University of Nebraska College of Agriculture - Shucks Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1916 volume:
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RIONDAY EVENING, APRIL SEVENTEENTH
Jzuzzor Recepfzon In Honor of the Senzors
TUESDAY AFTERNOON, APRIL EIGHTEENTH
Senior Class Day Program, Campus, 3:00 P. M.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL NINETEENTH
Competztzre Drzll, Campus, 2:30 P. JI.
THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL TWENTIETH
Fozzrfeerztlz Annual Conznzencemerzt, Temple Theater, 8:00 P. M'.
CARL SCHURZ YROOM.-KN
Assistant Secretary Of Agriculture, Washington, D. C.
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miss Tflora Bulloch
we bebicale lbis 'Annual
l in apprecialion of lbe inleresl anb loyal
service which sbe bas lbougblfully
renbereb lo lbe class of
nineteen Tlfunbreb Sixleen
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Chancellor Samuel Avery
Dean E. A. Burnett Principal H. E. Bradford
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Professor Edwin Mead Wilcox, Ph. D. CHead of De-
Associate Professor George Karl Konrad Link, A. M.
Assistant Professor Florence Anna McCormick, Ph. D'
Assistant Professor Harvey Elmer Vasey, A. M.
Assistant Henry Albert Jones. '
Professor Fred Wilbert Upson, Ph. D. CHead of Depart-
Associate Professor Harley Martin Plum, Ph. D..
Assistant Professor John Willard Calvin, B. Sc.
Assistant William E. Anderson, B. Sc.
Assistant Anton William Skudrna.
AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING I
Professor Leon Wilson Chase, M.E., A.E. CHead of
Associate Professor Laurence Froyd Seaton, B.Sc. in
Assistant Professor Elmer Eugene Brackett, B. Sc. in
Assistant Professor Alva Aldus Baer, A. B.
Instructor Oscar Warner Sjogren, B. Sc. in A. E.
Instructing Mechanic, William J. Runnalls.
Professor Theodore Alexander Kiesselbach, A. M.
Professor Erwin Hopt, B. Sc.
Assistant Professor Horace James Young, B. Sc. -
Assistant Professor John Anderson Ratcliff, A. M.
Instructor Charles Alton Helm, A. M.
Instructor Franklin David Keim, B. Sc.
Assistant Paul Stewart.
Professor Edgar Albert Burnett, B. Sc. CHead of De-
Professor Howard John Gramlich, B. Sc.
Professor Charles Bopes Lee, A. M.
Assistant Professor Matthew Ellis Dickson, B. Sc.
Instructor Harold Brockway Pier, B. Sc.
Instructor Ira Loren Fowler, D. V. S.
Assistant Louis E. McReynolds.
Assistant L. Boyd Rist.
Assistant Fred L. Taylor.
Assistant Lewis A. Townsend.
Professor James Harrison Gain, M. D. C. CHead of
Dep artmentj .
Associate Professor Lazelle Brantly Sturdevant, A. M.,
Professor Julius Herman Frandsen, M. S. A. CHead of
Assistant Professor Edwin Garver Woodward, A. M.
Instructor Earl George Maxwell, A- M-
Instructor Theodore Thorsen, B. Sc.
Assistant Arthur Clyde N01'th, B- SC-
Graduate Assistant Theodore Tunison Bullock, A. B.
Assistant Professor Flora Bullock, A. M.
Instructor Ruth Odell, A. B.
Instructor Esther Burritt Foster, A. B.
Assistant Mamie Meredith, A. B.
Professor Lawrence Bruner, B.Sc. CHead of Depart-
Professor Myron Harmon Swenk, A. M.
Instructor Ralph Ward Dawson, B. Sc.
Professor Horace Clyde.Filley, A. M. CHead of Depart-
Assistant Jesse Franklin Hendricks, B. Sc.
GERMAN AND HISTORY
Instructor Glaideth Gainevere Denny, A. B.
Professor Alice Marie Loomis, A. M. CHead of Depart-
Assistant Professor Helen Lee Davis, A. B., B. Sc.
Assistant Professor Julia Vance, A. B., B. Sc.
Instructor Mary-Ellen Brown, B. Sc.
Instructor Margaret S. Fedde, A. B.
Instructor Esther Warner, A. B.
Instructor Mary Standervick Van Kirk.
Instructor Edith Violet Ohlsen, B. Sc.
Instructor Leila F. Corbin.
Assistant Astred Althea Kjelson.
Assistant Leta Blanche Linch, A. B.
Professor Robert Francis Howard, A. M. CHead 0
Associate Professor George William Hood, M. S. H.
Assistant Professor John Ralph Cooper, B. Sc.
Assistant Professor Tell William Nicolet, M. L. A.
Assistant Harold Grant Neff.
Assistant Professor Julia Emeline Loughridge, 'A. B.
Assistant Professor Virginia Zimmer, A. B. '
MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS
First Lieutenant Samuel Mintner Parker, CHead of
Sergeant William J. Allen.
Instructor Clare B. Cornell.
Instructor Currie Watham Watson.
Instructor Esther Anderson, B. Sc.
Instructor Elizabeth Bonnell.
Instructor Chauncy William Smith, B. Sc.
Instructor Della Marie Clark, A. B.
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A is for Avery, head of us all,
Honored and minded by great and by small.
B is for Bradford who wieldeth the rod,
Whose chief occupation is saving the sod.
C is for Cheuvront, who hands out the passes,
Also for Corbin, the lock on the lasses.
D is for Dawson, insects are his line 5 . ,
Also for Denny of "Der Deutsche Verein' .
E is for Emil, who wields the big brush,
And when he's wanted, he comes with a rush.C?J
F is for Fedde, and Mrs. G. Foster,
Who came back again when We thought we had lost her.
G is for Gain, and for Gramlich as well,
They both have a fund of good stories to tell.
H is for Hort. and George Washington Hood,
Who'll teach you the methods of graft if you're good.
I is the mari whom Prof. Swenk thinks is best
CAnd this will apply to a lot of the rest.J
J is for Johnson, who makes the hog serum,
When the pigs squeal you may know he is near 'em.
K is for Keim, who can classify seeds
To give you good harvests in place of all weeds.
L is for Loughridge, Professor of Math.
Your friend, if you stick to the straight narrow path.
M is for Meredith, Mamie's her name,
Helping the "Tattler" to honor and fame.
N is for Noble, the books are her care,
She sails up the room with her head in the air.
0 's Miss Odell, who is friendly and jolly,
And who can fire questions in regular volley.
P is for Plum who's so gentle and still,
Also for Parker, Lieutenant of Drill.
Q stands for Quakers, who fighting abhor
As excuse for reprieves, it serves many more.
R is for Rokahr, to farmers she teaches
How to make dinners of pate's and peaches.
S is for "Sturdy", who juggles the bonesg
Also for Smith, who has no use for drones.
T is for Thomas, who, according to Hoyle,
Is trying his best to elucidate Soil.
U is for Upson, a Chemistry shark,
And organic compounds to him are a lark.
V is for Vining, who "bosses the eats",
X is a letter which we will omit.
When there "aint any pie" just be glad there are meats.
is for Watson, who is teaching the rule,
Sognice little girls will know how to teach school.
Y is Prof Young, with the Juniors a hit.
Z is for Zimmer, whose laugh brings us cheer
Last, but not least, as she brings up the rear.
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1915-16 UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE, A
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H Senior Class Cfficers
Hazel L. Haskell
Paul J. Thomsen
"The Semor K1d"
Marjorie Hall Ivan H. Carpenter
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-C 7 ' I X' ' ff""7, f f ANDERSON, ALVORD ROSEN CAndyJ, Con-
t X ' k cordg Uni. Prep. 3 Treasurer of Deutscher
A t Vereing Opheliang 2d Lieutenant Co.
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Eg Scandinavian Clubg Commissioned
Officers' Clubg Workizer.
"I may be slow, but I 'm precious sure."
BIBA, ANTON CBibaD, Exeterg Tech.g 2d
Lieutenant Bandg Commissioned Officers'
"A great sweet silence."
BRICH, GEORGIA ANNA CGeorgiaJ, Penderg
Normalg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C33 f4J.
"She is a 'Brich',
The cornerstone of the Dormitory."
BOUCHARD, MARIE A. CBushyD, Tamorag
Tech.g Deutscher Vereing Davisson.
"She liked whom e'er she looked on and
her looks went everywhere."
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BULIN, FRANK JOSEPH Uoej, Milligan g Tech. 5
"The worZd's no better if we worry,
Life's no longer if 'we hurry."
BROWN, BERNICE HELEN CBrownyD, Osceolag
Tech.g Osceola Highg Y. W. C. A.
"She is just the quiet kind
Whose nature never varies."
BROWN, LILLIAN AILEEN CBrownyD, Osceolag
Tech.g Osceola Highg Y. W. C. A.
"Has nothing to say and says it."
BROWN, GEORGE ALBERT CGrannyD, Haiglerg
Tech.g Haigler Highg Y. M. C. A.
" Our bachelor."
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BULIN, ANNAW AGNES CAnnaj, Milligang
Tech.g Milligan Highg Y. W. C. A.g
" A proper maiden this-and thoughtful."
BUTLER, HELEN BERNICE QFidoJ, Rokebyg
Tech., Secretary and Treasurer Davisson
Clst sem.jg Dance Committee.
"Bashfulness is not one of her faults or
CAMPBELL, ANGUS CAngieD, Lincoln, Uni.
Prep., Davissong 2d Lieutenant Co. Eg
Treasurer Commissioned Officers' Clubg
Workizerg Deutscher Verein.
"Soirnethtng between 0. htnderance and a
he p." A A
CARPENTER, ERWIN RUSSELL CCarpj, Head-
quartersg Tech.g Class President C373 Y.
M. C. A.g Vice-President C35 Y. M. C. A.
C35 5 Football A C455 Basketball, Class Will.
"A man whose eloquence has the power to
clear the house in half an hour."
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CARPENTER, IVAN HENRY CCarp5, Fon-
tanelleg Tech.g President Glee Clubg Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet C353 Secretary Y. M.
C. A. C455 Davissong Chairman Memorial
"Whenever you see him his head's in a
But all that it's over is only one girl."
A A CARVER, FRANK ALoNzo CFrank , Cam
bridge 5 Uni. Prep. 3 Deutscher Vereing Y.
M. C. A.g Workizerg lst Lieutenant Co.
G3 Social Committeeg Judging Team
C35 C455 Commissioned Oflicers' Club.
"The early swain gets the J ane."
CHASE, GLEN HAROLD CProf5, Pawnee Cityg
Tech., Pawnee City High, Davissong
Glee Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, As-
sistant Business Manager Shucks Staff.
"Rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun
Relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun."
CHRISTENSEN, CHRIS LAURITHS CChristy5,
Mindeng Uni. Prep.g President Ophelian
Clst sem.5g Ophelian Debating Team C25
C35 5 Treasurer Y. M. C. A.g Deutscher
Vereing Business Manager "Shucks"
Staifg Vice-President Scandinavian Club.
"Christensen is a tall man,-
But get ads-sure he can,
He is business thru and thru
And tells his assistants what to do."
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CHRISTENSEN, EZRA CChristyJ, Alleng Tech.g
Davissong Y. M. C. A.
"Gentlemen, watch the career of dn honest
and conscientious student."
CLEGG, ARCHIE HENRY CRedJ, Haiglerg
Tech.g Haigler I-Iighg Y. M. C. A.'
Davisson. ' ,
"The unknown, the untalked of man is
i COCHRAN, BYRON GEORGE CByJ, Lewelleng
g Uni. Prep.g Deutscher Vereing Dance
R Committeeg lst Lieutenant Bandg Treas-
l urer Class C25 C355 Vice-President Com-
missioned Ofiicers' Club.
"I'll be nothing if not respected."
CWe don'1: know the answeixj
CRAIG, BIRDIE GLADYS CBirdieJ,' Sunolg
Tech.g Sidney Highg Y. W. C. 'A.g Class
"S he smiles and smiles and will not sigh."
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CRAMB, LEE JAMES CCrambD, Gladstone
Tech.g Fairbury Highg Memorial Com-
mitteeg Ophelian Debating Team C42
Opheliang Judging Team C4J.
"A man short in stature but long 'ln wis-
DAVIS, FERN ,MABEL CFernJ, Lincolng Uni.
Prep.g Deutscher Vereing Invitation
"A maiden never bold."
DAWSON, FLORENCE EVADNA CFlossyJ, Lin-
colng Tech.g Opheliang Emblem Com-
"I have a little shadow that goes in and
ont with me."
DICKSON, FERN LILA fDixieJ, Lincolng Uni.
Prep.g Class Playg Davissong Deutscher
"I come to class when I have nothing else
to do." A '
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DOWNING, JEANNETTE CJean5, Beeg Tech.g
Seward High 3 Y. W. C. A. Vice-President
C355 Y. W. C. A. President C455 Deutscher
Vereing Opheliang Ophelian Debating
Team C355 Ophelian Treasurer C2d sem.5g
Associate Editor "Shucks" Staff.
"Don'tQworry, watch me grow."
DULLENTY, SADIE CSal1ie5, Lincolng Tech.-
Davissong Deutscher Verein.
"Anything that makes a noise is satis-
factory to a crowd."
ELFELDT, LILLIAN ESTELLE CLily5, Lincolng
Tech.g Opheliang Deutscher Verein.
"She is gifted with genius and knoweth
much by natural talent."
FROST, EUGENIA CGenia5, Lincolng Uni
Prep.g Davissong Deutscher Vereing
"It's a blame sight easier to make excuses
than to make good."
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GANNON, ROY MICHAEL fMikej, Inmang
Tech.g Inman Highg Y. M. C. A.
"A square jaw doesn't always indicate a
square man, but it does here."
GINTHER, ERNEST CPepQ, Bartleyg Tech.g
Bartley Highg Y. M. C. A.g Ophelian.
"A good sleeper,-in autornobile class."
GILBERT, WILLIAM CONNER CBi11J, Lin-
colng Uni. Prep.g Y. M. C. A.g Opheliang
Artist "Shucks" Staffg 2d Lieutenant
Co. G5 Judging Team C4j.
A man with an artistic mind
Like Gilbert, is very hard to jindg
H e worked for the 'Shncks' for many a
I And public appreciation was his only
GOODFELLOW, SIDNEY ROBERT CGoodyJ,
Greenwoodg Uni. Prep. 5 Greenwood High 9
Deutscher Vereing Y. M. C. A.
"Any show for a pleasant chap like me in
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I GRIFFITH, JAMES ALBERT QBuddyJ, Walthillg
5 Uni. Prep.g Walthill Highg Deutscher
f 5 Vereing Class Playg Football A. C4J.
"The Lord blessed me with the gift of
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l HALL, SUMNER B. CSlumberD, A1vogTech.g
if Y. M. C. A.g Dance Committeeg 2d
Lieutenant Co. H.g Commissioned Of-
ficers' Clubg Workizer.
"A laugh is worth a hundred groans in
HALL, MARJORIE CMidgeJ, Alvog Normal'
Opheliang Secretary Class C455 Y. W. of
A. 3 Class Day Committee.
"Kindly blow by and letime sleep."
HANNA, LLOYD sj tHannaj, Lexingtong
g " To all is given speechg
A Wisdom to few."
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HARRISON, JOHN ERNEST Uohnnyj, Uni
versity Place, Tech. 5 Ophelian' lst Lieute
nant Co. F5 Commissioned Oflicers' Club
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful con-
tenance . ' ' I
HASKELL, HAZEL LAURA CHaze1J, Arnold?
Normal, Ophelian Secretary Clst sem.j5
Y. W. C. A. Treasurerg Class Historyg
Class Memorial Committeeg 'Vice-Presi-
dent Class C455 Sponsor Co. F.
"Fine people, like fine deeds, need no
HECHT, ALVAH ROSS CAlvahJ, Curtisg Uni.
Prep.g Opheliang Glee Clubg Deutscher
Vereing Y. M. C. A. President, 2d
Lieutenant Workizersg Captain Co. F5
Class Day Committee.
"A hearty grasp, an honest eye, a
roice that means the things it says."
HECTOR, LoU1s HENRY CLouisb, Auburng
Tech., Davissong Y. M. C. A.g Deut-
scher Vereing 2d Lieutenant Co. G5
l"S0rry, but I have to study."
. ' V H X W X Q" fi
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i f .. Q t. HEPPERLY, JESSIE MAY CHepJ, Norfolkg
f 2 Techg Norfolk I-Iighg Opheliang Y. W
. 2 ,
f K 5
, C. A. Cablnetg Associate Editor "Shucks'5
3 Staff .
. "Variety is the very spice of lifeg
, That gives it all its flavor."
HEUERMANN, BERNARD B. CDutchD, Phil-
lipsg Uni. Prep.g Opheliang Y. M. C. A.g
"He has a deep mind, in fact most of it
is in his feet.
Q , I
in 1 gl Hofrcuiciss, CLIFFORD .LEE CHotchD, Val-
, W M ,, ,, -ann y paraisog Tech.g Davlsson Vice-President
y Clst sem.Jg Y. M. C. A.g Assistant
Business Manager "Shucks" Staff 5 Secre-
s tary Glee Clubg Judging Team C4J. 1
5 "Some say dancing is no better than
5 lovingg '
. I don't think it's half as good."
HROMAS, EMILIE qEmi1ieJ, North Bendg
Normalg Davissong Y. W. C. A.
"A quiet unassuming lady with many
l f friends."
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JENKINS, CARROLL CARAWAY CBa1dyJ, Lin-
-colng Tech.g Workizerg Commissioned
Officers' Clubg Captain CO. G5 Judging
Team C455 Secretary Workizers.
"Pm no orator, but I speak right on."
JENSEN, DANIEL CDanD, Cozardg Uni Prep '
Davissong Deutscher Vereing Scandi:
navian Clubg Class Prophecyg Y. M. C.
A.g Glee Club.
"He's a scholar, and a right good one."
JOHNSON, MARIE OMA CMarieJ, Funkg Tech '
Funk Highg Davissong Treasurer Scanl
dinavian Clubg Deutscher Vereing Y.
W. C. A.
"Duties well performed and days well
JOSE, RUSSELL HARRISON CJosieD, Lewiston 5
Tech.g Vice-President Ophelian C2d sem.Jg
Y. M. C. A.g Class Playg Judging Team
"In thy face I see the map of honor,
truth and loyalty."
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KALLEMEYN,ELIZABETH MERLE, QE1izabethj,
University Placeg Normal.
"A modest woman never talks about her-
KAVAN, ALBERT CLIFFORD QA1bertJ, Lin-
colng Uni. Prep.g Opheliang Glee Clubg
Y. M. C. A.g Deutscher Verein.
"Though I am young I scorn to fltt on
the wings of borrowed wit." ,
KENNEDY, ORION ALLEN COrionb, Ornahag
Tech.g Davissong Y. M. C. A.g Class
Playg Workizersg 2d Lieutenant Co. Fg
Advertising Manager L'Shucks" Staff.
"A man of life upright,
Whose gutltless heart is free
From all dishonest deeds,
Or thoughts of rarity."
KINGSOLVER, FAYEA CHARLES QKing.7,
Gresharng Uni. Prep.g Davissong Deut-
"Happy is the man whose record is brteff
X LN .1 f
KOERNER, VIOLA n LINA CAlieD, Lincolng
Un1..Prep.g Vlce-President Deutscher
" Weighed in the balances and not found
KOHLER, FRANK MORRISON QFrankJ, Ge-
nevag Tech.g Commissioned Officers' Club 5
"Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat'
lherefore lel's be merry."
KRUEGER, ALFRED WILLIAM CDurocD, Stein-
auerg Normalg Vice-President Ophelian
Clst sem.Dg President Deutscher Vereing
Class Day Committeeg Class Playg
Football C35 C459 Basketball C31 CLD.
"Il is not good that rnan should be alone."
LEAVITT, VIOLA ELIZABETH CVi Letti
Spaghettij Lincoln' Tech' Davisso
7 7 'I
"Speech is silvery would that I might
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LEMKUHI., RUTH . ELIZABETH .CRuthie5,
Westong Tech.g 'Deutscher YVGTSIHQ Y. W.
