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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1912)
Xlbe Haih IRebraskan
VOL. XII. NO. 13
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATURDAY, OCT. 5, 1912.
Price 5 Cent
VOTE ON TUESDAY
CLA88 PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION
WILL BE HELD IN ARMORY.
AUSTRALIAN BALLOTING PLAN
Five Men Represented for Freshman
Class Majority of Candidates
from Lincoln; None from
The last chance for the candidates
for the class presidencies to file appli
cations pasBed at 5 o'clock Friday
evening. The omclal ballot will con
tain the names of one senior, two
juniors, two sophomoreB and five fresh
men, who aspire to the leadership of
their respective classes. A sufficient
number of these ballots will be on
hand Tuesday, when the battle royal
is slated, so that every member of the
classes will be able to have a say in
the results. The polls will be open
from 8 In the morning until 5 In the
afternoon, and will be located in Me
morial Hall The vote will be entirely
secret, aB no workers will be allowed
to work openly in the place of elec
tion. No tickets or posters will be
permitted In the vicinity of the polls.
Majority from Lincoln.
Of the ten men aspiring to office, a
large majority are Lincoln men; a fact
that is especially noticeable Is the ab
sence of any Omaha men on the ballot.
Whom the Omaha students will sup
port Is as yet uncertain, but that It
will materially affect the final result
of the election is easily seen from the
large number of Omaha men In the
In the senior class the only man in
the race, and probably the electee, is
Harold R. Mulligan of Beatrice, reg
istered law 1913. He Is well known
from his work on the reservo football
team laBt year and his promising work
this fall. He 1b a member of Delta
Tau fraternity. The Juniors will vote
on two candidates, Fred R. Trumble
and Z. Clark Dickensen. Trumble is
from Minden, Is registered In the Col
lege of Agriculture, and In the poli
tics class. Dickensen is an old Lin
coln high man and has done work in
debating In the University, being a
member of the squad this year.
In the sophomore contest L. F 'Meier
of Lincoln is the only candidate. Phil
Southwlck, also of Lincoln, has been
forced to withdraw from the race on
account of the pressure of outside
In the freshman class five aspirants
have appeared: P. M. DenniB, Lincoln,
arts and Bclente; C S. Holcombe, Max
well, arts and science; Frederick Mac
Donald, Lincoln, artB and science; B.
A. Thomas, NelBon, arts and science;
P. A. Warner, Lincoln, Engineering
Candidates for Election Monday
H. II. MULLIGAN
L F. MKIKR
F. R. TRUMBLE
P. M. DENNIS
C. S. HOLCOMBE
U. A. THOMAS
P. A. WARNER
POLL8 OPEN 9:00 A. M. TO 5:00 P.
M. MEMORIAL HALL
WILSON TO ADDRESS STUDENTS
Speaks In Temple Theater Tonight
Parade in His Honor WIN Be
Formed on Athletic Field.
Woodrow Wilson, one of the greatest
men in university work in this coun
try and Incidentally the democratic
candidate for president, will make an
address to University studontB and fac
ulty at 9 o'clock In Temple theater to
night. He will come directly to the
Temple from a mass mooting at the
At 5:30 p. m. Saturday, immediately
after the football game, the students
will form a line on the football field
behind the Unlvorslty band and march
to the Lincoln Hotel, where they will
take their place In the parade that will
escort Mr. Wilson to the Llndoll Hotel.
They will be given a promlnont place
In the parade and all those who par
ticipate will be given reserved Beats
at the Temple Theater, where the ad
dress to University studentB will be
STUDY C08T OF LIVING.
Ralph E. Weaverllng, ex '11, of North
Bend; Fred Laird, ex '05, of Fremont,
and A. C. Kennedy, of Omaha, an old
NebraBkan, are visiting at the Alpha
Tau Omega house for the week.
University of Wisconsin Offers New
Course on Prices.
A course on prices and the coBt of
living will be given at the University
of Wisconsin this year. The new
courBe, which will be In charge of
Prof. R. H. Hess, will be concerned
with a detailed study of priceB and
marketing conditions in the United
States during the last twenty years.
How the middleman takes the profit
from the producer will be one of the
Interesting factB brought out.
