University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1902
Page 1 of 320
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1902 volume:
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, I LINCOLN
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l 'NEBRASKA STATE T 1 L
b Sl T SOCIETY ,is
dr? QQ? 95? ic,
Q35 34262 , i Q , It offers an op-
' W5 SQ? 596, P5 y L I B QQNA B91 .
X Y 595 1 63? XJ KITS offers, with
I si Q of instruction.
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1 ' ' ,and agricultural
' QQ? R595 954262 g S A V eering groups of
QQ? 9596? S, V Y. l No.
CM '1 la admittinff
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QQQ QQ? digg 1, and Mechanic
45428 395 I ' Q? ' ilbjects. There is
a " A , sic. ATeacliers'
C326 C ysical Education
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W? W 9598 Six Weeks' Summer Session Museum, valued at 360,000
QQ? 4396? Libraries-52,000 volumes University Farm
R595 W U. S, Experiment Station Weather Bureau
S595 M Holds Farmers' Institutes Herbarium-100,000 Specimens
1596? QQ? QQ? The State of Nebraska undertakes to furnish the best advanced instruc-
QQCQ tion in every study.
i 1596? 9529 Tuition free, except five dollars entrance fee, and reasonable fees in
f QQ? Q51 graduate and professional schools, and for incidentals.
Q95 W For further information address
M C5949 Hi G. SHEDD, UNIVERSI7 Y PUBLISIJEI?
9596? gil? LBYC? LINCOLZX7, NEBR.
The JohnA. Creighton Medical College
OMAHA, 'NEBRASKA -
HE college building was constructed for the purposes of a medical school and was completed
in 1897. It is located on the corner of 14111 and Davenport streets, only four or five blocks
from the business center of the city. It has the exclusive use of St. joseph's Hospital, where
newrly 3,000 patients were treated during the last year. It has free daily dispensaries at the col-,
lege building. It has a new amphitheater for clinical instruction, completed two years ago, and
directly connected with St. Ioseph's Hospital. It has 3,472 square feet of laboratory space. Each
student has the use of a microscope for the two years of microscopical work and a laboratory
experience of 22 hours a week for two school yeaI s. It is the policy of the college to offer as much
laboratory work as possible, believing this to be the foundation of a proper medical education.
The required period of study for the degree of Doctor of Medicine isfour years, each year covering
a school period of eight months. The first two years are devoted entirely to anatomy, physiology,
general and physiological chemistry, normal and pathological histology, hacteriology, and rnateria
medica. The last two years are devoted to the various branches of general medicine and surgery.
It is believed that the college with its laboratories and free daily dispensaries, St. joseph's
Hospital with its 300 beds and 3,000 patients per annum and the new clinical amphitheater for
medical and surgical Work, together with tl1e Presbyterian Hospital, offer as good facilities for the
study of medicine as are provided anywhere.
FoR ANY INFORMATION CONCERNING THE SCHOOL, WRITE OR CONSULT -11:1
DR. D. C.. BRYANT, 206 MCCague Bldg., l5th and Dodge Sts., Omaha, Nebr.
Cllze Lincoln Medical College
I 21 South I 4th Sffeef, Lincoln, Nebraska
We S, Lalita, p qmogressibe
M. D., Dean ffllgffoggb
Member of the - -
National Confecler- To Date
aiion of Eclectic ,
Medical Colleges -Equipped
All State Board requirements fully complied with. Graded Course-Four
terms of six months each, Either sex admitted upon equal terms. Entire class
Witness all operations in amphitheatre. juniors and seniors serve as assistants.
The Lincoln Medfcal COURSE-Four terms of six months each,
beginning September 15th each year.
College Offers 3 FEES-Life Scholarship 515125. Labora-
tory fees, etc., inclusive of all examinations
thorough Course in and diploma, average per term
NOTE-The success of a professional
Medicine and Surgery man or woman depends almost entirely
upon the practical application of what they
at a gvery IOZU Cost are taught. We make it a point to afford
such instruction to our students. Our col-
lege is in irst class standing in the medical
World. The cost of living is much less here than in larger cities, wh ch, together
with our low fees, places the cost of a profession Within the reach of students
who would otherwise be debarred from taking up either of the above professions
on account of the large expense. For catalogue address 1
Rooms 313, 314, 'Richards Blk., Lincoln, Nebf. gui B' Ml D'
IF I ,S PRE IUIVI HAIVIS
AND BRE KFASTI BACUN
f ,SHFTQ VERY HAM and piece of Breakfast Bacon
' we ship branded "Premiuz:n,' is carefully
. , .
selected, cured, and smoked with a View of giving
our customers the choicest and most appetizing
meat that can be produced. We take pride in
oifering you a brand of Sugar Cured Hams and
Breakfast Bacon that can 'not be excelled. Ask
your dealer for Swift's Premium. XfVrapped in parch-
ment paper, tied with blue ribbon. U. S. Govern-
SWIFT AND CQIVIP PACKING
AN PLANTS E
SAS CITY 'OMAHA Sr.LoU1S ST.JoSEPH ST. PAUL
A. H. FETTING
reek Letter Fraternity Jewelry
4: A Memorandum package sent to any Fraternity Member through
P the Secretary of his Chapter. Special designs and estimates
furinshed on Class Pins, Medals, Rings, etc. 1 1 1
WEMMWFAC ACOB NORTH 8L CO
TURE BLANK J
lj tj eg LINCOLN PAPER HOUSE .
General Trinzters and fBznders I
E have every facility for
the prompt and correct
production of Books, Catalogues,
Law Books, Pamphlets, etc.
We solicit the highest grade of
2 Work, and successfully compete
with printing firms throughout
3 the country. '29 This Sombrero
is a, fair sample of our Work. ef
E S T IIVIAT E S
FURNISHED JACOB g NORTH 86 CO.
ORDERS PROMP 1118 to II24 M STREET
TLY FILLED one 110 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
sv' J 'JJ
I Wise C 0 0 il?
Wir, R15 sv
56- 3 ll- 6 , 'ogq " N0
Zig I i Q F HE NEW spring and summer stock makes S9
,jf - A ' its debut now. Its predecessors have es-
N7 1, , ' ,Z tablished a most enviable reputation for Q0
4 Q3 Q ' -,Q P ' beauty and true worth, and the new stock Sl?
xx ph p won't fail to maintain the standard. Rather it
"3,.9jgavY' rx ' ' will add new laurels, more glory to this store's S92
A ML brilliant record. Every devartment contains the Sl!
gf- f ' ., ig season's representative grades of its respective
M wares, and' every article, no matter how humble Sli
n I' X N l nor how rich, is absolutely the -best value for
? sk! , if Qu the money to be had. We give special at- gg
' tention to mail orders. I I I I I I Z I I I I I "
Zacks, tatiorzerq, Wusie, and ietures
' E FEEL justiiecl in making the claim that Nebraska has
not a more complete, a more thoroughly up-to-date col-
lection of new and standard books, text-books, Bibles,
etc.-in the claim that our stock of stationery and supplies,
fountain pens and the like, comprises the newest and best
materials, the wanted articles and are priced at figures that
represent an actual money saving to the purchaser in every
instance. In music and pictures there are many advantages
offered you here that are not obtainable elsewhere. We sell
the late copyright music for half price. We offer the best
musical instruments at a narrow margin of profit, such as
exists only in department stores. And it's the same with the
pictures. Among the latter you'll iind many much sought
styles and subjects. We make a specialty of correct picture fram-
ing, and always have an extensive showing of mouldings on hand.
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-04nd the Celebrated
-"':Regenf " Shoes
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Soublished bq the
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glze Zlniversitq of YY b k
' Copyright, 1901,
By CHAS. E. W.f3r.:Ls,and,CHAs. W. POTTS
JACOB NORTH h 'c,o.
PRINTERS' AND EINDERS
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'Beffween fbe cofvers of fhis book
We hope yozz'II findl
Some bfi of poefry or prose
To suif your mind,
One Ziflle pfcfure or a skefch
04nd be inclined
'To ofverlook misfakes, ana' fo
Oar fazzlfs be bfind.
In affer years fwhen you sball farn
'These pages o'er,
'Tbey'lI dorzbfless bring fo you again
The scenes of yore,
04 happy memory of friends
Who are no morep
oqnd call' up pleasanf days of old
fzzsf by ihe score.
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IN BEHALF OF THE CLASS OF 1902
THE SOMBRERAO BOARD
RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME TO OUR
IE. JB6l1jEll'l'liI1 ZUTDPCWS
IN so DOING, WE DEDICATE LESS THE BOOK',
WHOSE VALUE AT BEST IS BUT TRANSITORY, AND
NVHOSE INTEREST IS IMPERMANENT,
-THAN OUR RESPECT AND APPRECIATION,
VVHICH ARE LAS PING
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CTHE LBOARD OF CREGENTS
THE QOARD OF CREGENTS
HON. H. L. GOCLD, Ogalalla. Term expires January, 1902
HON. CHAS. H. Morrill, Lincoln. Term expires january, 1902
HON. E. V. FORELL, Kearney. Ternn expires january, 1904
HON. GEO. F. KENOWER, XVisner. Term expires january, 1904
HON. JOHN L. TEETERs, Lincoln. Term expires january, 1906
HON.A EDSON RICH, Omaha. Term expires january, 1906
HON. E. V. FORELL, President, Lincoln
I. STUART DALES, Secretary, Lincoln
EXECUTIVE-E. v. Forell, H. L. Goold, John L. Teeters
FINANCE-GSO. F. Kenower, Edson Rich, Chas. H. Morrill
COURSES OF STUDY-H. L. Goold, Geo. F. Kenower, john L. Teeters
UNIVERSITY AND LIBRARY-JOh11 L. Teeters, Chas H. Morrill, Edson Rich
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WARD., X yf iw
HE history of the University has ofttimes been written, but never to our knowledge
has it been done with due regard to the true value of its sources. Out from the
mouths of the earliest witnesses cometh truth, and they who monger words and pander
verbious pabulum to a credulous public do much wrong. A ig for those would-be expo-
nents of our greatness, who annually, when the august alumni do congregate to eat lobster
salad witl1 dill pickles at a dollar a plate, do vent forth long ringing periods born from
overwrought imaginations and fraught with error. Such is not history.
Let us seek the sources.
The history of aland, of apeople, or of a community, and therefore of a university,
is best to be sought from -the lips of its Oldest Inhabitants. They are the ones who have
lived and seen. Age has laid its chastening burden upon their heads. You may seek
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them in the retirement of their daily circumjacence and gather in the story from their
own words. Here you may find truth.
Wliy should one be satisfied with fiction and fancy when the truth is to be had
from such reliable sources?
SO now we will write the true history of our institution. This is to be a history in
fact, not a mere pipe-dream or fancy. When you have read this you will know for a
surety that at last you have the straight of it. You may then cease your search. This
having been successfully accomplished, there will be no need for further effort. Not, at
least, until the University shall make some more history.
There are those with us who have been here well-nigh always. They are quiet
and unassuming, they do not attend alumni banquets, though some of them are strong on
Friday evenings at the two chapels or at exercises at the Oliver. They seldom make
speeches or write for the college papers. They are reticent and modest, but they have
been here since the beginning, and kind of by absorption they have taken in much wisdom.
How could it be otherwise when they had so much constantly for an environment, and
endosrnosis and exosmosis are still on the statute books in the Department of Physics.
First we sought Shaw, the Carpenter. -
" You done the right thing, yes sir, the right thing this time," he at once asserted,
" when youfcome to me iirst. If therels anybody' that knows aboutfit, it's me, for I've
seen i all happen. I've lent my assistance to many Chancellors. I've seen them come
and I've seen them go, but I stavs right here all the time. I've out-lasted lots of the
professors. Seems they're a sort of shifty lot, lackin' in steadiness, balance, and the
power of observation. I take some pride in the high success attained in the management
of my department. It's most mighty important to have Someone to look after the me-
chanical de-tails. It gives tone to an institution to have all the doors shut without sag-
ging and to see that there's no glass out of the windows.
" Wheii I first come here things was just kind of gettin' started. There was one
building, kind of a cross between a village church and a country school-house, that stood
nigh in the middle of the campus. There was a hedge fence all around the outside, and
insides it was all growed up to sunflowers and plum bushes.
" By and by I got some buildinls started. I put up most of them myself, sometimes
hirin' a man from down town to do the hard liftin'. 'Long about that time I got my first
dog, name was 'Bob'g he was just a pup then. I-Ie was a little brown setter, fine one, I
tell you. Then I laid the walks and put up the fences. I set out some trees and planted
some sweet flag and asparagus.
"Then I got some more dogs. D'you see them tisties th it I traded to Uhl? You
ort to go over to his house to see them. I've got two more of them at home. They're
four dollars apiece.
" Then I put up some of the buildin's out at the farm. Didn't take me so long to
do this, for by that time I had got it down to a system. I made out the plans, then hired
some men, and just stood around to do the bossin'. You see that buggy out there ?
That's the one I traded for to Prof. Kimball. I put in two newspokes yesterday and
painted the felleys. Guess I'll hitch up the gray colt after supper and take a drive out
to the Pen. I know a girl on the road from there over to the Asylum, and if she's at
home I'll take her out for a drive. I'd think of gettiifl
" What, you'll have to be goin'? Well, come in again when your class is over and
I'll tell you the rest. Come over some night and have a look at them pups."
John Green, when approached, said as follows:
" Yes, the University has grown. I ought to know for I have been' here longer than
anybody, and, being situated in an important position, I am able to see how things are go-
ing. When I irst began there was only one small frame building. There were two big
sheet-iron stoves and the University had a team of mules to haul wood with from the
creek down by where the Penitentiary now is. I chopped it all myself except .once in a
while when one of the professors would come out and give me a turn by dragging at the
other end of the saw. After a while the lmain building was put up. Then I had to
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hustle coal, two big buckets at a time, to feed the cannon stove up where Professor
Sherman held forth on Truth and Beauty and Hamlet on the third floor. But it's dif-
ferent now.' Counting it up the other day, I found that there are one hundred and
eighty-four and twelve-seventeenths miles of steam and water pipes under my constant
surveillance and supervision. It is all a marvel of complexity, and the burden of respon-
sibility to anyone else would be truly appalling. But I have so far perfected the entire
system that I am now able to enjoy almost uninterrupted immunity from labor. Of
course I still keep up my studies. Other men are now provided who do all the work. I
have lived to see the day when I have my own underground passageway from building
to building. This is just as it should be. I might say in passing that this year marks
an epoch. The successful establishment of ihe new auxiliary smoke stack which took
place during the current year is a triumph well worthy the beginning of a new century.
Yes, I look for great things in the near future. With proper administration and good
g H15 TORICA L
heating the institution can not fail to prosper. But you will pardon me, it is now time
for me to begin preparation for my next lecture on ' The Climatic Conditions Now EX-
isting in the Libraryf I have already given you far more information than it is my usual
Wont and custom to furnish free gratis for nothing. I am forced to ask you, with all due
courtesy and deference,,if you will not kindly take your departure."
We took it at once.
When we emerged from the west door of the boiler house we observed a number
of half-naked youths disporting themselves about the athletic Held. Following them at
a short distance with horse bucket and a scrubbing brush was our old friend Jack Best.
Knowing for a certainty that he, too, was an Old Inhabitant, and feeling equal to just
about one more before supper, we lifted him a call.
"Ye"re right, mahn! Ye're right. There's no mistakin' about it. We're a-comin'
an a bit stronger every year. I've been 'ere a long time, I 'ave, and it's me that knows.
Them was reat times then when I first come. I 'adn't been 'ere long from I-Iinffland
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then, but I knowed the ways. I knowed the ways of trainini But it was a small b1t
there was adoinl then. LYou couldn't start nothin' for there wasn't nothin' to be started.
Somebody 'ad an old croquet set and four mallets. Pretty 'ard to do good trainin' on
croquet. Miss Smith and some of the young lads on the faculty used to play a bit of
tennis on Saturday if the wind didn't blow. But that's all gone by. Things are comin'
on better now. The boys are doin' right well. I'm proud of them, I am. But you'll
'ave to excuse me now. There's a fellow over to the gymnasium that got 'it in the back
with a sixteen-pound shot the other afternoon. I'll 'ave to go over and rub some lini-
ment on 'im before I goes to my supper. So long." And he was gone.
Abrupt as was J'ack's departure, yet on the whole we felt well pleased. It was
gratifying to get so much that would make good copy, and Iack's haste was certainly
excusable. Any one with the least particle of tl1e milk of human kindness could not Rnd
fault with him for going on such an errand of mercy. A man whose floating ribs have
lost their moorings from the impact of a cold, unfeeling cannon ball certainly needs lini-
ment and other attentions, and this even to the neglect of history. Anybody would
agree to that except Professor Fling and Guernsey. I I
That night we lay awake for quite a space enjoying that placid, restful, soothing
complaisance that comes to you when you have a good piece of work well begun.
4' It is so easyf' we mused, and crossed our hands comfortably on our breast. " We
will see the professors to-morrow, and it all will be done." We felliinto a deep, dreamless
slumber, and in the morn.ng awoke much refreshed.
After breakfast we started in We saw them all. We interviewed the great, the
small, the young, the old, the gray, the bald, the sociological, the agricultural, the poly-
conomical, and all the rest. We took notes. We began that way, and we kept it up.
