The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 30, 1912, Image 1
'?" . , - yiw-mT Jj- ZLbe Batl IRebraskan VOL. XII. NO. 30 UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 30, 1912. Price 5 Cents BRINGS BACK HONOR TRUST PROBLEM PARAMOUT FIVE MORE MEN ON BALLOT GET0UTY0URT0RCH DAIRY STOCK JUDGING TEAM WINS FIRST PLACE. BIG SENDOFF FOR TEAM PLANNED FOR TOMORROW NIGHT. -r-;FnT' T?,,,W"T ; MANY INDIVIDUAL HONORS Second Victory for Nebraska's Team, Like Result In 1909 Ames Takes Second Place, with Many Following. Nebraska's dairy stock judging team returned Monday from the National Dairy Show with a glorious victory of over 200 points over their nearest competitor the Iowa Aggies. Remark ably great ability was shown by the members of the team, not only collect ively but as individuals, carrying off the highest honors in the Holstein contest, two individual scholarships, a trophy In the Guernsey contest and a prize of $50. The scholarships and the money prize were won by Steven Whlsenand, while the second place In the Guernsey contest went to R. H. Tamp. In the big contest they were assisted by Arthur George and L. C. Robertson, alternate. Three members of the faculty of the College of Agriculture accompanied the team to Chicago as coaches Pro fessors G. C. White, J. II. FrandBen and O. H. Licbers. This victory is the second one which has honored Nebraska's dairy stock judging team. In the fall of 1909 the same award came to the team for the first time, and every year since then those picked for the squad put In many hard days' work in a hard fight to repeat the same performance. No small amount of effort is necessary to even make a fair showing In such a contest with teams entered from all parts of the country, and great credit should be given the men who brought home this honor. Fourteen other colleges were repre sented In the contest. Michigan, Mis souri, Kansas, Cornell, Kentucky, Dela ware, Maryland, Pennsylvania and South Dakota all made strong show ings, but yielded to the Ames bunch, who were placed second to Nebraska. The trip, which Included the Chi cago show, extended over almost a week's time, the team leaving last Thursday, making a two dayB' stop at Waterloo, Iowa, putting in a day at Waukesha, Wis., another at Milwau kee, and the remainder of the time at the national show. Sn. Komensky Club Entertained. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Safarlk will . . ' . , , . ... !EUa Bocher, Columbus; Julia Miller, entertain the Komensky club at their, home, 2545 R Btreet, next Friday even ing at 8 o'clock. This will take the place of the regular meeting. Wilson and Roosevelt Discussed at Phi Alpha Tau Meeting Marcellus and Raymond Speak. Theodore Roosevelt and Wood row Wilson came In for discussion at a meelng of Phi Alpha Tan hold nt the Lincoln Hotel last night. Incidentally a few remarks were made about the progressive and democratic parties, and before the evening closed the is sues that separate the two parties wore pretty clearly drawn. Speaks for Wilson. Hyrne Marcellus, in defending the New Jersey governor and the demo cratic standard, declared that Hie tar iff question Is playing the most im portant part in the campaign, and that the democratic policy of a tariff for revenue only was the only solution of what seems to have become a national1 economic problem. His contention was that the American consumer is buying his goods at a greater price than the same goods are sold for abroad, and the only way to protect this exploitation is to reduce Hie tar iff to a revenue basis. The progressive cause was espoused ' sentative of the seventh district. Mr. by A. R. Raymore, who declared atjnoiien also received a 11 Sc. degree at the outset that he was not n devotee, u, Fiemont College in 1897 of Theodore Roosevelt as a pcisonal ity, but more a believer and advocate of the progressive propaganda He declared that the country was com initted, through international neces- sit , to a protective tariff po!l y. and that for this reason it was not the is sue in the campaign Trust Problem Paramount. He declared the trust question to be the essential one and urged that the progressives are the only onefi that at tempt to outline their solution. The main contention Is that corporations cannot be dissolved, and the best way to handle them is by regulation Through the economies of monopoly, the cost of production Is reduced, and by the proper supervision and regula tions prices could be correspondingly reduced. -McC. SORORITIES PLEDGE SISTERS Eleven Girls Follow Footsteps of Sis ters RC6t Pledge in February. The several soroltles have some so lace In the fact that they can at least pledge their slBters before tlio first of February. They sooni to havo taken advantage of the privilege as the fol lowing list shows: Alpha Chi Omega Clara McMahon, Lincoln. Alpha- Phi Vivien Ayers, Lincoln. Alpha Xi Delta Madge