl-od a f:pld coal from the Jli-varcl
- , t T t t 1 ' f. L
Keck kicked both goals after the
tojichdowrts. i :
1 lie vi.i.i 1 1 mvciuii .wiv h
field goal by Murrey on the first
jilay on tne second period, a drop-1
kick frm the 35-yard line. j
Twice Princeton attempted field j
goals unsuccessfully. A try by Mur
rey in the first'period resulted in
the kick being blocked and in the
fourth rriod Keck attempted to
place-kick fVom midfield at an angle,
but the ball struck the cross-bar of j
the goal oost and bounded back into
the fied. .
Never Compared With Tiger.
J-- Yale never compared with Prince
ton except for a flash in the second
period wnen, after , advancing the
bal! down from its own 63-yard lin
to Princeton', 22-yard line, it found
iu first offenseN;hecked and tried for
"a field goal. Murphy made the-at-
tempt standing on his.xwn 30-yard
' line, but the ball was wide. This
advance involved 10 plays in which
one short forward pass of five yards
tix( 1irpQ ofl tackle of eiffht !
s yrds each by the bnlhant Kelley,
were features, ; . f
PnncetDn today ended its 19ZI) ;
foot ball, season 10 the most sue-
c-ssiui mannerci ajiy season in re
cent years. It has won every game
but one, that with Harvard, whicjw
resulted in a tie. ;
, Lineup and summary:
Iicmrendere . ...
K. Callahan (c)
PIckinson . ....
n.(i..M It) J. Calfahanl
rjt. ........... walker,
...... r ; hands on fumbles or intecepted
!!!i..ni!t!T!!"campbeii I passes. The Packers finally wprked
w.... Keiiey uowll to the Bluffs' . goal ancf suc-
'FB---0-"0""o o- o ce'-ded in pushing tfieir littlequar
""'ill't'io l .1 020 t:rback, Hodgens, across the line.
Lourie, Callthan. Goals
from touchalownt : Keck, 2. field goala:
Murrey, Keck. Refcreat W. o. Croweil.
Swarthmore. . Umpire: T. J. Thorpe, Co
lumbia. Field Judge: V. A. Schwara,
Btown. Hsad llnesmant O. N. Bankard,
D-irtmouth. Time of periods: 15 minutes.
Kallio and Dailey
Meet in Finish Bout
Omaha wrestling fans will have
an opportunity to see Gus -Kallio,
Omaha grappler, in action against
Owen ; Dailey of Axtell, Neb., in a
finish wrestling match at Ihe Creigh
ton university'gvmnasium Tuesday
night. ,,v.; v.,-,,,.
f Thursday night, Kallio won Over
Louis Nelson of Brooklyn in a fast
match atNorfolk,.Neb., m two hours
and eleven minutes. Several good
prelimmares are also slated to take
place prior to the feature event.
n l , j
mana atln I .inrnln
'Y .-..W, . . m . I
I I eamS W 111 rlaV
".' . ' I
Physical Director N. UAVestotL
,nnAnnr,H that h flnmhi V tVQK
1 ) accepted the challenge of the Lin
coin Y. M. C A. vollev ball team
and the games will be played at the
local gymnasium the latter i part of
this month. The tocal sharks are
expected to give the Lincolnitcs a
hard flattie . . . . :;" " -. -rs y
Ora Morningstar Sets : ,
New World's Cue Record
San Francisco, Nov. 14.r Ora i
Morningstar-tof San Diago, Cal.. to- '
day made a new world reecord for !
hiph came in tournament nlav dur-
mg the final days play of the NaT tesfer Howard, Parson college star who
tional 18.2 balg I'ne billiard tOUrna- PlVd with Calvary Baptists laat year, la
.t fc.e. k. r., eoachinj the Lowe Avenue Presbyterians.
441 Dealing me previous inarK oil
IfX m-xAi .DV Welker Cochran in
t?3 niaoe :oy eiKer venran m
iuik Asai tali T
Morningstar defeatefKM. Catton
of St. Louis 400 to 251 'David Mc
Andfess and Koji Yamada also
played today, McAadless winning
J00 to 300, v1" JJ. .