It impressed the professor. Being a junior, and having three examinations yet to pull
through with, we felt somehow that it would pay. But it was a dreary round. The
monotony became well-nigh unbearable. Retiring, at last, to a bench under a shade tree
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we read our notes through. They were all just alike. They read much like this:
' 'Um-ah-yes. The University, why has it prospered, how has it prospered, and what
will it have come to be ten years hence? I hardly know where to begin. Ah-a-hum, ah
-yes. I might say-um-ah-yes. This department has done a great work. Its scope has
become broader. It has strengthened the University, Ah-ahum-we have all the best
students. Some indifferent ones who are hunting snaps go to other departments. The
best ones come here. The future? Um, well, it is hard to say. I think that it is quite
safe. Yes, ah-yes, I should say that it was entirely safe. The regents seem to feel very
friendly toward me, and I feel certain by the time that you mentioned the remainder of the
University will, in a large degree, have been abolished, and then of course the rapid evolution
of the University towards prosperity will no longer be in question. My suggestions?
Um--um-ah, I think-on the whole-that in that last statement of mine is contained
the only suggestion I would rnake. I think that it contains all that would be neededf,
We had exhausted the sources.
ELISHA BENJABIIIN ANDREWS, LL.D., University of Nebraska, Chancellor and President of tl1e Senate
GROVE ETTINGER BARBER, A.M.,
HUDSON H. NICHOLSON, A.M.,
LUCIUS A. SHERMAN, Ph.D ., .
. . . Professor of the Latin Language and Literature
. . . . . . Professor of Chemistry
I Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
if Professor of the English Language and Literature ,
CHARLES EDYVIN BESSEY, Ph.D., LL.D., . . Dean of the Industrial Collegeg Professor of Botany
AUGUST HIALNIAR EDGREN, Ph.D.,
DEVVITT B, BRACE, Ph.D.,
JAMES T. LEES, Ph.D., , .
HOWARD WALTER CALDYVELL, A.M., . .
MANOAH B. REESE, . . .
ELLERY AVILLIABIS DAVIS, Ph.D.,
LAURENCE FOSSLER, A.M., . , .
ERYVIN HINCICLEX' BARBOUR, Ph.D
FRED MORROW FLING, Ph.D., .
LAWRENCE BRUNER, B.Sc., .
GOODXVIN DELOSS SWEZEV, A.M., ,
HENRY BALDWIN XVARD, Ph.D.,
GEORGE W. A. LUCKEY, Ph.D., .
W. G. LANGWORTHY TAYLOR. LL.B
OSCAR V. P. STOUT, C.E., . .
CHARLES RUSS RICHARDS, M.M.E.,
A. Ross HII,L, Ph.D., . .
MORGAN BROOKS, M.E., .
HENRY 'H. VVILSON, LL.M.,
CHARLES A. ROBBINS, LL.B.,
T. LYTTLETON LYON, B.Sc., .
EDGAR ALBERT BURNETT, BSC.,
JOHN 'XVI-HTE, Ph.D., . .
ALBERT EUGENE DAVISSON, A.B.,
CHARLES S. LOBINGIERJ M.LL.,
THOMAS MOREV HODGDIAN, AM.,
FRANK BTACKOY JOHNSON, Ph.D.,
CLARA CONKLIN, A.M., . .
ROLLINS ADAMS EMERSON, B.Sc.,
JAMES INGERSOLL XVYER, B.L.S.,
ROSCOE POUND, Ph.D., . .
ALFRED MIINDY AVILSON, Pl1.D.,
AVILLIAM FRANCIS D.-ANN, A,M., .
EDGAR LENDERSON HINMAN, P11.D
ROSA BOUTON, A.M., . Adjunct
ALBERT LUTHER CANDY, Ph.D.,
Glifdliflli RICH.-XRD CHATBVRN, A.M.,
S Dean of the Graduate School
' E Professor of Linguistic Science and Sankrit
. , . . . . . . . Professor of Physics
Examining Dean, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature
. . . . Professor of American History
. Dean of the College of Law
. . . . . Professor of Mathematics
Professor of the Germanic Languages and Literature
., ...... , . Professor of Geology
Professor of European History
. 'Professor of Entomology
, Professor of Astronomy
. Professor of Zoology
. . . . . Professor of Pedagogy
Professor of Political Economy and Sociology
. . Professor of Civil Engineering
. Professor of Mechanical Engineering
. . Professor of Philosophy
. Professor of Electrical Engineering
, . . . Professor of Law
. Professor of Law
. Professor of Agriculture
. . . Professor of Animal Husbandry
Professor of General and Analytical Chemistry
. . Professor of Agricultural Education
. . . . Professor of Law
. . . . Associate Professor of Mathematics
Associate Professor of Latin Language and Literature
. Associate Professor of Romance Languages
. Assistant Professor of Horticulture
, . , , , , , , Librarian
Instructor in American History and Jurisprudence
. . . Assistant Professor of Semitic Languages
Adjunct Professor of Greek Language and Literature
., ..... Adjunct Professor of Philosophy
Professor of Chemistryg Director of the School of Domestic Science
. . . , . . Adjunct Professor of Mathematics
Adjunct Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering
EANS AND FACULTY
Fred Morrow Flin
Edward A. Ross
W. G. Langwort
H. H. Nicholson
g Jas. T. Lees
Ellery NV. Davis
Charles E. Bessey
August H. Edgren
L. A Sherman
Heury B. Ward
Mauoah B. Reese
Grove E. Barber
G. W. A. Luckey
Howard W. Caldwell
DeWiLt B. Brace ,
'-'. -'. .-.. ..x
.nrrJ1u.-- . .
Geo. R Chuthuru
Paul I-I. Grumnmnu
A. L. Brown
XVill:n'd W. Votaw
Frederic E. Clements
john White Geo. H. Morse
Edgar L. Hillman Prosser H. Frye
Chas. R. Richards I-Ienrietm M. Brock
T. L. Lyon Geo. A. Loveland
May C. Xvllililig
E. F. Piper
C. A. Robbins
Clam Conk in
Albert I.. Candy
Goodwin D. Swezcy
B. E. Moore Melvin A. Price R. W. Thatcher Anne L. Barr john E. Almy
Louise Pound Robert H. Wolcott T. L. Bolton E. A. Burnett T. M Hodgman
W. F. Dann Myrtle Wheeler H. G. Shedd Sarah S. Hayden Clarence A. Skinner
Carrie Barbour Roscoe Pound Frank M. Johnson H. H. Wilsoxi Anna B. Reed
C. C. Engberg Robert S. Hiltner C. S, Lobiugier Schuyler W. Miller julia E. Loughridge
F04 C UL TAY
A. T. Peters E. H. Barbour Marie L. Fossler J. I. Wyer A. E. Davisson
BURTON EVANS MOORE, A.M., .
PRossER HALL FRYE, A.B., .
ROBERT HENRI' XVOLCOTT, A.M.,-
GUERNSEY JONES, Ph.D., .
CLARENCE A. SIUNNER, 1 h.D.,
LOUISE POUND, Ph.D., . .
PAUL H. GRUlVIlNI.ANN, A.lVI.,
XVILLARD KIMBALL, .
E. A. Ross, Ph.D. .
. . Adjunct Professor of Physics
Adjunct Professor of English Language
. . Adjunct Professor of Zoology
. Adjunct Professor in European History
. . Adjunct Professor in Physics
Adjunct Professor of English Literature
. Adjunct Professor of Germanic Languages
. . Director of the School of Music
. Lecturer on Sociology
'VVALTER BOOTH, A.B., ......... Director of Athletics
ANNE -LOUISE BARR, . Instructor in Physical Training and Director of W'Ornen's Gymnasium
AMANDA HENRIETTA HEPPNER, A.lVI., ....... '. Instructor in German
fflbsevzl on leave, I900'I9OI.D
Instructor in Astronomy and Meteorologyg Observer
GEORGE ANDREW LOVELAND' HL" ' and Section Director, United States XVeather Bureau
FREDERIC EDNVARD CLERIENTS, Ph.D., ...... Instructor in Botany
GEORGE H. MORSE, B.E.E., . . Instructor in Electrical Engineering
ROBERT MORITZ, Ph.D., . . . . . Instructor in Mathematics
SCI-IUYLER XVILLIAM MII.LER, A.M., . Instructor in the English Language
BELVA MARY LIERRON, B.L., .
MRS. P. V. M. RAYMOND, .
MAY CYNTHIA YVHITING, A.B., .
EDIVIN FORD PIPER, A.B., .
. Instructor in Political and Economic Science
Instructor in Sight Reading, University Chorus Classes
. . . . Instructor in English Literature
. Instructor in the English Language
HARRY GRAVES SHEDD, A.M., . .
ROBERT SILVER HILTNER, A.M., .
THADDEUS LINCOLN BOLTON, P1I.D.,
CARL CHRISTIAN ENGBERG, Ph.D.,
MARY LOUISE FOSSLER, MA.,
ALLEN L. BRONVN, B.L.,
MAY CHAMBERLAIN. A.M., .
ALICE M. HOWEI.L, .
JOHN E. ALMY, Ph.D.,' .
ALBERT BUELL LEWIS, A.B.,
C. E. PREVEY, A.M., .
ANNETTE PHILBRICK, .
ELIZABETH RUSSELL WING,
NELLIE IONE COMPTON, A.B., .
CARRIE ADELINE BARBOUR, B.Sc., .
MELVIN A. PRICE, . .
JULIA E. LOUGHRIDGE, A.B.,
CHARLES CHOWINS, .
W. W. VOTAW,
SARA S. HAYDEN, .
MRS. HENRIETTA M. BROCK, .
ROSCOE W. THATCHER, B.Sc.,
ALBERT T. PETERS, ..... .
Instructor in English Language and Literature
. . . . . Instructor in Chemistry
. Instructor in Philosophy
Instructor in Mathematics
. . . . Instructor in Chemistry
Instructor in Military Tactics
' Acting Commandaut of the University Cadet Battalion
. . Instructor in Germanic Languages
. . . Instructor in Elocution
. . . Instructor in Physics
Assistant Instructor in Zoology
. . . Instructor in Sociology
Assistant Instructor in Domestic Science
. . . . Assistant Librarian
. . First Assistant in Library
Assistant Curator of the Museum
. Instructor in Mechanical Drawing
Assistant in the School of Agriculture
. . Instructor in Woodwork
. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
Director of the School of Fine Arts
. . . Instructor in the Art School
. Assistant Chemist at the Experiment Station
. . D.V.M. at the Experiment Station
VV. H. MUNGER, United States District Judge, . Lecturer on Practices in the Federal Courts, 1899-1900
FRANK IRVINE, B.S., LL.B., . . . .
W. W. GIFFIN, LL.B. ,....
JACOB FAWCETT, Judge of the District Court, .
VVILLIAIVISON S. SUMMERS, B.Sc.,,LL.B., . .
. Lecturer on the Law of Damages, 1899-1900
. . . Lecturer on lfVills, 1899-1900
. . . Lecturer on Insurance, 1899-1900
Lecturer on Statutory Construction, 1899-1900
B. F. GOOD, LL.B., ...... Lecturer on the Limitations of Action, 1899-1900
NVILLIAM G. HASTINGS, A.B., Judge of the District Court, Lecturer on Suretyship and Guaranty, 1899-1900
JAMES L. GREENE, M.D. ,.... .
JAMES H. MCINTOSH, . .
CLARA ANGELINE MULLIKEN, A.B., .
MARY HENDERSON AMES, . .
ARCHIBALD L. HAECRER,
IRA H. HAXTFIELD, B.L., .
Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence, 1899-1900
. . . Lecturer on Federal Practice
. . . Assistant in Library, 1898
. Assistant in charge of Engineering Libraries
. . . . Assistant in Dairying
. Assistant, The College of Law
FELLOWS, 1900- I 90 I
Amg7'Zm7Z Hl5!07j'- - Eleczfrical .E71g'i7Z6L'lZ.77g'-
CLARK EDWARD PERSINGER, A.B.
GEORGE GRANT I-IEDGCOCK, B.Sc.
CORA FRANCES SMITH, B.Sc. '
JOHN-LEWIS SHELDON, B.Sc.
HERBERT SILAS EVANS, B.Sc.
JENNIE LENORA FOX, A.B.
HOMER CLYDE HOUSE, A.M.
ROBERT CHEER LANSING, B.Sc.
Euffopemz Hislofjf- Latin-
JULIA MARIE CREWITT, A.B. NELLIE LEOTA DEAN, A.B.
CARL HENRY NIEIER, A.B. pgdagogy-
Geology- WILLIAM R. HART, A.B.
CASSIUS ASA FISHER, A.B. Pkifosgphyl
Germanic Lavzgzmges- FREDERICK HENRY KUHLIVIANN, A.B.f
fMrs.j EDITH GERTRUDE CLEMENTS, A.B. jggmamg La,,g,,ag'05-
JOHN LOUIS KIND: A-B JOHN LAWRENCE GERIG, A.B.
Greek- H HELENE DRESSER FLING, B.Sc.
ROBERT DALE ELLIOTT, A.B. - Zoology-
CLAUDIUS MCCLAX'E STORY, A.B. FRANK ELBERT WATSON, A.M.
SCHOLARS, 1900-19010 A
American Histoijf- Philosopfiy- V
LEON ELIBIONS AYLSVVORTH, A.B. WINIFRED FLORENCE HYDE, A.B.
GRACE ISABEL RUSHTON, A-B- YVILLIAM BELL CARTMELL, B.Sc.
CHARLES WILLIAM XVALLACE, A,B. FRED JOHN B A1-ES, B.Sc.
Emropiiu HZSf07j!- Polificfzl Economy-
ANDA JOSEIHHINE SUNDEAN, A.B. A JOHN JAMES LEDWITH, BISC.
Greek- Z I 0 R ,
EUGENIE MACKIN, A,B. 00 051'-
- - HENRY YVEBSTER GRAYBILL, B.Sc.
EVA MARY MCCUNE, A.B.
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ADMINISTRA TI VE OFFICERS
ELISHA BENJAMIN ANDREWS, LL.D. . ..... Chancellor
I. STUART DALES, M.Ph., . . . Secretary of the Board of Regents
JAMIE W. CRABTREE, . . . Inspector of Accredited Schools
MAX VVESTERMANN, . ...... Accountant
GILBERT H. ELLSWORTH, . . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
H. G. SHEDD, A.M., . . . Publisher and Chancellor's Secretary
ELLEN SMITH, A.M,, . A .... Registrar
MABEL I. TUTTLE, . . . Recorder
E. H. CLARK, A.B.. . . . . . Executive Clerk
VIRGINIA M. HOFFIVIAN, A.B., . .... Chancellor-ls Slenographer
ELVA DEMPSTER, . . . ...... Clerk to Registrar
XVM. W. MARSHALTJ, . Executive Clerk Agricultural Experiment Station
IRA D. ICYLE, . . . . Clerk Agricultural Experiment Station
O. 1. FEE, . . . . Assistant to Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
MARIE JENSEN, .......... Chief Stenographer
F. Y. CHURCHILL, F. S. BARKS, W. L. DUCKER, WM. SHEAR, . . . Stenographers
EDWARD T. DAILEY ,........ . . Messenger
H. H. ROBERTS, F. A. CUSCADEN, ..... Ofnce Assistants
JOHN GREEN, . .... Engineer Power and Heating Plant
T. M. LAWRENCE ,... ....... A ssistant Engineer
Henry Obermann, Pirsi F1'1'e11m11,- john C. Fitzpatrick, Safamz' Fz'1'w1m1z,- Frank SlgO1lI'llC-Y,FiI'077l071,'
E. H. Gullion, Fzrflfzzziz.
E. E. BRACKETT ,........... Electrician
A, L. Bowers, Nfgfzi N!lIZfL'h7lltZ1I,' I. H. Shaw, Cmy5e11fw',- J. D. Courtney, .E7Ig'il16E7' ai FH7'77Z,' John
Best, Afiflzdmzl Grj'7lZlItZSf7l711 Baths, Laura Pierce, 14fZlE11lf!Z7?f lV'071lf'IZ,5 Gjf1m1a5i1z1l1.
L. MCR:-zynolds, U7lZ'Z!L'7'SZ'41f H'fzZ!,' A. O.
Edgington,Lf07'zz1jf,' A. E. Porter, JVebm5kzz
Ha!!,- Richard Adams, Chewziml Labora-
f07jl,' jacob Frankforter, rliecharzir Ari.:
HaZ!,' J. XV. Ulil, G1'a1z!HaZ!,- M. R. Pool,
Eleciric and Jll'cc!za1zz'mZ Shops, A. I. Smith,
Daily L77LZ'lCl,f7Z,Q',' XVIII. J. Hanke, .5Z'lZI'1'07Z
J. S. Ellis, A'f61'czskzz HalZ,- I. L. Schuyle-
nian, L1'bra1jf,- A. I. Niles, G. W. Dudley,
Ufzizfevfsily I1'a!!,- Ralph E. Turner, Chemi-
cal L:zborczz'01jf,' R. H. McReynolds, Me-
clz1mz'cA7'z'5 HalZ,- I. E. Campbell, .ZW-671L07'7'LZl
ELLEN SMITH, Registrar.
GRAD UA CTE SCHOOL
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HE last few years have brought about a more rapid growth in the Graduate School
than in the University proper. The number of its students Cnow one hundred and
fortyl, is almost three limes what it was live, years ago. The quantity of special gradu-
ate work offered by the various departments has increased perhaps as much. This prog-
ress in the Graduate School lessens a heretofore striking difference between the Univer-
sity of Nebraska and older institutions. The well established University lays great stress
on its graduate work, and the standing of a school is largely determined by the value of
its higher degrees. More and more is being thoughtof an education higher than that
which leads to a bacheloris degree. Perhaps, in America, we are approaching conditions
existing in German universities, where none but higher degrees are granted. indeed,
there is some such question now being agitated.