.C.A. - f .
' "Sile'fI.ce 'is always cz. sign of wisdom.
It's the quiet people who do the work."
LIEBERS, CARL LUDWIG CCarlo5, Lincoln:
Uni. Prep.g ,Ophelian 'Debating .Team
Q25 C35 0155 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C25 H35
C45g Deutscher Vereing ,Class Day Com- -
mitteeg Class- Willy Football C35 C453
lst Lieutenant and Adjutantg Workizerg
Judging Team 135. . '
"H e has a head to coutrive and a tongue
U to persuade." ,
LUKSIK, MARIE FRIEDA QMarie5, Exeterg
Tech.g Y. W. C. A.g Davisson.
"Steady and slowg and sure to go
With very little fuss or show."
MCCORMICK, WARREN JAMES CMac5, Trum-
ballg Tech.g Y. M. C. A.
"Popular among the girls." 5
, stations is Q
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y MAGEE, ETHEL CSisD, University Placeg
Tech.g Deutscher Vereing Memorial
"A diamond in the ring of acquaintance.
'Come and see us next surnrnerf A
MAMMEIJ, FRED EDWARD 1
q Clfritzj, Mc-
Clelland Clowajg Tech., Y. M. C. A.
" Come and trip it, as you go,
On the light fantastic toe."
MARSHALL LOLA MOLLI S
, E C isterj, Lincoln 5
Tech., Y. W. C. A.g Opheliang Class
Playg Vice-President Class CSD' Deut-
scher Vereing Associate Editor "Chucks"
"She's a friend Qf everybody, and every-
body is a friend to her."
MARSHALL, Wilber B. tShortyD, Lincolng
Tech.g Y. M. C. A.g Social Committee,
Commissioned Officers' Clubg lst Lieute-
nant Workizersg Captain Co. E.
"A clever, dashing youth, who might cut
I , his way through the world -as if it were
' a cheese."
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I U , n 4 MILLER, GEORGE QTrixJ, Lyonsg Techs
i 5 K f'A'typiical 'Woma.n's- Home Companion'."
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,I Uni. Prep.g Deutscher Verein. I
f "His idea of push must be wrapped up
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in a lawn mower or a baby buggy."
MOSEMAN, ARTHUR JOHN CMosej,Oak1andg
Tech.g Oakland Highg Y. M. C A13
Vice-President Glee' Clubg Orchestra C35
gli? Circulating Manager "Shucks"
"A sweet faced many as proper a man
as one shall see on a summers' day."
NELSON, MARY QMaryHe1enb, WalnutgUni.
Prep.g President Davisson Clst sem.Dg
President Scandinavian Clubg Secretary
Deutscher Vereing Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg
ggaisfs Playg Associate Editor "Shucks"
"A daughter of the godsg divinely-tall,
and mosi doggonly smart."
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OI-lll..HEISER, PAUL VINCENT CO1eJ Lincolng
ech., Play Committeeg Class Playg
Basketball C21 C355 Captain C415 Work-
izerg Captain Co. Hg Commissioned,
"His hair is slick,
His figure trim,
Girls are his hobby,
Look out for him! "
PARKER, FAYE LUELLA CPeggyJ, Lincolng
Normalg D t h '
eu sc er Verein, Opheliang
Cla P1 '
ss ay, Secretary Class C355 Asso-
ciate Editor "Shucks" Staff.
"After four years of careful observation,
I find Clarence has it on all of them."
PARKER, MARGARETTE CParkerj, Farnamg
Tech Far H'
.g nam ighg Class Prophecy,
C Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Deutscher Vereing
"'Soeiable and a eonsistantjesterf'
PETERSON, MABEL TAYLOR CShucksJ, Sar-
gent, Tech.g Ophehang Class Day Com-
' ' mittee.
"Purity of heart is the noblest inherit-
. 'J l A ance "
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PH1LL1Ps, JOIJIN DAVIS 4,Johnnyi, Hay
Sprihgsg Tech.g Opheliang Y. M. C.. A-5
Play Committeeg Glee Club.: WOTklZ9T-
"Beware young man! Slze'sfooling thee."
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PIERCE' FRANK ERNEST qFrankb, Atlanta.,
Techl' Vice-President Davisson 12d sem.j,
Embl-Sm Committeeg Y. M. ,C.1AB,
Secretary Commissioned Officers Cu ,
Treasurer Workizersg lst Lieutenant Co.
H. N. I
"I speak as my understanding instructs
me, and mine honesty -puts. it to utter-
PIERCE, VIOLET MARIE qTopsyJ, Lincolng
Tech., Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg' Opheliang
Memorial Committee. I
"A conceited, pretty, dainty, little Violet."
POLLARD, MERRITT FULLER tPo1lyb, -Ne-
hawkag Tech., Opheliang Y. M. C. A.
"Has a peculiar way, manufactured
especially for himself." ' .
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POPE, FREDA.CJaneD, Lincolng Tech: Deut
' scher Verein' Class Play' Class Play
By Heaven! I do love and it hath taught
me to read and be melancholy.
RQIRIARD, WALTER fRenardQ Arlington 5
- ech.g Y. M. C. A.g Workiier.
"H is composure is in striking contrast to
the turmoil about him."
ROGERS, ARTHUR IRA CArtJ, Decaturg Uni.
Prep.g Deutscher Vereing Opheliang Y.
M. C. A.g Invitation Committee' C
. J ap'
tain Workizersg Major State Farm Bat-
t 1. . . .
a ion, Commissioned Officers'
"He is a soldier jit to stand' bu'Caesar
and give directions." 0
ROSENE, MORRIS EMANUEL CRosyJ, Stroms-
burgg Tech.g President Ophelian 12d sem.Jg
Treasurer Ophelian C3Jg Secretary Glee
Clubg Secretary Scandinavian Clubg
sg .Y. M. C. A.
Cabinetg lst Lieutenant Co. Eg Editor-
in-chief "Shucks" Staffg Workizerg
Judging Team C3J.
"My home's in Sweden. I 'm here on:a
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, 1 'I ' RUSSEL, HARRY tRussyb, Albions Teclig
V: l , Opheliang Y. M. C. A.g' Workizer.
it ' "A little bashfzll, but is irniproving.
f Tliere's a reason." .
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SANBORN, WAYNE WALTER,' QSandyJ,
' Bethanyg Tech.g Opheliang Y. M. C. A.
"Don't musslmy shirt fellows, I'm going
SANDSTEDT, RUDOLPH CSandyj, Lincolng
Uni. Prep.g Davissong Deutscher Ver-
eing Y. M. C. A.: Class Play. -
"A man who has won success by hard
SCHLYTERN, EDITH tTigeD, Dannebrogg Uni.
Prep.g Davissong Deutscher Vereing
Scandinavian Clubg lnvitation Com-
mitteeg Class Will.
"Keeps sweet in a sometimes stormy
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l SINCLAIR, HHUBERT CHubbyJ College Viewg
Rini. Prep.g Deutscher Vereing Y. M. C.
"I had a sister here last year."
STECH, ADA ANNA CAdaj, Milligan 5 Tech.g
Milligan Highg Y. W. C. A. g Davisson.
"There ain't no use in all this strife,
And humming pell melt right thru life."
SWANSON, FRED BENEDICT CFritzJ, Aurorag
Tech.g Davissong Y. M. C. A.
"May there be no ill natured interpreter
to put false constructions on the honest
intention of my jest."
TALBOT, GUY CGuyD, Cheeneyg Uni. Prep.g
Opheliang Deutscher Vereing Y. M. C. A.
"It's easier to look wise than to talk
S X , wisely."
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'TALBOT, FLORENCE IRENE LFuzzyU, Cheenebis
Tech.gi Social Committee.
'fWe like you still, I-he siiller the
TEMPLE, JOHN THURSTON QThurston7, Nor-
malg Tech.g Y. M. C. A.
"I would rather sit on a pzunpkin and
have it all to myself, Ihan to be crowded
on a. velvet cushion."
THORNSEN, PAUL. J. CT'ommyJ, Florenceg
Tech.g President Class C4Jg Opheliang
Y. MLC. A. Cabinetg Workizersg 2d
Lieutenant Co. F3 Commissioned Ofiicers' -
Clubg Judging Team l3J.
" When two play the game of love
V The score is likely to be a lie." .
THROCKMORTON, MARQUETTE ELISHA CU,
University Placeg Uni. Prep.g Opheliang
"His standard is as high as his name is
SWHQUZS E N or
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5 VORSE, ROBERT BRUCE CBobJ, Bethanyg
Uni. Prep. 5 Opheliang Treasurer Ophelian
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Clst sem.jg Deutscher Vereing Glee Clubg
Y. M. C. A.g Invitation Committee. P
- yy A "Happy am I, from care I 'rn free,
Why aren't they all contented like me? "
WARD, ESTHER ELIZABETH CKansasJ, Narka 5
CKans.j Tech.g Deutscher Vereing Class
Playg Invitation Committee.
"She talks so fast, her tongue blurs."
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E WARNER, GEORGE CHESTER CGe1-manyj,
Waverlyg Tech.g Y. M. C. A.g Class Play.
"A question box in running order."
1- WINTERMUTE, RUSSEL CLARK CRusse1J, '
P Friendg Tech.g Y. M. C. A.g Play Com-
mitteeg President Commissioned Oflicers'
Clubg Workizersg 2d Lieutenant and
X1 ,274 R ' Quartermasterg Football 145. C
"Yon may have known that I 'rn no
in wordy man."
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WOOD, FLORENCE NIARIAN QWoodieJ, Fre-
montg Tech.g Y. W. C. A.g Secretary
Ophelian C2d sem.Jg Opheliang Class
Prophecyg Play Committee.
"Let the world slide-I'll not budge an
inch, but keep on grindingf,
BURT, LUTHER LONGSTREET QBurtJ, Gibbong
"A minus quantity in school activities'
l SWLHQKS l
B+? Bb: never Bb
Yellow Tea Rose
Black and Gold
Rickety! Rachety! Russ!
What's the matter with ns!
Nothing at all! Nothing at all!
W6,T9 the class, the classiest class
That ever was classed in any class
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f'z.'5?5-isa Fit' if ' ' f ,
At eight o'clock on the morning of
October 14, 1912, the Senior ship 1916
was safely launched and started .on its
rjourney. It was started under the
leadership of Miss Edith Johnson as
captain. Her able officers were: Carl
Liebers, Will Wall, and Robert Hoerner.
The mighty and capable C. W. Smith
was' at the wheel, acting as pilot.
' The voyagers were rather sea sick
for the greater part of the first week,
however, they soon regained their
health, after hearing the-antidotes of
the "Duke". ' 6
The ship continued to sail until it
stopped for a night of merriment in
November at the dear old port, 306
Ag. Hall. They all scrambled aboard
again at the late hour of eleven-thirty.
To proclaim our importance and
whereabouts it was deemed necessary
to decorate the infant ship with a 1916
pennant of black and gold, our class
The smooth sailing was often in-
terrupted by tempests. One of these
caused deep regret among the voyagers,
for they saw' their efficient captain
washed overboard February 1, 1913.
The voyagers now were nearly at a
loss to know what to do, but after
looking over' the sailing list, chose as
their future captain the brilliant and
celebrated Arne Mark.
The ship safely anchored on April 26,
1913, after its many storms. After six
months of sight seeing the ship again
pulled out of port with the weather
beaten form of Captain Arne Mark
on the bridge, giving commands. The
captain's capable officers were: Carl
Liebers, Fern Beemer, and Byron
Cochran. Our old pilot, C. W. Smith,
resigned his responsible position to
the skillful Miss Hester M. Rusk.
The voyagers became mutinous for
want of eats and anchored in October,
1913, at the State Farm grove for a
Wienie roast. The rebellious voyagers
again climbed aboard the faithful old
ship. The ship sailed successfully
over the reefs and breakers of the
semester exams and made its next stop
in March at the newly discovered
Plant Industry Island. .
'One balmy day near the end of
April the ship anchored for its second
and longer vacation.
October again found the ship. with
sails set. The inquisitive but capable
fellow, Erwin Carpenter, acted as cap-
tain. Miss Hester M. Rusk stood at
the helm to pilot us thru the reefs and
breakers for the year. The captain
had as his officers the able persons:
Lola Marshall, Faye Parker, and Byron
.QQ l 7547
cfs-ff P Q t .- C'
The ship was loaded to the gun-
whales by a great number of new
voyagers who cast their lot with the
The captain soon heard rumbles
about having a party, so a stop was
made in November at the old port,
The voyagers upon arriving in
December at a distant land, began to
explore the famous and widely noted
"Robbers caves". After many thril-
ling experiences they all climbed aboard
to continue their journey on the high
sea of education.
Things began to grow dull, so in
February the voyagers assembled onl
the deck for a dance. Those that did
not care to dance spent an enjoyable
evening on the lower deck, where a
theater performance was given by the
natives of that region.
We sailed on smoothly until April 21,
when we beheld the old battered ship
of 1915, anchoring for the last time.
In remembrance of their well meant
kindness we invited them to a recep-
tion under the beams of the smiling
The old ship was again docked on
April, the twenty-fourth, for another
six months rest.
When October 11, 1915, rolled
around, the old ship started out to sea
with twenty-nine weather beaten
voyagers who had sailed with the ship
from her infancy and seventy-one who
had in latter years cast their lot with
the good old vessel. The last trip ever
to be made by the ship was captained
by our old weather beaten voyager,
Paul Thomsen, and with him his
efficient oflicers Hazel Haskell, Marjorie
Hall, and Ivan Carpenter.
The voyagers were a happy -lot.
They made their first stop at the Oliver
Theater in November. About three
weeks later another stop was made
which resulted in the Senior dance and
cave party. One glorious "Slouch
Day" was celebrated on the decks on
January 25, by the joyous voyagers
as their passage had been safe the week
before over the reefs and breakers.
Another stop was made at Ag. Hall
port on January 29, for the Senior
party. The voyagers next displayed
their dramatic art as it had been
taught to them by the vast sea by
presenting to the world on February 19
the Senior play, "The Crucible".
The ship pulled for foreign lands in
April, by going to the noted place
Crete. Here the voyagers spent one
day in exploring unfrequented haunts
and dells. V
The ship, much battered and weather
beaten, returned safely ashore with its
hundred voyagers on Friday night,
April 21, 1916. It has been resolved,
that the ship shall never again leave
the Port Uni., but be left there in
memory of those who were so success-
ful on the long tedious voyage.
fit X Eilv j
H f5bc fpropbccy
The Prophet with disheveled hair
Sits at his desk with gloomy stare,
He trieslto look in future land
Into the destiny of our clan.
With nervous hand he ponders o'er
The parchment for this matchless lore,
Not knowing just how to relate '
His visions dim as to our fate.
When suddenly did a muse appear
His hand grows calm, his brain grows clear,
Across the parchment, line by line,
The pen is drawn by the muse so kind.
It says, that in this joyous land
Can dwell not long our happy band.
Tho high our purpose, true our acts,
We must travel over the sea of facts.
Tommy, twenty years from now
Pets and curries his Jersey cow.
Carl Liebers with his big fog horn
Merrily calls the pigs to their corn.
J ennie's fame is- soaring high
Manufacturing lemon pie
For her Rosie, out of doors
. Busy with his evening chores.
, Russel Jose, now on the stage,
A distinguished actor of his age.
Ivan Carp is a lover true,
Obeys the girl with eyes of blue.
Freda's work, so elevating,
Spearmint gum is demonstrating,
Hall in the art is not efficient,
Wintermute is more proficient.
Of course McCormick with a will
ls selling his famed reapers still,
And Carver sells tickets to the show'
Throckmorton is the one to go.
And Hazel Haskell, across the way,
Is selling popcorn, day by day,
Near by Alvah sits and nods,
A full-fledged member of the retired squads.
Cramb, with deftness, art and skill,
Turns the' crank of a lice powder mill,
'Goodie', of the same institution,
Now affects its distribution.
Guy Talbot is selling fat producer,
Lillian Elfeldt vends weight reducer,
To their customers they say, "See,
What results it's had on me." ' .
Robert Vorse, as bashful as ever,
Popular with the ladies, never!
Must his life be single woe?
Quoth Miss Bouchard, "Nay, not so."
Clifford Hotchkiss, scrawny and bent,
You'd almost think his life was spent,
But just you watch at an old barn dance,
Spryly still, with Helen can prance.
Jessie Hepperly, that use to be,
Sews and tats contentedly,
Georgia Brich follows a teacher's life,
Fern Dickson is now a cobblers wife.
Christie's altitude, a little, bent,
Electioneering for president
Of a tooth pick factory,
High official would he be.
Kohler and Moseman, tooting loud,
Draw the attention of the crowd -
To Lloyd Hanna on the street,
Calling home the straying sheep.
Byron Cochran's wrinkled brow,
Like a wash board is it now,
Helps Marshie and King in bold array
In Salvation Army-all are they!
S3 i as fl ,af I X A Qt
Johnny Harrison's smile, so wide,
Is known all over the country side,
While Renard, on the other hand,
. Has the deepest frown in all the land.
Frank Pierce lives a grocer's life,
Mary became a grocer's wife,
In their home you'd love to be,
'Cause they live so cosily!
Pollard, with abox for seat,
Absorbs the grocer's meager heat,
To Clegg, upon his barrel mount,
Wonderous tales does he recount.
Ethel Magee a name has won,
Now a Foreman has become,
Lola Marshall with all her charm
Settled down. Now, free from Harm?
High up in the business race
Germany Warner has a place,
Hot air merchant, as of old, H
Sanborn helps him, we are told.
Violas', both without dispute,
Are artists grand, of high repute,
Before the mirror with powder and uif,
Artisticly, they ply the "bluff".
Allen Kennedy, an actor grand,
'Stars' upon his homestead land,
Nor a Birdie has he caught, Q
Tho' with labor a cage has wrought.
Jenkins at last has foundhis call,
As chief detective in the lower hall,
Also a sponsor he has found,
Tho many a day he searched around.
Gentle little Violet Pierce
Beats her hubby something fierce,
Never dares he stay out late-
John knows well what befalls his fate.
Miller, Ginther, Biba, and Brown
On large estates have settled down,
But Mammen cannot peace attain,
Chronic globe trotter does he remain!
Arthur Rogers is a peddler man,
Solicits the trade of generous Kavan,
The wildgoats that in youth he did sow
Very good bread did make? Oh, no!
Campbell, on a foreign strand,
Is watching the interests of our land,
Louis Hector aspired to the place,
Back to Germany his steps he would trace.
Swanson's given up the 'weed'
And's a temperance man we read,
'Buddie' helps rescue from the flagon
People not on the water wagon.
Gannon in a lard campaign
Over Texas, he would reign,
But he made an awful blur,
Mintling became the governor.
Birdie still keeps up the pace, h
Declares she'll never give up the 'Chase',
To her Ozark Mountain school
Faye Parker journeys on a mule.
Marj. Hall and E. Carp. with a fancy dance
Do hosts of people all entrance,
And on a platform ten by two
They sell patent medicine and glue.
Sandstedt wants that crime should cease,
Has been chosen justice of the peace,
Tries cases hard, like Harry Russell, -
Prize fighter in unlawful tussel.
And now the muse's work is done,
The epistle is ended as begun,
The prophet awakes with deepest sighs,
The matchless lore before him lies.
'Dear classmates, harsh as this may seem,
Remember, it's but a prophet's dream 3
May future bring you joy and peace,
May all your trials and hardships cease.
D. M. P. Committee
F. M. w. J
6-TA' f . QI, X Q ,x'k l 'V g
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We, the esteemedgand unusual class of 1916,
being noted for our mental incapacity, and
being conscious of our own sanity and perfect
soundness of mind and body, after four years
of mingling with all the joys and woesthat
could be crowded into such brief years, during
the assimilation of the worldly knowledge we
have obtained, do sorrowfully make, publish,
and declare this to be our last will and testa-
ment, in manner and form here following, to-
. 1. To Harry E. Bradford
The highest of all,
The right to go chasing
The kids in the hall.
2. To Miss Denny,
Who makes us German verbs decline,
The right to make the Juniors pine,
When extra longlessons she doth assign.