Notre Dame Has Hard
lime Ueating Indiana
; Indianapolis, Nev. 14 Indiana
sprung a surprise on .Notre uanu. 1
I .u. X..-. r l . f
and the eonouerorj . of the army !
difficulty, in -s defeating thefRabcr. the Pre-Season star who haa been
TrimsMi ii to 0. Ktitre Dam-
did not get started until the ,-end J
of the third period when they car-.
nca xne uau on cna runs to ine
Crimson (one-yard line, where the
quarter ended. v
Gophers Win Run;
Towa CityX Nov. 14. Minneso
ta' .cross-courkrv team Befeated
Iowa on points todays The Gopher.
scored 35 to Iowa's 20 points. Rein-j
''Y vr Muisuvu in a i.
Is After Joe's Crowd .
r ' H
1 v W N
Stanislaus Cveaniewicz Zhvszko.
! one of the leading heavyweight con-
aucUtonum earlv next month. ThU
annfmnipirriit wit noHi ,-tA
, ...uuv juinuai
ar.nouncerrcnt was made yesterday
, by a local promoter who receive
j word from managers of botH
grapplers saying they were willing
1 -'. a
to permit their wrestlers to appear
in Qmaha. providing1 a large enough
, guatauicc wast at- aldKC,
; . .
Packers and Bluffs
Play T to 7 Tie
Both Teams .Stage Hard
Fought Battle; South High
A bitter baftle featured by mixed
p!ay, hot scrimmage and threatened
hostilities in the final period, result
ed in a score of 7 to 7 between South
Omaha and the Council Bluffs High
school team Saturday.
An argument arose over two
ooints claimed hv South 1 OmahA
ii.i ? trtunhK
touchdown in ,the third quarter. The
f.'utt8 eleven scored m the last quar-
tur and -laim a tie score of 7 to 7. f
piay for the first half of the game
W6s close. It was a mixture of open
pi lys and line plunges. The ba!l-aj
uucii in me air ana passes were ire
qitently intercepted by opposing
teams. The Bluffs team came near
est to scoring:, but were held from
! the coal bv a stone-wall formation
Aooataion the part of the Packers.
-Cross i u. u:j :j t
. " ,,
last and the ball often changed
Hoagens kicked goal
Hostilities were evident in the
fourth quarter, arguments often in
tcrriipting the play. Scrimmages
were hot with both teams fighting
to the limit. The Bluffs warriors
.succeeded in approaching the goal
n a series oi passes ana piunges.
Efforts of the Packers to hold them
vere vain and Stewart, the fullback,
found an opening for a touchdown.
Owens', quarter, kicked goal. .
Council Bluffs. South Omaha.
Braham I. E. ........ . Graham
Bavls L T.
Bono .............. i"..
Owens . ,
Officials of Amateur
V rii r .
oaii -league to oanquei
l Trie an
and directors of the MuniciDal Ama-i
ten 3ase BaH association and pre-
scntation of prizes to the three 1920
. i ii : t-
Bowen Furniture ..Co., Pearl' Me-
v , -wr- . . - .
morials alid McKenney Dentists
will be held at 7 o'clock Monday
, evening in the grill room of the
Omaha Athletic club. "
Next week will end the Pra-Season
Then comes the real fireworks.
redv n- Practice periods on the floor
,ci4n oe a. with Physical Director
me new easi gym mx ma i is now i
ine noor i
Wayne llonn, the good natured ex-Nebraska
Unl. Riant, rovers mora floor than
any other Pre-Season player when h
Amour the new teams In the Commer
cial league this sesson .are the Lion Bond
Ins Co. and the Armour & Co. .
"Walker Barneby, conceded tar be-on of
teat awds in n
the cnurcn leaiue, win
uorf .rBrr,n'? t cnmP10" :e"
Memorial team will be strengthened at
forward im- vea the addition of Guv
drPPlna - In from all angles.
begins to look Ilka the famous clans
Midgets team will be spilt up this year.
Fa.ia will greatly miss seeing Klepser.
usner uo., "Knock off jne ooys.
Coach Patten fSonUi high Is en
thusiastic over the prospect of having
on of the fastest cage five In years.