Witliiii the last Lwo years there has been a concerted activity among the graduate
students as a body. There is now a strong Graduate Club, belongirg to the Federation
of Graduate Clubs, which consists of societies from all the most important universities and
colleges in the United States. Last year our Hrst Gmn'zmz'e fJ7Z!ffL'fI.!I was published. It
was such a success that hereafter it is to be published twice during the school year. It
is useful, not only as an advertisement for the University and its Graduate School, but
through it the Librarian makes many exchanges for other such publications in America
This Spring the University, and the Graduate School in particular, will feel the
loss of Dean Edgren when he leaves to assume new duties i11 Sweden. Not only has he
been an inspiration on account of his reputation as one of the world's scholars, but on
account of present achievement. He is constantly putting out products of his own re-
search work, being a most practical head of a school whose object is to foster research
work and produce what shall add to 1l1611iS enlightenment.
The following is a roll of the graduates since the publication of the last Annual.
MASTERS OF ART
ANnERsoN, Oscfua LUIDVIG, M..-X. '01,
BEANS, HAL 'l'1aUn-IAN, B.Sc. '99, MA. '00.
BELL, ALBERT THOMAS, B. Sc. '98, M.,-X. 'LAL
B12NNE'ivr, JOHN Niewrox, A.B. '90, Doane College M.A.. 'SEL
BowI.nx', Cx-mimics EDKYARD, A.B. '97, Doane College MA., 'O1.
BROWN, JOHN FREDERICK, Strasburg, Germany, M.A. 'U0.
BI'LI.0CK, FLOR.-x, .-MB. '97, BIA.. 'HSL
MASTERS OF ARC?
CAPPS, EARL VANHISE, B.Sc. '95, E.E. '96, Ill. Uni. M.A. '99.
CREKVITT, JULIA SUMNER, A.B. '98, M.A. '00.
CROOK, ZENO, E.B.SC. in E.E. '97, M.A. '99.
DALES, BENTON, B.Sc. '97, M.A. '99.
DAVIS, AMOS ALTON, A.B. '91, Doane College M.A. '00.
FISHER, CASSIUS ASA, A.B. '98, M.A. '00.
FRANKLIN, MRS. VIOLA PRICE, Ph.M., Mt. Union College, Ohio, M.A. '99.
GERE, MARIEL CLAPHAM, B.Sc. '95, M.A. '99.
GOULD, CHARLES NEXVTON, B.Sc. '93, Southwest Kansas College M.A. '00.
HAECICER, ELFLEDA FRANCES, B.L. '98, Minn. M.A. '00.
- HART, WM. R., A.B. '96, M.A. '00.
HASKELL, MARX' EMMA, A.B. '99, M.A. '00.
HENRY, MARGARET EDITH, A.B. '98, M.A. '00.
HENRY, ALDEN EDSON, A.B. '98, M.A. '99. L.
IEFFORDS, CLYDE RAY, A.B. '98, M.A. '00.
KLINO, LINUS WARNER, A. B. '92, Augustana College M.A. '99.
KIRSCHSTEIN, JOHN HENRY, Ph.B. '87, Drake M.A. '00.
KUHLMANN, CHARLES, AeB. '97, M.A. '00.
LYMAN, RUEUS ASHLEY, A.B. '97, M.A. '99.
LYNN, MARGARET, B.SC. '89, Tarkio M.A. '00.
MOSS, SIMON lVIARTIND.-ALE, A.B. '97, M.A. '00.
NIKAIDO, YASUJURO, B.Sc. '96, Nebraska Wesleyan M.A. '99.
OBERLIES, LOUIS CLARK, A.B. '95, M.A. '99.
PANCOAST, ARTHUR CHESTER, A.B. '97, M.A. '00.
PARMELEE, HOYVARD COON, B.Sc. '97, M.A. '99.
PEEBLES, WINIERED MARIE, A.B. '94, Battle Creek M.A. '00
PERSINGER, CLARK EDDiUND, A.B. '97, Cornell College M.A. '00.
PETERSON, ALFRED OLAF, B.Sc. '96, M.A. '00.
PHELIJS, ELLA LOOMIS, A.B. '99, M.A. '00.
PHILBRICK, FRANCIS SAMUEL, B.Sc. '97, M.A. '99.
PIPER, EDYVIN FORD, A.B. '97, M.A. '00.
RANSOM, BRAYTON EIONVARD, B.Sc. '99, M.A. '00.
REED, MRS. ANNA YEOMANS, A.B. '99, M.A. '00.
SEARSON, JAMES WILLIANI, A.B. '96, M.A. '99.
SHEAR, CORNELIUS LOTT, B.Sc. '97, M.A. '01,
SHEDD, HARRY GRAVES, A.B. '97, M.A. '00. I
STEVENS, JAMES FRANKLIN, B.Sc. '81, Classical Seminary M.A. '00.
STUEE, FREDERICK AMOS, A.B. '93, Nebraska Wesleyan M.A. '00.
SULLIVAN, MARY, A.B. '98, M.A. '00.
TEELE, RAY PALMER, A.B. '97, M.A. '99.
40 73 35 ' A, W
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f ' ' 1,
HE year 1900 opened up for us with an election, and as a result of the agitation
Lucian J. Marsh came out as President, Edna Wetzel, Vice-President, Emma Neid-
hart, Secretary, and Swallow, Treasurer. During the reign of these oihcers occurred the
renowned battle of the Greeks over the junior Promenade. When the noise of the con-
flict had died away it was found that Hal H. Roberts had come olf victorious as Chair-
man, and Tukey was assured of his position as Master of Ceremonies.
Again the sound of political thunder was raised and the contestants struggled
right violently, until at last, as leader of his hosts, L. H. McKellip was made President,
with Katherine McLaughlin, Vice-President, Edith Jackson, Secretary, and Lucien J.
During the whole year the Class of 1900 had been arrogant and boastful. We had
been quietly trying to teach them better. A cap disappearing now and then, or a cane
missing, seemed to have no general eifect on the class. So when, on the day of Hon.
W. I. Bryan's famous address at the University, the Seniors disturbed the entire city as
well as the University, and even desecrated the chapel with their clamor and childish
chatter andactions, we rose in our might and taught them that they were not the only
class in the University, that, although we were long suffering and kind, yet when
patience ceased to be a virtue we could arise and assert the common justice of all with a
strong hand. Their banner and vainly-hoped-for impregnable line went down pat the
first charge. Their forces were left in pieces on the field. I
When we assembled in our last year on the boards at the Uni. play l1ouse, we de-
termined to continue in our usual quiet, unobtrusive way, and began by electing T. J.
Hewitt President, H. McClenahan, Vice-President, Florence Howell, Secretary, and
McKellip to guard our councils. We did not elect aTreasurer, as that office was entirely
On the football Held we proved that we were men worthy to meet all comers. The
active campaign for graduation began. Hats and canes for boys, hats, caps, and gowns
for girls were decided on as the regalia. We continued to outnumber our foes at each
When again we met in council of war we chose J. S. Swenson as President, Rosaline
Hess as Vice-President, Lena Anthony as Secretary, and E. E. Brackett as Treasurer,
with T. I. Hewitt as General Lookout.
Since H brevity is the soul of wit," we shall forbear an account of the notable Pie
Feed, where the hungry Juniors were able to view the good things only from afar, the
renewal of the time-honored league with the Sophomoresg the Senior party, where not a
Senior failed to attend because of juniors, of the Hag of 1901, which stood the test, and
of the unlucky juniors who had to pay the debt which their betters incurred. However
modest We may be, we must insist that we are at the head of the University-that there
are no others like us.
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To TA L ECLIPSE
T is a distressingly long time between eclipses. But there has been one, visible to
everybody. The junior Class has eclipsed everything. We are a very modest, un-
assuming lot. We have Won all the football, baseball, track, basketball, golf, tennis,
and other kinds of meets.
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We have a corner on University spirit. We
are literary, and dramatic, and social, and Wear
patent leather shoes, and know a good thing when
we see it, e.g., The junior Class.
To TAL E CL IPSE
If we had been taken to Paris to the exposition we should all be wearing blue
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Our brain Weight is Cajway up, and our type of Cranium lies about evenly between
brachiocephalic and doliohocephalicg that is, the index of our skulls is about 80.
Our type of beauty inclines to the Christy rather than the Gibson kind, if there
can be an average of such variety. And We have none of the Stanlavvs sort.
which is Cajway ahead of the Classic
NVl1en we came we
boxes like this. We use
The nrst year Mr.
sonal sketch-anyway, Mr.
broucfht with us four little
one ex ery year
P-, but this isn't a per-
Potts touched it with a ham-
W'e have established an entirely unique kind of personality known as the Classique,
f A e ull by .
mer, and it landed hini in
the force of it caught a
the presidential chair, and
fair-haired girl for treasurer
T0 TA L E CL IPSE
,ij-: V Cfair-haired, Without any per-oxide of Hydrogeuj. The ex-
plosion seemed to affect her mind, for she has since affiliated
J ' Eid
f f A herself with the Seniors.
1 , " Last year We expected to light it by a slow fuse, but
somebody flung it right into class-meeting, and the fur flew in
RD XA- all directions. A
T 1 .gl number lost their i
jx 'U heads, but most X i S 13 ik
1 I Q F T have recovered. It p S - :,LQx
dreadfully enfee- -- 5
bled the mind of the last Senior class presi- i U ' W ' WEE.. 41
dent Cto-Wit: Svvensonj. The Worst injured ' f, ,-
was a certain law student who has fallen back X f
in '03 from the shock. x'
This year the box is entrusted to the ' i N
Sombrero Board, which used it to blast out a . ' V X fel X T if
lot of solid stuff. This is it. This is the Xi in-Xxga
blasted stuff. I s. ' - l 51, X ,
And next year-but that's a secret. P -- E3
We Won't tell where we keep it either, for .. f ,I N
some of the under-classmeu might get it and T '
hurt thems.-lves. Our Alma Mater makes us
keep it on the top shelf where sticky little Freshman
fingers can't get it nor cherubic
g Alma Mater is awfully
'34 careful of her children. She X f Q - ff,
Q Q has them all vaccinated before
6:33 she lets them leave home. Of
i all her family of four We are the x g g H, DT ' most promising, i.e., half of our E?,?qf 5357
fi if of girls have given promise to some- 5-Qiygifk
body or other, and the other half M J
give promise of doing likewise.
We promised the Chancellor we
would be good. We promised
ourselves a good time and lively work, when We started out, and we have had both.
The junior Prom. is typical of the one and Miss Shield's credit-book of the
Bdr We are the biggest class yet, speaking qualitatively and numerically,
T i d 6 Truthfully and Beautifully. We are possessed of innumerable Revelatory ideas,
Elm some of them of the kind with a fence around them.
If-Ie d You can't single out stars in the galaxy, we are like that, so universally
and uniformly bright that the observer is dazzled. We- have not many double
stars. The Guile girls are our best specimen, though Mr. Dunavvay and Miss Buckmaster
. To TA L ECLIPSE
constitute a species of double star-quite a conspicu
" 'f 6
, A..' " " ,rjiif ous one. Most of our stars are of the Hrst and sec-
' , ff I d rua nitude
' V , ff on g '
I X f X V 3-:lift No co1nets+that is, freaks-belong to our sys-
! tem. The Seniors have a monopoly on cornets.
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J As we stated before, We are very rnodest. But
A "'4' 5 M, we are also very Willing to believe the nice things that
5.319 I ' i F' ' are said about us, and then live up to our reputation.
. ff Severally, We belong to everything in the Uni-
versity, from the law frat to the English Club, and
. V from the debating clubs to the Society of Electrical
We are individually proud of our organization and
Engineers: We like to belong.
know that it is the biggest honor in school. Next year we expect to join the Phi Beta
Kappa in a body. We are pledged already.
7 W ex F
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f- i R si-"2 4.31" - if
There has never been another class like us, and, of course, there never will be.
Wig----. . ' f " I -:ll
' , ii'
if WH 'ff-.:.. in
55:2 . gi g
e i E -
Marvin Lawrence Heart-
This Heart's taken.
William joseph Biorken-
He graduates bv a close shave.
Will Y. Thornbury-
I 3111 H It."
She is a Winsome, Wee thing, but not afraid
of a Wolfe.
Carrie S. Nielsen-
Tit for tat,
Butter for pat,
If you steal Fred's cap,
1'l1 steal your hat.
Maude Macomber, A F, Q X11-
Same old story,
Same old sonzg
Same old fellow
All day long.
Charles Wesley Potts-
What shall I do to be forever known,
And make the age to come my own,
May Davenport, A A A, Q 'If-
Wiiining by grinning.
Ray Orvin Hummel, A Y -
He does not stroll around the town, ,
With a girl on whom he must look down,
Harry Meade Garrett-
A winner Cin the slow racej.
Cheer up. This is a josh.
Richard C: J ames-
The one vocation to which he sticks
Is to gabble forever-politics.
Philip W. 'Pepoon-
His greatest ambition, short of the moon,
Is Lo shine in athletics, says Philip Pepoon.
Alfred Kimball Barnes, A T A-
Take time enoughg all other graces,
Will soon fill up their proper places.
Harry Hazel Culver,'A T Q-
Pin a Brin believer in social heredity.
My falher's great: I can not help but be.
Faith, hope, and charityg but the greatest of
these is talk.
W'alter Melville Hopewell, Q I' A-
A catch, from 1901.
Vain is the help of man.
John Dietrich Dasenbrock-
" I have troubles of my owng don't roast nie. "
Charles Elden Teach-
" Frischauf herzhaft und 'Wofhjlgemutf'
Methinks that sounds familiar.
Marvin L. Heart XVm. j. Biorken TVill V Thornbury
Carrie S. Nielsen Maude Macomber CNRS. XV. l"0ltS
Rav Orvin Hummel I-larry M, Garrett Florence I-Iarlzell
I'l1llip IR-povn A. Kimball Barnes Harry Hazel Culver
NValler Melville Hopewell Viola Gray John DieLrich Dasenbrock
pred Milo Deweese, qu K tp.. Minnie Caroline Case- '
Still as the night he spends his time, silent Smi1sS- SmilsS. Smiles, '
and in sighs Unending smiles,
In radiant lines for miles and miles.
Emma Jessie Willielinsoii-
Just look at me' Fred Morrell- f,
How tall I be- ' Alas, poor melancholy man !
Everybody come and see !
Othniel Gaylord Horne, E X- Af'fhUT EV2111 We1Cl1"
I Want to go to Congress I have one trait true to my nationality-I
And with the senators be 5 C311 TCHSOU-
And when I run for President,
just cast your vote for me.
Myrtle FitzHenry Roberts-
Jesse 1331-neu Bell? He is a fool who thinks, by force or skill,
5.1 t b t t b I, k d To turn the current of this maiden's will.
1 en , u no ecause ru crac e .
i ll fb I' A-
James Rogy Famey, A T A- Charles Edso 1 We s,
A Greek who loves Olympic Sport- A self-made man who hath great respect for
He'll win, unless his life's too short. 1115 makef-
Alexander Lawrence Melcher- Mildred Amia Parks-
ge measures ou? electric are My name is Mildred Amia Parks,
lo others' but his own desire I have no use for girls that sparks.
All ends at the table' I would not love no horrid he-
Not one ! Oh, yes I would ! George Lee.
Ira Ariel Kellogg-
I love the lassies one and all,
I love them big and weeg
I love them chubby, far, or tall- A soul as tranquil as a calm.
But nobody loves me.
Clara Mae Crabtree-
Bessie Kooph- Sample C. Campbell-
. ' h h' .
Dome Dlmplex just for fun, This Campbell can get a ump on im
Stands to show us she is one
Clara Wood Fowler-
Guess Hunlphreyi A Gym girl, supple, graceful, lithe,
I fain would be merry, but I can 11ot he, Smiling, cheerful, Sweet, and blithe,
For some horrid boy would look at me. She also can cook.
Vernon Claude Batie- Dewitt Hansen, E X,-
If not so many girls laid their hearts at my There have been Worse than I-
feet I think I could be content with one. Lens say no more about it.
Fred Milo Deweese Emma Jessie Will1el111so11 Othniel Gaylord Horne jesse D Bell
james R. Farney Lmvreuce A, Melcher Ira Ariel Kellogg Bessie Koop
Guess Humphrey Vernon C. Beatlie Minnie C. Case Fred Morrell
Arthur E. Welch Myrtle Fitzl-Ienry Roberts Charles Edson 'Wells Milclrell Amin Parks
Clara. Mae Crabtree Sample C. Campbell Clara XVoocl Fowler DeWitt Hansen
Edward Daniel Hanlin- Y
According to diagnosis
He's got macrocephalosis.
P ay Rawls-
This fairy Fay, we're bound to say,
'S a candidate for P. B. K.
Claude john Carr-
Wheii they are thirsty, fools would fain
Elver Shinbur- A
His mind, with Wheels and Wheels galore,
Spins on yet Without sound or roar.
'Tis beauty that doth oft make Women
Carl I-Ierniau Larson-
, I yust bin over sax Weeks.
Don't fall in love too young.
Evan Taylor Sage-
Although he is of tender age,
He, ne'ertheless, is very Sage.
They say he knows his Latin well-
Is that what makes his caput swell?
A well-developed dig.
Winfred Miller Kallasch-
No dash, no mash, Kallasch.
The lady doth protest too much, methinks
Chauncy Stephen Orton-
Take a brace.
John H. Malpert-
Don't measure his reason by his words.
Mary Merle Davis-
A pretty, talking thing.
LaZelle Brantly Sturdevant-
A "Doc" in embryo.
Samuel Dexter Clinton, A Y-
A slick, slender, slim sapling.
Carl William- Dierks, B GJ II-
He is a Deutscher without a doubt,
Und gleicht sein Bier, Wienerwurst, und Kraut.
E. Leon Rhodes, A Y-
A wee bit shy of the fair sex.
Mrs. T. F. A. Wllll31llS-
David Edward Thomas-
He's too good to be true.