3. To Clarence Currie a CFayeJ Parker
4. To Prof. Young the right to follow the
45. To lvan Carpenter,
The right to dance
With the same little girl
At the mixer dance. .
6. To Miss Zimmer.
Who gives us a talk on angles and lines,
Profusely besprinkled with tangents and
The right to develop most brilliant of
7. To Alfred Harm,
Who is quite partial,
We leave our charming
Miss Lola Marshall.
S. To Lydia Pierce, the right to wear 'Fat'
Stratton's CAD sweater.
9. To Mrs. Foster,
Who makes us long, dry stories write,
That make us feel like we could fight,
The right to take out all her spite,
On the class that studies with all their
10. To Leila F. Corbin,
With elegant pose,
The right to make Seniors
Quit wearing rough clothes.
11. Personal effects:
Georgia Brich wills the key for the dormitory
to Marie Arnold. 'D
Merritt Pollard leaves-his superior intellig-
ence and his inferior viciousness to Evelyn
Viola Leavitt leaves her loving disposition
to Nellie Francis.
' Alvah Hecht, who had to go,.
Has left his job to Richard Rowe.
Arthur Rogers bequeaths his sponsor to the
next major of the battalion.
Esther Ward leaves her enticing nick-name
"Kansas" to Ruth Crane.
Fred Swanson wills Frank Ziegenbein to
Earl Von Forell as a body guard Con street car
Alvord Anderson wills his mathematical
ability to Osborne, so that he may play foot-
Louis Hector wills his studious ways to the
dunce of the Junior class.
The Brownies will their modesty to Nora
James Griffiths bequeaths his superfluous
pep and ginger to Tim Harr.
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Frank Carver wills his adorable temperament Sumner Hall wills his ever-giggling giggle to
to Hilda Clausen. Lois Shamp.
.Florence Wood wills her adaptibility in Anton Biba wills his dreamy look to Law-
slidlng down tire escapes to Irene Philpot. rence Lindgren.
Gilbert leaves his artists fame ' Robert B- V0I'S9,lb9q1193l3hS his Fight
To the Junior who makes a great name. T0 grin f1'01T1 931' to 9213
Paul Thompson "with his Jacoby", QZSZZZQZTS fgergiggr
,John Phillips and Violet Pierce, , Y ' W
Alfred Krueger and Florence Dawson Jeannette Downing and Lee Cramb will their
Frank Pierce and Mary Nelson all bequeath Surplus helght to Roy Baker'
their right, to visit the 'KL0ug-hridg-e and Marie Luksik wills her laboratory experience
Noble" matrimonial bureaux, to Alfred Thom- to Christian Kleine- ,
sen and Nell Lonergan. Rudolph Sandstedt and Daniel Jensen will
Orion Kennedy wills h'
IS right to chase
s on Broadway to Clarence Heebner.
Lillian Elfeldt wills
sandwiches to Doc Fowler.
Willard Mintlin ' h
4 g WIS es and orders that his
stand-in with Mrs. Foster be soldat public
auction and the proceeds turned into the
athletic treasury. I
Angus Campbell wills his smiling countenance
t R l '
o a ph Root, for use at times when said heir
is deep in thought, contemplation and study.C?j
Ethel Magee wills the cash left from the
Senior play to Noel Foreman, to buy furniture
Carrol Caraway Jenkins wills his curl
retainer to Genevieve Morris.
A To Clara Umland
With her beaver cloth muff, H
Fern Dickson wills
Her right to sluff.
Morris Rosene wills his intimate stand-in
with Mr. Bradford to Susie Shore.
Wilber Marshall bequeaths his magnetic
characteristics, direct current pompadour and
high voltage appearance to be e uall d' 'd d
, q y 1v1 e
between Bill Hoagland, Art Worthman and
Albert Kavan bequeaths his time tried recipe
for keeping awake in school, the day after the
night before, to Bus Richards.
Marie Bouchard wills her "made in Germany
CWarnerD " complexion to Helen N ewstrom,
for use as a beaux attraction.
Freda Pope, seeing that she will have so
much use for her superfluous wit, humor,
I hu a n '
aug ing qualities, and curl retainer, out of
necessity retains them.
lmwuuvwuuwwl1.wwmy,mw ml -
the right to eat pig-tail
their surplus knowledge to Earl Humphries
and Albert ,.Philpot.
Bernard Heuermann bequeaths his cud of
gum to Martha Hyers.
Mary Nelson leaves herharmless and sleepy
l k '
oo to Francis Walters.
Anna Bulin wills her dignified look to Anna
Russel Jose wills his hair tonic to "Corduroy
Fern Davis wills her oratorical power to
Viola Koerner and Sad' D l
I 19 u lenty bequeath
their ability to make about 6095 of the Aggie
tardy marks to Clara Umland.
uther Burt wills his congenial disposition
to Newell Calkins. -
Florence Talbot leaves her "Shepherd".
Paul Ohlheiser, with the feeling that he will
have practically no use, for all of his super-
human talents and traits of all kind ' th
, in e
future whatever, benignly turns them over to
Helen Butler will leave her fame,
But wants the last of Hotch's name.
Russel Wintermute forgot to leave nothin'.
12. In view of the masterful skill and ability,
the broad scope of their experience and their
profound mature judgment, we nominate and
appoint the "Aggie Tattler Staff" as executors
of this, our last will and testament, hereby
revoking any and all former wills by us at any
time made, CSignedD CLASS OF 1916.
lSEALl C. Lf
E. F. L Committee.
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STSRHQUKS 7 1
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Oct. 11 and 12. Registration. Nov. 19. Judging contest. Q
"Billy" Sunday at St. Paul's church.
Epworth Church entertained the S.
I of A. students. '
Y. W. C. A. entertained the girls of
the school. P
E. L. Baptist Church reception.
Seniors elected class ofiicers. A
rather exciting event.
Buss takes a nap in History class.
First football game. Aggies 39,
David City O. The matrimonial
bureau didn't seem to be very
Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A..gave'
a Hallowe'en mixer. Prof. Plum
lost his hat.
Y. M. C. A. membership campaign.
The boys coats were blooming
with ribbons. -
Aggies 8, Cotner 8. Practice game.
Senior class meeting. "Shucks"
Sophomore class meeting.-
Rogers and Vorse fell in the ditch,
Miss Bullock taken ill.
Aggies 13, Osceola 0. Who did
Nelson see on the side line?
Martha,H. fell down stairs.
Cornerstone of new Dairy building
laid with appropriate ceremonies.
Senior class meeting.
Aggies 13, Tecumseh 7.
Mixer given by the Literary societies
at' the Armory. .
Havelock 19, Aggies fsecond teamj 0.
Senior theater party. Rebecca of
Sunny Brook Farm at the Oliver.
Officers came out in uniform.
Midsemester began. Everybody
Junior class meeting.
Senator Hitchcock speaks to the
military boys at the Auditorium.
Krueger and Verse found a carriage,
but didn't go riding. 'Wl1y'?
Junior hard times party. A grand
Moving pictures of "Stock Raising
in the Sand Hills" at convocation.
Dormitory girls entertained their
friends CID at a Thanksgiving
ft party. Dudley got the prune.
Thanksgiving day. Many students
Nelson 6, Aggies O. I
Freshman Wienie roast at Robber's
Y. W. C. A. sent telegram to Pres.
Wilson, urging peace conference
among neutral nations.
"Rookies" assigned to companies.
Football banquet. Shirt tail parade.
School picture taken. Also pictures
taken of Sophs and Freshies.
The "Rookies" think they are
soldiers now, since they have their
uniforms. ' -
German Club picture taken. ' '
Sophomore sweaters are in evidence.
Several students OJ sleep in class.
Football carnival. "Heap much
confetti" makes a lot of work for
Soph. cave party.
Six Y. M. boys and two Y. W. girls
return from Students Conference
at Fremont. .
More scraps. Oympics planned.
"Ole" makes a speech on "soup".
Basket ball. Aggies 16, Y. M. C. A.
Carp finds an onion.
Scandinavian picture taken.
Celebration of paving.
No Olympics. '
Company pictures taken.
Senior class play tryouts. Many'
15. Sophomore president slides down
16. German Club party.
17. Glee Club and other students give
program in convocation.
Students leaving for home and
. Santa Claus gladens all hearts.
3. Grind begins again.
4. Girls sizing up the "Shorthorns".
5. Hotchkiss fell down stairs in imita-
tion of the "Shorthorns".
Football "A"s awarded.
. Basket ball game. Aggies 22, Uni.
' Place 31.
Y. M. stag party for the Short
11. Kohler starts a moustache. Stiff
' 12. Many ears are frozen.
13. Aggies 32, Osceola 16.
Y. M. Pres. hissed by all of the
All school girls party at H. E. Hall,
football games, faculty take-offs
and Welsh rarebit spread.
15. C. O. C. organized.
16. Students speak at Y. M. meeting.
Feb. 1 1.
um. ,, ,W '-
Exam week. Organized Agriculture.
"Bugs" sacrificed his sweater.
"Duroc" followed suit.
Thomsen family reunion in the
Alumni dinner at H. E. Hall.
Members of Class of '14 dine to-
gether at H. E. Hall.
Many alumni seen on the campus.
"Nellie" says "Good-bye sweater".
Semester ends. How many flunked.
Workizer picture taken.
Slouch day. " 'Nough said".
Aggies 35, Hastings 22. Mixer.
"Miss" Krueger appears.
10. Inter-class games. Juniors victors.
2. T. K. R.'s sleigh ride party. Did
Well, I guess she did. Did Miss
Well, I guess she didn't.
3. Bob Vorse shaved off his fuzz.
4. Fern Dickson forgot and came to
two classes in one day.
Aggies 16, Osceola 23, Cat Osceolaj.
5. Senior pins ordered.
8. First issue of the Aggie Tattler.
Omaha trip. Some trip. Brown
Krueger and others visited the
15. The day after.
18. So. Omaha 18, Aggies 29.
Juniors 23, Freshies 3.
19. Senior class play.
Many Alumni in town for the play
and a visit. ,
. Florence Wood looking sad. Earl
Yates returned to his home after
' a short visit. '
Washington's birthday. Frank C.,
the way is again clear.
Chocolate path is closed.
Aggies 28, Uni Place 23.
Aggies Csecond teamj 18, Valparaiso
Ivan makes a hit with a waitress
from Texas. I
C. O. C. ball and banquet.
An extra day. Agnes Campbell '
took advantage of it and studied
with the Major in the Library.
The march lion makes his appear-
Winter hits the sawdust in the J. P.
Aggies 29, Nebraska'City 9.
Senior dance at Art Hall.
Junior reception in honor of the
Class Day program.
Picnic at Farm grove.
Commencement exercises at the
Senior Stock flluoging Beam
Prof. H. B. Pier CCoachJ W. C. Gilbert
L. J. Cramb ' F. A. Carver 4 C C. C. Jenkins C. L. Hotchkiss
The second annual live stock judging con-
test was held in December. Theoprizes con-
sisted of a loving cup Cwhich becomes the
property of the man winning it for three
successive yearsj, ribbons for each kind of
stock, and ribbons for inividual merit.
There were 'five teams from the College
and the same number from the School repres-
ented in the contest. Each team was com-
posed of five men.
Sixteen classes of animals were judged and
they were composed of four classes of each of
the following: Cattle, horses, hogs and sheep.
The Senior team, composed of Frank Carver,
Lee Cramb, Carroll Jenkins, William Gilbert
and Clifford Hotchkiss, ranked fourth in the
contest. To the consistent and excellent work
of Frank Carver goes much- of the credit for
the high standing. Mr. Carver not only
received a seventh on sheep, sixth on cattle,
l "x. . ' M I I N
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and fourth on horses, but stood second in in- delivered by several professors. An excellent
dividual merit in the entire contest. Mr. treat of apples ended the evening's program.
Jenkins received a fourth on sheep. Prof. H.
B. Pier deserves much credit for the splendid If the team had Come out ih last Place they
Coaching he gave the team. would have felt well paid for their time and
V efforts, for these contests are the most practical
Although at the time of the Chhhest the and beneficial thing that could be provided by
weather was cold and raw, it seemed to furnish the institution in contests, t
more "pep" to the contestants. At the close .
of the contest, each man gave his placing and Therefore, we, the members of the Senior
reasons on one class of each kind of stock that stock judging team, express our gratitude to
was judged. The judges then came before the Animal Husbandry department who con-
the students with their placings and reasons. ducted the contest, and to Prof.'Pier who so
They seemed as much relieved after being cross- ably coached us.
123333 illifflgilitigrzgsig d gone before t We express the desire that these annual
On the evening of the awarding of r'
p izes a
program was furnished and speeches were
s ock judging contests may continue in-the
future, and create interest and
in the past.
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The Senior play, "The Crucible of
Experience", by Edgar Selueyn, was
given at the Temple Theater, February
9, under the direction of Maurice Clark.
The play offered unusually good oppor-
tunity for character delineation, as the
interest centered not so much, in the
situations as in the characters. The
story deals with the adventures 'of
Tom Wilson, an irresponsible and
wholly likable young chap, who goes
to the city to "find himself" in the
crucible of experiences. Disappoint-
ment and disillusionment come quickly,
until at last, crushedin spirit, Tom is
willing to take his life. tHe is saved
from such a step by Merkle, a brilliant
failure in the newspaper world. Tom
returns to his home town with Merkle
and Weinstein, ,a speculator, to build
up a successful newspaper business out
of the wisdom gained by his experience.
Of course he finds Jane Belknap, the
country girl, who had been the means
of sending him to the city ready at last
to receive him. i A
A great deal of credit is due to the
members that took part in the play,
for their successful interpretation of
the play, to Mr. Clark for his skillful
coaching, and to the committee for its
efficient management. All of the char-
acters were carefully chosen and suited
their parts. Perhaps the most striking
interpretation was Sandstedt, who
acted as Merkle, a curious combina-
tion of cynicism, gruffness and fine
thoughtfulness. Another who won pop-
ular favor was Allen Kennedy as
Weinstein, who was able by a mute
shrug of the shoulders or twitch of the
face to cause the audience to break
into applause and laughter. Russel
Jose as Hezekiah Jenks, the country
swain, "who would rather be a mes-
senger boy than not have a job", was
convincing in a trying part, and Alfred
Krueger brought just enough kindly
sympathy to the part of Mr. Belknap
to save him from being a misanthrop.
James Griiiths and Fern Dickson, as
leads, gave a more than successful por-
trayal of their respective roles, both
of which were long and arduous.
Marjorie Hall brought out in a most
amusing way the quaint philosophy
of the colored waitress-and if only
all maids were as attractive as Faye
Parker! Birdie Craig as the landlady,
iMary Nelsonias Mrs. Wilson CTom's
motherj, and all other members of the
cast ,merit special mention. The actors
deserve unusual credit for the success-
ful handling of difficult parts. .
Sarah . . .
Lucy . . .
Mr. Phelps .
Mrs. Phelps .
Lietz . . .
Amy Leroy .
Jimmy Michaelson .
Cast H V
. Russel Jose
. Faye Parker
. . Rudolph Sandstedt
. Esther Ward
. Birdie Craig
. Freda Pope
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Floyd H. Rivett, President Richard F. Rowe, Vice-President
Horace J. Young, Sponsor
Francis M. Walter, Secretary Walter A. Nelson, Treasurer
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W FIRST Row-E. Zimmerman, J. Ring, P. F. Wolph, R. Steinhoif, E. VVinters, V. Van Camp.
I SECOND ROW-Gertrude Weller, Frances Walter, Neta Stilgebouer, Maude Thompson, Ruth
. Toppings, Flora McDonald, R. Peters.
Q P ' .
i Q, C THIRD Row-L. Thompson, D. Way, R. Rowe, N. Preston, Wm. Versaw F. Dunmng.
M - V .
E FIRST Row-D. Pettis, R. win, H. Nelson. I
I SECOND Row-L. A. Osbourne, Fannie Peterson, Hazel Peard, Hazel Miller, Irene Philpot. Wm.
2 lflorris, N. Ziemann.
, THIRD ROW-C. Nicholson, XV. Rolofson, G. Pearson, XV. Nelson, ll. Phillips. L. Meyers.
FOURTH Row-Emily Posey, Ruth Nicholson. Grace Nicholson, Genevieve Morris. G. Miller,
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FIRST ROW-Ethel Baxter, N. Calkins, F. Stiegelmeyer, A. Bartells, Esther Booth.
SECOND ROW-Isabel Armstron . , . o ,
S. H. Hahn, Marie Arnold.
g, M. Claassen, A. Dudley, A. Bloom, W Butterfield J Flo d
THIRD ROW-Ruth Crain, Ruby Faulhaber, Gladys Carver, Hilda Clausen, Mina Ames, Etta
Bever, Mabel Cornish.
FOURTH Row-F. Evans, H. Boyer, A. Brown, G. Boydston, L. Craft, W. Donze.
FIRST Row-E. E. Humphries, A. B. Worthman, W. W. Hoagland,'A. Johnson, C Heebner
F. Rivett, B. Love. V "
SECOND ROW-Julia Jacoby, Mamie Oboril, Metta Nelson, Arvilla Kleine, Eveline Glebe, Martha
THIRD ROW-W. Ernst, K. Keyes, H. Krueger, G. Johnson, G. Geary.
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010 E, the members of the Junior class,
' 22? in order to form a more perfect
A J union, establish reputation, insure
class spirit, provide for the com- i
mon happiness, promote the .gen-A
"" Y eral- intelligence and secure the
blessings of literature, to ourselves and our
fellow schoolmates, do ordain and establish
this section of "SHUCKS" for the united
classes of S. of A. r '
i , A
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VVVVVAVVVV F A , SUWUCUKS5 5 7
who :Awe We?
I GEORGE JOHNSON
. .GLADYS CARVER
J WILLIAM MORRIS
4 MINA AMES
3 SUE SHORE
I MAMIE OBORIL
EARL VON FORELLV
5 X FLOYD STEIGELMEYER
-' NEWELL CALKINS
SI. HO HAHN
i JAMES LUZUM
I VIOLA 'J ONES
' X 4
i , I
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sands ff M J
E 1: ly 1
N f Niggah! Niggah! Hoe potatas!
Half past alligatas!
J Ram! Ram! Shoot a ham!
7 E Zis! Boom! Bah!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
W Ice cream! Soda Water! Ginger ale! Pop!
Juniors! Juniors! Always on top!!
N Vas iss Zas!
Vas iss Das!
,Ai . .
HJ Jun1ors! J umors!
3 J Das iss Vas!
,fi H ere's to you, Grand Seniors!
May you live a thousand years,
W To sorter keep things lively
-,I In this vale of human tears!
Mfr And here's that we may live
f One thousand years too!
if 3 tl Did I say a thousand years?
Not a thousand, plus a day!
ip J For I should like to live on earth
ii! ! And learn that you had passed away!
9 SWMCMS N
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In the year of 1914, we first appeared at the S. of A. as Freshmen
We d'd 't
1 n exactly have pep, for you can't have everything at
once, but we attracted plenty of attention by our art' d
, p IGS an bright
ideas. We also were able to keep ourselves above the slams of the
S h .. . V
op omores, and it must be admitted that that means a great
deal. I It was prophesied that the Class of '17 would d
o some won-
derful things some day. Throughout our Sophomore year we gath
ere pep and energy, occasionally exhibiting some of it to the
school, and this year, as Juniors, -the prophecy of 1914 has been
fulfilled. ' '
Now, it is notin a spirit of boastfulness that the writer speaks
b . .
ut rather one of pride. Why, you ask? Does it not mean some:
thing to be a member of a class which is leading all classes of the S.
of A ' ' '7
. in everything. Go back to.1914. Pray tell us, gentle reader,
if your memory is good, what class was the first to organize the annual
barnwarming? The Class of 1917.
Again, what class as Sophomores, was first to recognize the
Freshie d ' ' '
s an give them a boost into the Joys and sorrows of the S. of
A., in the form of a grand reception. Again you must answer, 1917!
Once again, what class was the Hrst to keep their flag on the
pole for forty-eight plus hours, and the first to get broken bones in
4 e ense of their colors? The answer, as ever, is 1917.