- ., : r
Art Dutcher Is captain of the Clifton
Hill Presbyterians, newcomers In the
Church league this season.
Th Pre-8ebn league win close' its
starts the following Tuesday night.
. Base Ball Camps
Appointment of Judge Landis
TV- A,Wiw Ttrmis Ppa
flew Arbiter linnga i eace
' To Warring Factions.
By I. E. SANBORN.
Chicago Tribune-Omaha bm umo" ir
Chicago, Nov. 14. Bright sun- tiished a sensation when the for
shine prevailed in base ball circles ni(r took third place in the 76 mile
new arbiter, as the central him'nary
of the diamond universe. All the
varied interests in the sport repre-
sented here expressed the unanimous
opinion that the long-sought method
of eliminating the friction of the
past had been, found.
Nearly all the base ball men de-
narlrH (nr thfir hntnps. hut before CO-
1 1 1 . Ar,.,
lllg inosc woo nau iiui uuy
1 so visited Judge Landis in his cham
1 bers, or communicated to him their
! gratitude for his acceptance of the
position, and their satisfaction with
j the agreement. J '
I Jurist Gets Photograph.
President James Dunn of the
j Cleveland club presented the jurist
1 with a photograph of the 1920
I world's champions as a starter for
the decorations of the new commis
sion headquarters which Judge Lan
dis will open here.
I President Heydler of the National
league chaperoned a party of minor
league officials, including several
members of their draft committee,
on a visit to Judge Landis' cham-
The close of the interview Presi
dent Sexton, speaking for the min
ors, said he was delighted with the
choice of Judge Landis, felt that he
had known mm a long time, anu pre
. 41.V iknr. wniA Ka nn nnnnfiition
s .u. .,mkr. nt tVi National
association to'leaving all disputes
1 i-f a work's
icail ICaKUV (vll tain v w
.. . . . t u..t K
nnntinc trio in .uoumaua. uui. i t-
' hunting trip fn Lo
fore departing he
' dispatch a letter t
; .xoressine the An
e 1 touna time 10
to Judge Landis
4L. A Mafoot Ion rrti k c
. expressing UlC nilicuvan v.fcw, v
! thank for the iudsre's acceptance
!Qf the oosition of trust for which
h had hpen selected. .
The American league's committee
on drafting a new agreement was
named to include Clark Griffith of j
tir-.i.: c i. u.,, n nt dp.
trnit. and Connie Mack of Phila-
delphia. Griffith departed today for
a vacation in Redlands. Cal.. and
asked to have a substitute appointed
in his place, out ne mayv oc is
quested to serve.
Ai Another Meeting Soon.
President Herrmann of the Cin
cinnati club, who has been asked to
serve as chairman of the joint com
mission on agreement, announced he
wotua suggest no.u.ns
of the minor, and major league reB-J
resentatives in New York four or f
five, days in advance of the annual
meetings early next montn. e
said he favored inviting Judge Lan
dis and the presidents of the two
leagues to sit with the joint com
It is Mr. Herrmann's belief the
new national agreement , can be
shaped up in a few days and in
a formThat will be acceptable to
the two major leagues so that they
can adopt it at their annual meet
ings. As soon as the minor leagues
have had time to discuss and digest
the report of the committee, a rati
fication meeting can be held in Chi
cago right after the holidays to
put the agreement into effect
He suggested that the minor
league committee get its sugges
tions regarding new draft provisions
and prices ready for presentatioa
in concrete form at the December
Local Soccer Teams
Play This Afternoon
Soccer fan have a real treat- in
store for then, this afternoon at
Miller park, where the Bohemians
and the Townsends meet in the
second round of the Omaha and
District Soccer league champion
ship. The game will start at 2:30
The Bohemians are determined to
give, they Townsends a drubbing
Brown, the new man on the Bo
hemian team, has played on a
picked team from Chicago i that
toured eastern Canada last season.
Lawrenson, the star right wing of
the Townsends, will be out of the
game for the- rest of the season
because of injuries received last
Sunday against the Scots.