Edward D. Hauliu Fay Rawls
Lizzie Bryan Carl I-I Larson
Zora Shields Winfred M. Kallasch
john I-I. Mnlpert Mary M. Davis
Carl W. Dierks E. I.. Rhodes
Claude john Carr
LaZelIe H. Stnrflevnnt
Mrs. T. F. A. Willialixs
Evan 'I'. Sage
Clmuncc-x 5. Orton
bnmucl D Clintun
D. E, Tlloums
Raleigh Walter Harbor-
The wandering ship of fame will doubtless
find this harbor.
VValter Frederick Meier-
Heart of flame and tongue of Ere,
Hot Stuff, Walter Frederick Meier.
Winifred Bonnell, A A A , S2 111-
A " Peg 'l to hang hearts on.
Theodore Fred Goold-
A kind of jay.
Charles Playford Craft- i
" We never heard of him until he had his
picture taken for the Annual."
A bachelor girl.
Arthur Iewett Niles- Charles Elmer Bullard-
Niles, you're getting better every day, but "I am the originator of the scrap."
the improvement is infinitesimal
Elsie Mae Blandin-
She harbors C17 B K designs-
More in the English Club she shines,
For novels, storyettes, and lines.
Horace Williston Sherman, 11? A GJ-
Of all sad words of tongue or pen,
The saddest are these, "1've ilunked again."
Edith Grace Bennett, K K I'-
There's beauty in her features,
There's pleasure in her smiles-
Woe be unto the hapless chap
On Whom she works her wiles.
Hubert Clayton Searles-
A geologist with a heart of flint.
Leona Alice Pollard-
The girl whom Lester
Forever does pester.
G. A. Kositzky-
Lucy Sarah Cushman-
It's hardly in a body's power
To keep, at times, from being sour.
Fred james Kelly-
"Sirs, I Would rather be right than Presi
Earl Roy Gibson-
His air is meek,
His shoe doth squeak
In speech unique-
A "quasi " freak.
A. C. Horne-
A pun on his name is charitably omitted.
Gustav Waldemar Elmen-
" In His Steps " QEngberg's stepsj.
Charles Clyde Tellesen-
The man with the unpronounceable name. Like a sore thumb, he is always on hand.
Raleigh W. Harbor XV. Fredrick Meier Winifred Blanche Bonuell Arthur je-we-tt Niles
Elsie Blanclin Horace XV. Sherman Edith Grace Bennett Hubert Clayton Searles
Leona A. Pollard G. A. Kositzky Theodore F. Goold Charles P. Craft
Annetla Sprung Charles Elmer Bullard Lucy Sarah Cushman Fred J. Kelley
Earl K, Gibson A. C. Horne Gustave XV. Elmer: Charles C. Tellcsen
Robert Anderson Gertrude Macolnvber, A Ts...
My genius burns beneath a Cady
Where every thought is of my lady.
Mabel Wilson- I
My college course from A to Z
Is only one incessant cram
Which bores to death a girl like me
Who for it does not give a-picayune.
Faithful in love, resigned in widowhood. John Thomas Milek-
Myron Deronda Elson-
You'll have to hurry.
I am one of those gentle ones who would
treat the devil with respect.
Edward Wiiiheld Rowe-
Dell Deronda Stull-
If I aspire to any fame,
"judge " will be prefixed to my name.
Ernest Malcolm Dunaway-
Ernest Malcolm Dunaway
Has a girl whose name is May,
Has her pretty bad they say
Tra ra ra ra boom de ay!
Her hope is now all Dun-a-Way in
Arthur Ernest Main-
Au awkward lad
With the gift of gab.
Ella Bradford Harper, K A Q-
Her features are a sea of smiles
Aglow with life and pleasure
They radiate for miles and miles
As far as one can measure.
A man with a Webster head.
Delmar Leon Thornbury-
Pen's wit so thick so neatly blends,
Scarce one in seven comprehends,
But the eulo. y applies, 'tis said,
Both to his writings and his head.
Cecil Clair North-
How came I here?
Is this my mission field?
Earnest AdolphiMax Voss-
" To be admired is to be seen not heard." I
donit believe it.
SOIILC have greatness thrust upon them-
William Harold O' Connell- I
Gird up thy loins of speech, me boy, and
you'll be an honor to auld Ireland yit.
Lyman Crane Burnett-
Iulia Eliza Smith-
Learn to hold thy tongue lest grief come of it.
I'n1 going to be a farmer,
And have a ot of pigsg
I'll fatten them on German roots
And deutsche stems "by jigs."
Robert Carroll Powers - Frank Daniel Burr-
Put not your trust in princes land Powersj.
A burr, not a chestnut.
Robert Auclersou Hamil Mabel Wilson Myron D. Elsnu Del Deronda Stull
Erm-sl Malcolm Duuaway May Buckmnster Arthur E. Main Ella Bradford Harper
julia E. Smith Robert Carroll Powers Gertrude Macomber john T. Milek
Edward W Rowe Delmer L. Thornbury Cecil C. North Adolph Max Voss
Charlotte Templeton Wm. H. O'Connel1 Lyman C. Burnett l-'rank Daniel Burr
House-keeping beats school -teaching.
Charles Michael Emig-
I'm sporty, but nobody knows it.
Albert Frederick Magdanz-
In logic, metaphysics, and psych,
The cleverest hopper that hops the pike.
Patrick Joseph O' Gara- p
Patrick O'Gara, he's with us daily,
He rose from his youth on his father's shillalah.
George Waini'ight Brooks-
Noted for his swiftness, aber nit.
A prim, proper, precise, Puritan puella.
William Miller Mundorf-
Mundorf is my name,
Germany is my uationg
Lincoln is my resting-place,
And Heaven my destination.
Oscar Noah Anderson, K E-
I am noted for my brilliancy Cexternalj.
Blue eyes and dimpled cheek,
Always poring o'er her Greek.
Ira Elgin Campbell-
And so you will not roast nie, I didnlt think you would,
You really coulcln't do it, because I am so good.
Delia Condit- Q . x
Prim and neat,
Short and sweet.
Abraham Julius Pepperburg-
William Rankin McGeachin, ID I' A-- a
I have no words. My voice is in my sword
I'mfist so nice.
Harry Crandall, CD K 111 -
just look up my football record.
Roy Henry Heaton-
He was stung by a kissing-bug.
She has a laugh coming.
J. Emery Lester, A Y--
All for the love of a girl
That would set your brain awhirl.
Eliza Ellen Meier-
Pm one of the Meiers.
Fred Kenelon Nielsen-
My mouth is large, my legs do bow,
Pm hot stuff. 1 tell you so.
Bessie Bailey Chas. M. Emig Albert F. Magdance P. J. O'Gara
George W. Brooks Prudence Barrett William Mills Mundorf Oscar N, Anderson
Mamie Ellis Ira Campbell Delia Condit Abraham J. Pepperburg
Win. Rankin McGe-acliin Ethel Masters Harry Crandall Roy Henry Heaton
N.va Taylor Emery Lester Eliza Meier Fred K. Nielsen
Frank Lee Martin, A C9 X-
My knees bow out, my toes bend in,
My legs are spiudling, long, and thin.
I josh the girls, good gracious me!
Ijosh and yet ani fancy free. O QpjShaw !
Bessie Reeves- "
A girl who with her sunny smile,
Doth ever manage to beguile,
Beside her tall, athletic Bob,
Her youthful heart goes throbedy thi-ob,
Hannah Eliza Pilsbury-
Only just Hannah, but 'tis well,
The name tells more than We might tell.
Spencer V. Cortelyou, A C9 X-
The gridiron is my Held of action,
I play basketball on the side,
I try to get my lessons well,
And be a good boy beside.
Bracton Broady, A C9 X-
I'll never make a lawyer.
john Peter Koehler-
A man for "football und efery dings, und
hunger all de dimes alreadyf'
Grace Montgomery, H B qv, Q '11 -
She chins the boys from rnorn till night,
But to work the profs. is her chief delight.
Fredrick Carl Rulle-
Of all the men that move the world,
lid rather be a farmer,
1'll live a life of perfect ease,
Keep free from every charmer.
Abraham Robert Groh-
I fain would be a man but my moustache
would not grow. A
Mary Emma Brayton-
Utraque lingua loquitur.
Maude M. Smith-
I am an unassuming little girl.
Justus Claude Lavvler,.,A C9 X-
In politics forsooth,
I am considered smooth.
Bertha Lillian McCall-
I ought to have my own way in everything,
and what's more I Will, too.
Jonas Rhodes Longley, A G9 X-
A girl at every station and several between
Guy Milton Cowgill, E A E-
A man after his own heart Qbut he had
rather a girl were after ity.
Adneiie Lovin Cady, A A A-
Love is eternal, love enduresg
I've loved, and loved, and loved him,
I have not found the balm that cures,
The love with which I love him.
Ella Blaine Wirt, K A GJ-
Shels a Kappa Alpha Thetag
She has worshipers galoreg
Suitors more than her pro rata,
Satellites well nigh a score.
joseph Lewis Fisher, A T Q-
Unknown to Fame, this 111ay not be Fame's
Anna M. Fowler-
Little Annie, meek and mild,
Mortal man she's ne'er beguiled.
A. LaMont Chase-
A married Chase but a merry Chase for all
Frank Lee Marlin Bessie Reeves Hannah Eliza Pilsbury Spencer V. Cortelyou
Braclon Ilroady john P Koehler Grace Montgomery Fredrick C Rulle
Abralmm Robert Groh Mary E. Braytou Maude M. Smith Justus C. Lawler
Bertha Iiillinn McCall jonew Rhodes Longley Guy M. Cowgill Adnclle Lovila Cady
Ella Blame Wirt joseph Lewis Fisher Anna M. Fowler A. LaMont Chase
Charles Albert Rose- A
I said to the Rose, "O Rose, sweet Rose,
Until to the daisies you turn up your toes
Youlll forever be slow. How slow, God knows."
William Peabody Wallace, 2 A E-
To Shakespeare Wallace Pm no relation
Ye Gods! But that's a consolation.
Susan Al ice Sparks-
In the snapping black eyes of Susana Alice
There's never a thought of envy or malice.
Edward D. Hodge-
Dash it! I do hope they'll roast me.
Mabel Rummel Hayes, K K I' , Q ll'-
Her sweetness is beguiling
'Tis said of her she works
I fear it's with her smiling
Because methinks she shirks-on the Annual Board.
Martha Blanche Hargreaves, K K I' , KZ NI'-
She is prim, precise, and pretty, she is English, don't yer
She has suitors a plenty though none buta duke will go.
Edward Catlit Smith-
A diplomat who will stand before kings.
Ethel Corenne Syford-
She claws the ivory of the piano forte to a
fare ye well.
Howard Converse Kendall,A CD X-
With an air of perpetual apology for the
unpardonable presumption of being in the
Edwin N. Robertson-
Ambitious histrionic, an actor embryonic.
Anna Louisa jones-
Her charms are not apparent
But they're felt.
Her glances melt - H
More stony hearts than one.
Henry Gilbert Nelson-
His only crime is he riddles a little.
Dott M. Druse-
There's Tom and Dick and Harry and Jim,
And john must also be counted in.
But after all is done and said,
I wouldn' take the lot for Ed.
Eva Katherine Thomas, 11 B CP-
Her air is meek, her face is sweet
But she is not yet taken.
Her heart is set for none she's met
That could her love awaken.
Fredrick Shaufelberger, Ir., A T SZ-
"Ich" and "ego,"
Are the titles I go by.
Winifred Olta Walgamot-
The first you see is a distant smile that
broadens as she comes.
Roy Bennett Adams, fb I' A-,
Dignity, i11 youth, is a rare virtue.
Herself and her opinions always make a
Too good to be commended.
Edna Howell, K K F-
Rescued from K. U.
By the mighty '02.
Chas A. Rose Vvilliam P. XVallace Susan Alice Sparks Edward D. Hodge
Mabel Roxnniel Hayes Blanche Martha Hargreaves Edward C, 51niLl1 Elhel C. Syfvfd
Howard Converse Kendall Edwin N, Robertson Anna L. 101165 HS11T'y G. NCISOH
Dott M. Drnse Eva Kathrine Thomas Fredrick Sclmufelburger, jr. Vvinilred U. Wolgcunot
Roy Bennett Adams Jessie Chappell Walter lliltner Edna Howell
Marcus I. Cronin- Charles Bruckmane
I'm from "W'ooster," donyt yer know Q with D0 YOU,
With all those blushing powers of face
And wonted, bashful, hesitating grace,
Rise in the court and flourish on the case.
my lectures o11 morality, my spiel on tem-
perance, my favor with the fair sex-what
care I for law?
Aleck T' petersoum William R. Heartt, QD K MII, CID A fib-
It is very evident he doesnlt know that a HI: William R- Heattt' being of Sound body
man who tries to make a long play with and mind, blessed be God for the same,
knowledge on Short resources is apt to get knowing of the uncertainties of this life-H
in a tight HX. H Open the window-more air," gasped the
Frank P. Manchester, G2 K 111, KD A EIL- V
Their course I plead-plead it in heart and mind, Fred Cuscaden, Q K gl, , Q A gig,
A fellow feeling makes one wondrous kind.
All that glitters is not gold.
Arthur M. Storch- '
Gads! Daggers, pistols, belts, blades, and Ernest Speglman-
A Scabbards' this is the Very gentleman' My understanding effectually deadens the
I taste of the sublime.
Ernest W. Long-
The boy with the long head will make a wise
judge? Joseph E. Cherneyk
. One who is never more serious than when
John Halllilj, he t1'lCS to act funny.
" Dazzle my eyes, or do I see
Two glorious sons of Chancery?"
1 Ralph F. Folsom-
Cllafles M, Fu11k.- The conduct of the pupil varies inversely as
' " Plays such fantastic tricks before high the Square of the distance from the
,, teacher's desk.
heaven as make angels weep.
Horace W. Weensh Lee pi Builtay
I hope to Cateh lafke it evef the heavens Bandishment will not fascinate me, nor will
Should tau- Better late than UeVeY- threats ofa " halter" intimidate, for, under
God, I am determined that whensoever,
l,aWrenC6 E. Hohl- wheresoever, or howsoever I shall be called
--I swear your,-6 Z, Volurne ral-ey to make my debuzf, I will have my say.
" But," said she, with judicial look,
" Your oath's not good at common law
Until you've kissed the Book," George Iohnsoum
" 'Tis bad enough to meet defeat, but still
Hugh E. CIHPPH' worse to be made a common carrier," he
The strangerts help, the poor 1nan's aid,
, , sighed, as he placed the little one on its
Thy Just defense makes the oppressors afraid.
Winfield W. Graves- V
He wiggled in and wiggled out, Fred Sutter, A T Q5 C19 A 413-.
And left the mind still in doubt, .
Yvhether the snakethat made the track I can Sbake the hearte of tile lgllorant by
Was going north or coming back. my vlolent gestures or VOC1f6I'B.l1101l.
jj' UN1012 LAWS
Marcus J Cronin
Ernest W Long
Lawrence E. Hohl
XVi1liau1 R. Hearlt
Ralph F. Folsom
Aleck T. Peterson
john F. Hamlin
Hugh E Clapp
Fred A. Cuscaden
Lee P. Builla
Frank P. Manchester Arthur M. Storch
Charles M. Funk Horace Wee-ns
' XViuIie1d YV. Graves Chas. Bruckmzm
EruestSpea1man joseph E. Churuey
George A. johnson Fred A. Sutter
HUNIOR LA ws,
Oscar O. Smith JE. Willits
Arthur H. Maxwell Williani L. Newby
Henry L. DeKalb Ferdinand E. Thomas
Elias A. Wright Donald I. Pope
Oscar O. Smithv
When in search of a sweetheart the iuter-
vention of a colored brother with a razor
is f7'i77l.CZf-Iliff? evidence of estoppel.
J. E. Wi11its-
PROF.-To point a pistol at a person would
not be an assault, would it?
WILLITTS-No, sir, not if it were loaded.
Henry L. DeKalb-
He was hypothetical, his whole body was
hypothetical - even his coat tails were
Ferdinand E. Thomas-
Nay, if he take you in had, sir, with an ar-
gument, he'll bray you in a mortar.-
Arthur I-I. Maxwell-
Ilm told you write in public printsg if true,
You ought at least to know a thing or two.
William L. Newby-
Long on champerty and practices in every
court in the Western hemisphere.
Elias A. Wriglit-
Yet, if he might his own grand jury call,
By the fair sex he begs to stand or fall.
When facts are weak
His native cheek ,
Will bring him serenely through.
CLASS CoLoR: Light Blue.
CLASS YELT.2 Sumus! Sumus! populi!
VVe're the Class of Ninteen-Three!
E do not hide the fact that once we were Freshies-innocent, unsophisticated
Freshies. So also have been "Sunshine " Reeder and George Washiiigton Kline,
and yet they have survived it. A
In the fall of 1899 a large number of callow youths and impressionable lassies from
all over the Union congregated on the Campus, obviously imbued with the thought that
their presence, if not absolutely necessary, was at least superlatively desirable. After
they had been ground through the mill of matriculation and registration, had been gazed
at by the supercilious junior and snubbed by the erudite Senior, they assumed the vacant
places of honor and responsibility left to them by their predecessors, the now haughty and
exclusive Sophomores. To be sure, the organization was somewhat loose, but it held, and
its traditions transcended verbally from semester to semester, from year to year. This
somewhat prehistorical method of transmitting historical data is, perhaps, responsible for
their desultory nature. However, the fact is certain that not alone did the first class meet-
ing demand alarge room for the accommodation of the enthusiastic Freshmen, but also a
strong one, with four-ply doors, to contain the oratory which surged against them and
swept along irrisistibly. Tradition has it that during the nrst semester the following
officers were chosen with assiduous care and diplomacy:
T. A. Maxwell, President, Mrs. N. M. Sherman, Vice-President, Wilsoii, Secre-
tary, l, Treasurer Cno funds were keptj, B. R. H. d'Allemand, Sergeant-at-Arms.