What class of the S. of A. was the first to boast a Junior captain
of the football team, and seven men on the squad as well? VVhat
class won the B. B. booster pennant for the season of 1916? What
class won the school B. B. tournament and thus proved themselves
the champions of the S. of A.? To this you must again answer, that
Class of 1917.
And last, but very important, what class organized the school
paper, "THE AGGIE TATTLERH, the paper that is a huge success and
that advertises the S. of A. far and wide? Reader, you must answer
all queries with the same answer-the Class of 1917.
Now again, the writer emphasizes that he is not boasting, but
really to be fair, you must admit that the Class of 1917 is the best
class-the original class-of the S. of A., and if you had your choice,
you like Buster B. would select the Juniors!
T gp N as
The Junior Prom was held at the
Temple theatre on February 12. About
forty couples were in attendance, good
music was furnished and, in general, the
affair was a grand success.
The dancing started at nine o'clock
and lasted until twelve o'clock. Punch
Was served until a late hour, but due
to the excessive thirst of those present
it finally disappeared among a clatter
of glasses and merry laughter.
The lights got really rude about
eleven o'clock and kept winking at
intervals until at twelve o'clock, they
refused to shine any more, and could
they have heard the many remarks not
in their favor, they Would have blushed
The programs were in' class colors
and of a neat yet chic design.
Tlfato Gimc 'flatly
Our Annual Barn Warming was held
on Nov. 20, 1915, in-Plant Industry
building. It was carried out this year
much the same as other years, with
all people present in hard time rags
and was, as usual, a grand success.
Hard cider, sandwiches, apples and
pickles were served at midnight, and
flash-light pictures were taken of the
The Juniors were born for great things,
The Seniors were born for small,
And the Sophornores-why, 'it is not
Why they were born at all!
Mr. Rivett's favorite remark is:
"Simple things for simple people!"
P. S.-I like simple things.
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TIM HARP.-"Why is the ocean
always on the move?"
NEWELL CALKINS-KKWGII, if you
had half as many rocks in your bed,
you'd be on the move too!"
MARTHA H.-Al Philpot has got the
digestion of a goat.
EVELYN G.eMaybe that's why,
when there is anything to eat, he's
always butting in.
BILLY-By the way, are you going
to take supper anywhere tomorrow
VON Ceagerlyj-"Why, no, not that
I know of!" '
BILLYiMy, won't you be hungry
In Geometry-The deportment of a
pupil varies inversely as the square of
the distance from the instructor.
VON'S idea of Hump-A natural
Strange, how Humphreys always gets
a brilliant idea after some one else has
Bill Hoagland's motto: Pep without
purpose is piffle.
no Tlfelp neeoeo Cwantcob
"What would you do if I should kiss
you?" asked Paul Thompson.
"Dol" said Julia. "I'd scream for
"Oh, don't bother," said Paul, "I
can do it without any help."
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On the war Toth
Little Christian, at the movies, saw
a tribe of Indians painting their faces
and asked his mother for the reason for
this. "Indians, " his mother answered,
"always paint their faces before going
on the War path and before scalping,
tomahawking and murdering."
The next evening, after dinner, as
the mother entertained Arvilla's young
man in the parlor, Christian rushed
down stairs, wide-eyed with fright.
"Come on mother," he cried, "1et's
get out of here, quick! Billie's going
on the war path!"
Oh Walter if thou could'st have seen
The joys that thine would have been,
If thou had'st joined the W L
With all its maidens fair!
How could'st thou coldly turn away
When Martha kindly bid thee stay! .
Could'st thou not know her heart would
I f ther thou did'st forsake?
JULIA J .-"Well I've had him for
two years, I guess I can keep him the
'rest of this term."
E0 Our 'lllunior Boy
H ere's to the Junior boy, with his funny
And hideous yells,' who studies football,
Tricks and Lyric Bellesj
Who's always foolish, but never in bad,
Who spends all the money earned by his
He's the School's pride and his m0ther's
So here's long life to the Junior boy!
what 'Else woulo 'Fife Come
Irene came to the breakfast table
late and was scanned by the reproach-
ful eyes of Miss Corbin, "Did that
young man kiss you last night?"
HN ow, Miss Corbin," said the pretty
girl with a reminiscent smile, 'fdo you
suppose that he came all the way from
Pennsylvania to hear me sing?"
Dr. Sturdevant had been treating
Mr. Hoagland for dyspepsia for a long
time and finally, wishing to know how
his patient was coming, he told him to
take a dill pickle just before going to
bed, and see if he could hold it on his
stomach over night. The next day
Bill H. called and Dr. Sturdevant
asked him the results.
"Ah, it was all right, Doc," said Bill,
"as long as I was awake, but when I
went to sleep it rolled off."
Who made the bet about Harley
Tell 'em about the time you and he
entertained a couple of Janes at the
Orpheum, Fairley. '
EVELYN GLEBE Qtelling father about
In Physics I am good," she says,
"In Cooking excellent,
And always in Entomology I get the
high per cent. .
I "I'm good too in Geometry and
"And the rest, and father says:
"He's glad to know, in school, I do
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Tif you want to Tlfnow Tffow
To be curious-ask Zieman.
To be popular-ask Martha.
To be in a dream-ask Hazel Peard.
To be happy-ask Stubby Nelson.
To be industrious-ask Reinhold
To be smart-ask Metta Nelson.
To be liked-ask Isabel Armstrong.
To work for THE TATTLER-ask
To be a bird-ask Abdul Johnson.
To be pretty-ask Walter Ernst.
To be stung-ask Wilbur Donze.
To be Miss Denny's pet-ask Fairley.
To be canned-ask Langenberg.
To be a class president-ask Rivett.
To be short-ask Shorty Thompson..
To take pictures-ask Ben Love.
To deliver an oration-ask Winters.
To have one's knees ache when one
is debating-ask Worthman.
To be tardy-ask Donald Pettis.
To be a giggler-ask Marie Arnold.
If you want to know some of the
instructors at the farm, listen to them
talk for two -minutes, then refer to this:
If you hear, "I don't know one thing
about the School of Agriculture"-it's
Mr. Young. 1
If you hear, "Well, so much for
that" Caccompanied by a huge sigh of
reliefj-it's Prof. Smith.
If- you hear, "I think it's the most
cha'ming thing"-it's Miss Corbin.
If you hear, "Quiz"-it's Mrs.
If you hear, "Maybe"-it's Mr.
If you hear, "What's the matter
with you? 'Can't you get anything
into your head?"-it's Prof. Plum.
If you hear, "Oh surely, Honey"-
it's Miss Odell.
If you hear, "Just keep on working
and you'll get it"-it's Miss Meredith.
If you hear, "Wake up, wake up!
What are you all asleep for?"-it's
Skudurna QSkirtsD. .
Eragcoy in Ewo :Nels
A basketball floor with the Fresh-
men and Juniors fighting hard for the
- - Curtain falls.
Curtain rises. '
The Freshmen lying around on the
floor gasping hard for their breath.
The Juniors standing over them vic-
- - Curtain falls.
I. Thou shalt read no stories in
H. Thou shalt not draw cartoons
to show the likeness of anything in the
S. of A.
III. Thou, the sinner, shalt learn
Julius Caesar every day.
IV. Thou shalt recite nine hours
each. day of the week and study ten
hours each night.
V. Honor the stenographers, thy
principal and teachers.
VI. Thou shalt not whisper.
VII. Thou shall not chew gum.
Rl 5 A :.
VIII. Thou shalt get thy passes
when Doc. Sturdevant sends thee.
IX. Thou shalt not skip classes.
X. Thou shalt not Write notes.
Punishment: Come into the office
all ye that sin, and I will assign ye to
the Chemistry class.
Sing a song of Juniors,
Winners all the year,
Bearers of a record
That's without a peer.
In the autumn, football
Holds them in its sway,
And in this, the victors,
Seven win their "A",
Nelson, that's the tall one,
Phillips, full of spirit,
Help protect the goal line
So no foes can near it.
Versaw, strong as half-back,
Humphries, guarding rarely, '
Keeping every sense alert,
Always playing "Fairley".
L. A. Osborne's on the job,
Working every minute,
And the "A's", the girls display,
Show that "Love" is in it.
Later basketball's the game,
And in lively manner
Nineteen Seventeen appears,
Bearing of the banner.
First the Seniors knuckle down,
Valiantly, but sadlyg
Then the Freshies meet defeat,
Each one fighting madly.
Worthman, playing center,
Dodges here and there,
Aims to keep the basket ball
Always in the air. K
, Hoagland plays as forward,
Ernst and 'Johnson too,
When the basket's reachable
Then the ball goes through.
Nelson, then, and Versaw,
Guarding to the fore,
Keep their fierce opponents
From adding to their score.
So these doughty warriors,
Form a valiant band
For the class's honor,
May they always stand.
If Ruby Faulhaber Weighs 140
pounds, what does David Way?
If Minerva Cartwright Wanted to go
boating, Would Richard Rowe?
If A. B. Worthman jumped in a
ditch, would Cecil Meyer?
If Martha landed Phil, who would
If Hoagland lit his cigarette, would
Carrie Sanborn? y
If Ruth Toppings Went camping on
the great lakes, Where would Vernon
If Buss Richards was asked to cross
the ocean, would he leave Shore?
If Lee Cramb craned his neck, would
Ruth Crain hers?
If Billy Kleine was born 18 years
ago, when was Osbourne?
HUMP-"Oh it's nice to get up in
the morning, but it's nicer to sleep in
ABIE,-"Soils is the dryest subject I
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1 1 1 fllunior Basketball Eeam
W. W. Hoagland H. P. Nelson W. K. Versaw
A. B. Worthman W. O. Ernst A. F. Johnson
1 1 The Junior Basketball team won the interclass basketball championship '
1 1 this year, by trimming the Seniors to the tune of 9 to 5 and the Freshmen
1 J i 22 to 12. 1
l It looked for a While as though the Freshies were going to relieve us of
the honors, but We rallied and won by a comfortable margin.
i The Junior team's material was limited to six men, and most of these
have a chance of making the first team next year.
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filunior Stock fifuoging Cream
R. S. Corby L. F. Fowler CCoachj G. W. Boydston
H. D. Boyer L. G. Thompson N. P. Ziemann W. A. Nelson
On account of the foot and mouth disease the College of Agriculture stock judging
team could not go to the Chicago International Live Stock Show. They Wanted a
little experience and see who was really the best man on the team. They challenged
the School for a contest. We accepted the challenge. Professor Gramlich persuaded
the Nebraska Live Stock Breeders Association to contribute some thirty-nine ribbons
and a loving cup. The cup is won by the man taking first place individually for three
years in succession. , V
Under the supervision of Mr. Fowler we had a tryout to see who would get on the
Junior team. Mr. G. W. Boydston, Mr. H. D. Boyer, Mr. R. S. Corby, Mr. N. P.
Ziemann, Mr. W. A. Nelson and Mr. L. G. Thompson were chosen for the six men on
the team. Mr. L. G. Thompson being alternate for the team. The Junior team ranked
fourth in the sheep with a score of 1,880 points out of a possible 2,400, ninth in horses
with a score of 1,713 points out of a possible 2,400, sixth in hogs with a score of 2,086
points out of a possible 2,400, eighth in cattle with a score of 1,840 out of a possible
2,400. Mr. G. W. Boydston received a fifth place ribbon in the cattle class. The
total score for the team was 7,519 points. They ranked in sixth place.
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Harry B. Pierce Marie Bishop
W F. D. Keim
Agnes I. Campbell Charles E. Lucas
' ' xx v 1'
Ufaggfw who mm We?
AGNES CAMPBELL '
HENRY J ACOBY
' HAZEL STUBBS
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In their own
As others see them
Armann .... Hazel ....
Francis. .... Booth. . . .
Brinkerhoff . Marie ....
Burcharn. . . Milly. . . . .
Campbell. . . Beulah ...... . . .
Horace ..... CCubbyj Bugs. . .
Cutter. . . LaVerne. . . . .
Davis ...... Bill .........
Marie.B ,... Little sister. .
Francis ..... . . .
B auer ....
George ..... . . .
Thomas .... . . .
Jacoby ..... . . .
Richard .... . . .
Al I Thomsen ......
Ruth ....... . . .
Newstrom . . .
Vera .... ..
Keeping silent. . .
Mocking others. .
Studying .... f . .
Following Cutter .
Hunting bugs. . .
Hunting girls ....
Talking ..... . . .
Botany ..... . . .
Sluiiing ..... . . .
Business .... . . .
Basket ball .....
Taking care of
Foot ball .......
Taking care of
Skipping. .... . .
Let me think ....
I guess so. . .
I don't know
I'll see ......
Goodness. . .
Let's see ....
Ah! Go on.
O quit ......
O piifle ....
I forgot ....
O H .......
For the love
Let's see ....
My girl ....
Shoot. . .
Oh Lizzie . . .
For the love of
Coming to it .....,
Almost old enough.
Big enough to
handle most any.
Not so high .......
Ask Marie ........
Guess ..... . . .
Who knows .......
Same as Florence's ?
Not very young. . .
Could be more ....
About right .......
Hard to tell .......
Good round number
A little young .....
Bark age .... . . .
Age of youth ......
Mighty slim .......
Old enough to vote.
No baby ..........
Sweet sixteen ......
Don't judge by size.
Silly age ..........
Our little one ......
Don't know. . .
Not much. . .
I know it ....
Good enough. .
Just sensible. .
Slow but sure.
A good catch. .
Over grown. . .
Will do .......
Pretty good. . .
Pretty slick ....
Just as good. . .
Some kid ....
Pretty nice .....
Important. . .
Modest. . . .
Cunning .... . .
Pretty good stuif.
All O. K.
Swell future prof.
A bluifer. '
Not an over shiny
Blue-eyed baby doll.
Trying to run a
A spry little thing.
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Blessed be the plunders of a class, for?-theirs is the joy of taking them over.
Blessed are those who study, for theyllshall receive a reward.
Blessed are they Whose note-books axidlapproved, for they shall inherit the earth.
Blessed are they that hunger and tliilst after mother's cooking, for they shall
receive dormitory hash.
Blessed are they that criticize, for thdfy shall receive criticism.
Blessed are the pikers, for they shallliileed much mercy.
Blessed are they that mourn, Whethdlllshey are comforted or not.
Blessed are the Sophomores, for thelilrildoise is exceedingly great and is an ever-
present help in the time of trouble.
Blessed are the faculty, for their merdj? is great, and greater shall be their reward,
therghou shalt not cross the dormitory dortal after 10 P. M., when Miss Corbin is
Thou shalt not skip classes lest the wrath of Prof. Bradford be visited upon thee,
- and thou shalt be no more.
Thou shalt not talk with maidens in the library lest the Wrathful eye of Miss Noble
shalt fall upon thee.
Thou shalt honor thy paternal ancestors with frequent letters lest thy remittance
shalt fail thee. '
Thou shalt not covet thy neighbors examination paper, for ye see not the guilty
stain on them e'er they return.
Thou shalt harken unto the voice of the faculty and keep thy countenance smiling,
lest thy low, grades at the office shalt detain thee and keep thee in thy present estate.
Thou shalt buy a HSHUCKSH, for yea verily it is thy duty.
Thou shalt go to Prof. Bradford, for yea verily he can do everything if anything
Thou shalt not presume to stand before Prof. Plum unless thy gray matter has been
Thou shalt not give the Sophomore yell in convocation lest the 'wrath of Prof.
Bradford smite thee. ,
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'Ghz Sopbomoreis warning to Ewo of 'Agnes' Cooking
lbe ffresbies I :Recipes ' '
You students in the Freshy class
Don't study as you shouldg
You're strong on dates and fussing,
But you'd better now be good.
The grades are in the ofice
And will soon be going home,
And when you hear what dad says
You sure will need to groan.
In Chemistry lab. one day '
We made some awful stulfg
The manual called it H2S,
But it smelled like something else, I guess!
It smelled like hens' eggs put away,
Forgotten and left there to decay.
The class with one accord arose,
With hands uplifted to the nose,
And there was heard an awful roar,
As the Chem. class crowded for the door.
But that odor stuck like 'lasses
'Till Doctor Plum called the classes.
I had a little dog,
His name was August. .
August was fond of jumping at conclusions.
He was especially fond of jumping at a cow's con-
But one day he jumped at a mule's conclusion.
The next day was the first of September.
I t's a deep one! Scratch your belfry!
HELEN-"I would never marry anyone but
OLE INGERSOLL-"Got water in my ear!"
DOCTOR--H Been swimmin'? "
OLE-H No, eatin' watermelon! "
One student, with an unprepared lesson, is
"meat" for a good roast. Keep in hot water
during the recitation, place over the fire of
faculty wrath and boil for twenty minutes,
season with hot words and peppery temper.
Cool slowly and examine carefully.
Individual Stuffed Summer Squash
Take one Sophomore, one-half dozen exam-
inations, three untinished note books, mix well
with a good game of tennis and one bean, and
serve at the end of twenty minutes. '
ALFRED THOMSEN: .
A certain tall Sophomore youth
Confesses he has a sweet tooth,-
So he isn't scarey
Of going to Dairy
To enjoy the sweet things there forsooth.
There once was a maiden named Stubbs,
Who had a hard time being good,
Quoth she: ",It's a shame '
On me to place blame,
For of course I 'd behave if I could."
He's a football player and a ladies' man too,
And in dormitory etiquette all things he can dog
H e's well versed in grammar, he talks it each
And in all debating you'll find he's just right!
I had a little pony, and it was dapple gray,
I loaned it to a lady on examination day,-
She wore him and she tore him, and she threw
him on the floor,
I 'll never lend my horse again, henceforth
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Lois Shamp .
Paul A. Reis Roy D. Baker
Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer
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The class first met on October 20, 1915,
and after a few informal introductions 'made
a number of nominations for president. From
this number Miss Lois Shamp was chosen
and has proved herself an able and interested
executive. The next nominations were for
vice-president, for which Paul Reis was the
choice. The next step taken was the election
-of some one who could be trusted with the
class annals and funds, and after much
deliberation it was decided that Ray Baker
was the man for the place. Speeches were
made by the newly elected and somewhat
embarassed officers, and then the meeting
adjourned, after each member had decided
that his was "the greatest class ever".
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Well man! Sick man! Dead man! Stiff!
Eat 'em up! Chew 'em up! What's the dlff?
Watch our smoke and hear our roar, V
1919! Ever more!
Sweet potatoes, sweet potatoes!
Fifty cents a peck!
Try to beat the Freshies, and
You'l1 get it in the neck!
Ebe Class Song
Up to mighty Lincoln came some boys and girls one day
As everything seemed cheerfulhere they thought they d better stay
They came out to the State Farm, to the School here right away
And 'ere one year was over you could have heard them say
CH OR US
We're a great class, the Aggie Freshmen
We're a great class, you know,
We're a great class, the Aggie Freshmen
And we're anything but slowg
We're the best class of all the Aggies,
You watch, and you will see, A
We will make things hum in 1919,
Now, just you believe me! "
As the other classes always treat us on the square,
We will always with them in turn be quite fair.
As the days go by in school you hear some Freshman say
That he thinks his Freshman classmates are very bright and gay
CH OR US
By L. CARPENTER
With due respects to .
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is for Artie and Amanda so neat
is for Bauer, indeed hard to beat
is for Cecil who likes all the boys . -
is for Dorothy who makes lots of noise
E is for Elsie who's scared of a rat
is for Francis who Won't be called fat
I G is for girls so short and so tall ,
is for Hansen for Hoig and Hall
I is for It and it is the class
J is for Johnson, a bonny sweet lass
K is for Kramer 3 both sisters we mean
L is for Lydia, not very lean
M is for Minnie who goes straight ahead
I N g for N edra who wears lots of red
is for optimistsg that's what we are
is for pessimistsg things that we bar
is for quality 3 that means us all .
is for Ruth, always there at the call
stands for Schroeder and Southworth as well
is for Thelma, a potete little belle
is for vanity, which we don't entertain
is for Winslow, our dear dimpled child
is for exams that set us all wild
is for you and maybe for me
U is for Uni which name we all claim, ,
Z is for the last of this Poetry.