The teams will l!neup as follows: Be
hemians: Turrlll, Christolph and A, Hlad
ek, Lana-paul, Panloubsky. Sobodka. Nel-
; son. Aimer, Brown and Rudolph; Town-
eenae, a. nenaerson, rnmips, w. Henaer
son. Hardy, Sauders, Darvlll, Bolus, Short,
Rorerson, Mountcastle and MeHDerf.
Harry Vardon and Ray
New York, Nov. 14. Harry Var
don and Edward Ray, the British
golfers, say they found the standard
courses here much improved over
those seen'- on their- previous trip
here in 1913. Both Vafdon and Ray
were more favorably impressed with
the eastern courses, which they con
sidered better rxmtructed than the
others, i The handsome club houses
and lavish display seen everywhere
was.aiiso commented on.
While neither man . declared" himself
sltlvelv aa to fieTt ReitaAn VaHnn In.
Urmited that ho was about throufth. Therj
are those, however.! who expect the six
times o"en champion of Great Britain will
hove other farewell appearances. As for
RilV. thn hfo- ful Inn- mavm ha hnnu .n nnm.
enen and oeorge luncan, tho prese
open tHie holder.
Big Majorities Given
dupreme Court Justices
Lincoln. Nov. . 14. f Special.),
With 6fficial returns from Cheyenne,
Kieth and Sarpy counties missing,
Chief Justice Andrew, M. -Morris-sey
will probablythave a lead of 17,
000 over Grant G. Martin, -his op
ponent, in the election for chief
justice of the supreme court.
George A. Day will rjave a prob
able majority fover 3V C. Dorsey
for associate justice'of the supreme
court of about 33.000 votes.
"Kid" Graves Wins.'
Scottsbluff, Heb., Nov. 14. Kid
Graves of Omaha was given a slight
advantage over Clever Clancy of
Detroit here last night in their. ten
round, no decision bout before the
Elks of North Platte. Graves kept
the fighting in close and while
neither -boxer suffered any injuries,
Graves displayed the greater science.
THE BEE; OMAHA,
I Vail Wins 100-Mile
Automobile IJace at
Phoenix Fair Track
rhoenix, Ariz., Nov. 14. Ira Vail
, won the IW-mile automobile race
. t f . rounds here Eddi
jHearne finished second and Tommy
) Milton, third.
Vail's time for the distance was
. j. Thomas and Tommy Milton fur-
ne -wo mil "fm
rate for the lead. Thomas mam-
tamed a narrow margin until thej
: fOth mile, whejj he was forfced out '.
of the race owing to mechanical
! l TT 1 1
linhi iron Unmh mc
! JTllVIllJlttU J.IUIIIUIVO
Chicago Team, 14-0
Usher and Banks Stars; Go
pliers Score Touchdown in
Each Half of Game.
Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 14. r
Michigan's foot ball eleven humbled
Chicago, here, 14 to 0. The
Maroon, although fighting to the
last were unable to hold ihe Mich
igan backfield nun at the critical
moments of the game. After the
first period, during which neither
side scored, the Yost men were not
Left Halfback Usher and Quarter
back Banks were the individual stars
for Michigan, the former carrying
the ball over for both of the Wolver
:ne touchdowns and Banks being the
leading ground jrainef for Yost
Score by periods:
Chicago ., .......0 ft 0 0
Michigan 0 7 0 714
Hawkeyes Romp Away
From Minnesota Team
At Homecoming Day
t -:.. t- xt u ti
ceding da? aT'the" UniveTsi ot
Iowa was a marked success nn tne
opinion of 12,000 Iowa enthusiasts
who saw the Hawkeye foot ball
''eleven romn awav irom me ivnnnc-
sota team with a 28 to 7 victory
!' . Forward passes, principal y from
A. Devine to Helping, figured promi
nently in Iowa's .attack, "but the
name of Locke is written largely in
the detail of play, for that plunging
fullback nunctured the Gopher line.
or skirted the ends for decisive gains
repeatedly and also counted fur
touchdowns for his team.
Minnesota's attack after the first
period was largely negative although
d klng with short Jine
. frenuentivB ra,sed the dwnd.
plunges frequently ra'sed the dwind
ling hopes of the Gopher rooters,
Captain Arntson and Brown, too
now and then made trains, but the
necessary punch was lacking after
the first period.