At this time, also, a constitution was ordered drafted. Eventuallyit was adopted,
and the class of 'C3 was now on a nrm basis, legally and Hnancially.
Among the things in our short but somewhat checkered career, to which we point
with pride, is the annual Freshman-Sophomore field meet of last year. It was truly
Olympian in its nature. Our class came forth with flying colors amid the enthusiastic
applause of the higher classmen, while our friends, the enemy, were wofully lost in the
The social circles of the University, too, quite early felt the stimulating influence
of our class. The Freshman hop was the thing that did it. Its glorious culmination
has set a pace to "hops" that almost makes them "leaps," O. I. Cunningham was largely
responsible for its success.
The second semester introduced a new epoch in the history of the class The
metamorphosis of the Freshman into a civilized being had now progressed so far that his
traditions were reduced to writing and current history was put on record. This transition
N. M. Cronhiu Thos. A, Maxwell N. E. Buckley
Mrs. Nanme M. Sherman Geo P. Shidler Mary B. Meeker
W. H. Reedy P Esther Prey J. A. Bruce
Emlly jenkins Clarence Yoder Lelia Maddox
from the legendary to' the historical period of the organization was sequelized also by
another election with its concomitant eloquence and stratagem. After the shuffle it was
found that offices had been dealt out to the following persons :
The Presidency to N. E. Buckley, the Vice-Presidency to W. H. Reedy, the Second
Vice-Presidency to C. M. Yoder, the Portfolio of Secretaryship to Miss M. S. Maddox,
that of Treasurer to Miss Emily jenkins, and Class Senator to M. M. Alexander.
The following semester the distinction which we had so long coveted was ours.
We had become Sophomores. But one notch removed from our Hgosling days,', we yet
could now look down on, and, best of all, pity the hapless Freshman of '00, In a busi-
ness way we first of all had an election with the following result:
President, A. M. Cronin, Vice-President, Miss Mary B. Meeker, Second Vice-Presi-
dent, George Shidler, Secretary, Miss Esther Prey, Treasurer, Miss Emily jenkins, Class
Senator, Chancellor Phillips, Sergeant-at-Arms, I. A. Bruce.
In the course of events came the Sophomore hop. The success of this brilliant
function is unreservedly due to "Docf' Everett, the chairman of the committee. That it
was considered better than the previous one is, of course, no discredit on that committee.
It is merely a phase of progressive evolution and was, in view of the pace set the year
In the second semester of our Sophomorehood we chose the following oilicers:
President, R. C. Pollard, First Vice-President, Chancellor Phillips, Second Vice-Presi-
dent, Miss Margaret Grimison, Secretary, Miss Elva Sly, Treasurer, Miss Emily jenkins,
Class Senator, I. D. Ringer, Sergeant-at-Arms, Alex Lau.
The repeated reelection of our treasurer is notalone a commentary on her personal
eihciency in her capacity, but also on the efficiency of the whole body of oihcers. We
expect of them that they usher us carefully and gracefully into the dignity of Junior
honors, to which we look forward with yearning.
O F F I C E R S-First Szmester
O F FI C E R S-Second Semester
Cerise and Light
E. S. CHAMBERS
CHAS, E. VVEEKS
Boom Rah! Boom Rah! Roar!
Hoop'er up! Hoop'er up! Nineteen Four.
F R ES HMEN
Frances Keniston Ernest Allen
Clarence Beard Xvnx. Darlington
UST how to chronicle creditably, in the space alloted, the various ,events which have
taken place during our connection with the University and which constitute the
history of the class' of 1904, is a problem " up which the historian is against."
Since our entrance into the institution, a few months ago, our reputation has stead-
ily grown until we are now recognized as the greatest all-round class the century has
produced. It is not amazing, perhaps, that ours is the most illustrious class which ever
entered the University-every Freshman class is.
Our years began, not as the years of our predecessors, with noise and confiict, but
silent, yet active. Our athletic meets have all been well worthy of history's notice. In
football we did ourselves proudly. To field athletics and baseball we have contributed
some of the University's stars.
Socially, as in all other things, we have not changed the course of any of the
planets by our brilliancy, and have but few Ward McAllisters in our ranks.
We have conducted through successfully all the usual Freshmen social events.
Everybody had a good time, and this was our only object.
Though successful in all things, we have been especially brilliant in our class
work. Already the P. B. K.s are rushing a few of us, and, judging from present indica-
tions, we shall contribute to that sorority a larger per cent of members than has yet been
done by any class.
But, after all, perhaps the most characteristic trait displayed by this class is its
extraordinary modestyg while other classes and generations and races are singing, in
noisy discord, their own praises, '04 shall be content to be judged by the glorious deeds
which must come from her, and which shall, with the Registrar's permission, forever
ring down the corridors of time-presuming, of course, that deeds can ring, and that
time has corridors.
. . I I
I IIII I IIIIIII R M
R I I I I I I I . .I -
I -: 4 IJN' I VERS :TY - I1Ijaf,,iqIza will
- It II II s q ' I II' -
I Q I MI I I I I I I I I I I I I I II
HE COLLEGE OF LAW' started on its career under rather unfavorable circum-
stances. It was composed of some two dozen law office students who organized a
class for the more systematic study of law, and was under the guidance of Professor C.
A. Robbins, of the present Faculty. This was in 1838. The progress of the class was
discouraging. There were few recitations, and class work was optional.
In 1889 the students became affiliated with what was known as the Central Law
College, and were under the instruction of Wni, H. Smith, who had recently come to
Lincoln from Philadelphia. Some attempt was made to conduct the work on a system-
atic basis, but, on the whole, the institution was not a success.
About this time some of the more observant of Lincoln's citizens agreed that there
was an excellent opening for a law school in the capital city. The city possessed all
those advantages which are to be found in the center of interest of a State, and the belief
of these citizens was communicated to the Faculty of the University and the Board of
Regents. A committee of the Faculty was appointed, and, after careful deliberation,
a report was made in favor of establishing a law department in the University. Accord-
ingly recitation rooms were provided, a small library was furnished, and a salaried
faculty was engaged. The Dean of the Law School was Wm. H. Smith, formerly of the
Central Law College. Everything was not smooth sailing, however. The school was in
its experimental stage, and many of the hopes entertained by its organizers were found
impossible to carry out. A difference of opinion arose as to the method of instruction,
with the result that Dean Smith resigned. He was succeeded by the present Dean, Ma-
noah B. Reese. It may be truthfully said that the Law College has outgrown its infancy
and is a permanent factor in University education, The course is well-nigh perfect, and
the students are fortunate in having instructors who take an interest in the individual.
That the Law College is known throughout the country is attested by the fact that there
are students in the college from Massachusetts, New York, Pennsylvania, Illinois, New
Mexico, and Montana.
The present Faculty consists of M. B. Reese, Dean, C. A. Robbins, C. S. Lobin-
gier, I. L. Greene, M.D., and H. H. NVilson. The course for the Junior year includes
the subjects : elementary law, contracts, medical jurisprudence, domestic relations,
agency, insurance, torts, partnership, sales, justice practice, bailments, carriers, commer-
cial law, and criminal law. In the Senior year the following subjects are studied : evi-
dence, common law pleading, procedure, damages, equity, equity pleading, personal
property, suretyship and guaranty, real property, code pleading, Water rights and irriga-
tion, mines and mining, prvate corporations, wills and administration, constitutional law,
practice in Federal courts. '
President, . JULIA N. BATTERSON
Vice-President, . MARSHAL COFFMAN
Secretary-Treasurer, EDWARD E. REARDON
Sergeant-at-Arms, . . . O. G. LEIDIGH
, SECOND SEMESTER
President, . . . . , . WILLIAM L. FINSON
Vice-President, . WILLIAM B. O'CONNOR
Secretary-Treasurer, CHARLES M. JOHNSON
Sergeant-at-Arms, OTTO OLSTON
President, . MARCUS I. CRONIN
Vice-President, . FREDERICK J. SUTTER
Secretary-Treasurer, R. H. STARR
Sergeant-at-Arms, WM. L. NEWBY
President, . H. E. CLAPP i
Vice-President, . FRANK E. CRAWFORD
Secretary-Treasurer, F. E. THOMAS
Sergeant-at-Arms, WM. L. NENVBY
SCHOOL OF .AGRICULTURE
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E. BENJAMIN ANDREWS, LL.D., Chancellor
ALBERT E. DAVISSON, A.B., .
HUDSON H. N1CHoLsoN, A.M.,
CHARLES E. BESSEY, LL.D.,
L. A. SHERMAN, Ph.D.,
DEWITT B. BRACE, Ph.D.,
ELLERY W. DAVIS, Ph.D.,
LAWRENCE BRUNER, B.Sc.,
ALBERT T. PE'rERs, D.V.M.,
O. V. P. STOUT, C.E., .
CHARLES R. RICHARDS, .
T. LYTTLETON LYON, B.Sc.A.,
EDGAR A. BURNETT, B.Sc.. .
ROLLINS A. EMERsoN, B.Sc.,
A. L. HAECKER, B.S.A., .
JULIA E. LOUGHRIDGE, A.B.,
JOHN L. SHELDON, B.Sc., .
WILLIAM B. CARTMELL, B.Sc.,
RACHEL CORR, B.Sc. .
W., ,. . - . A
- . . . . Director
. Professor of Chemistry
. Professor of Botany
. Professor of English
. . Professor of Physics
. Professor of Mathematics
. . . Professor of Entomology
. . Investigator of Animal Diseases
Professor of Agricultural Engineering
. Professor of Practical Mechanics
. . Professor of Agriculture
. Professor of Animal Husbandry
. Assistant Professor of Horticulture
Assistant in Dairy Husbandry
Instructor in Mathematics
. . . Instructor in Botany
. . . Instructor in Physics
Assistant in English for VVinter Term
HORTICU LTURA L LABOR ATORX'
SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
CLASS IN SOIL LABORATORY
HE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE has been in existence for only a few years but
has grown rapidly and promises in the future to be one of the most popular depart-
ments of the University. Beginning in 1896 with an attendance of fifteen' students, it has
steadily advanced in numbers until now there are one hundred and thirty-eight students.
When the school was first organized the session was held but twelve weeks in the year.
Now the school runs from September to June.
Two courses of study are offered, the Winter Course in Agriculture, in which
instruction is offered in agriculture and subjects related thereto, and the three years'
course in agriculture, which not only gives the subjects offered in the Winter Course but
also courses in mathematics, chemistry, physics, English, history, Latin, and entomology,
Students who complete the three years' course are admitted to the Technical Agricultural
Group in the University. When the three years' course was first established there were
grave apprehensions on the part of the University authorities as to the possibility of
inducing students from the farm to enter in September and remain the entire year. The
course has, however, been quite popular, and in 1898-99 there, were twenty-two students
registered in the three years' courseg in 1899-1900, forty-nine students. This .year the
registration will probably exceed iifty.
The University authorities have recently changed the three years' course of study.
It is believed that the change will be greatly to the advantage of the-school. The amount
of work in agriculture and the subjects relating thereto has been increased. In the course,
SCHOOL OF OQGRICUL TURB
CLASS IN DAIRYING
which will take effect the coming year, 1,022 hours are given to technical work in agri-
culture. It is safe to say'that no other school in the country gives a like amount of work
in purely agricultural subjects.
Great difficulty has been experienced in informing the people of the State of the
existence and purposes of the school. An arrangement has been made by which village
schools and counties of the State may be accredited to the School of Agriculture. Stu-
dents who complete the course of study in such village schools and counties are admitted
to the school without examination. The principals of the village schools throughout the
State'and the county superintendents are taking deep interest in having their schools
accredited. It is believed that this will result in increased attendance. The school is not
a local one. This year forty-tive counties of the State were represented, and there were
students from Iowa, Kansas, and Colorado.
In the school this year are German, Bohemian, Swedish, and Swiss students.
Especial care is taken to assist students who have an imperfect knowledge of English.
It may be said that the persons belonging to the classes named above are the most
enthusiastic students in the school.
The school at present uses the Dairy Building and the Experiment Station Build-
ing for its lectures and recitations. The laboratories are in the Experiment Station
Building. The contemplated veterinary amphitheatre and workshops will add much to
the equipment of the school.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Wiuifred Hearn Grace Reynolds Robert Rhone Chas. Hagenow
Mrs. Will Owen jones Earle Wehn Mrs. Marie Soehlke Powers
Henry Purrnort Eames Willard Kimball, Director A John Randolph
QDirector of Pianofortej CDirector Voice Departmentj
Mrs. P. V. M. Raymond August Hagenow Howard Kirkpatrick D b
Clara Jane Dimmic QDirector Violin Departmentj Lillie E1ChC
Mrs. Roy W. Rhone May Biltgen Max Adamslcy
Edwd. Mouck Rose Olson
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
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THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC
An Able Faculty
The Highest Standards . . Splendid Equipment
Many Free Advantages . . Ever Increasing Attendance
Is prepared to olfer
Complete Courses in All Branches of Musical Art and Science.
If you are seeking artistic attainrnents and a congenial musical
atmosphere, correspond with the Director
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA IVIANDOLIN ORCHESTRA
MR. ROBERT RHONE, Director
MR. ROBERT RHONE MR. H. PETERSON
MISS LAURA SPAULDING MR. I. P. FULLER
MR. J. B. DOUGLASS MR. NATHAN KASSEL
MR. RO-BT. T. HILL
MISS CORA MCGREW MR. GAY SHIELS
MISS ANNETTA SWEENEY IMR. COLE
MR. F. A. FITCH MR. I. N. JOHNSON
MISS MAUD HOOVER
MISS MARIE RATLIFFE
ROY W. RHONE
MR. PAUL COLWELL
MISS XVINNIFRED CHADWICK
MISS EDITH EDMUNDS
MR. ' BEGHTOI,
MR. F. R. XVRIGHT MR. FRED CATRON
MR. GEORGE ICIMBALL MR. CAD PACE
CLARIONET BAN JO
MR. BERKS MR. DAN.-X SLEETH
MR. CLYDE GLEASON
DEPARTMENT OF DOMESTIC SCIENCE
I-IE DEPARTMENT OF DOMESTIC SCIENCE is now in its third year. It is
in no sense a cooking school, but a place Where young women are taught to make
intelligent application of scientific principles to the Work of every-day life. Actual cook-
ing is done in a small room on the irst Hoor of Mechanic Arts building. This room is
furnished with tables, cupboards, a gas range, a sink, and cooking utensils. In this
kitchen-laboratory sixteen girls may work at one time, each at her own table, supplied
with individual cooking apparatus, including bunsen burner and tripod, which together
serv: as a stove. When baking is done or food is cooked in considerable amounts, the
gas range is used. While doing this work the girls wear White caps, sleeves, and aprons.
In this department cleanness, neatness, order, and system are iirst principles. In the
preparation of food special care is taken to make it at the same time healthful, palatable,
and attractive. In connection with cookery both the money and the nutritive values of
food materials are studied. Especial attention is given to the economy of time and
strength as well as that of food materials used. A
This year courses have been introduced which include a study of the planning,
furnishing, and care of the house. Methods of ventilating, heating, and lighting the
home are also considered, as Well as the perplexing problem of domestic service.
There is great need at the present time of practical people, who can think clearly,
plan wisely, and Work skilfully. The Domestic Science Department is trying to help
University girls to meet this need. Its object is not to make professional cooks, but to
give young women practical training of hand and mind, which shall increase their
general efficiency. It is the aim of this department to raise the standard of home Work
to its rightful place among other occupations, and to help our young Women to live
broader, better, and more useful lives. p
fy, H. N f
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SDH! :DEL TA CTHETA
PHI DEL T04 THE TA
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Founded at Miami Universit 1848
NEBRASKA ALPHA CHAPTER
YELL--Rah! Rah! Rah!
Phi Delta Theta
Rah! Rah! Rah!
COLORS-AZUTC and Argent. FLOWER-Carnation. PUBLICATION-The Scroll.
HARRY ALLEN TUKEY
HORACE W. SHERMAN
EARL E. FARNSWORTH ALEX C. LAU CHESTER B. SUMNER HALLECK J. SOWLES
AMOS THOMAS ISAAC M. RAYMOND, JR. MILES B. HOUCK
DREHER MAITLAND ROBERT H. GAINES
J. DIETRICH LAU SAMU,L W. PINKERTON ELAM SEACREST ALVIN IOHNSON
S. OSCAR XVITTMANN
WARREN H. MULLIKEN CHAS. A. IQEENE HERMAN C. FISH
JAMES T: CLEARY GORDON R. GLANVILLE HAYES TOMSON
HON. G. M. LAMBERTSON Q, R, HAGGARD
C. A. ATKINSON DR. O. F. LAMBERTSON
A. G. GREENLEE E, E, HARDY
REV. C. E. BRADT W. H. RAYMOND
REV. A. F. NEWELL GEO. E. PAYNE
DR. E. E. 1-ALMER -R. H. YVOLCOTT
PHI DEL T04 THETA
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
ALPHA PROVINCE BETA PROVINCE
Colby College University of Virginia
Dartmouth College Randolph and Macon College
University of Vermont Washington and Lee University
Williams College University of North Carolina
Amherst College Center College
Brown University Central University
Cornell University Vanderbilt University.
Union College University of the South
GAMMA PROVINCE ' EPSILON PROVINCE
University of Georgia Indiana University
Emory College Wabash College
Mercer University Butler University
Washington and jefferson College DePauw University
Allegheny College Franklin College
Dickinson College Purdue University
University of Pennsylvania Hanover College
Lehigh University I
University of Mississippi University of Texas
Tulane University Southwestern University
University of Worcester
University of Illinois
University of Wisconsin
Case School of Applied Science
Ohio State University
University of Alabama
University of Missouri
Iowa Wesleyan University.