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'Alphabet of 'ffresbie Boys
is for Adams who always is first I
is for Bernard who hates drill the worst
is for Carpenter who leads all our yells
is for Dewey, he never "'tells"
is for Eversman who started the scrap
is for Fisher who's always on tap
is for Gertsch who's a sport with the girls
is for Hannah who likes 'em with curls
is for middle and stands all alone U
is for Johnson who to Louise likes to phone
is for Kremke the pet of the class
is for Larson when he dances, he will pass
is for Mayer who sleeps every minute 4
is for Nelson who at tools is quite "in it"
is for Ohme who has a great will
is for Patmore who can run like sam-hill
marks the third part of our rhyme
is for Reis who's always on time
is for Siel who sidebones saw
is for Taylor the boy from Bradshaw .
is for Uldrich bros. who surely can shoot
is for Vincent who surely does root
is for Wilson so tall and thin -
is for the examples hard as tin
is for years we spend in college
is for hope that we gain knowledge.
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Who is it that works so faithful and sure
At whatever she thinks she should do?
She shows by her actions she's very sincere,
But her modesty's bound to show through.
A sponsor we just had to have you may know
With whom we the burden might share.
In the English department we looked high and low,
Miss Odell was the one who was there.
Now English and literdture's mostly her line
Her programs and plays are delights
When it comes to the fun she'll not stay behind
If you're troubled she brings you to light. '
So here in this division of "Shucks"
Which to Literature is devoted
The best we can give to the one who gave much
Is our appreciation unanimously voted.
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Opbelian 'literary Society
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Hazel L. Haskell C. L. Christensen A. W. Krueger R. Vorse
Secretary President Vice-President Treasurer
M, E. lflosene R. H. Jose Florence M. Wood Jeannette Downing
.Preszdent Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
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Opbelian 'Pcbating Beam
L. J. Cramb A. R. Hecht C. L. Liebers E. T. Winter
The first step towards organizing this society was taken in the school year of 1907-08,
when the students thought it ,necessary to have two literary societies. It was founded for
literary End social purposes, and it has in a general way tried to follow the lines laid out by
its oun ers.
,The aim of the society is to maintain a high standard in literary work, The advantages
offered by the literary society to its members, in the way of valuable training in public speaking,
debating, reading, etc., have been often and well demonstrated.
While the aims towards literary ideals have not been shaken, the social features of the
society have been found to be beneficial and uplifting, and in consequence have received
more and more attention, without in any way violating the spirit, the traditions, and the
principles of thorough democracy, which have always characterized and permeated the
At the reorganization of this literary society, at the beginning of the school year, arrange-
ments were made to provide for a meeting every Friday night, consisting of an open and
closed meeting, alternately, in which the aim was to create a closer fellowship and literary
spirit among its members. '
Each year a debating team is chosen to represent this society in a inter-society debate
with the Davisson. The teams of past years have won several times, and, with the excellent
material on the team this year, we feel confident that we may be able to carry off the honors
for another year.
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Helen Butler Mary Nelson C L H t h
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Secretary and Treasurer President Vice-Pre
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. L. F. Llndgren F. E. Pierce A. Dudley V
Preszderzt Vice-President Sem-eta
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R. M. Sandstedt D. Jensen H. B. Pierce I. H. Carpenter
The Davisson Literary Society has always been known for quality rather than quantity
While it is not a large society its members are all loyal Davissons and try in every Way .to
make it representative of the ideals cherished by him whose name it bears.
The programs which this society puts on are well calculated to fulfill the aims which
such an organization should have. They consist of music, readings, essays, playlets, debates
and various other forms of literary art. They are rendered entirely by members of the society
and are interesting, instructive, and uplifting. They not only afford the participators excellent
experiences, but give the listeners a good appreciation of literary ability.
The program committee aims to have every member on a program at some time during
the school year.
The Literary Digest is prepared by one of the members for each program, and is eve
thing that a society paper should be. .
Aside from the regular programs the society is represented each year by a debating team
which meets a similar team from the Ophelian society. The question for debate is usually
that taken by the high school debating league. A great deal of enthusiasm is Worked up over
the result of these debates, and there is no doubt that both societies are better because of
this friendly competition.
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37. W. Gi. ZX.
The Y. W. C. A. is the only girls' organiza-
tion in the School of Agriculture, and five
years have passed since the organization was
started. Over half of the regular girls of the
School are members at the present time, and
many of them are connected with the organiza-
tion as committee workers in various lines of
The Y. W. C. A. stands for "abundant
life", both socially and spiritually. Vesper
services are held in Ag. Hall on Wednesday
noon of every week, between 12:30 and 1
o'clock. The programs have consisted of
helpful talks by educated men and women of
the city, and leaders of Y. W. C. A. work.
Special music has been an interesting feature
of the mid-week devotional services. 'The
girls have joined with the boys of the Y. M..
C. A. in conducting successful meetings. These
meetings have been well attended and have
an uplifting infiuence on the student body of
The association girls give teas, luncheons
and parties during the school year, so that
friendship may grow among the girls by having
the opportunity of being drawn together in a
social manner as well as in the busy class room.
The organization has a Mrs. Loughridge
memorial fund, which has been established for
several years, and fifteen dollars is sent to
Turkey annually to partially keep two girls
in the mission school. This year the missionary
committee sent six dollars to the Child's Labor
Bureau as a part of home missionary work.
In November, 1915, our association joined
the Y. W. C. A.'s of the United States by
sending the following telegram, dictated by
Jane Adams, to President Wilson: "We
urge a conference of neutral nations, dedicated
to finding a just settlement of this war."
This was when plans were being laid for the
Mrs. Howard Gramlich, wife of Prof. Gram-
lich, who has been especially interested in
Y. W. C. A. work for a number of years, has
been the sponsor of the association. Members
of the faculty have shown a keen interest in
the work undertaken by the girls, and much
credit is due Miss Leila Corbin, dean of women
at the Farm, who has given many helpful
suggestions for the work of the past year.
The banner meetings for the year have been
when "Be Square", an impressive talk, was
given by Miss Burner, national secretary of
the Y. W. C. A. and Miss Adelia Dodge, field
secretary of the association, conducted a meet-
ing. The jubilee meeting was held by Miss
Beebe, ex-traveling secretary from South
Dakota, and when the memorial service for
Miss Grace Dodge, ex-president of the national
board, was observed. At this last meeting
Miss Fannie Drake, general secretary of the
Nebraska University Y. W. C. A., paid a
beautiful tribute to Miss Grace Dodge. About
twenty dollars were pledged at this meeting
for the national Y. W. C. A. fund.
The officers for the School association for
the year 1914-1915, were:
JEANNETTE DOWNING . President
ESTHER Boorn . . Vice-President
MARGARETTE PARKER . Secretary
HAZEL HASKELL . . . Treasurer
J ESSIE HEPPERLY . .Entertainment
ARVILLA KLEINE . . . Devotional
MARY NELSON . . . Mission
CLARA HACKMAN . . Music
V1oLE'r PIERCE . . . Poster
GEORGIA BRICH l i
. Social Service
MRS. HOWARD GRAMLICH . Sponsor
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Chase A. R. Hecht P. . . W. Sjogren CSponsorJ
I. H. Carpenter C. L. '
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which are held
37. 522. 6. TA.
The Young Men's Christian Association of
the School of Agriculture takes a very prom-
inent part in the activities of the School.
It does not confine its attention to the strictly
religious life of the student, but supports and
aids all worthy activities of the school.
The work of the association is divided among
six committees, as follows: Service, Member-
ship, Social, Devotional, Bible Study and
The service committee has its heaviest work
during the opening week of school. It acts as
a reception committee to the new students
and assists them in various ways, such as
finding rooming and boarding places and tak-
ing care of their baggage. This committee
tried an experiment last fall in that it acted as
sales agent for second hand text books. The
experiment was successful, and it is very
likely that this work will be carried on in the
The membership committee seeks to enlist
the aid of all the men in the School, and to
have them- apply for membership in order that
they may take a greater interest in the work
of the association. This committee was very
successful during the past year in that through
its efforts about sixty-five per cent of the men
in the school became members.
Besides the regular work of the social com-
mittee in arranging for socials and entertain-
ments, it instituted a new feature this year
which is worthy of mention. After a success-
ful season of football it was felt that the team
should be shown in some way that its work
was appreciated. This committee recom-
mended and had charge of a banquet to which
all the football men were invited as guests.
This committee also managed a "county car-
nival" at which enough funds were raised to
purchase sweaters for the men who won their
letters in football.
The devotional committee is
the Sunday afternoon meetings
in Agricultural Hall. Speakers are secured
from all walks of life, and the messages de-
livered at these meetings have all been of a
helpful and uplifting nature.
The Bible study committee endeavors to
interest the student in a systematic study of
the Bible and in' church attendance. Some
excellent work has been done this year in
getting the men interested in Sunday school
The Gospel team is a new committee added
this year. Calls have come from high schools
and Sunday schools for men who could and
would be willing to present some phase of
Christian work and possibly assist in teaching.
It is the purpose of this committee to heed
This states very briefly the nature of the
work which the Y. M. C. A. is endeavoring to
carry on and the place that it holds in this
institution. It is an organization which in
view of its work and democratic nature, is
worthy of the support of every student and
faculty member in the School, and it is hoped
that its support in the future will be as loyal
and hearty as it has been in the past.
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Tube Ttggie Eattler Staff
TOP ROWi-C. M. Osborne, W. W. Hoagland, H. G. Richards, E. Von Forell, F. H. Rivett, A. B. Worthman.
SECOND Row+Arvil1a Kleine, Violet Pierce, E. T. Winter, L. V. Carpenter, N. G. Calkins, W. A. Nelson.
THIRD ROW-Metta Nelson, D. P tt' M ' '
e is, amle Meredith CSponsorj, E. E. Humphries, Genevieve Morris.
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Taba Tfxggie fialller
The Aggie Tattler is the first paper put out by the
students of the School y of Agriculture. The paper is
issued on the first and third Tuesdays of each month, and
its aim is to create a community interest in the school,
as Well as to distribute all news connected With the school
to members of the School of Agriculture and the alumni.
The Tattler staif consists of members of the Junior
class and each year the paper is to be turned over to the
The paper is now, in form, a double sheet, and it is
the hope of the staff that this paper will be enlarged so
that more literary contributions from the students can
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UNIVERSITY FARM CAMPUS ,
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7Der 'Deutsche Vanin
Der Deutsche Verein was organized
last year a little after New Years. It
did very well for a young club and grew
to a fair size. But, since this is a
German club instead of a bear club,
lt slept over summer so it got pretty
thin. But it sure made some growth
this fall when it woke up.
The object of this society is to get
practice in speaking German, in sing-
ing German songs and then, incident-
ally, to boost for better social times.
As for speaking German, the president
is going to pick his German ambas-
sadors from this society hereafter, be-
cause we speak it so fluently. We sure
enjoy the singing. CI f you ctou't believe
that just ask Kirigsolverj
We might now speak of the social
life of our Deutsche Verein. Those who
have been to our parties say that there
are "none such" for jolly good times
and good things to eat. The first
social function of the year was a Ger-
man breakfast. We had to leave our
cozy beds at a quarter to six and walk
all the way from one to three miles to
get the breakfast but we were there.,
,CThat goes to show the spirit that iufests
this eZub.j We were not sorry about
leaving the beds after we saw the
Heats". Believe us German eats are
some eats. We cooked our breakfast
over an open fire and if you don't know
the joy of fishing for your share of
weinies in a hot fire all we have to say,
is that you have missed half of life.
The next event was the Christmas
party which was held at Freda Pope's
just before Christmas vacation. We
got a good mental picture of Germany
and German ways thru a talk given by
Miss Zumwinkle. If you had heard
that you sure would want to be a Dutch-
man. Christmas lasts from Thanks-
giving till after New Year. Think of
that! We had a few songs by ourselves
and a solo by Miss Elfeldt. The great
event of the evening came next for we
actually saw Santa and each good kid
got a present. We had a modern
German band which led the grand
parade thru almost the entire house.
Then, horrors, it broke up in a game of
marbles. CNot for keeps, though.j A
German lap supper consisting of pret-
zels, kuchen and coffee Ut makes us
hungry just to write itj was served. We
told our hostes, "Frohlicher Weihn-
achten" and beat it for home thru the
Were you ever initiated? You'd
ought to have seen the agony that those
fresh Germans went thru when the old
timers initiated them.
Afterward the German Dramatic
Club of the University put on a little
play for us. What do you think of
that? We had some German eats,
German songs, German games and
then we adjourned to a German journey
The last was that sauerkraut lunch-
eon eaten in the moonlight in the woods.
Did you say the Germans don't know
what is good?
The only thing the matter with this
club is, that we hate so to leave it for
the summer. It g ves us an inward
pain around the heart. You know! If
you are a German Freshie and want to
become great and famous just join this
noted band of school promoters.
Wir bin some Doitchrhefh alreatty you
ALFRED KRUEGER, President
VIOLA KOENER, Vice President
MARY NELSON, Secretary
A. R. ANDERSON, Treasurer
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The Scandinavian Club
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'Ebe Sccmoinavicm Club
Ever since the beginning of tradition, the Scandinavian
people have been known to be an active race. The
Anc1entV1k1ng on his venture far from his own strand,
left nothing as unconquerable nor did they know of any-
thing too difficult to overcome. It will be found that the
people of Scandinavia, who have come to this country to
build their homes, perpetuate the tradition of their fore-
fathers represent the western divisions of the numerous
descendants of the Vikings who frequented the North
Sea so many centuries ago. 1
Wherever there are Scandinavians there is also pros-
perity but better than prosperity is the peace and con-
tentment found in the homes and among the neighbors
1n such communities. This is especially the case in the
rural districts of such states as Nebraska.
The Viking blood is also represented in the School of
Agriculture. More than fifty pupils can rightfully boast
of their direct lineage to these mighty giants of old, and
some of them have still preserved the lofty character-
istics But not only in stature do they surpass. In the
class room or in the school activities they will be found
to be leaders. ' p -
This aggregation of students felt the necessity of
some form of union in which the best element of the
school could get together. To meet this need, the Scan-
dinavian Club was organized toward the close of the term
1914 15 Swedes, Danes and N orwegians were urged to
Join and they responded quickly. Mary Nelson was
chosen the first president of the club and has continued
to serve in that capacity until the present time. Morris
Rosene and Marie Johnson have officiated as secretary
and treasurer, respectively. We had first planned to
meet very third Thursday evening in each month, but
this was against the regulations, so we compromised on
four meetings per annum with no fixed dates.
Programs have been given at these gatherings con- M
s1st1ng of readings, sketches and songs, mostly in the
Scandinavian languages. We had long planned a joint
social with Tegner and it was finally effected on March
11 after many postponements. It gave us great pleasure
to meet with the older society of the University. The
whole affair was planned to have Scandinavian atmo-
sphere about it, terminated by eats appropriate for the
We have still a pending meeting and with the origin-
ality of the Viking descendants at work, it will be a live
affair Our Motto ls:
Wit, Wisdom, and fun.
' if T' 111
The S. of 'A. Glee Club ' '
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The S. of A. Glee Club of 1915-16 was bigger and better than
ever before. We had twenty members enrolled and we met for
practice twice every week. It was a lot of fun to get together so
often and sing, and we also got a great deal of good from ity
besides that, we had the opportunity several times to give short
programs before appreciative audiences. We took two convo-
cation periods in the school, one evening we went to Belmont and
sang before an audience of about two hundred men and women,
soon afterwards we appeared before a men's gathering on Sunday
afternoondown in the Russian district, another Sunday we sang
at a meeting of the Y. M. C. A. at the school, and last but far
from least, we sang at the banquet given by the Nebraska Dairy- A
men's Association, where we entertained and were entertained
very royally indeed. We considered it only fitting and proper to
finish up with a little social time among ourselves so a few weeks
before school was out we gave a nice little reception to ourselves
and a few of our most charming friends.
We will always remember the Glee Club as one of the most
pleasant parts of our school life and we wish to express our deep
gratitude to our instructors, Mr. Rex Trueman the first semester
and Mr. Chas. Lively the second and to our pianist, Miss Helen
Richards, for time and trouble which they so willingly gave, to
make the Glee Club a success.
A M ember.
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FIRST-ROW-A. J. Moseman, W. E. Wiedeburg, L. M. Horn CLeaderJ, A. Biba, E. Von Forell.
SECOND ROW-H. Fisher, F. M. Kohler, Vera Cartwright, Minerva Cartwright, R. McGaughey, G. Pearson.
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Immediately after the opening of school the question of organizing
an orchestra was brought up and although there was plenty of enthusiasm
and material, results came slowly. Several meetings were held before the
members of the present orchestra began their work, but when started
they advanced with rapidity. Many of the students who played last
year did not show up again, but each section has members who can hold
the places Withas much or more ability.
The purpose of the orchestra is to play for such occasions as school
entertainments and convocation. Although they have not appeared
very often at the time of writing, their appearances were very satisfactory
and were enjoyed byall who heard them.
The School of Agriculture is very fortunate this year in obtaining
for the first -time an experienced musician to direct the work and can expect
an orchestra to be proud of from now on. Miss Walters as flutist, though
a late member, is a' very valuable addition to the orchestra. Messrs.
Von Forell, Pearson, McGaughey and Miss Minerva Cartwright have a
violin section that is very strong and can hold their own against the rest
of the orchestra easily. Messrs. Moseman, Kohler, and Fisher play the
coronet parts with equal ability and with Wiedeberg and Biba in bass
section and Miss Vera Cartwright at the piano a combination is obtained
which' can make the best of musiclovers prick up their ears. .
It is doubtful whether the value of the experience gained in an
orchestra is fully comprehended by the students, but if given careful
consideration, there will be no doubt as to its value. The time put in is
just so much pleasure and it also has an educating effect that lasts thru-
out life. It teaches music so that a clearer understanding and apprecia-
tion of music can be obtained. For these reasons the prospects along
musical lines are brightening and it will be for these reasons that the
orchestra must and will continue to grow and advance and be an out-
standing feature of the School of Agriculture.
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L. A. Osburn
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The fastest man on the team. His great
playing entitles him to the place for the second
time. He is Varsity material at any time.
In all the teams we played he had no superior,
either on the offensive or the defensive. The
surest tackler on the team. His work at
Nelson was more than of the stellar kind.
Lewis Osbourn Charles Wheeler
- Capt. and left half Full Back
A small man doing a big man's work. A
fast consistent offensive man and always on the
job when it comes to the defense.
Handles the team with good judgment,
always ready for work. A dandy safety man
in that he very seldom fumbles and he returns
punts -very well.
Harry Johnson Alfred Kreuger
Right half back Quarter back
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Fills his position well. A good offensive as
well as a defensive man. His only bad feature
is that he is the ladies man of the team.
An A No. 1 defensive end. They never get
around his end. Has very little to say, but
fights all the time and he is a wizardf on the
running end of the forward pass.
Carl Leibers-C" Carlo"D
Ficll back or half back h
All he lacks is confidence in himself. A good
man always to be relied upon with little to say.
The hardest charging man in the line. He is
an invincible defensive man and a goodfground
He is a whirlwind in all stages of the game.
His size and levelheadedness has saved S. of A.
many times. A f
C' Nellie "D
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C" Culbe "D
Guard or tackle
He never fails to make a hole or open one
and is big enough to keep his opponent busy.
All "Fat" needs is Wind.
Can't be bested in his position when he feels
like Working. A steady, level headed player
and a very good offensive man.
Alfred Thomsen-C Tommy J
The biggest man on the team. He uses his
size and strength to the greatest efiiciency.
An exceptionally good man both offensive and
Another good man, but he lacks confidence
in himself. Plays a fast consistent game, when
he is given a chance.
The greatest little general I have ever seen.
"Small but mighty" is too tame for him.
Played an excellent game at Nelson.
in Carp up
C" Phillie "D
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Tlfonorablc mention i
Here are six men who worked hard but who had the hard luck to
be beat out of their positions by men that were just a little bit better.
They came out all season, worked hard and finally got recognition for
their services. They all received a second team letter. All of these men
were in several of the games, but not quite enough to get an HA".