Defensively Iowa proved a handi
cap to Minnesota's backs and also
outcharged her line while Minnesota,
on the defense seemed lacking in
many pinches, although at one time
the Gophers, held Iowa for four
straight downs within a yard of the
Minnesota goal. Oss again proved
a tower of strength on the defense,
Entry list for T
' Run Closes Nov. 13
All indications point to one of the
largest entries in the history1 of the
Young Men s Christian association
in the annual Thanksgiving day
cross-couhtry run, which will take
places Thanksgiving day, , at 11
o crock,, Entries will close next
Saturday, and anyone wishing to
participate must file their aoplica
tion witn N. J. Weston, physical
director. - ,
The first ten men crossing the
tape at the finish will receive
medal. Officials will be posted at
all corners enroute to check runners
as they pass by. For the benefit of
the spectators, all runners will have
large numbers . attached to their
Milwaukee Green Cloth
Marksman Wins Medal
Chicago, Nov. 14. Pierre Mau
pome of Milwaukee defeated
Charles McCourr cf Cleveland, SO to
.18 in fifty-nine innings ihthe pre
liminaries for tne National three
cushion btlliar.l championship,
Hutrh Heal of Toledo lost to Tohn
Daly of New Votk, 50 to 48 in 108
High School Foot Ball
Player Kicks 80 Goals
Billings, Nov. 14. By kicking 15
consecutive goals in a game here
George O'Donnell, tackle on the
dillings High school foot ball team,
extended his record for goals after
touchdowns without a miss to 60.
Fire Destroys Township
School at Lovewell, Kan.
Superior. Neb.. Nov. 14.4-(Soe-
cial Telegram.) Fire destroyed the
two-story brick township school Tat
Lovewell, Kan., today. The struc
ture was one of the finest and largest
in jeweu county.
Strike Is Postponed.
Faris, Nov. 14. It is officially an
nounced that the coal miners strike
which was to have been called for
Monday unless the companies
to discussion concerning an in
crease ot the miners salaries, has
Bee want ads are best business
. Associate control or
controlling interest In
good country bank $20,
000.00 capital. Fine op
portunity. Address Box
W-10, Omaha Bee.
NOVEMBER 15, 1920.
First to Change
Automatic System Developed
By Bell Company Proves
' Trials Snow.
The automatic switchboard sys-
tem o teephoning, which engineers
for the Bef telephone system have
Kn i-Vvrlnnino- tar a number of
years, has been perfected, and after
a thorough investigation and long
continued tests and successful prac
tical trials, it has-been found to be
well adapted to meet the exacting
service conditions encountered in a
growing city like Omaha, according
to W. B. T. Belt, president ot tne
Nebraska Telephone company.
The new system will be put into
operation m the Tyler exchange
some time next spring, in the Doug
las offices, affecting only subscrib
ers north of Pierce street, early next
summer. The remainder of the
Douglas office will be equipped with
the new system as soon as equip
ment can be manufactured and in
stalled. The outlying exchanges will
be last. When necessary to replace
and when other offices arc added
as needed, the new system will be
universal over the Omaha circuit.
Change Will Be Gradual.
The installation of the new system
Mill of necessity be a gradual propo
sition. The change can be effected
only in this way, to minimize thr
disturbance to the service in a min
imum of time and without radical
effect i pon the employees, or the fi
nancial situation, Mr. Belt said.
The automatic system has been so
well worked out and the methods
of connecting it with the other types
of switchboards have been so perfect,
according to Mr. Belt, that the dif
ferent types of equipment willi con
nect without difficulty. In fact,
subscriber connected with one of the
new automatic switchboards does
not need to know whether or not
tne subscriber he is calling is con
neciea wim anomer auiomauc
switchboard or with a manual switch-
Directions for the use of tele
phones, when the new system is put
m vogue, is as "follows: With the
automatic system, the subscriber, in
stead of telling the number Of the
party wanted to the central office
operator, as is done at the present,
indicates the desired umber by
moving a dial, which is added to his'
ordinary telephone instrument. On
the desk telephone the dial is placed
at the base of the stand.