University of Iowa
University of Minnesota
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Kansas
University of Nebraska
University of Michigan
State College of Michigan
University of California Leland Stanford jr, University
B E T04 THE T04 P1
Harvard Wesleyan Stevens
Brown Yale St. Lawrence
Boston Bowdoin College Colgate
Maine University Rutgers , Union
' Amherst Cornell Columbia
Dartmouth i Syracuse
Washington Ieiferson Hampden-Sidney
Dickinson North Carolina
Johns Hopkins Virginia
University of Pennsylvania Davidson
Pennsylvania State College Center
University of Cincinnati Wabash
Western Reserve Hanover Wittenberg Michigan
Denison Knox Ohio State Beloit
Ohio Iowa Wesleyan Ohio Wesleyan Wisconsin
Bethany Northwestern Worcester University of Iowa
Kenyon Leland Stanford Chicago Minnesota
VVestniinster Nebraska Kansas California
Colorado University Missouri Denver West Virginia
Akron, Ohio Nashville, Tennessee
Asheville, North Carolina New York, New York
Boston, Massachusetts Omaha, Nebraska
Charleston, West Virginia Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Chicago, Illinois Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
Cincinnati, Ohio Portland, Maine
Cleveland, Ohio Providence, Rhode Island
Columbus, Ohio St. Louis, Missouri
Denver, Colorado San Antonio, Texas
Galesburg, Illinois San Francisco, California
Hamilton, Ohio Sioux City, Iowa
Indianapolis, Indiana Springneld, Ohio
Kansas City, Missouri Syracuse, New York
Los Angeles, California Terre Haute, Indiana
Memphis, Tennessee Toledo, Ohio
Miami County, Ohio Vifashington, D. C.
Milwaukee, Wisconsin Wheeling, NVest Virginia
Minneapolis, Minnesota Zanesville, Ohio
BETA CTHETA CPI
COLORS-Pink and Blue.
B E T04 THE Taq
Founded at Miami University 1839
ALPHA TAU CHAPTER
FOUNDED 1888 I
YELL-Rah ! -Rah! Rah!
Phi ! Kai ! Phi !
Beta Theta Pi I
FLOWER-Bride Rose. PUBLICATION-Beta Theta Pi
JAMES T. LEES OSCAR V. P. SIOUT
DEWITT B. BRACE GOODWIN DELOSS SWEZEY
LLOYD HARRINCTON MCKILLIP R. R. SHICK CLAWJ
JULIAN R. BLACKMAN
J. HAYES BELL F. EARL ROTH JEFFERSON H. BROADY
SAMUEL GROSS MUSSER FRANK A. BUCKSTAFF
FRED JOHNS PRICE OLIVER H. EVERETT
GEORGE HOLMES CLYDE USTICK
OLIVER G. NORYAL CLYDE COX GUY M. RICHARDS
CLARK BELL FRANK D. MILLER
O. V. P. STOUT G. H. BOUGHMANN B. COLSON RALPH PI,A'I"I'
H. N. HEFFLEMAN
J. B. MCDONALD
E. E. NICHOISON
H. W. ROBINSON
BUDD B. GILLESPIE
FRED C. NVILLIAMS
HON. N. K. GRICGS
B. E. FORBES
PHIL B. GREEN
A. O. I-IERSHEY
F. J. REHLAENDER
B. E. FORBES
H. A. REESE
J. B. BEECHER
H. P. DOWLING
L. E. MUMFORD
M. A. HYDE
C. E. ADAINIS, JR.
E. C. AMES
DR. J. D. HARE
F. D. CORNELL
L. A. RICKEIIS
H. P. LAU, JR.
C. F. SCHARMANN
F. H. YVOODS
V. R. MCLUCAS
E. C. AMES
F. L. RAIN
E. M. CRAMB
DON J. ADAMS
HON. A. NANCE
F. H. YVOODS
M. A. HYDE
DR. H. H. EYERETT
G. H. WHALEY
F. C. COOLEY
C. D. CHANDLER
W. H. LEI-HXIAN
L. A. RICKETTS
G. A. ADAMS
F. E. BARNIE
E. O. FOLSOM
SIGMA C HI
Founded at Miami University, 1853
ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER
FOUNDED JANUARY 11, 18831
YELL-Vfhol Who! Who am I?
I am a. Royal Sigma Chi.
XVhooplaI Vvhooplal Whoopla hi.
COLORS-Blue and Gold. PUBLICATION-Sigma Chi Quarterly. FLOWER-White Rose.
IN FA C U LTAT E
CHAS. R. RICHARDS,
LEO. B. STUHR HANS P. PETERSON RALPH R. RAINEY
OTHNETL G. I-IORNE DEWITT HANSEN FRED D. STRATTON
JOHN A. KEES HENRY C. ARENDS
VVILLIANI C. SAXTON.
HARRY D. LANDIS, '01,
S P E C IA L
JAMES L. VANBURG WM. PAUL FITZGERALD
ROY D. NIONTGOMERX' FREDERICI-I I'IAXVKSXVORTH
Aclive Chapters 50. Alumni Chapters 11.
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KAPPA KA PPA GAMMA
Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870
ESTABLISHED MAY 19, 1884
CALL-AZ Kcfpzu V,A6TlU'l39
COLORS-Double Blue. FLOWER-Fleur de Lis. JEWEL-Sapphire
CLARA E. CONKLIN, I. MAY C. WHITING, 2.
EDITH GRACE BENNETT MABEL ROMMEL HAYS MARTHA B. HARGREAVES
BLANCHE FAYE ELIBIONS EMILY IVIAE JENKINS
MABEI. BLANCHE BENNETT CLAIRE FUNKE DOROTHY IWIARGARET GRIGGS
IESSIE OUTCALT INEZ MAEMANRID BLANCHE EDMISTON
MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC
ROSANA BRADT MIARGARET ELLEN WHEDON CLARA LOIIISE HARCREAVI-:S
CLARA JANE DIMMICK MARIE THOMETI-IEA RATI.IIfIf
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
SIGMA ALPHA E PSIL ON
Founded 1856, Alabama University
NEBRASKA LAMBDA PI CHAPTER
MAY 26, isss
YELL-Phi Alpha, Alicazee I
Phi Alpha Alicazou I
Sigma Alpha! Sigma Alpha !
Sigma Alpha Epsilon !
COLORS-ROYH1 Purple and Old Gold. PUBLICATION-The Record. FLOWER-Violet
JESSE PIER FULLER CHARLES E. BOXVLBY
CHARLES WILLARD CLAPP
HEPBOLT J. KLINGE
GUY M. COXVGILL WILLIAM P. XVALLACE
EVERT W. PURSEL
' 1903 1904
GEORGE P. SI-IIDLER MURRAY TOWNSEND
CLIFF CROOKS THOMAS APPLEGET
ROSCOE B. DAVIDSON GUY HOOD
YVILLIAM A. SCHOCR EDWARD ROTH ,
TOM MILLS EARL EAGER
AULDEN A. TURK GUY ALEXANDER
RAY DEPUTRON ROBERT WHEELER
CHARLES O. STEWART
STEPHEN BROCK FRED FUNKE
ARTHUR BECKMAN ALBERT FAXVELL
XVILLIADI ANDERSON RAY ELLIOTT
ELIOT V. GRAVES REED FAYVELL
W. HUGH EDMISTON GEORGE K. B.-XRTLETT
ORLIE B. THORPE ELMER HOLDEN
ARTHUR B. RYONS
THE TA N U EPSJL ON
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CDELTA TAU CDELTA
GRAND DIVISION OF THE SOUTH Q
Vanderbilt University University of Georgia
A University of Mississippi
University of Virginia
University of the South
Washington and Lee-University
GRAND DIVISION OF THE WEST
University of Iowa University of Wisconsin
University of Minnesota University of Colorado
Northwestern University Leland Stanford Jr. University
University of Nebraska University of Illinois
University of California University of Chicago
GRAND DIVISION OF THE NORTH
Ohio University Indiana University
University of Michigan DePauw University .
Albion College Butler College QUni. of Indianapolisj
Hillsdale College Wabash College
Kenyon College Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio State University
GRAND DIVISION OF THE EAST
Washington and jeiferson College Lehigh University
Stevens Institute of Technology Cornell University
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Brown University
Tufts College Washington and Lee University
Allegheny College University of Pennsylvania
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
New York Pittsburg Grand Rapids
Chicago Nebraska New Orleans
Nashville Cleveland New England
Twin City Detroit Cincinnati
'DELTA CTAU CDELTA
'Founded at Bethany College, Virginia, 1860
BETA TAU CHAPTER
Y E LL"
Rah! Rah! Delta
Delta Tau Delta!
Rah! Rah! Delta Tau
Delta Tau Delta.
COLORS-Purple, White, and Gold. FLOWER-Pansy. PUBLICATION-The Rainbow
JOHN L. KIND F. E. WATSON ALLAN L. BROWN
GUY W. BARNES VILOS A. HENDERSON
A. KIMBALL BARNES ARUNDEL M. HULL
JESSE E. BEANS HAROLD HOMAN EARNEST L. BRIDGE
FRED E. HESS STERLING H. MCQAW
CHARELS H. LYMAN NORRIS A. HUSE
ALFRED B. LYONS RALPH A. DRAIN
C. A. PHILLIPS J. R. FARNEY
VVILLI.-XlNI T. STEIIENS
JOHN L. TEETERS
C. C. lVIARLAY
ALBERT XVATKINS, jr.
XVILLIAM C. XVILSON
DANIEL W. COOK
DON L. LOVE
E. C. STRODE
MARTIN G. AITKEN
' C. H. GORDON
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DEL CTA GAMMA
COLORS-QB1'O11ze, Pink, and Blue, FLOWER-Bride'S ROSE
FANNIE LOUISE COLE ETHEL MAXW'ELL TUKEY
EDITH ABBOTT EDITH JACKSON
GERTRUDE MACOBIBER MAUDE CLARISSA MACOMBER
IRENE HAMILTON LETHA DANIELS
EDNA HARLEY ABBA W. BONVEN
LOUISE MELISSA TUKEY HORTENSE EDITH CLARKE LELA V. HUNT
ANNE MARIE YVEESNER LILLIAN BEATRICE ROEISON
MRS. JOSEPHINE FISHER
ISABELL HAMILTON IESSIE NIOORE
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DEL TA DEL T04 DEL C194
Founded Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, at Boston University
- YELL-,AKa7wf, 'AfXaAd, 'Akakd
Tai iepd HocreL8611LoL
CoLoRs-Light Blue, Silver, and Gold. FLOWER-Pansy. PUBLICATION-Trident
DAISY FROW BONNELL ELLEN HUNTINGTON FRANKISH NELLIPZ DEAN
MAMIE MILLER, 1901
FERN ABBOTT, 1902
NVINIFRED BLANCHE BONNELL, 1902
ADNELLE LOVILA CADY, 1902
ELLA MAE DAVENPORT, 1902
EDNA GUND, 1902
SOPHLA ICOEHLER, 1902
ICATHEBINE LUMRY, 1903
CLARE MACKIN, 1903
GLEO LooM1s, 1904
FLCRENCE ROBERTS, 1904
EOLA :MAE AULD NIAUD HALLITT IOSEPHINE POYNTER
PEARL POWERS F, VVINIFRED CHADXVICK
ALPHA CTHETA C' HI
' 'Q' Lf N1 ,
A I QPH04 THECIO4 C HI
Founded May 9, 1895
FREDERIC EDWARD CLEMENTS ROBERT SILVER HILTNER
EDWIN FORD PIPER ROSCOE NATHAN POUND
EDWARD POVVELL BROYVN IRVING SAMUEL CUTTER
FREDERIC ELAINE HUMPHREY HIRANI YVINNETT ORR
LUCIUS YVHITTLESEV SHERMAN GEORGE LENVIS TOYVNE
JOHN VANZANDT CORTELYOU CLAUDIUS MCCLAVE STORY
BRACTON MCDONALD BROADY IUSTUS CLAUDE LAWLER
LAURENCE LEAVITT BROXVN GEORGE ARTHUR LEE
CHARLES HERRICK COMPTON JONAS RHODES LONGLEY
SPENCER VANZANDT CORTELYOU RALPH JOHN BEANSFIELD
JOSEPH BARNARD FRADENBURG FRANK LEE MARTIN
GUY ORLANDO HARRISON IVIELVILLE PAUL PILLSBURY
HARRY NOYES HIGGINS HAL 1'I.-XRRIS ROBERTS
ROBERT TUDOR HILL JOHN XVILLIAM ROBERTS
ELMER FRANKLIN HODGES PIARRY BUTLER SMITH
YIOXVARD CONVERSE KZENDALL FREDERICK RAYMOND WRIGHT
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Established at Monmouth, 1
P1 BETA PHI
NEBRASKA BETA CHAPTER
COLORS-'Wine and Silver Blue
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
CATHERINE SEDGXVICK FLORENCE MCGAHEY
' ' ADA XVAUGH GRACE ANDRENVS
KATHERINE THoMAs GRACE IVIONTGOMERY
KATHRYN MCPHEELY MINNIE MORRILL
ELIZABETH MARSHALL LOIS BURRUSS
ELIZABETH HEACOCK JEANNETTE THO RPE
SUSANNE ASI-IMUN GRACE HAYS
POST GRADUATE MEMBERS
CLADYS HENRY DARLEEN WO
ELIZABETH BURRUSS HELEN DALSON JEANNETTE 'XVOLCOTT
MRS. C. A. FISHER
MRS. G. NV. RISSER
MRS. W. I. BELL
DTRS. C. H. MORRILL BTRS. WI1,I,.-IRI: KIAIB.-XLL
MRS. A. S. RAYMOND
?HI KACPCPA CPS!
CPHI KVAEPTA CPS!
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Founded at Jefferson College, 1852
NEBRASKA ALPHA CHAPTER
YELL-High I High I High ! Phi Kappa Psi I
Live ever ! Die never ! Phi Kappa Psi !
COLORS-Plllk and Lavender. FLOWER-Laurel and Ivy.
PUBLICATION-The Shield of Phi Kappa Psi
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
HARRY GRAVES SHEDD, B.A., A.M. ARCHIBALD L. HAECKER, B.S.A,
REV. YVILLIAM H. MANSS LoUIs W. ICORSMEYER, '00
JOHN JAMES LEDYVITH, '00
HARRY EUGENE CRANDALL FRED MILo DEWEESE
JAMES P. CAMPBELL WM. ELMER HOLT JoHN D. RINGER
CHARLES W. ENGEL NEYVTON E. BUCKLEY ALLAN E. SEDGWICK
DOANE POWELL H. ERNEST ALLEN
DANIEL Cool: FRITZ. A. FRICKE
COLLEGE OF LAW
EDGAR H. CLARK, '99 CLYDE T. HAYS :HERMAN F. STARR
YVILLTAM R. HEARTT, '00 FRANK P. NIANCHESTER
PIARRY G. SHEDD FRED A. CUSCADEN
KACPCPA .ALPHA CTHECI04
Founded at DePauw University january 29, 1870
REESTABLISHED FEBRUARY 11, 1896
COLORS-Black and Gold. FLOWER-Black and gold Pansy
PUBLICATION-Kappa Alpha Theta journal
ANNE BARR EDITH SCHWARTZ CLEMENTS
JESSICA ALINE MORGAN
ELLA BLAINE YV1RT ELLA BRADFORD HARPER
MARGARET ELLA LOOMIS GERTRUDE IEANETTE POST 'ANNA EDGREN
CATHERINE PARMALEE AGNEW LAURA E. WOODFORD VALLIE STEWART
RUTH FRANCES MACFARLAND
C. F. LADD
T. L. LYON
CO LB URN
ABBIE SEARS 1WfCHENRY
MRS. F. M. FLING
MRS. NORBI.-KN BELCHER
MRS. F. E. EASON
K OQCPCPQQ SIGM04
Founded 1400. Founded in America 1867, University of Virginia
' ALPHA PSI CHAPTER
ESTABLISHED 1897 '
COLORS-Old Gold, Peacock Blue, and Maroon. FLOWER-Lily of the Valley
MA GAZINE--The Ca iuceus
ACTIVE CHAPTERS, 54. ALFIXTNT ASSOCIATIONS, 13
CASSIUS ASA FISHER
CARL HUBERT HEUCK CHARLES HUGH BRYAN
RAYMOND DELL ICINGSBURY OSCAR NOAH ANDERSON
JOHN AVESTOVER WILLIAM BELL CARTMEL
MORTON BURR LEWIS PRENTISS EARL REEDER
WILLIAM HENRY KING FREDERICK BREW
SCOTT ICENYON BEGHTOL URAL VERNE PIEDGE
IN URBE ' '
SCOTT J. GAROUTTE VICTOR N. TURIJIN CHARLES E. MATSON
CARL L. SHUFF CHARLES F. SCHNVARZ I
PHI GA MMA DELTA
HI GAMMA CDEL T04
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Founded May 1, 1848, at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania
LAMBDA NU CHAPTER
- YELL-Rah! Rah! Phi Gam!
Rah! Rah! Delta!
Rah l Rah! Rah!
Phi Gamma Delta!