Ab a study xf all products can not be
undertaken in a cdurse of this kind,
attention will be given to the three
great products, wheat, cotton and
meat, which typify market and price
changes In general. The reaBon why
the price of meat has advanced about
4 per cent a year during the last
twenty years, and how systems of
marketing influence the price of prod
ucts are two Important topics that will
CADET BAND RETURNS HOME
Win Praise from Omaha Citizens and
Visitors by Splendid Appearance
In Ak-Sar-Ben Carnival.
FIRST CLASH TODAY
CORNHU8KER8 MEET BELLEVUE
COLLEGIANS IN OPENING GAME.
LINE WILL GET TESTING OUT
Results of Stiehm's Labor to Be Seert
Temple and O. Frank Have
Assisted In Task.
Tired and footsore, but covered with
glory, the cadet band has returned
from the Ak-Sar-Ben carnival at Oma
ha. They wese royally welcomed by
tho citizens of Omaha, and were given
posts of honor in both the parades in
which they took part.
On Wednesday night, the first night
of their arrival, at 7 p. m., they ap
peared In the big electrical parade and
marched through the streets of the city
for an hour and a half. As the band
passed down the Btreet It wan recog
nized by Nebraska alumni and was
cheered time after time. Upon nearly
every Btreet corner was a crowd of
former students, who gave the old fa
miliar yelL U-U-Unl," to the music of
On Thursday afternoon the cadetB
led tho military and civic parade that
featured the day. The boyB appeared
at their best and reflected credit upon
Tho following was taken from the
"While brass bands interpolated the
lino of procession, probably none re
ceived as great an ovation as the
cadet band from the University of Ne
braska, which followed directly behind
the amothyBt float. It was under the
leadership of Prof. C. B. Cornell.
Thirty-two pieces were brought from
Lincoln to furnish this part of the
splendid muBlc of the procossion."
The Initial performance of the Corn
huskorB will be given on tho Nebraska
gridiron this afternoon, their oppo
nentn being tho Bollovuo collcglann.
Although tho battle will not bo of
championship type, It will nevorthe
Iohh give the admirers a glimpse of
the real worth of the team Tho work
outs of the last fow days have bee
highly BatlHfactory even to tho moat
pessimistic fan Tho Improvement wan
(juite noticeable In the game with tlur
freshmen laBt Thursday, when a larsc
score was easily run nip.
Line Gets Whip.
The long mentor Iwih worked early
and late to whip tho line Into shape.
and the fruits of IiIb labor will ho booh
today He has been ably assisted by
ex-Captain Temple of tho MIbbouH Val
ley champions of HMO and Owen Frank.
Htar half of Inst year
Practice yesterday was light, but
filled with lots of pep The ends spent
a major portion of the time in catch
ing forward passes and running dowa
punts, while the backfleld waa buay
with drop and place-kicking Potter
showed up well in the latter, while
Beck had the better of the argument
In drop-kicking. Neither one nhowo
any great form as yet.
Gibson wbb absent from practice,
but Pearson, who has been absent tho
laBt couple of days, was out In uni
form. Stand Not Completed.
The grandstand, which ban been un-
j dergolng the roofing procPBH. 1b rapidly
nearing completion. The roof is Qn
ished, but a number of brace rods hoYe
to be placed In position before the
scaffolding can be torn down After a
coat of paint 1b added to the new addl
( Continued on Page Four)
COURTS READY NEXT WEEK.
Have Been Rolled and Put in Condi
tion for Fall Tournament.
The new tennis courts received their
finishing touches yesterday, and Reed
promises that playing will begin
in a. couple of daya, providing the
weather remains favorable. The courtB
have been dragged and thoroughly
rolled, putting them in fairly good
shape for the fall tournament.
Ames has great hopes of winning
from Minnesota next Saturday. Since
the South Dakota game laBt week
proved that most of the Gopher bear
stories are true, tho odds are in favor
of the Aggies.
Girls' Club Breakfast.
The University Girls' Club will give
a breakfast at the State Farm Satur
day, October 12. The tickets will bo
on aale Monday. The cars are to
leave Twelfth and O at 8 o'clock, and
tho breakfast will be nerved at 9
o'clock. Watch the Nebraskan for
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