You have all heard of Arthur Rogers, the ladies' man. Of course
you have, for he is Major of the batallion and believe me, foot-ball and
military science go well together. He was a good man, but he was out-
generaled by another good man.
I also believe that "Willie" Versaw has been heard of. He is fast
but needs a few more pounds of "Dad's feeder sheep". Next year he
will give all of the men he bucks up against a run for their money.
"Angelina" Campbell, the boy who has a first name that makes
one think of a certain breed of the cow family. If "Angy" missed a
night's practice you could hear a howl set up by said boy. He was a good
man in the line, but a little light.
Great men have been produced in the South. Some one said that
Earl Humphries, better known as "Hump" came from Dixie. Maybe
he did and maybe he didn't, but he is a good man nevertheless. He did
not get an "A" even if he did save the Tecumseh game. Wait till next
"Mother" Fairley had a red headed cousin who was a great player
in the line and we hope that "Mother" will hold up the name of the
family next year. He was a good man but "Tommie" had too much
weight against him so what can you expect.
"Winter" Wintermute, the little, big man who had hard luck.
There happened to be several men who gave "Winter" a hard run and
they beat him on the home-streatch. Here is our best wishes to him as
he leaves us this year. At least that is what he says.
b SWRHCUSS I
'football Summary of 1915
David City. . .39-0 Osceola ....... 13-0
Tecumseh .... 13-7 Nelson College. 0-6
Taken from all viewpoints the Aggie foot-
ball season was a success. We met defeat but
once and that was far from being an inglorious
one. Nelson College had a little more good
luck than,we did. Volumes could be written on
the achievements of the individual players and
the thrilling moments in each game. There is
not, however, room for the above mentioned
volumes so the summary must be cut as short
as possible and at the same time do it justice.
The David City team was the first and easiest
bunch of foot-ballers we bucked up against
the whole season. This game gave "Pat" all
the information that he needed about the
ability of the material on hand. And believe
me, he had some material. The work of the
line on the defensive was good even if it was a
little ragged. All they needed was a little
more practice. Practice makes perfect, and we
would have had a very near perfect team if it
hadent been for the inability of some of the
men to get out every night for practice. The
back field lugged the ball like a bunch of
veterans, but they were a little doubtful of
the signals. This ' game made the fellows too
confident in their ability and this nearly proved
our undoing in the next game.
When the Osceola gang came to Lincoln
they had a good string of victories to their
credit. The boys were so cocksure that we
came near to loosing our scalps to the Osceola
boys. But there is that spirit that exists at all
foot-ball games and the rooters called on the
team to win and they did after a hard struggle
and a little luck. The whole team played a
game of the highest quality after the first half.
We were victorious, but we had to fight hard
for every yard of ground that we made.
The biggest scare of the year came when
Tecumseh came to town. The reporter wishes
to apologize for not being better informed on
this game, for the simple reason he was not in
town. Information gleaned from outside
sources indicate that the Tecumseh team
plowed through our line like a mower sickle
goes through a field of hay. There seemed to
be no resistance to the onslaught until they
put an untried man in the line in a last despair-
ing attempt to save the day. He proved him-
self equal to the occasion and stopped the
terrible full-back in his rushes through the
line. He used his head when the other men in
the line were using strength. All he did was to
lay down in front of the Tecumseh team and
they fell over him, That was some head-work,
believe me. No names mentioned as this
letter might be opened by the Censor.
On that glorious Thanksgiving day the
Aggies first tasted the bitter cup of defeat. It
was some battle even if we did get beat. The
Nelson team sure had a whirlwind bunch and
they nearly sent us down to a hard defeat.
They beat 'us' 6 to 0. It was the best played
and also the hardest game that the Aggies have
played in the four years that I have 'seen them
play. A high wind made forward passes almost
impossible, and most of the punts went out of
bounds. In the 'first few minutes we carried
the ball 'from the centerof the field to the
Nelson three-yard line. We had three yards to
make in four downs. But a break came in our
luck and the ball was fumbled at the critical
moment. After that the game was an equal
battle until Nelson had their break of luck.
There are two kinds of luck, good 'and bad.
Nelson had the break in good luck and we
the bad luck. Nelson put the ball in play on
their thirty-yard line. The ball was fumbled
while the play was in motion and an Aggie
man got it and then lost it to a Nelson player,
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who in turn dropped it. It rolled into the
arms of an Aggie player who was flat on his
face. As he drew the ball unto him, a Nelson
player kicked the ball out of his hands. It
flew into the arms of the Nelson quarter and
he ran about seventy yards for a touch-down
without any opposition. There is no use to
kick about the loosing of the game, as it was,
as I said before, the greatest game I have ever
seen an Aggie team play.
We must offer our modest coach, "Pat"
Norris, a great deal. of praise for his creditable
work in coaching the team. All he had was
green material except one or two men who
played last year. He made the best team he
could, and it was a winner from the start. I
think it is one of the best teams that the
School of Agriculture has ever turned out-
The whole school wish "Pat" the best luck in
the world and express a genuine desire that he
be here next year to coach the Aggies to another
For next year we have a man of exceptional
ability to lead the Aggie team to victory.
Osbourn, of Broken Bow, was captain last
year and he has been re-elected for the 1916
season. Here is a man of great possibilities.
He plays in a way of his own and we hope
someday to hear that he has made a name for
himself at Nebraska, as have many men who
have gone before him.
Here is the honor roll of letter men :
Osbourn, Cap. Carpenter
Griffith ' I Phillips
The whole school gives these men who up-
held the school honor their best wishes and
highest esteem for the coming season of 1916.
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" Ole " Ohlheiser, CCapta'LnJ A
Natural born- leader. He is swift on his feet,
and sure of his passes but all he lacks is height.
Ole can- always be counted on to stop one or
two men but sometimes he stops more. Altho
he hasn't a long list of goals to his credit he is
largely responsible for the small scores of our
opponents. This is his third and last year on
the team which means that there is a large
pair of shoes to be flied next year. He is a
good example of Lincoln's well known basket-
'K Schmick " Schrneckle
Schmeckle is our big curly headed forward
and was the star of the team. He sure is
bashful, but when it comes to playing basket-
ball he can make the best of them sit up and
take notice if he once gets the notion into his
head. His presence was greatly missed in the
State Tournament. This is the second and
last year for the boy from Fall City.
This is his first year on the team, but never-
theless he plays the game like an old veteran.
He is a demon when it comes to shooting
baskets and once he gets started the enemy
had better look out. He is rather ashamed to
admit it but he really comes from Omaha. It
is reported that he is a fusser of the gentle sex.
We expect great things from Root next year.
Go to it Root the whole school is for you.
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" Jack" Johnson
"Jack" is the dark horse of the team this
year. He reported a month late but ever since
he has been making things fly. He is one of
the best guards the school has ever had. He
covers lots of ground and -is there when it comes
to shooting baskets. He has the nerve and grit
that carries a man ahead and it is a sure fact
that next year this Lincoln boy will make good.
C " Ose" Osbourn
"Ose" Osbourn comes from a quiet little
family way out in the Sand Hills, but we all
know "Ose" and we have our doubts. This is
his second year on the team and we hope to
have him back again next year. He plays foot-
ball as well as basketball and once in a while
he forgets and mixes them together. He always
keeps. his opponent guessing as to what he is
going to do next. ,
Hegis an exceptionally good -man as he is
able to playwith two fingers as well as five.
Keep your eyes on this man and you should
not be surprised to hear of some great deed
giat has been done by this boy from Broken
" Duroc " Kreuger
c "Duroc" Kreuger a good little man doing
the work of a big man. Kreuger had real
ability in team work and he could shoot goals
as well as guard. He hails from Steinauer.
Q "Carp" Carpenter
" Carp" Carpenter is one of the best men on
the team. He had a little bad luck in that
there happened to be a man who was a little
better than he. As first year on the team he
played a good game as guard. "Carp" has
always lived at Headquarters.
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Scbeoule of Games
Juniors. . Q ..
. . ..... Osceola
. . . . .Nebraska City
. . . . .Sophomores
. . ..... Seniors
. . .... Freshies
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A Majgr SPOYLSOT
C. Liebers Wintermute
lgf Lieutenant and Adjutant 2nd Lieutenant and Quartermaster
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M. E. Rosene A. R. Anderson
1 st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant
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Captain Sponsor -
J. E. Harrison P. J. Thomsen
lst Lieutenant - 2nd Lieutenant '
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A. B. Worthman F. UE. Pierce
1 st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant
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G. B. Cochran A.- Biba
1st Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant
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, Company 'QE
Company E, organized in 1995, was the
first company at the school. She therefore,
considers herself the mother of the present
military organization, and believes she has set
a good example for her children to follow by
her steadfastness and loyalty. Neither has
she spoiled them by sparing the rod, for when
she deemed it necessary she did not hesitate to
exercise her maternal right by taking the flag
two years in succession and threatened to do
so again, but thought better of it and dropped
to second place.
This year her able officers and men think it
is again necessary to administer another chas-
tisement to her aspiring but erring offspring
for their unruliness during the past year by
taking first place and shouting out the victory
with: A H
Right Face! Left Face!
We're the boys that set the Pace,
E! E! E! A
COLORS:' Blue and White. -
W. A. M. 1st Sergt.
Company F was the second company organ-
ized in the School of Agriculture. When we
were Freshmen in October 1913, it was the good
fortune of a few of us to be assigned to Com-
pany F by Lieutenant Bowman. The officers
for that year, we learned, were F. R. Enyeart,
captain, L. R., Wilcox, first lieutenant, R. K.
Haskell, second lieutenant and T. L. Carder,
first sergeant. The rifle team took second
place that year in the inter-company target
meet. We had a good showing for first place
in competitive drill, but due to misfortunes
we nearly landed at the bottom.
The next year when the bugle was blown, we
had the following officers: S. T. Dietz, cap-
tain, J. Fisher, first lieutenant, G. L. Jackson,
seconclylieutenant, and R. M. Gregg, first ser-
geant. Lieutenant Fisher was promoted to be
Captainbof Company G, and Lieutenant Jack-
son was promoted to be first lieutenant.
Sergeant Gregg did not come back after the
holidays, so A. R. Hecht was promoted to
first sergeant. We had an excellent captain
and it looked easy for us 'to take first place
when competitive drill morning came. Due
again to misfortune, we took third place.
This year when the bugle sounded we had
the following ofiicers C. C. Jenkins, captain,
J. Harrison, jirst lieutenant, P. Thomsen,
second lieutenant, and L. G. Thompon first
sergeant. A change of captains throughout
the Battalion was made a little later and A. R.
Hecht became our captain. O. A. Kennedy
was also appointed second lieutenant. We
do not have any doubt but that we will take
first place in the inter-company gallery meet
and with the efficient officers we expect to
make a great showing in compet for we are
loyal to you, Company F.
Company F! Company F!
Yell it out and make 'em cleaf
F! F! F!
COLORS: Black and Yellow. .
L. G. T. lst Sergt.
Company G, the third company of the
School of Agriculture cadet battalion, was
formed in the fall of 1906. As far as history
dates back she has never occupied first place
at the close of competitive drill, but she has
won other honors which are more highly prized
than winning the honors in competitive drill.
Such honors no other company can claim.
Company G has furnished more commissioned
officers for the regiment of the School of Agri-
culture than any other company.
She expects to win her fame in competing
with the other companies by the cooperation
of her officers and men. Her past experience
will aid her in reaching the top of the com-
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I. The girls of the house do not jump out of the windows.
II. In our home, our girls do not appear in male attire.
III. Girls of good breeding do not speak to young men on the street. i
IV. When a girl once loses our confidence, she can never hope to gain it again
V. Young men, who go walking with young, ladies during library hours, will
. be deprived of library privileges.
miss Corbin? 'Ilarlor Tnalk i
Well girls, are we all here? You have
been getting a little careless about
some things, and I thought it about
time to give you another talk. In the
first place there's too much noise in the
halls. It isn't at all lady-like to run
up and down the steps and yell at the
top of your voice. It sometimes sounds
like a million mules coming down the
stairway. CBWSZ of laughter from the
girlsj Lets try and be a little more
Another thing is about your permis-
sions. Some of you are getting careless.
I want it understood that, before you
take a walk with your gentleman friend,
you must get permission from me. Of
course, that doesn't mean that if you
happen to meet a gentleman down
town, you must refuse to walk home
with him, because you haven't permis-
sion. This happens sometimes and it
is all right.
Then, at night when you go over to
the library, come right home. Don't
walk around ten or fifteen minutes. If
you should come late and find the door
locked, be lady enough to ring the door
bell, and don't be a sneak and crawl in
the reception room window or throw
a snow-ball up at Neta's window and
have her come down, and unlock the
door. CAZZ look at Agnesj
Then, again, some of you have the
habit of lingering on the porch. Don't
do that, because it makes it very dis-
agreeable for others who must pass by.
CLooking at padj. One more thing
and I'll be done. Study hours are from
7:00 o'clock to 9:30. Don't go around
visiting all night. There are some girls
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who want to study. They'll not be
rude enough to tell you to go home.
You can see if they want to study and
then politely excuse yourselves and call
some other time.
One more thing: Girls, bear in mind
the Y. W. C. A. meeting this week.
You must realize that there is only one
girl's organization in the school and we
must all put our efforts together in
boosting for the one best organization
that any girl could possibly belong to.
We could do lots if we only tried. Now,
the summer I was in Columbia, we had
the grandest talks while we drank a
glass of milk and 'ate our sandwiches,
and if we could only inspire the girls
to do something worth while here.
There are lots of girls with lots of pep
if we could only get them working on
the right thing. Now, I want every
girl to be out to the meeting, if it is a
sacrifice on her part so much the better.
You don't know what you are missing
by not taking advantage of these meet-
I see some of you gazing at the clock
and I won't keep you but a minute
longer, but I do wish you girls could be
more careful about your table manners.
It's the little things that count and it's
our duty to be particular about our
table manners so we can help train our
younger brothers at home. Do not
spread a Whole piece of bread at a time.
Be careful about holding your fork.
Pass dishes of food at the left, place
and remove dishes from the right.
Well, I'll let you go now, but Florence
before you go to bed, I want you to stop
in at my room a minute.
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Between the two semesters I-
When the grades are beginning to lower
Comes a pause in the years' occupation
That is known as the teacher's hour.
I see by the light of my study
Descending the broad hall stair
Grave Leta and laughing Astred
And,Leila with golden hair.
A whisper and then a silence
Yet I know by their flashing eyes
They are plotting and planning for me
A quiz that will be a surprise.
They come 'up into the class-room
They look o'er the back of my chair
If I try to cheat they surround me
They seem to be every where.
I Oh! You need not think, kind teacher
Just because you have scaled the wall,
That I such an expert climber
Would be very apt to fall. ,
D F. M. W.
'football ways The Over
Our football days are over,
The best days of them all,
Our suits are in our lockers,
We've put away the ball.
The team has won its letters,
For its work in S. of A.,
And we think that it deserves them,
For the way the boys could play.
And now we've changed athletics,
From foot to basketball,
And we expect to do as well,
The scores, to win them all.
E. M. Throckmorton.
We waft a word of greeting,
To friends who wish us well,
No more you'll see us gather,
At the ringing of the bell.
But somewhere in College halls,
You may know we're drinking deep,
At the fountain that quenches thirst,
At the rills that never sleep.
For those who have helped us onward,
Our little barques that are to sail,
We waft a word of greeting,
A glad ave atque vale.
Ah! Ha! 'Tis Sunday morning,"
Said Russel, as he sprang,
And unless I 'm mistaken,
The Methodist church bell rang."
So he dressed him in his best,
After Florence he must go,-
For this was Russel Jose,
And Florence Wood's his girl you know.
The church was at a distance,
So they had to take a car,
Tho' if it had been a moonlight eve,
They wouldn't have thought it far.
When Russel met the box,
That holds nickels for car fare,
He reached into his pocket,
But a nickel wasn't there.
He was feeling pretty nervous, p
For of girls he's some afraid,
It was all because one was with him,
That the big mistake was made.
He had dropped in a whole quarter,
When it only cost a dime,
And his poor heart missed a dozen beats
He was stunned for a time.
Then he vowed he'd save that fifteen cents,
If it took him 'most an hour,
But the money was in the box, '
And to get it beyond his power.
Then a sudden bright idea,
Flashed across his troubled brain,
As he thought of how once more,
His three nickels he might obtain.
So he hied him to the car door,
And he stood there firm and fast,
Until three persons getting on,
Their nickels to him had passed.
Then with face serene and shining,
On to church with Florence he went,
One nickel for collection,
The other-two for gum he spent.
Now when church bells are ringing,
And the whole wide world is gay,
Only nickels in his pocket,
Carries Russel on Sabbath day.
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The day the Scandinavians had their
picture taken, one member known as
Tommy was heard to say "Gee! I
wish this was an Irish club"! q
Although Freshie Osborne is no
Sergeant, he can present the arms and
catch the girls. Example: He was
going down the walk by H. E. Hall,
when Nora Whipple, who was coming
up the walk, turned around to see who
had thrown a snowball, saw another
one coming, dodged and found herself
in the unnecessary embrace of Os-
'5bc 'faculty motto
When Peters takes out his lady friend
to literary they always come too late.
He only peeps in to view the crowd
and home they go. What's the reason?
Jeannette: Are you going to the
Florence: I don't know. I have a
date with Jose.
W. M. Marshall recommends wild
oats sowed broadcast as a nurse crop.
Where was Marie Bouchard when
the lights went out? Down in the caves
without a flashlight.
Does Nelle Lonergan like Candy?
Yes, and Tommy too.
When N isely calls on his nicelittle
girl on nice Sunday evenings, :they
always take a nice little walk and
coming back nicely, they always dis-
cover someone on a -nice little porch.
When it comes to fast walking you
have to hand it to Chas. Winston.
What is Cracker Kimonon's hobby?
Why don't Root leave his grouch at
Why don't Fat Stratton give away
Al. Philpot :-" How do you spell 'fin-
ancially '? ' '
Kennedy 2- " It is ' f-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-
l-y' and there are two 'r's' in embar-
Prof. Neff's class in Horticulture was
testing seeds. He told them to split
the number of beans called for and
Freshman Jeffreys split them-with a
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I wonder why Arthur Rogers shaved
his mustache off. Ask Geneveive to
"Why doesn't Jessie Hepperly always
go with one fellow?"
Carl Liebersg-"She told me variety
was the spice of life."
Short horns are almost ready to leave
There will be some long faces I believe
Everyone enjoys the long line,
Which gets ont of class in time
Foras to watch them fall down stairs
With all their farm-like airs.
John Phillips: "When will there be
twenty-five letters in the alphabet?"
Violet Pierce Cblushingjz "Oh John,
this is so sudden." Q
Hecht asked a girl for a date to
Literary one night, and when she re-
fused, she said she could get a date
for him, he politely thanked her and
said, "I can make my own dates".
Prof: "What makes the change in
Walter Pearson: "The earth has
gone 'round and 'round on its axis so
much that it has got worn and it now
wobbles from north to south making
the change in temperature."
Miss Denny: "Miss Jacoby, did
Balboa discover the Pacific Ocean?"
Julia Jacoby: "Well, what I don't
see about the discovery is, how Balboa
knew it was the Pacilic Ocean when he
had never seen it before."
Mrs. Foster: Miss Francis give the
tense of think.
Nellie Francis: Think, thank, thunk.
We wonder who took Amanda- Sand-
strom home from the Senior Play.
Miss Corbin: Has any one seen
Anna Dierks "Chaseing" around here.
If Bernice Hoig took sick would
Chick Wheel-er. ' Q
Glenn Chase has adopted a new and
rather unique slogan or motto. It reads
like this: "Three 'dates' a week or a
Hotchkiss is a fine fellow and means
well but he can't be trusted away from
home. While in Omaha at the Auto
Show, he went into a restaurant for
dinner and was waited on by a lady
from Texas. She hovered around his
chair and served him faithfully during
the whole meal and afterwards assisted
him with his overcoat. With an "I'm-
right-there-on-the-proper-stuff " expres-
sion, he handed her a Saturday Even-
ing Post as a tip.
"Nobody cares for nobody, when no-
body has no coin."