ATION-The Phi Gfmma Delta, monthly
COLOR-Royal Purple. FLOWER-Heliotrope. PUBLIC
T. LYTTLETON LYON EDWARD A. Ross
CHAS. H. ADAINIS ARTHUR C. PANCOAST, M.A. '00, Law
, EDWARD G. MAGGI, Law CHARLES M. JOHNSON, Law EDWARD R. HARVEY, Law
CHAS. E. WELLS R. B. ADAMS YVALTER M. HOPEWELL
F. M. SANDERS CLAIRE RL MUDGE, Law WM. R. NICGEACHIN
GEO. P. KIBIBALL CHAS. F. MANN
LENARD HURTZ WM. HOLMAN LUTANNIES JOHNSON
PORTER H. CARPENTER JAMES MCGEACHIN
R. E. MooRE F. 1. PLYM R. B. ADAMS
C. E. BARBER LENARD HURTZ A. H. SHELDON
' ' GEO. P. KIlNfI!ALI,
T. LYTTLFZTON Lvox EDXV.-XRD R. I'IARX'E'x
ALCPHO4 TOQU OMEGA
A L QPHOQI T04 U M5604
. Founded 1865, Richmond, Va.
YELL-Hip, Hurrdh I Hip Hurrah !
Three cheers for Alpha Tau !
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah !
COLORS-Sky Blue and Old Gold. FLOWER-White Tea Rose
ANTHONY EDWVARD GORDON YVILLARD SCOTT HAWLEX'
JOSEPH LOUIS FISHER :HARRY HAZEI. CULVER
FREDERICK J. SCIIAUFELBERGFR I'IARLAN HEWIT'f
FAYETTE FARRINGTON ROGERS HUGO DANIEL SCHULTZ
n EDXVIN MIL1'ON HOEFNELL ROSCOE JASON CARNAHAN LINN NURDOCK HUNTINGTON
W. W. GRAVES
RAVMOND B. XVEST FRANK W. BARRY CLAUDE S. 'XVILSON
EDWIN R. MORRISON ROY B. STEELE
RALPH H. FOLSOM FREDERIC A. SUTTER
FRATRES IN URBE
H- FINLEY HELM5 LEO. R. COPELAND CARL L. ERB
JOI-IN O. BERRLEY H. O. HANNA E. J. ANGEL
IRA L. RIGGS PAUL C. HUNGER FRED W. BRONN
GEORGE T. LACEV
NOTE-Should follow Kappa Sigma in orderof establishment.
ALPHA TOQU OMEG04
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Southern University Mercer University
University of Alabama School of Technology
University of Georgia
University of Illinois
University of North Carolina
A. and M. College
College of Charleston
University of California
University of Nebraska
University of Pennsylvania
VVashington and Lee University
Pennsylvania College Mnhlenburg College
University of Virginia
University of Ohio Mt. Union College
University of the South XVorchester University .
Vanderbilt University Southwest Presbyterian University
Ohio Wesleyan Southwest Baptist University
Witteiiberg College Cumberland College
University of Texas
nce University University of Vermont
ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS ,
Chicago Washington, D.
CDEL T04 UPSIL ON
Founded at Williains College, 1834
University of Rochester
University of the City of New York
Sy racuse University
University of Michigan
University of 'Wisconsin
University of Pennsylvania
University of Minnesota
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of California
Leland Stanford jr. University
University of Nebraska
University of Toronto
The New England Utah
Pennsylvania New York
Swarthmore Harvard Graduate
Minn esota Columbia Graduate
CDEL T04 UPSIL ON
CDEL TA UPSIL ON
YELL-Delta U ! Rah ! Rah I
Delta U! Rah! Rah !
He dikaia hypotheka !
Oute nike feros esti !
Rah! Rah! Rah! SISS! Boom! Bah! Delta Upsilon I -
COLORS-Old Gold and Peacock Blue. FLOWERS-Goldenrod and Blue Daisy
PUBLICATION-Delta Upsilon Quarterly
E. BENJAMIN ANDREXVS, CHANCELLOR
ROBERT DALE ELLIOTT, A.B. '99, A.M. '01,
ARTHUR THOMAS STRAHABI RODNEY XVALDO BLISS BRUCE WILLET BENEDICT
XVINFORD LESTER HALL EUGENE BROOKINGS
EDGAR LEON RHODES JOHN EMERY LESTER SAMUEL DEXTER CLINTON
ERNEST MAxwELL HEFENER RAY ORVIN HULIMELL
SHELDON ROSCOE WILLS RAYNIOND CLARKE POLLARD 'XVALTER BYRON STEEN
CLYDE LESLIE HUEE EDWIN ROGER XVALTON
XVARREN FRENCH DAY ALFRED XVALLACE GAINES JACOB IQANZLER
JOHN ABBOTT WILSON CHARLES LUSSIER
DR. H. O. ROYVI,ANDS
HIGHLAND B. NOYES, B.Sc. '98 FREDRICK H. KUEGLE, A.B. '99
ALVIN A. MZILLER, B.Sc. '98 CLINTON M. BARR, A.B. '99
THOMAS A. LUNN, A.B. '98 PETER H. THOMPSON, A.B. '99
ROBERT DALE ELLIOTT, A.B. '99 RENO A. MAGNEY, Law '00
I'IARRY lVlILLER BENEDICT, MA-N.. '96, Ph.D. '01
QPHI CDEL T04 ?HI
?HI CDEL T04 CPHI
Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869
LEGAL FRATERNITY OF PHI DELTA PHI
Kent-University of Michigan
Poineroy-University of California
Gibson-University of Pennsylvania
Field-New York University
T iedeman-University of Missouri
Minor-University of Virginia
CI-IAP T ER ROLL
Dillon-University of Minnesota
Daniels-University of Buffalo
Chase-University of Oregon
Harlan-University Of Wisconsin
Swan-Ohio State University
McClain-State University of Iowa
Lincoln-University of Nebraska
Osgoode-Law School of Upper Canada
Fuller-Lake Forest University
Greene-University of Kansas
Dwight-New York Law School
FR ATRES IN FACULTATE
JUDGE MANOAH B. REESE
PROF. H. H. WIl.SON, LL.M, cp B K
PROF. CHARLES A. ROBBINS, Ph.M., LL.B.
CHARLES H. V. MANSB'ELDE, cl: A Q
LIARRY D. LANDIS, 2 X
EDGAR H. CLARK, qu K xp
ROY R. SCHICK, B Q I1
IROBFRT H. EWART
HENRY G. MEYER
ALIIRED B. LYON, A T A
CLYDE T. LIAYS, rp K xp
ELAM W. SEACREST, qp A Q9
ROBERT. B. MORGAN
EDWIN R. MORRISON, A T Q
ALVIN F. JOHNSON, qu A Q
SCIIUYLER W. MILLER,
IIRANR W. BARRY, A T Q
YVILLIAM R. HEARTT, :IJ K xp
HEIIMAN F. STARR, qu K II:
FRED A. CUSCADEN, cp K -11
JOSEPH B. FRADENBURG, A Q3 X
C. YVILLARD CLAPP, 2 A E
FRED A. SUTTER, A T Q
CLAUDE S. XVILSON, A T Q
A. EDWARD GORDON, A T Q
ELMER E. SAXTON
RALPH A. DRAIN, A T A
I. DIEDRICI-I LAU, dp A QD
XVALTER C. BOOTH
SAMUEL W. PINKERTON, 411 A O
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NEBRASKA ALPHA CHAPTER
NIABEL RICHARDS, K K I'
ETHEL TUKEY, A 1'
FANNIE LOUTSE COLE, A I'
GRACE ANDREWS, II B qu
ICATHERINE SEDGVVICK, II B qu
WINIFRED BONNELL, A A A MABEL JOHNSON, I' cb B
MABEL HAYS, K K I' ADNELLE CADY, A A A
MAUDE MACOIVIBER, A 1' MAE DAVENPORT, A A A
BLANCHE HAROREAVES, K K I' GRACE MONTGOMERY, II B cp
BLANCHE EMMONS, K K I'
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HELEN XVOODS, A I'
BLANCHE LOSCH, A A A
FRANCIS CUNNINGHAIVI, K A Q9
DARLEEN XVOODXVARD, II B qv
LAURA HOUTZ, K K I'
BLANCHE EDMISTON, K K 1'
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MEMBERS OF PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
I. E. BAKER
I. D. BARRY
MINNIE CASE V
C. DAVIS N'
J. T. DYSART
A. O. ELLIOTT
GENEVIEVE B. ERISLTANN
W. J. HUNTING
T. I. HEWETT
T. M. HEWETT
E. PEARL HENSEL
CLYDE B. HAYES
O. B. HAWLEY
GAY M. HAMILTON
G. A. JOHNSON
F. J. KELLEY
L. I. MARSH
A. F. MAGDANZ
C. C. NORTH
T. O. RINKER
LAZELLE B. STURDEVANT
J. M. STURDEVANT
C. C. TELESON
His lot was cast with plow and hoe, A better thing he learned at School,
In narrow homely fields and roads, Not from the lectures, books, and charts,
Wherein he toiled and came to think But in the Old Palladian Hall:
That he must always Carry loads. To lighten other peOple's hearts.
JAY AMOS BARRETT
'Twas the first time jack had scratched the slate.
. Pride and responsibility,
Now coursing madly through his brain, were drown-
ing all humility.
Witli springing step he started forth, that night of
His course had ne'er seemed farther from misfortune's
He thought he'd better telephone to know for sure,
No Pal's advice could be more sure, than his much
Wheii answer to his question came, with gentle
" She's moved to Twentieth and V," he strode with
The mud grew deeper as he came to the desired
His dream of seeking Pall girl's doors became a glum
He found no Pal, not e'en a house. With quick
He turned and started home again, all teeming with
He hailed a passer by, who said, when he Iack's
righteous ravings knew,
" She lives 'at Twentieth and G. Someone's been
jack madly tore across the town. He rang the door-
The door seemed gently drawn aside, the bell was
He raised his eyes. Wliat face is this that's wierdly
peering through the gloaming?
His clock, he hears it's shrill alarm, " W'ake up. 'Tis
late for dreamland roaming."
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,UNI VERSICTY UNION
COLORS-C1'6211l1 and Azure. MOTTO-Litterae Cum Elegautia Mundum agant
E. G. SPAFFORD
LOUISE VAN CAMP
I. E. ALMEY
E. A. BOOSTROM
R. C. CUSHMIAN
J. A. DUFE
O. J. FERGUSON
F. G. HAWXBY
H. C. HOUSE
W. W. JONES
President F. G. HAXVXBY
Vice-President BLANCH MICIQEY
Secretary MARGARET MAGUIRE
Treasurer H. G. STRAYER
Critic J. S. SVVENSON
W. M. KALL.ASCH
ARTHUR C. LEE
J. A. NIAGUIRE
T. A. MAXKVELL
ANNA E. MAGUIRE
J. T. MILEK
O. W. METER
H. A. METER
H. G. NELSON
D. I. POPE
J. V. ROMIGH
I. S. SWENSON
E. G. SIJAEEORD
H. G. STRAYER
D. E. THOMAS
LOUISE VAN CAMP
XV. H. XVARNER
YELL-Delian! Delian 1 Delian We!
COLORS-L3VE11d6f and Cream
A needless task the muse essays,
To set a record here,
That shall proclaim these fleeting days,
In some dim distant year.
Tis not for halting lines to tell,
In that far future late, e
What throats now shout the Delian yell
What hearts defend the slate.
The doings of that elder time,
And who were Delians then,
Come not to us in rheumy rhyme
But in the lives of men.
Tis Eagleson, not lines we read,
Or C. Dan Schell the teacher,
Or Pillsbury of sturdy breed,
Or Dave Forsyth the preacher.
The Pizey Boys and 'Lizabeth Field,
Such men and eke such women-
The arc-light lustre that they yield
All table lamps grow dim in.
The girls are less the dupes of fame r
When, that the years have flown,
Each hides behind another's name
The follies of her own.
Who now is Hattie Hardin, pray?
And Helen Langer now?
And who knows what unheard-of jay
NVill call Miss Wiggins Frau?
The "solid couples" still we know,
Domestic as they were,
Miss Matthews has her old-time beau-
Aud Porterheld has her.
What time the future shall demand,
"Who were the who's lang syne?"
There'll be no lack of men to stand
And Witness for our line.
With Sargent down on Cuban soil
Surveying for new cities,
With Molly Horne to cheer his toil
And listen to his dittiesg
VVith Reedy in Havaun, also,
And Turner great, in Mexico,
A-building bridges' piersg
With Sackett prosecuting thieves,
And Warner deep in niinesg
With Allen marketing fat beeves,
And - - selling shinesg
With Countrymen a Hereford King
C'Tis Clifford here is meantbg
With Sampson in a statehouse ring,
And Frank to Congress sentg
With Davis rich with jersey Reds,
With honors heaped on jones,
With Root relieving swollen heads
And "Dad,' Moore sawing bonesg
When Elmore India has reclaimed
From Kashmir to the seasg
With scores of others here unnamed
As world-renowned as theseg
With Dunavvay still unapproached
'Mong model husbands all,
When once awhile he has been coached
To hear the cradle call.
What time the future shall demand,
"Who were the who's lang syne?"
There'll be no lack of men to stand
And Witness for our line.
PH1 BETA KAPPA
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
CHARLES EDWIN BESSEY, Nebraska, 1869
ELLERY YVILLIAMS DAVIS, Johns Hopkins, 1884
AUGUST HJALMAR EDGREN, Cornell, 1871
LAWRENCE FOSSLER, Nebraska, 1881
PROSSER HALL FRYE, Trinity, 1891.
ANDREWS, Brown, 1870
THOMAS MOREY HODGMAN, Rochester, 1884
JAMES THOMAS LEES, Western Reserve, 1886
LUCIUS ADELNO SHERMAN, Yale, 1871
OSCAR VAN PELT STOUT, Nebraska, 1888
WILLIAM GEORGE LANGXVORTHY TAYLOR,
EDYVARD ALSWORTH ROSS, johns Hopkins, 1891 HENRY BALDXVIN VVARD, Williams, 1885
HAL- TRUBIAN BEANS
BESSIE KENT HRONVN
JESSE PURIHTON CLELAND
MABEL REMINGTON CLEVELAND
ALLAN RAY CONGDON
CHARLES EDMOND DORAN
ROBERT DALE ELLIOTT
DANIEL D. FELDDIAN
IENNIE LENORA FOX
LEON EMMONS AYLESWORTH
GRACE ELIZABETH COOK
WINIERED FLORENCE HYDE
GLADYS ROWENA PIENRY
NONA INTERCEDES JOHNSTON
EVA MARY MCCUNE
JOHN LOUIS KIND
ROBERT CHEEK LANSING
JULIA EMMELINE LOUGHRIDGE
LILLIAN VIOLETTA NEWBRANCH
BERTI-IA BELLE QUAINTANCE
BRAYTON HOWARD RANSOM
ANNA YEOMANS REED
SAM BERKLEY SLOAN
ELEANORA TIBBETTS MII.LER
GRACE ISABELLE RUSHTON
LAURA MAR,GARET STRATTON
OLIVE FAYE STRATTON
ANNA LUCILLE TAYLOR VORE
LINA F. CUTTS 'XVILLIAMS
RUTH IVANS WILSON
FIRST ELECTION, 1901
:MARGARET LUCY HALL
' DAISY MAE HANSON
ROSALIND MAY HESS
IDA MAY TAYLOR
THE SOCIETY of the Sigma Xi was established at Cornell University in 1886, its organization being
due to, and designed for, workers in the Engineering Sciences.
Although, as stated, in its inceplion the society was a product of the needs of those engaged in
the practical applications of science for their own encouragement, this aim was soon felt to be too nar-
row, and in a few years the scope of the society was broadened, and its aims extended to include the en-
couragement of those general ideals of the highest scholarship amongst students and Workers in all
branches of science, ideals which are best promulgated through the medium of original research.
At the present time, therefore, the society, through the encouragement of research, endeavors to
maintain the claims of science to a rightful place in higher education, based upon its general e-iucational
value, rather than upon the fact that it affords a direct means of attaining success in practical ways, in
other words, to put science upon an equality with literature as an element in the highest liberal education.
To the end that these ideals should be best carried out, the society has adopted an extremely conser-
vative attitude, both in the granting of charters for new chapters, and in the methods of election to
membership. The growth in chapters and in members has consequently been slow. There are at pres-
ent chapters at the following institutions: Cornell University, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Union
College, University of Kansas, Yale University, University of Minnesota, University of Nebraska, Uni-
versity of Ohio, University of Pennsylvania, Brown University, and the University of Iowa, with a total
membership of about 1,200.
Election to membership is based, not so much upon past scholarship, as upon evidences of the Can-
didate's ability to grasp the meaning of a scientific problem, and, if need be, follow it to its logical con-
clusion. To this end, the selection of members is based primarily upon some evidence of original
investigation accomplished, as well as upon future promise of attainment in that direction.
' The University of Nebraska Chapter, established in 1897, has enjoyed a period of remarkable activity
and growth since its founding. The present membership numbers one hun :red and two, of whom thirty-
nine are now in the University and active. Meetings numbering four or more yearly have been he-d,
at which papers upon general and technical science have been presented. A number of public lectures
of more general interest have also been given under the auspices of the Chapter at stated intervals.
R. E. MORITZ D' N' IEHMER
Q Q H. A. SENTER
E. V. KAPPS
UNDERGRADUATES Z. E. CROOK
MARIEI. C. GERE
ARL ESSEY B. V. HILL
J. L. SHELDON R. A LYMAN
JOEL STEBBINS H. C. PARMELEE
A. A. STEEL E. J. RENDTORFF
FACULTY UNDERGRADUATES GRADUATES
A. T. PETERS W. H. H. MOORE H- T- BEANS
C. A. SKINNER C. E. BEDELL H' S' LVANS
W G B. H. RANSOM
T. L. BOLTON I-I. . RAYBILL A- O' PETERSON
R. W. THATCHER C. F.-HAGENOW C, N' GOULD
G. H. MORSE A. L. HOAGLAND A. B. LEWIS
ORGANIZED NOVEIVIBER 27,1900
' "The object of the club shall be to stimulate
l an interest in philosophy in all its branches."