The dial is equipped with 10 fin
for Highest PowtfcW iwlity t Lowert Powible Price
Set this down, too! Spun are
' crimped' not patted. You'll
tee it in the team of every Spur.
You'll find it meant better taste,
easier drawing, tkwer burning.
ger holes, each carrying one of the
10 numerals, atvd in some cases these
dials may also be marked with cer
tain letters of the alphabet. By i
few simple movements of this dial
the subscriber indicates the number
desired and the central office ma
chinery does the rest. If the num
ber is busy, the subscriber gets I
buzzing aignat in the receiver.
i Before makinsr the call, the sub
ccriber remove the telephone from
the hook as sit present and the dis
connection is accomplished by sun-
ply hanging up the telephone on
the hook in -the usual way.
Equipment Hard to Get.
Equipment is being manufactured
and installed daily jn preparation for
the installation of the new system
The stage is practically all set for
the change in the Jylcr exchange.
The original plan' was to change
both the Dtouglas and Tyler offices
together in the spring of 1921. but
because of the rapid growth of -the
down-town district and because ot
inabilitv to obtain sufficient enuin-
Nnent in time, that plan cannot be
In the two years smte the equip
ment was ordered, 3,300 telephones
have been added to the Tyler and
Douglas offices alone. As a result!
of this growth - in the downtown
district, the amount of equipment
originally ordered will not be
adequate and because of the length
of time required, to manufacture and
install additional, equipment, Tyler
will be changtd first and Douglas
Progress of Omaha U&y Law "
School Surprises Visitor
S. E. Turner of the-West Pub
lishing company at Minneapolis,
who is making a tour ot the law
schools in the west, spoke before
students and faculty members of the
law school of the University ot
Omaha Thursday evening. Mr.
Turner expressed astonishment at
the progress made by the school in
the last three years and stated that
it shows greater growth than any
the schools he has visited. .
The law school debating club.
which meets every Thursday, even
ing, will have for its subiect next
week, "Is Republican Administra
tion the Best?''
. Midland College.
Meetings of the T. W. C. A. have been
resumed. The following officers, electrd
last spring, are busily at work: Presi
dent, Doris Hall: vice president, Dorothea
Mortensen: secretary, Elizabeth Klotscho;
treasurer, Cornelia Knlpe. '
Midland alumni held a pep meeting at
the convention of the United Lutheran
church at Washington, D. C. Dr. Jacob
A flitt (ho first nrnalHnt nf Mlrilnnil
college, was the honor guest at the oc
casion wnicn was a complimentary ainne.
Many old Mldlanders were led to the clink
ner, with Dr. Clutz and Dr. StauZer lead
ing the procession.
The Wynn Literary society has chosen
"The Passing of the Third Floor Back,"
by Jerome K. Jerome, as Its 1120 play.
The cast an exxact time for presenta
tion will be announced later.
Miss Marjorie Miller, accompanied by
Miss Hopkins, played two beautiful violin
solos at the chapel services Friday.
students- of N journalism, aspiring
magazine writers of thy university
and tuilents interested m newsna
per work will hold a mass meeting
Tuesday to organise a University
The movement is being fostered
hv Sitrma Delta Chi. national journal
istic fraternity, Theta Sigma Phi,
woman's national journalistic soroity,
is expected 'to throw its influence
toward making the Press club a vi
tal organization in the life of the
Membership is to be open to alt
students of journalism, ajl editors
and . reporters on university pub
lications as well as students who
are now connected 'with the daily
papers of the city. Outside speakers
of journalistic prominence will be
invited to address the club.
Nebraska farmers will meet in
Lincoln January 3 to 7. This is two
weeks earlier than usual but is held
at that time to avoid conflicts with
stock shows and other meetings.
Over 30 of tfte agricultural associa
tions of the state will hold their
sessions at this time, meetings beinji
held both up town and at the univer
Henrv Wallace, editor ot Wal
lace's Farmer oi Des Mo-nes, has
promised to be present for an ad
dress and it is exoected that Secre
tary Meredith of the Department of
Agriculture and Governor Allen of
Kansas will also be present.