' CSignedD "Broke "
Of all the boys I 've ever liked,
I t's queer somehow or other
They've always straightway asked me
If they coitldn't be my brother.
Eg M S .
I . Sf'v2LHe S 'Tffits ffrom Sharp Wits
who is the Tigotist?
CLJet us remember in years as they Hee . .
Cljf we can who's in love with himself as we see,
CEjver ready to do anyone whom he can
fBjy any old method he's able to plan
CEjver ready to do what will make him appear
CRJight in the great game. He'll be thereg
QSDO let's hope he will stop when the playing's
Jenkins: "I'd rather get zero in History
than miss out on the Senior play tryout. "
Florence Talbot: "The chief ingredient in
my composition is simply bluff. "
Byron Cochran: "It is said that Hell is a
place for strong drink, tobacco, ,base-ball,
theaters and up-to-date dances. Nothing the
matter with that for a future residence."
Clifford Hotchkiss: "I pity those who try
to sing, but die with all their music in them."
Christie: "I work when I work and fiddle
when I play."
Ezra Christensen: "To get a joke into my
head would require a surgical operation." I
"Now, in case anything should go wrong
with this experiment," said Skudurna, "We
and the laboratory with us will be blown sky
high. Now, come a little closer, Helen, in
order that you may follow me. "
Why does Esther Booth have a long face?
Because Florence would CWoodD go with Chase.
At the north end of the hall on the second
floor-in Ag. Hall the floor has been worn so
thin by Alfred Krueger and Florence Dawson,
that it has been recommended to the faculty
that they hang up a danger sign. '
A certain young couple were out riding one
Sunday afternoon. They came to a very steep
hill, and the young man' put his arm around
the lady's waist to keep her from falling out of
the buggy seat. The next Sunday as they
started out the gentleman asked. "Which
road shall we take Violet?"
She answered: "Well-er-I'd like to go down
that hill again, John."' A I
JENKINS: I love the lassies one and all,
I love 'em big and wee,
I love 'em stnbby, fat and tall,
But nobody loves me.
FOI' Helen Butler Happiness
On the morning of the Senior Slouch Day,
Mr. Bradford attempted a light fiirtation with
a strange girl in the hall. I To his consternation
he discovered that the fair damsel was no other
than Mr. C. C. Jenkins in girl's costume.
He immediately demanded a change of clothing.
Stilge and Christie took a little walk,
Stilge and Christie hed a little talk
The moon did shine as under the pine
Christie whispered, will you be onine?
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Ja ' ,Grip winter Short Course
E. W. Sieber
Walter Gumm C. S. Price
l Short Course Student Committee, who not
only boosted "Shucks," but managed some
good athletic contests.
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Wmter Short Course Students
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v bbc Short Course A
The short course in the University
of Nebraska was originated with one
purpose in mind namely that of reach-
ing the busy farmer who could not be
away from home more than a few weeks
purpose of the short course is to reach
a class of men who have not been
favored with all of the advantages of
education that the student in the Col-
lege of Agriculture has it is not to be
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during the winter months. It has
served this purpose admirably and we
find in looking back over the roll for
each year that it has been in existence
that a large percentage of the students
enrolled were young men of mature
experience who were farming for them-
selves. This class of men must of neces-
sity remain at home until the corn is
all husked in the fall which in most
sections of Nebraska is well into Decem-
ber, and again they must be back at
their work by March. In fact, even
the seven weeks' term as it is now
scheduled, is found to be a trifle too
long for many men who are farming,
as they find it difficult to leave their
stock for that period of time.
By looking into the catalogs of other
state institutions on a par with Ne-
braska University, we find the major
portion of them schedule short courses
for a period of from one to two weeks'
duration, chiefly during the weeks im-
mediately following January 1. A
course of such short duration is acces-
sible to the vast majority of young,
enterprising farmers who wish to avail
themselves of the opportunity to secure
scientific information along their chosen
When we consider that the primary
wondered that the work offered is
chiefly along practical lines. Not only
this, but the work must be presented
in such a manner that these men will
In an early day the short course
started at 8 a. m., and classes not only
continued thruout the entire day, but
very often occupied the evenings. The
total enrollment was not large and the
equipment which was provided at the
University Farm was such that work
could be given in all of the various
shops and laboratories which were lo-
cated on the campus. Of recent years,
however, we find that the enrollment is
so large and the increased number of
students in the school and more expec-
ially in the College of Agriculture so
vast that it is impossible to provide
rooms wherein the laboratory work can
be presented. Consequently at the
present time aside from the dairy labo-
ratory and the stock judging work, the
short course receives practically all of
its training in the form of lectures.
A glance at the schedule card for the
1916 short course reveals ten hours per
week devoted to stock judging, this
being over one-fourth the total amount
of time put in by the students. It
likewise reveals six hours per week
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devoted in the dairy laboratories.
Aside from this, we find lecture work
'At the time the short course was
started the Agricultural College was
unknown and the School of Agriculture
was barely in existence. As a result,
practically every employee of the Ex-
periment Station was available to assist
in the teaching of the short course while
it was in session. With the increased
growth of the School of Agriculture and
the more recent rapid expansion of the
College of Agriculture, we find during
January and February that practically
.all of the instructors have schedules
which require most of their time and
such periods as they are able to devote
to the short course are not nearly as
numerous as they would like to have
Short course men as a class come to
the University for work. This charac-
teristic has been displayed ever since
the short course came into existence.
Instructors seldom have to dwell on
discipline when lecturing to a class of
'short course men. They are men who
realize their lack of advantage and who
come to school with the one purpose in
mind, that of securing something which
they can take home with them and put
to practical use on their farms. In a
way it perhaps would not be wrong to
say that while many school and college
of agriculture students are sent by their
parents right from the grade or high
school, in the main the short course
men come to the University with their
own money which has been earned thru
hard toil, and doubtless this one thing
has tended to makethe short course
popular with the instructors in all of
the departments. A
Ebis 37co.r's Short Course
By H. P. MORGAN- in ' '
'It was an obvious fact that this year's
short course was made up of men who
for the most part, were intensely inter-
ested in learning the right way to do
things. The men were here to learn
how to better the conditions on their
farm, or to find if they were doing
things right or not.
In the livestock work we found them
not only wanting to know "how", but
"why". This, of course, was what was
desired and while we could not hope to
send them back as expert judges of
livestock, yet we feel that they know
why they think one animal better than
The men were able to get in closer
touch with the instructors and many
particular problems were brought up
by the men. The good and bad points
of both methods and animals were
freely discussed. The men really felt
as though they could get some practical
help and, as soon as they got acquainted
asked many practical questions.
The men were at all times very
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courteous and were all " good followers "
together. The idea of teacher and
pupil was eliminated as far as possible
and the classes were more general dis-
cussions than anything else. Every
practical thing which we thought would
prove of benefit to the men in any way
Professor Fowler in one of the horse
judging classes asked an Irish boy if
he had had any experience with colts.
"Shure Oi Hov" was the answer
with a broad grin, "Wasent Oi Wan
Myselt onct". .
Professor Hopt gave a good lecture
the other day on how to sow wild oats
as a nurse crop.
Professor Gramlich asked the class
which was the proper side to stand on
when holding a horse. There were all
kinds of answers until Bryan J orden
said to stand on the outside.
Quite a heated discussion took place
the other day when Prof. Newswanger
said that a class' of four horses that
were being looked at had no splints.
The joke was that one horse had four.
Why does a Jersey go dry? Ask
was brought up and discussed. The
fact that so much necessarily had
to be crowded into a course as short
and yet as practical as this one,
made every one of the men get
at least a few things out of the
in the Classes V
"Why," asked Penner, of the profes-
sor from Missouri "Does Missouri
stand at the head of mules."
The professor thought quickly and
answered, "That is the only safe place
to stand." '
"Prof." N ordhues is at last con-
vinced that from his own personal ex-
perience, a new louse exterminator
which he has perfected will revolution-
ize the whole poultry industry.
Prof. Hopt in one of his lectures on
crops said, "The moon has no effect on
the tied, but has a very great effect on
Holland Kinnmas liked Nicholls, not
Charlie Winston is taking lessons at
a dancing academy. Look out Vernon
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Prof. Lee: A cow has four stomachs
'of which the first is the largest and by
Frank Peard thinks fires are a very
bad thing, especially When he has to
Walk from Pecks Grove to the Oliver
with his lady friend and miss the first
part of the show.
far the most important.
Bright Farm Youth: The other three
.are inside the first one aren't they.
We, the students who have attended
the short course at the State Farm, of
the University of Nebraska, Lincoln
Nebraska, extend our cordial greetings'
to all teachers of this institution, but
more especially to the ones who have
taught the short course .classes and
extend to them our appreciation of their
Therefore, Be It Resolved:
That, We agree most heartily in all
the plans and methods of teaching,
That, We Wish to express our utmost
admiration for the masterful Way the
teachers that have given us lectures
and lessons on the breeding and judging
of live stock, crops, soils, feeding and
the diseases of plants and animals. ,
up That, We Wish to assure you further
that We are going home happy, with
our minds clear' and muscles rested,
and We expect to couple your teachings
With our equipment and get results.
That this be our motto: V T -
"I f something does not turn up, we will
turn something up. " A '
SIGNED ' '
Committee E. W. SIEBER
C. S. PRICE. I
wwmwwwwwm Shade 1916 wwwwsnwww
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ii When men dedicate their efforts to an improved QQ
agriculture, not only do they engage in the noblest
ji of callings, but they become a part of the very jj
hulwark of the natlons prosperlty and safety.
ii Slncerely yours, jj
ii Y Q!
QQ QYWWZLLL gg
Publisher, THE NEBRAsKA FARMER jg
Lincoln, Nebraska Nebraska,s Real F arm Paper
l ::ii::::1:: ::::i::11::::i::: :',:..::',: :z :':::::1:':::::'::i:::::::f:::::::.'::::::.::.:::1::l
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' QALFALFA AND CORND
11 Alfalfa and the corn
Get up at early morn,
And grow, and grow, and grow, and grow!
The whole day long.
2. Oh, when alfalfa's green '
We bring out the machine,
And mow, and mow, and mow, and mow!
The whole summer long.
3. And when the corn is gold,
The harvest tale is told, l
We husk, and husk, and husk, and husk!
The whole winter long. '
4. Hurrah for green and gold!
Thegfre nature's colors old,
We'll sing, and sing, and sing and sing!
The whole year long.
Ebe man with the Tlfoe Q
Bowed by a weight of pondering he leans Bbq Senigf
Upon his hoe and conns the printed page, , ,
The emptiness of ages in his face, We don t xfggglyyggnggf so many'
And on his back a faded cotton shirt. NO, that your thoughts hm worth a penny,
What made him dead to fascinating girls Nobby Senior. '
And all allurements of the campus life, W You 'WCW 07100 G F 1' 0Shmf1'fL, too,
A thing that thinks not, save of cows and crops? 55222 01330733112 Zouojflfgi h
Who loosened and let down that brutal jaw? There Zhu Still bi lift al few, g '
Whose breath blew out the light within his pipe? Nobby, Senior.
It is not one of the rigid rules of the dean of
women that each girl at the Dormitory shall V
have a caller every Sunday evening.
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"QUALITY IS ECONOMY"
M E R CH ANT S 5
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12th and O Sts.
E YOUR PERSONAL ACCOUNT
- WILL BE APPREOIATED
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GR E E
The Dr.. Ben.. F. Bailey
W Beautifully locatedg thoroughly
equipped. Write for illustrated
pamphlet to tell you all about it.
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2 WOODRUFF BANK NOTE C0. mg
E .1000-1008 Q sfreem LINCOLN, NEBII.
5 55ook 'Ilublisbers E
2 1' i n I e rs 2
E Blank :Book makers E
E Our Class and College Annuals Service isl the E
E beet, and the lality cligtinetive and artigtic E
E FARMERS SHOULD WRITE US REGARDING E
E I THEIR PRINTING NEEDS E
2 WOODRUFF BANK NOTE C0. 2
- Q Street Telephone B3500 EE
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Q H What's the use of worrying about where to
ii have your picture taken, when everybody
. knows that DOLE' takes the best?
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5 Q CThe "staff" appreciates the excellence of the work and the courtesies given by Dole Studioib ! Q
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55 The Man Who Owns Une ig
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i i nows you can pay more for a cream i i
C ' separator-but you cannot buy a bet-
ter, simpler, or more durable separator ' i i
C S than the BEATRICE at any price. A C :
ii our business is such that we cannot
i afford to make misrepresentations. It .
would be better for us to go out of
i the separator business. We must
Q The Separator have satisfied customers, and we haye.
Q ! , That Makes Good them. See a BCEHIICC dealer, or wr1te
BEATRICE CREAMERY COMPANY, Lincoln, Nebraska
Sbucks 1916 523333333335 3
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A Dickey Silos
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ly BUILT OF VITRIFIED
its gg .,,,p is y LOW CURVED TILE
'55-?"'1 y ifylf BLOCKS, CGlazed like a
i f 'Q' Crock 01' Jugl- HAVING
r FOUR WALLS AND
, ,f ,ffQflflfl3 A,2 I , ' T H R E E DEAD AIR
.. J , SPACES.
.-g f, 1 2 Mr. Markel is only one of the hun-
? V 5 Q dreds of Dickey Silo owners.
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,ar ef? 'QW-f. - fi f-'-1 1 E V E R L A S T I N
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I' ' LL ' PENSE-FIRST
I COST IS LAST-
- Write for our big FREE book of
Above 12x40 Dickey "JUG-TIGHT" silo on the farm of Mr. Wm. H.
Markel, Nebraska City, Neb. Erected 1915. Mr. Markel is very highly
pleased with his silo and heartily recommends it to anyone wanting an effi-
w. s. 'Dickey Clay 'Mfg. co.
cient and permanent structure. Mr. Markel also purchased a 10x12 water
supply tank, which is built of the same kind of blocks as his Dickey silo, Manufacturers
and it holds the water. Kansas City Mo.
Vitriiied Glazed Blocks for
barns, milk rooms, hog
houses, chicken houses, etc.
A sanitary, clean, vermin-
proof, comfortable house for
your stock. Fire-proof, neat
and attractive and will last
forever. No repairs or up-
A Hollow Tile Hog House at Laurel, Neb., built in 1915. Mr. W. W. Jones, keep
owner. 40 feet wide by 60 feet long. '
OUR ARCHITECT WILL BE GLAD TO PREPARE PLANS AND LAY-OUT FOR YOUR BUILDINGS.
We also manufacture Hollow Tile for the construction of residences.
, ' 0 0 S I
I , The Dickey Silo aving Dam
I ..- , ., - J x V
-l 'bm 'X am Will fill up that gulley and catch the rich top soil that is
NK washing 05 your farm.
2 5.1 Simple and Inexpensive -Easily Installed
ia- ., 2., I .,. . R ' l I 1 -
, Q . -X A fe l ngths of Dickey Pipe and a few hours work is all that is
' - -- lg,LXw?,Q1J,f!l2lQ,fw,Jj,QC7i5ZQ7i1 4- quirelde Write us for booklet explaining this method of filling gulleyi,
and showing photographs of fields where this plan has been used.
h t be made Vitrified Glazed Sewer Pipe for lining wells, for culverts.
Dickey Vitrified Drain Tile-the best t a can . . . I .
' ' ' ' f a e disposal. Ask us about Dickey Fire Clay Flue Lining, for
large drains, etc. Dickey Septic Tanks Jr sew g
making chimneys Ere-proof and safe. Correspondence invited.
. . DICKEY CLAY MFG. CO.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
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QC OUR FINISHING DEPARTMENT IS IN THE HANDS OF EXPERTS QC
QC WHO HAVE HAD YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AND WE CAN INSURE QC
E YOU THE VERY BEST RESULTS FROM YOUR FILMS. I 1 1 z 1 gg
E LINCOLN PHOTO SUPPLY CO. 22
x Cliastman Kokak Co.j
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QC QC QC
QC "Sh k ," 'll b QC QC
5 mil? 5 - SEEDS- gg
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x Omaha :C the best quality .of Seed and Nur- :C
gcc Chicago Sioux City gg sery Stoclf of all klncds. Q
E 5253333 Ixgailzei W"f5f3'Ffi?EEb1i?S3I"g' 2
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QC Stockers and Feeders Bought on Orders E Lincoln Nebraska gg
Sbuclxs 1916 SZSZSZQUWQSEQEMWHXZW
T1-IE UNIVERSITY OF EBRASKA
lj. The University of Nebraska includes the following colleges and schools: lj
E THE GRADUATE COLLEGE. A four-year course leading to Master of Arts and E
Doctor of Philosophy. Work may be pursued without reference to a degree. - U
lil THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. A four-year course ,leading to the
lj degrees of Bachelorloi Arts or Bachelor of Science. A U III
THE TEACHERS COLLEGE. A four-year course leading to the Teachers College
Diploma. Students register in this college in the Sophomore year at the same time retaining
identity in another college of the University which grants the degree of Bachelor of Arts or
of Science simultaneous with the granting of the Teachers College Diploma by the Teachers
College. Thus, thruout his Sophomore, Junior and Senior years the student is registered in
THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULT'URE includes general agricultural, and general home
economics groups. A four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Also a
two-year course in Agriculture. ' '
THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. A four-year course leading to the degree of
Bachelor of Science in Engineering, Agricultural, Architectural, Civil, Electrical, Mechanical.
Also a six-year Academic-Engineering course. ' ,
THE COLLEGE OF LAW. A three-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Laws. One year of academic work in addition to full entrance is required for admission to
this college. Also a combined Academic-Law course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts
in four years, and to the degree of Bachelor of Laws in six years. Work is also offered leading
to the degree of Doctor of Jurisprudence. y A
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE. A four-year course in Omaha leading to the degree
of Doctor of Medicine. A six-year course leading to the Bachelor's degree and the degree
of Doctor of Medicine, the first two years being offered in Lincoln. - '
THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. Two-year and three-year courses. Also a fourf
year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy.
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION. Course leading tothe degree of
Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy and to the Graduate Teachers Diploma. This A
scholol is a part of the Graduate College and is designed to prepare for the higher service in
teac ing. 1
THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE. A four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor -
of Arts, designed to provide vocational training for students preparing for business or allied
, 1:1 A
THE TEACI-IERSECOLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL. A high grade school of secondary
rank offering splendid opportunities to a limited number of the most desirable students.
Being the training school of the Teachers College admission can be had only on written
application. ' . '
THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE. A secondary school training -primarily for
practical farm life.
THE SUMMER SESSION. An eightweeks course primarily for teachers.
UNIVERSITY EXTENSION. Courses offered in many departments for which college
credit is granted. Work in this department may be taken to meet preparatory requirements.
The Nebraska Experimental Station, the Nebraska School of Agriculture at Curtis, and
the Experimental Sub-Stations at North Platte, Valentine, Culbertson, and Scottsbluff 'are
also in charge of the Board of Regents.
THE UNIVERSITY OPENS for the first semester on the second Wednesday after the
first Monday in September. One may enter also at the beginning of the second semester
K about February lj or the summer session CUsua1ly the first full week in J unel. '
5 On any Point of Information, Address
THE REGISTRAR '
STATION "A" ------ - ----- LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
3333333333333 Sbucks 1916 3333333333333
g ---------1 BUILDINGS 5
E A modern farm building shoulcl E
E be as near fireproof as possible. E
E Write us or call at our ofhce for further information. g
U - III
E NEBRASKA MATERIAL CO. E
E LINCOLN, NEBR. 'W Phone Bssss 1126 P STREET E
III A III
,EI GOOD MEN WANTED 5
III '-"-"-'-'III 1:1
E To fill big paying positions in the Automobile busi- E
U ness. THE AMERICAM AUTOMOBILE COL- lj
lj LEGE has an equipment and a line of instructors E
E who are in a position to give the very best training in U
E Automobile work, Electric Lighting and Starting E
U Systems, etc. Come at once and let us Ht you for a E
EI position which means a future to you. Write for our E
U big free catalog. E
E ---+--l-l- IIIEIII
E AMERICAN AUTOMOBILE COLLEGE rr
IE-Il 2051 Farnam St. I Omaha, Nebr. E
L - -- - PM f ' V
it r Sbucks l9l6
I 5 Our team is our fame protector,
E On boys, for we expect a vict'ry from you,
S. of A.!
I i Che-he! Che-ha! Che-ha-ha-ha!