Daniels, Ord. Chi Omega Louise Piper, L,yona; Mabel Roberts, Alma. Delta Gamma Ruth Clark, Omaha; ueuuice, muiiun waiKiuo, "'"wii Genevieve Wesner, Lincoln. Kappa Alpha Thea Dorothy Wal lace, Lincoln. W. F. Q. Investigation Shows Larger Number of Ex-Nebraskans As Aspirants for Office. . Upon further Investigation It has lM)en found that five university gradu ates who nre candidates for state of fices were omitted In a previous article. This makes the total num ber thirteen instead of eight. The five candidates on the state ticket that were omitted are: Otto W. Meier, '98 A. H.; '00 LL. P., at present well-known lawyer in this city, democratic candidate for state senator from Iincaster county. Allen Johnson, '08 LL. n , at present a lawyer at Fremont, progressive can didate for presidential elector. Joseph C Cook, '95 LL. P., the act ing county attorney at Fremont, re- publican candidate lor congressman of the third district. Robert P. Starr, '02 LI.. 11, at pies ent a lawyer at Loup City, republican candidate for state senator of the twenty-second district. F. L. Pollen, '00 LL. P, , of Crofton, democratic candidate for state repre- The other eight c andidates. on the state ticket mentioned before are I) R (Jilbeit or Fremont, Paul F Clark ol this city, John A Magulre ot this city, congressman of the first dls- trlct, CluirloH M Skilcs of David City, K. K. Placek of Wahoo, J. II Kemp of Fullorton, Frank W. Hartos of Wilber and Walter V Hoagland of North Platte J. K. F. STIEHM AND SYSTEM ENDORSED Omaha Club Adopts Resolutions Friendly to Coach And Supporting Alumni In Their Attacks On Valley Conference Policy. At a meeting of Omaha students held yesterday morning, a set of reso lutions endorsing Coach Strehin and repudiating some of the sentiment that has been created against the ath letic management were passed. The meeting was presided over by Stuart Gould, who was later made chairman of the Omaha organization The resolutions were drawn up by Gould, Chandler Trimble and W. E. Kavan and were sent to Omaha to be presented to the alumni who were ad vertised to have mot laBt evening at the University club. The resolutions, besides endorsing Stlelun, freed the athletic mentors from responsibility for the poor foot ball schedule, declaring the same to be caused by other forces out of the control of the managers. The club went on record as endors ing the attitude of the alumni who are opposed to the narrowness o fthe pol icy pursued in tho Missouri Valley conference and who declare for a more broad and liberal policy in Nebraska athlotlcs.- CUT. TEAM GOES AFTERTIGERS' PELTS Torches to Be Placed On Sale Today By Innocents at Dally Nebraskan Office Dime Apiece. 1 Next Thursday night the annual torchlight sendoff for the team will bo given. The team leaves for the Tigers' lair about i) o'clock over the Murling ton and the same kind of a rousing; rally Is expected as came last ear bo lore the Kansas game. Eveiy indica tion now points to a victorious out come of the struggle, although after a light to the teeth "and tills expectant enthusiasm is expected to make tho event a success. The -torchlight parade is an annual custom which has extended back a number ol years When the game with the Jayhau keis Ih at Uiwrence. tho squad gets its semloff then, but when, as this .ear, the Kansans come to Lin coln, the ttip to .Missouri gets tho boost liimiciiM- Hpiilt Is 1 Id- ever present lemilt j the rally and seem ingly vhtoiy ih always easier lor tho team The Innocents aie in charge of tho affair They will have torches on salo today in the oIic e of the Dally Nebraskan- -price ten cents each. Oil and wlc k will be lurnlshed Tho parade will be formed on the campus at 8.30 and a circuitous march by way of O street will probably consume an hour or so. Every effort will bo made to give the citizens of the burg of Lincoln a thrill which will comparo favorably with the ordinary mortal'ft conception ol the eruption of Vcbu vlus or the last republican convention. A number of cheer leaders will be ap pointed to act for the occasion and uo one wants to buj a torch II he expects to talk above a whisper at recitations the following morning. At the train Coach Stlehm, Captain Frank, Purely and all the rest of Ne braska's warriors will be given a chance to tell their supporters liow large the score will be in the MisBouii game and the promising chances of winning tho Valley championship. A feature which always makes this procession of intense Interest is tho large number of fair ones which lino the highways on the pnth to the sta tion. A man naturally feels more llko waving a torch and shouting liko a wild Indian if he knows that Bomeono realizes the amount of oil he is get ting on his clothes for the sake of his team. While the Innocents do not ex pect the girls to shoulder torches tkoy do ask that they get out and In this manner help mako tho sendoff the best of years. Sn-:.