- Mrs. Stella Elliott Canfield of
New York citv. a former University
nf Nebraska., student and one of the
first instructors in the department oi
physical education for women, has
presented to ths department a sliver
loving cup to be us.ed as a trophv in
the inter-class hockey meet. The
class of 1921 will be the first to have
their name on th-s cup as winner's
cf the meet last year. The cup will
be placed in Ell :n Smith hall.
The Bie Sisters of the university
are planning a Christmas party for
all freshmen girls December 4, in
Dr. Gerald 'L. Wendt ot toe
University of Clrcago, authority on
the theory of tha atom and in sub
atomic chemistry, will address the
Nebraska section of the American
Chemical society, which holds its
meeting November 15.
Prof. Ernest N. Anderson, who
fame to - the university )mls year
from the Transvaaal collepe, South
Africa, will address the Chemistry
club meeting next Friday. His sub
ject will be "The Gold and Diamond
Mines of South Africa."
What . Do We Mean
"Room at the Top"?
Spurs on the market with
eyes open. We knew "There, was Room
,at the Top--for highest possible quality
at lowesjt possible price j-ahd we said so .
in print. ; :
. And npw Spurs are perched at the top
but toe didn't put them "there. Smokers
did it themselves. You cata t keep a good
thing down and it didn't take smokers
,long to discover that Spur had something
they wanted - ,
What was it? Just that good old
tobacco taste that quality of bygone
days. Spur's blend is choicest Turkish,
fine Burley anI otherJiome-grown'tobac-cos
and it's some blend.
Nowhow about smoking a top-notch
cigarette? ' .
Liggett & Mtibs Tobacco Co.
Eight New Schools
Enter State Debating
' ' ' , '. .
Thirty-six applications for partici
ration in the Nebraska High School
Lebating league's 14th annual con
tests on the repeal of the literacy
test restriction on immigration have,
been received by the district direc
tors and he president, "Prof. M. M.'
Togg. The following ' nine new
schools joined last weekVf . ,:
. Adams, Supr: Walter E. Hager.
Boelus. Supt. H. S. Robinson.
Cathedral School. Lincoln. -;
Gothenburg, Supt C. E. Collett.
Greenwood, Supt. John ;Yather
hopg. ' ' ' . '
Holdrege, Supt. J. C'MitcKell.
Ogallala. Supt Ralph O. Jackson.
Oxford, Supt. R. B. Thornton.
tecumsch, Supt.'L. R. Gregory.
Four districts have; reached, the
membership limit eight Central,
Northeastern, West-Central tnd the
Southwestern. The East-Central is
expected to go over , the limit.
Vn'.r'.nrr t( f nn St fl t Slid lfi.1
proximate dates for the first series
district debate beginning about th
middle of January will be made in
Ine near future. About 15,000 word
of compa:t abstracts of 30 authorita
tive articles on the question have
been distributed to league schools.
Midland College Seminary
To Celebrate Anniversary
Fremont. Neb., Noyi 14r-(Spe-cial.)
The Western Theological
seminary of .Midland college wlll
celebrate its twenty-fifth anniversary
Tuesday, November 16, with an. ap
propriate program that will cover
the entire day. Conferring of de
grees will take place in the morning
and addresses will be made by
prominent; church officials from var
ious parts ot tne country. x nc
Western Theological seminary of
the Evaneelical Lutheran church
was founded by the general synod
through its board of education to
assist iOf providing a ministry for
the church. It is the first and only
theological seminary of the general
synod west of the Mississippi river.
'Nebraska Wesleyaa. -
Superintendent A. H Dixon of the Un',
vr.rsitv Place tiubllc schools addressed the
students and faculty of Nebraska WenJey
an Wednesday on present day opportuni
ties. The A rnmntlrt eluh af Vohraslca Weslev.
an will present a program of farce in the
tirlverslty auditorium November 29.
The Nebraska Wealeyan physics club
met Wednesday evening, when Professor
J. C. Jensen spoke on the Wealeyan radio
The first students' recital, of the year
at Nebraska Wealeyan conservatory ot
music will, be given Monday, November
22, In the Wealeyan auditorium. It will
be open to the general public.
The dramatic club of Nebraska Wealey
an Initiated eight new members at Its
meeting Thursday. The new member
gave a short program and a luncheon wax
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