M Che-he! Che-ha! Che-ha-ha-ha!
A S. of A! S. of A! S. of A!
C Fling out that dear old flag of Green and Gold,
, Lead on your sons and daughters true as of old,
! Like ancient men, on giants W,
. , Placing reliance, shouting dehance ,
Os-key-wow-wow! ' , .
Amid thel brsad green plains that nourish our
A an , ' A
-5 For honest labor and for learning we stand,
t l And unto thee we pledge our heart and hand,
Dear Alma Mater, S. of A.
We're loyal to you, S. of A,.
A To the colors we're true, S. of A.,
t Your banner in hand,
Comes a right royal band,
it From the ends of the land, S. of A.,
t, Rah! Rah!
13. Tho' restless we roam, S. of A., ,
t t Your campus is home, S. of A.,'
,Q Your arms are outspread to greet us,
5 t Shouting, your thousands to meet us,
'loyalty to S. of TA. A
1 We're loyal to you, S. of A.
To our colors we're true, S. of A.
A We'll back you to stand
Y 'Gainst the best in the land,
For we know you have sand, S. of A.
So smash that blockade, S . of A.,
Go crashing ahead, S. of A.,-
"Welcome" to old S. of A.
Che-he! Che-ha! Che-ha-ha-ha!
Che-he! Che-ha! Che-ha-ha-ha!
S. of A! S. of A! S. of A!
Fling out that dear old flag of Green and Gold,
We come, your sons and daughters, homing to
Your ivied walls before us, ' ,
Elm arches o'er us, wild ring your chorus,
To win you world wide fame, in many a land
For honest labor and for learning we stand,
And homeward turn with loyal heart and hand,
Dear.Alma Mater, S. of A. I
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J. F. MCANANY H B. W HOLLIS, B. S. A. D. V. M. ,
President and Manager Director of Laboratory .
5 U. S. VETERINARY LICENSE NO. 84 .
I ' ' o o , :
. Highly Potent Anti-Hog Cholera Serum gnEc?f,H3,'Ei' 3223
- U Grain Belt Brand N2glt,iia53Ey?gg3
Vegetable Hog-Ash " , Bellvee 91 B '
Gram Belt Brand Nap-Tho-Ash
QA dry disinfectantj 5 5
AND OTHER' ALLIED PRODUCTS
V. I Live Stock Exchange SOUTH OMAHA,
1 Building NEBR. 2 I
il 'I I-I--I IU-: II :I ff. I IZ I II I IZ
HIGBY SL?ill?Et ERVICE "
Z YO UR JUDGMENT TELLS YOU IT IS BEST L V H
H 1322 N sr. B 1366331 B
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E BASTIAN BRos. eo. 5
U Manufacturers of U
1:1 , 1:1
E Class Emblems, Rings, Polos 5
. 5 Q
1 Athletic Medals
Samples and Estimates furnished upon request -
967 Bastian Bldg. ROCHESTER, N- Y-
III TllB E
El Hinge-Door Silo
lj , . Lansing Silo
13 C0mmefC13l U
lj 1 . 01' the lil
III I 0 Chicken S110 E
III . . The Sllbefzahl' U
lj 1n thls b00k Cutter III
lj made by U
We also make sup- U
gg 43115 'gulfi g,:
lfl ply tanks, k k ig,
III F MACDONA 111,511 1 1. m U
' tanks- ll k' d nd. lj
lil 1309 0 SM 1 F1
U our rfactory. We will ,Vff ,fl
lj K satisfy you in quality dai "'x lj
and price. l"2"""""Q---"N Q U
U ' .
lj , Woods Bros. S110 8: Mfg. Co. E
l-il Lincoln, Nebraska
me - U
School of Agriculture
S of A S of A
Pride of all Nebraska
S of A S of A
Cream of all the West
Hoo ray' Hoo ray' Hoo ray'
The sun shines in Nebraska,
H oo-ray! H oo-ray! ' H oo-ray!
It shines most ev'ry day.
2. Victory, Victory, '
Perches on our banner,
Victory, Victory, ,
- Leads the'S. of A. .
H oo-ray! H oo-ray! H oo-ray!
'Tis better to have loafed and tlunked than
never to have Ioafed at all.-
"Fifty cents more" said "Hump" each
time the orchestra started up a new number at
the Junior Prom.
The wind blows in N ebraskag
H oo-ray! H oo-ray! H oo-ray!
It blows the dust away.
3. S. of A., S. of A.,
Stands up for N ebraskag '
Making hay every day
H oo-ray! H oo-ray! H oofray!
We stand up for N ebraskag
H oo-ray! H oo-ray! H oo-ray!
' We stand up ev'ry day.
Miss-"Talk not so loud, for by thy speech
do men judge thee." ' I
FRESH-Wasn't the moon pretty last night.
It was almost full.
SOF-Oh, that's nothing. You should have
been with us at camp last spring.
3333333333333 Sbucks 1916 3333333333333
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A BIG NEBRASKA FACTORY -
Manufacturing a llne of goods essentially for Farrn and Ranch.
Patronize a horne flnllustry which fls most interested ln your success,
FOR IN YOUR SUCCESS IS OURS
- '- -' 51,5 j3 .. , ,
. Fgi:liilEiel?E rffeQL,fi "f-' F H ,,l,i maui
Q, ' fi 'Wil' I 1
' 1 355533 - ' fgftift
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We manufacture the following lflnes for the farrn:
p WINDMILLS-Steel and Wood TANK HEATERS
WINDMILL TOWERS-Steel GRAIN DRILLS
IRON PUMPS-Cylinders CULTIVATORS-Two ROW
STOCK TANKS-Wood and Steel HAY STACKERS
r GASOLINE ENGINES HAY RAKES-Sweep
FEED GRINDERS WELL-MAKING MACHINERY
5 PUMPING JACKS - AND TOOLS
L WHOLESALERS OF
I- Iron Pipe and Casing, Iron Pipe Fittings, Brass and Iron Valves and Cocks
l and a complete stock of Water Supplies
DEMPSTER MILL MFG. Co.
l Factory and General Office: BEATRICE, NEB.
KANSAS CITY, OKLAHOMA CITY, DENVER, MINNEAPOLIS, SIOUX FALLS E E
: : Branches at: OMAHA,
: : ,I nu nu un nu lm un nu un nn nu nu uu nu wa un ml nn nu nu nu un nu mn un nu nu nn ln: :
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Sbucks 1916 WQESZWQZWWQQQEQQQEWQZ
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ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK
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ll Il I I All Il Il II I II I I II I Il Ill IIII II I Il Ill Ill IIII IIII ll I IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII
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!'.1 'll If IZ 'III-.Z ITEC: I I If IZ IZ ZZ 'QI I If II 'JZ I III ZZ 21 II II II I If II ZZ III III II
,XQXNG asm Often
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EST I L
QL ar e QQ' Newer 2
O'-N. Si' Bettered gg
FOR SALE BY BEST DEALERS EVERYWHERE
I ln In nu V In nu nu n
The Livestock Market of the West
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tl d D P t 11 bl h
184 ' N 4
5 lOBLErand NOBLEgg
l- Genera1 Agents--L-....
3 E W ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE 'ek'
gk, BOSTON, MASS. 910
gk' THE OLDEST CHARTERED co. IN U. S. GK'
SIC WRITES ALL KINDS OF LIFE INS. SEE OUR POLICY BEFORE INSURING Glo
gk! 205-6 Little Blcl'g, LINCOLN, NEBR. gg
E When it is a Question of E
Gig Young Men S Clothes I -that are absolutely correct, this store, 910
gk ' A specializing in, Young, 'lVlen's Wear, 'DIC
E never fails to satisfy. E
fi FARQUHAR CLOTHING COMPANY 3
-THE STORE FOR MEN
3 1325 O Street LINCOLN
35 l-IIDES TANNED 3
Gio fi Let us tan your cattle and horse hides. gig
sic Q Wei Willtmgke them tiny? into beautnul robes 'Ek
5 giialifgiiisoinioliake tiggguzsintslasaf gg
Vi1A 1 ur se s, rugs, caps or mi ens.
ua i is remem ere on
E gftexi tigrice is fgrggtltei 3
ive ou W r mans i wi awa s
Ulf? Elegage yobn andowlil givei13iJoiih1?liie xieryl belst Sie
gk service. Write for catalog. We also 'gk
handle Raw Furs.
5 LINCOLN HIDE sf FUR co. 1
3 if' .
gk Z 1010 Q St, LINCOLN, NEBR E
Sbuchs l9l6 SZWWWMMEMUMMQEW
Organized February 24, 1871 ,A
THE FIRST ATIC AL BA K.
C'f Lincoln, hNebraska
CAPITAL SURPLUS SSoo,ooo.0o
5 5 S. H. Burnham, President - H. S. Freeman, Vice-president W. B. Ryons, Asst. Cashier 2 E
E E A. J. Sawyer, Vice-president P. R. Easterday, Cashier Leo. J. Schrnittel, Asst. Cashier 2
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M CATTLE RAISING IN THE SAND HILLS. E
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QQQESZWWQQEQEQEQWQQQ Slfpuchs 1916 3333333333335
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i A ,-0-0-m -0- ! !
""""""""'i llXXql1O,S O3 the frorri Chute tg
ii 9 sca es, an Wor s to ease and !!
Who S never fails? Who's grelat on serv-
Wh0 ing Sales That Suit, and gets the
ii ' and fills that count, to boot? Who's
ii up to snud ln nuuket hue, and !!
QQ keeps the Wolf from front the door?
zgzzzxzzzz Who sets the pace and leads the
y race, and does it with such finished ii
QQ grace? Whose men are slcilled and excellent,
and squeeze from shipments every cent? Whose
dealings, all, from first to last, are on the square
jj and unsurpassed? Who's all right---you must - QQ
agree: Clay, Robinson 8: Company."
Your cattle, hogs or sheep, consigned to
us, will be handled and sold as though D
they belonged to us, with twenty-eight
years of experience thrown in for good
2 G measure. S :
! ! 2 .
QQ CLAY, ROBINSON sf co. ,,
At Eleven ' Stock Yards Station
g Leading Markets i OMAHA, NEBR.
ii i ii
: : ! !
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V ' 187
be qqie attl r
VOL.. .I. NO. 2.
SENIUH PLAY A
FROM PLAYS OF PAST
Large Andienoe Greets Senior Talent
That Has Not been Ex-
"The Crucible" was presented by
the Senior class of the School of AHPA'
culture before a fair sized audience at
the Temple theater Saturday night.
The play, a four-act comedy-drama bb'
Edgar Selwyn, well adapted for ama-
teur performance, gave excellent op-
-portunity for character work. The
members of the cast fitted into their
parts very well, and under the direc-
tion of Mr Maurice Clark, ll member
of the Kosmet Club at the University
of Nebraska, had developed consid-
erable ability in. portraying dlflicult
characters. The School of Agriculture
orchestra kept the audience ln a good
humor while waiting for the curtain
to go up .
"The Crucible of Experience" de-
pended for its humor on character
rather than situation, although one se-
rious situation in the last act appealed
to the students as irresistibly funny
and was greeted with prolonged daugh-
ter and applause. The story
familiar one of the untried
boy and his experiences in
city, a welcome change being
having the boy return home to
success Tom Wilson, the inexperi-
enced boy, goes to New York to ac-
cept a position, urged by his mother
and his sweetheart, Jane Belknap,
who has given him a year in which to
make good. He meets the usual
temptations and failures. Saved from
suicide by Fred Merkle, a newspaper
man. Tom enters into partnership with
him and Joe Weinstein, a theatrical
ticket specuiator, who is temporarily
affluent as the result of a "hunch."
The newspaper which they start in
Tom's home town proves a great suc-
cess and Tom is winning his way back
into Jane's favor when the paper of
which he ls business manager, threat-
ens an expose of her father Mr Bel-
knap is led to see that his course is
wrong, the story is suppressed, and
the play ends with everyone satisfied
-unless it be Hezekiah Jenks, Mr.
Be1knap's secretary, who aspired in
vain to Jane's hand,
James Grifhth as Tom Wilson was
as irresponsible and charming as a
pleasing personality, great faith in hu-
man natnre, inexperience and an in-
dulgent mother could make him. One
doubted whether his experience had'
altered him as much as the author'
would have us suppose. but Fern Dick-
son made Jane Belknap so convincing-
ly sensible and well balanced that one
had no fear for their future happiness
since Tom seemed quite willing to be
managed. Perhaps the most interest-
ing character was Merkel, as portrayed
by Rudolph Sanstedt. His understand--
ing of human nature, his appreciation
of the "home" which he found with
Tom's mother, his loyal and unselhsh
friendship, all covered by a gruif ex-
terior, made him a favorite with' the
audience. The most amusing charac-
ter, without doubt, was Joe Weinstein,
Allen Kennedy was as consistently
slangy, as superstitious, as grasping
and as ill bred a New Yorker as could
be found anywhere, and ye one felt
tContinued on page 41
SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1916.
PER. COPY, 7 CENTS
Harry E. Bradford, our popular prin-
cipal, took up his work in the School
of Agriculture four years ago. Prior
to his coming here he was superin-
tendent of the Kearney schools.
He received his college education at
the Nebraska Wesleyan and at' the
State University, getting his A. B.
HARRY E. BRADFORD
degree at 'the' latter institution in
190-1. From 1899 to 1902 he was prin-
cipal of the Geneva High School, dur-
ing 1904-l905, superintendent of the
Chadron city school. ' From 1905 to
1909 he was superintendent of the Au-
rora city schools, coming to the School
of Agriculture in 1912 from Kearney.
Professor Bradford is a 'man of wide
educational experience and combines
in a most pleasing personality those
characteristics which make a success-
iul teacher and supervisor. Since com-
ing here he has done much toward
ralslngmthe standard and increasing
the efficiency of the school. He is
known among the students for hais
' fairness and loyalay to -the school.
ALUMNI ATTENTION .
This publication is published for
the students, by the students
of the School of Agriculture. A
WE -WANT YOUR SUPPORT A
45 cents - - - per semester
90 " - - - " year
Send your subscriptions to the
by Oct. 1, '16
Greetings to Nebraska High Schools
With this number, the second of its
existence, The Aggie Tattler begins
its regular bi-monthly visits to the
high schools of Nebraska. lt sends
cordial greetings to the high school
teachers and students and asks only
a place on the reading table where its
pages may be read by any who may
The Aggie Tattler aspires to be'a
newspaper. Its mission is faithfully
and correctly to tell thecnews of the
University Farm Campus-and to stand
for the best'ln the daily life of the
Ail high school papers arebrequest-
ed to exchange with The Aggie Tattler
with the assurance that their pages
will be read by-the staff and the stu-
dents of the- School of Agriculture.
SOUTH OMAHA GOES DOWN T0
Juniors Win from Freshmen, Defeat-
inq Them by a Big
When the South Omaha boys invaded
Lincoln they came here with the drm
intention of planting the Aggie team
under the soil. Instead they returned
ln a 'butchered form They were de-
feated 29-l9. The score really does
not justify the quality of play given
out by South Omaha, They are a
team that is to be feared and respect-
ed. The flrst half was close and hard
fought. Close guarding featured,
which made basket shooting very dini-
cult. The first half ended 10-4 in
favor of the Aggies The good work
of Root, Ohlheiser and the center for
S. O was above par
The second half was a signal for a
spurt by both teams in basket shoot
ing. The S. O team really lost the
game by taking too many chances on
long shots. S. O. made a spurt and
came up to the Aggies, but realizing
the danger, the Farm team began to
display a whirlwind exhibition of team
.work and basket shooting. The game
ended 29-19 in favor of the Aggies
The second game lwalkawayj ol the
evening was staged by the Freshles
and the Juniors, the school cham-
pions. It really could not be classi-
fied among good basketball games.
The Freshies were completely out-
classed by the larger and stronger
Juniors. The Freshies put up'a game
light, but lt was hopeless. They never
had a chance from the start The
Juniors shot backet after basket,
while the Freshles looked on with dls-
may We hate to mention the score,
but as a matter of courtesy to the
Juniors 'it must be ddne. The score
was 23-3 in favor of the Juniors .
Commandant "One grandfatlEr
living? Is he on your father's or
Freshy: "Oh, 'e varies, sir: 'B
varies. 'E sticks up for both on 'em-
sort of nootral"'
The Junior Prom, held at the Tem-
ple theatre on the 12th, was a. great
success. About forty couples were in
attendance. The music was furnished
by Warde's orchestra and he sure
put up themusic in a way that pleased
The dancing started at 9' o'ciock,
and lasted until 12 o'clock. Punch
was served until a late hour, but due
to the excessive thirst of those pres-
ent lt finally disappeared among A
clatter of glasses and merry laugh-
The lights got really rude about 11
o'clock and kept winklng at intervals,
until at 12 o'clock they refused to
shine any more, and could they have
heard the many remarks not in their
favor they would have blushed'wlth
The committee in charge deserves.
much credit for the way lt ar-
ranged the programs, which were ln
class colors and of a neat design
Those present voted it the beat,
dance of the season and surely the
Ahest dance that a Junior class ever
wnwwwawaaaamw Sbucks 1916 wwaawaaaaaw
3 UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA 5
COI I EGF. OF AGRICULTURE
u LINCOLN T
E 'Opens September 13, 1916 T
I ' Offers a four year course of study leading to the degree, Bachelor of T
W Science In Agriculture, and Home Economics. T
Q Open to men and Women Who are graduates of four year, accredited high E
Q schools. U'
Q Faculty of over fifty men and Women who are specialists in their lines Q
Q of Work. , A
: Splendid equipment consisting of fine buildings and grounds, Well equipped -
Q laboratories and lecture rooms and broad acres of land for instructional and Q
Q experimental Work. Q
g Special course in practical agriculture for farmers. g
LN: IILNII IIIUNIII IILNIII IIIUXIII IIlNIIf IIILNIII IIILNII IIUXJIII IILNIII IIILNII IIHNIII IIUXJIII IIILNII IIUNIII ZIUNIII IIUNIIII Ig:-
3 UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA ' 3
S SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE g
n A 2
W Opens October 11, 1916 Q
W I l
Q technical secondary school teaching scientific farming and expert g
Q home keeping. H T
Q Course of study four years 5 each year six and one-half months. K
Q Open to young men and Women, fifteen years of age, with eighth grade Q
W preparation. A
W Students with one year of high school credit may graduate in three years. Q
E Students with two, three or four years of high school credit may graduate g
Q in two years. T
Q Mature students may enter as specials, choosing the subjects they most I
Q desire. Q
MWWQQWSEWQZQQQQQQZQE ShtlCk5 1916
it OW one moreiworo in closing. We wish to take 9?
E 5 U this opportunity to thank the many frienos 'who 3
is have so kinoly assisteo in the proouction of this 9?
21 E H1916 Sharks". C j 2
'55 : ' 1 ' 49
: we also wish to express to our. reaoers our apprecia- '
1 f tion of 'Dole Stuoio, 'Electric City 'Engraving Company 1
" ano woooruff Bank Dtote Company, for the careful ano '
it . . 9?
3 excellent workmanship, as well as for the many courtesies 3
.gg which have been extenoeo to us in the COLLFSQ of the busi-Q QL
'Eg ness relations which we have hao with them. ' -V i ' ' 3
E 2 We wish to express our gratituoe to the many busi- 1 2
9? ness firms which have so kinoly given us an abvertisement 95
E I for this volume, 'Gheir support, renoereo in the financial 1 Eg'
il? way, has enableo us to pu-t out successfully aularger ano 9?
E better "Shucks" than has ever been publisheo by the I 5
E stuoents of the School of ffkgriculture. : 3
if We will be content with our six months' work ano 9?
ie oevotion to this huge task if itserves no greater purpose ' 2?
it , than to help each one keep the pleasant memory of olo 'S
E familiar scenes, ano renew inhis heart the happiness of i 3
1 S. of fd. school bays. E
9? . , E
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