President . . . ROBERT C. LANSING
Vice-President . FRED KUHLMANN
Secretary . . . WINIFRED HYDE
Executive Conimittee AJ:
Lena Anthony A. Ross Hill, Ph.D.
R. S. Baker J. A. Hilton
Prudence L. Barratt E. L. Hinman, Ph.D.
T. L. Bolton, Ph.D. Xllinifred Hyde
Rena Chappell A. C. Lansing
W. L. Clark
Mabel A. Dayton
A. O. Elliot
O. I. Fee
Jennie L. Fox
VV. C. Green
Edna M. Gund
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lOl 9 '
6 , - .
1 Y Aim
7' l fil l'
a 1- lil .le
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'QM ' -if
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X2 "AJS-Y -'
Charles W. Potts
C. M. Story
E. M. Swain
I. S. Swenson
S. H. Thompson
THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY
CHARLES E. REED,
S. D. CLINTON,
A. M. HULL,
A. M. Hull
F. E. Hess
A. R. Swoboda
G. W. Brooks
VV. R. McGeachin
C. H. Heuck
A. B. Smith
ORGANIZED NOVEMZBER 27, 1903
. . President
. . Recording Secretary
. Corresponding Secretary
. . . Treasurer
V. H. Yont
C. C. Manker
J. B. Dempster
S. V. Cortelyou
F. D. Burr
Q R. H. Heaton
C. D. Biggerstaff
C. A. Pearson R. A. Doubt
H. R. Edwards A. L. Melcher
C. E. Reed S. D. Clinton
J. A. Green B. W. Benedict
Claude Abbott C. L. Huff
Fred Dormann Arthur Brown
C. O. Crane NV. M. Kallasch
R. H. Oliver T. T. McWilliams
C. M. Hummel C. W. Engel
E. D. Charles L. I. Pospisil
I. F. Langer W. C. Sturdevant
L. E. Hurtz G. W. Bates
A. J. Pepperbui' F. D. Stratton
Elver Shinbnr M. D. Elson
C. S. Orton F. S. Dobson
S. C. Cambell J. C. Lawler
C. R. Richards O. V. P. Stout
Morgan Brooks C. E. Chowins
G. R. Chatburn G. H. Morse
XV. XV, Votaw Melvin Price
I-I. 5. Evans
YOUNG 1VIEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
J. D. Ringer D. E. Thomas Sam Anderson Dr. W. NV. Hastings XV. T. Hall
Robert T. Hill C. C. North J. S. Moore Dr. B. L. Paine W. J. Hunting
T. O. Rinker A. H, Staley J.V . Cortelyou Clark Oberlies L. J. Marsh Dr. H. B. Ward A. W. Gilbert
President, . . .
Vice-President, . .
Treasurer, . .
Recording Secretary, .
General Secretary, . . . . .
ADVISORY BOARD .
. DR. B. L. PAINE C. I. OBERLIES
DR. H. B. IVARD DR. Ross HII,I,
I. D. RINGER
D. E. THOMAS
C. C. NORTH
I. S. MOORE
Y. W. C.A
, iff Xi
'-WS v v'.,,.,,f " 'h A 5 S '
'KH SX' F f Q X ,J Q1 XX I
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N I S IAM ,SRX 5 I :I
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President . . 4. . QLARA WALTON
Vice-President EMILY JENKINS
Secretary , ANNA JONES
Treasurer . ...... MINNIE CASE
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
Devotional ..... ORIETTA ZINSER
Meinlgership EIXIILY JENKINS
Finance . MINNIE CASE
Missionary . MABEI, XVELLS
Evangel . NELLIE RICHEY
Rooms . AGNES BARNETT
Social . CHRISTINE BEDNAR
Visiting . . . LULU THATCHER
' ADVISORY COMMITTEE
MRS. T. M. HODGLIAN MISS ANNA MCCROSKY
MRS. H. B. WARD MISS KATHERINE WooDS
MRS. E. L. HINBIAN MIS MAY HOPPER
MISS MAX' VVHITING MISS NIELINDA STUART
MISS lVIx'I1TI,E XVI-IEELER
ENGLISH CL UB
THE ENGLISH CLUB
President, ...... SCHUYLER W. MILLER
Secretary, . . ELSIE M. BLANDIN
Treasurer, . . . JENNIE L. FOX
Edith Abbott Elsie M. Blandin I F Boomer
I. V. Cortelyou Nellie Dean
W. I. Fairchild Jennie L. Fox
Sara A. Hayden May Hopper
R. C. Lansing Eva M. McCune
Minnie Mahy S. W. Miller
jessica Morgan Edwin F. Piper
Carroll Powers Louise Pound
Florence Ri-hardson Grace E. Reynolds
Amy Robinson Grace I. Rushton
Harry Shedcl Louise Van Camp May C. Vllhiting Fred West
I. H. Lien
P. H. Thomson
T. C. Blaisdell
D. L. Lehnier
N. C. Abbott
F. A. Korsmeyer
Geo. W. Kline
C. F. Ansley
I. YV. Adams
G. C. Oberlies
H. B. Alexander
H. M. Belden
W. R. Dunroy
E. T. Thurber
G. K. Bartlett
O. H. Martin
C. P. Atwood
A. S. Johnson
CDEB A TIN G
NV. H. O'CONNEL, President C. C. NORTH, Vice-President
B. R. GORDON, Secretary-Treasurer
PREAMBLE TO CONSTITUTION
THE purpose of this Organization is for the higher development in extemporary
Speaking, and in attaining a wider culture acquired by healthy Contact with
students of like educational institutions.
REPRESENTATIVES IN INTERSTATE DEBATES
CHARLES P. CRAFT W. F. METER
M. J, CRONIN W. L. FINSON
MISS MILDRED ANSTINE LOUIS PAULSON
C. J. BERKEY H. I. THEOBALD
G. A. JOHNSON
KL f 'i f
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THE EIGHTH ARMY CORPS OF THE'
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
HORTLY after the opening of school in the fall of ,99 the idea was conceived by some
of the students, who were former members of the First Nebraska Regiment, U. S.
V., of organizing a club, which was to be composed of all members of the University who
had served in the United States army in the Philippines. Accordingly a meeting was
held and an organization perfected, which we decided to call The Eighth Army Corps of
the University of Nebraska.
We were organized for social purposes mainly, holding meetings about once a
month to talk over old times, spin yarns, tell jokes on each other, and recall the two or
three dollar " heps " We had to pay. We discuss the merits or sins of our former officers
Without any fear of being squelched.
Our main social occasion last year was in union with the Lincoln Ladies' Relief
Corps. Literary entertainment was provided, consisting of music, papers, addresses, and
refi eshments. Ex-Regimental Adjutant W'hedon, one of our members, gave an address on
Col. Stotsenburg, paying tribute to our fallen leader in an excellent manner.
There are twenty-five of us this year. ' 4' '
Our first President was Walter I. Hunting, followed by C. C. Telleson. This year
A. VV. Gilbert was at the helm the Hrst semester, and now We are guided by A. M. Hull.
We do not know how long we will last as an organization in connection with the
University. Probably for years to come there will be some one, either student or teacher,
in attendance here who was a soldier in the Philippines 5 but even when We have finished
our University course there will still be ties stronger than club organization binding us
together, ties which can never be severed-ties of comradeship and remembrance of our
brave, departed Colonel.
f ' ii
i ff '
. . F
M. Starch, Se
C. D. Peebler,
A.. W. Gillzer
tif B. B1-oady,
Y G. 'W Bates, Corp, "D'
K Not in p
COL, STO TSENB URG
The bugle notes have died away,
The sabre hangs upon the Wall.
No more our leaderls voice is heard
In stern command, or kindly Word-
The Mauser's flash has silenced all.
Not all ! tho' rnolderinf dust now lies
Beneath the sod, his spirit fled,
To Wait the resurrection morn
Neath fairer skies, where bugles sound
The peaceful note, and strife is dead.
His life lives on in those he led-
Example never molds to dust I
The Visage of that stately form,
Of hand upraised, of flashing eye, '
Forever lives-forever must !
-IK H. lx'
P. B. D. C
THE PALLADIAN BOYS' DEBATING CLUB
I. C. DOUBT, . . . . . . President
L. C. LIGHTNER, , . Vice-President
GEO. LEE, . . Secretary-Treasurer
C. M. STORY, . Sergeant-at-Arms
HIS is one of the oldest debating clubs in the University. Its object has been to pro-
mote the development of all of its members. It is founded on that broad principle
of democracy Which, While it allows anyone to rise, gives equal aid to all. At each of its
Weekly meetings everyone present, Whether a member or not, is invited to speak. The
club is especially good for those who are new at debating. They are encouraged to
do their best, and are given that friendly criticism which aids so materially in their
Ladies have an equal share in the debates and quite frequently attend.
In Finals for choosing Inter-State Debaters:
L.,C. Lroi-ITNER G. A. joHNsoN GEo. LEE B. R. GORDON LEE BERRY
D. B. D. Cl
DELIAN BOYS' DEBATING CLUB
ORGANIZED SEPTEMBER 26, 1896
CLUB YELL-U-of-N! N-E-B!
Delians, Delians B-D-C '
Secretary, . .
Attorneys, . . . ,
President, . . . . .
President . . .
Representatives on Interstate Debates, .
V. C. BATIE
R. A. HARRISON
W. H. O'CONNELL
P. I. O'GARA
E. G. WOODRUFF
R. W. MCCALLUBI
C. J. BERKEY
V. C. Bi-i'11E
C. XV. EDGERTON
V. C. BATIE
R. A. HARRISON
C. W. EDGERTON
R. W. MCCALLUM
I Roy RICKFORD
' lj. H. SARGENT
' C. I. BERKEY
H. J. THEOBALD
Club meets every Saturday evening in the old chapel. Membership open to all
male students of the University.
Meetings are held alternate Thursday evenings. The object of the organization
is for the mutual encouragement of individual investigation and research.
N NEBRASKA SECTION OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
H. H. NICHOLSON, ............ President
F. J. AYLSWORTH, Vice-President
R. S. I-IILTNER, . Secretary-Treasurer
R. E. MORITZ, ..... . . President
R. S. HILTNER, Vice-President
EUGENIE MACKIN, . . . . Secretary
FRANK H. Woons, '90, Lincoln, .....,... President
GLEN TALBOT BABSON, '88, Seward, . . First Vice-President
CHAS. N. HINDS, '95, Beatrice, . Second Vice-President
JAY AMOS BARRETT, '88, Lincoln, . Secretary-Treasurer
EXTEIVIPORANEOUS ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
CHAS. P. CRAFT,
G. A. JOHNSON, .
S. W. MILI,ER,
R. H. ivorcorr,
H. S. MILLER,
J. E. WILLITS, .
R. D. DENTIMER,
. . President
. . President
Dramatic Club, Microscopic Club, Camera Club, Golf Club.
SEBIINARS--BOIEIIIICIJI, European History, English, American History, Mathe
matical, Political Economy, Physics, Chemical, German, French, Latin Seminar and
TllE EBRASKA :HE PERIA
VOL. 9-30. No. 26. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, MARCH 19, 1901
THE NEBRASKA DAILY
Plan Explained and Discussed
at the Pan-Faculty Fleet:
ing-fleets with Gen:
The second pan - faculty
meeting was held in Soldier's
Memorial Hall yesterday eve-
ning at iive o'clocl:. After a
half hour spent in informal
greeting and conversation the
meeting was called to order
by Dean Bessey, who acted as
chairman in the absence of
Dr. Bessey said that the
subject for discussion was the
question of establish: r a
daily paper at
corporation shall be turned
over to the treasurer, by whom
all bills, alter being approved
by the business manager, shall
be paid, and by whom all
books shall be kept.
The treasurer shall keep a
complete set of books show-
ing all the transactions of the
corporation. His books shall
at all times be open to inspec-
tion by the board of directors,
who shall audit them and re-
port to the annual meeting of
the stockholders the condition
of the business at the close of
Vvhatever proh ts may
First Contest in Extempora-
neous Speaking-A Series
of Nlishaps-We Win
The iirst annual contest in
extemporaneous oratory be-
tween the universities of Ne-
braska and Minnesota was
held in Minneapolis last Fri-
day evening. The contest re-
sulted in a victory for Min-
nesota by unanimous decision
of the judges The Nebra-:lf
speech carefully analysed and
spoke deliberately and em-
phatically. His handling of
the difticult subject showed a
clear comprehension of Count
L. H. Johnston, Minnesotals
second speaker, drew the
topic, t'1?e1olz1ed, That th
present outlook in the Phili
pines promises a speed-'
tablishment of ne
to be fella"
NEXT YEAR-With Your Support
Vol. l. No. 33. THE UNIJERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, NOV. 4, 1901 Three Cents
Badgers go Down in Defeatin
a Hard-Fought Battle-
Game Witnessed by
TVTADTSON, Wis., Nov. 2.
Special in ljllfbf Nebraska n.-
By a score of 6 to 0, Wiscon-
sin yielded up the palm of
victory to Nebraska's football
team to-day in one of the
hardest fought games ever
witnessed in Madison.
The day was an ideal one
for a football game, and fully
7,000 people were on the side-
lines and bleachers when the
kick-off was made. The game
was til' ' with brilliant plays
on b ' and wire t'
and the Nebraska aggregation
went wild with enthusiasm.
Coach Booth was running up
and down the side lines wav-
ing a scarlet sweater and yell-
ing like mad. Roscoe Pound
was jumping up and down on
the bleachers brandishing a
megaphone in one hand and a
cane in the other.
The teams lined up again
for the kick-off and Hawkins
sent the ball to Nebraska's 10-
yard line. Aided by an excel-
lent interference Crandall re-
turned the ball 15 yards,
was dow by
Two Battalions Formed-The
Registration Very Large-
Barnes and Cortelyou
Owing to the heavy regis-
tration in the Freshman class
this year enrollment in the
Military Department has in-
creased to such a number that
it has been found necessary to
organize a regiment with t "'
been in for 200
of Barnes and Cortelyou as
majors meets with general ap-
Major Barnes served as tirst
sergeant of Company D last
year, and was captain of
Company D this year until the
change was made in the ba
allion. Major Cortelyou
first sergeant of Corny
last year, and adjnta
batallion this ye
THE NEBRASKAN - HESPERIAN
,' THE NEWSPAPER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
john A, Kees J. A. Manning E, W. Wasliburii Ralph R. Rainey
T. J. Hewitt A. C, Lee Emily jenkins Hal H. Roberts Stephen H. McCaw
BOARD OF EDITORS
SCARLET AND CREAM
5C3I'l6t Elllb YGEII11
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY BY THE SCARLET AND
CREAM ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVER-
SITY OF NEBRASKA.
Q Terms of Subscription
'One dollar per year in advance, to any part of
the United States. Every University of Nebraska
student who is a paid up subscriber is a member
of the Scarlet and Cream Association.
Address the SCARLET AND CREAIVI, University
of Nebraska, Lincoln.
Entered at the post-office at Lincoln, Nebraska,
as second-class mail matter.
Editor-in:Chief, W. R. Heartt, '00, Law '02 '
Managing Editor, A. H. Maxwell, '02
Business Manager, R. l-l. Wessel, 'Ol
C. T. Hoge, '02
R. A. Harrison, '03
Miss Orma Hull, '01 A
A. E. Sedgewick, '03
I. S. Swenson, '01
R. IV. Harbor, '02
Ira Kellogg, '02
Dana Sleeth, '01
Board of Editors
Miss Mabel Richards, '01 NV. E. Holt, '03
W. H. Monroe, Cotner, '00 YV. F. Meier, '02
C. E. W'ells, '02
YV. R. Calvert, '02
F. K. Neilson, '02
H. G. Strayer, '03
A. Groh, '02
XV. P. Snider, '01
C. W. Ports, '02
Morris Huse, '04
G. P. Shidler, '03
T. F. Gould, '02
A. E. Welsh, '02
R. C. james, '03
C. J. Berkey, '03
Dan Horrigan, Law, '00
F. D. Hodge, '03
C. G. Rochon, '03
L. B.-Sturdevant, '02
N. E. Buckley, '03
Miss Leona Anstine, '02
Scarlet and Cream Association
President, I. A. Duff, Law, '01
Secretary, C. C. North, '02
Board of Control
F. G. I-Iawxby, '99, Law '01, P. B. 'xVeaver, '01,
C. P. Craft, '02, XV. O'Connell, '02, B. R.
SCARLET AND CREAM
A student enterprise.
All the news every Week.
Every issue a special number.
It is our endeavor to reflect every phase of
The SCARLET AND CREAM represents a new era
in journalism at the University of Nebraska.
lVe have written more history, published more
news matter, and have done more advertising of
University events than any other paper ever pub-
lished at the University.
The SCARLET AND CREAM PUBLISHING Asso-
CIATION was organized in September, 1900. The
constitution then adopted provided for the publi-
cation of a newspaper to represent the various
interests of the students and faculty of the Univer-
sity of Nebraska. Every paid up subscriber to be
a member of this Association and superintendence
of the paper to be vested in a board of control
elected by the Association from the student body
From the first issue the SCARLET AND CREAM
has met with unequaled success. Believing that
support must depend upon merit, the constant aim
of the present management has been to build up a
University newspaper which should be a thorough
exponent of the various interests, in and of the
University of Nebraska.
At the close of the school year, with a represen-
tative staff, loyal support from its subscribers, a
list of the best advertisers, a sound Hnancial status,
and a constantly growing subscription list, the
SCARLET AND CREAM has demonstrated the ability
of students to operate a newspaper, and it has be-
come a permanent feature of University life.
It has been mafle the oiicial organ of the follow-
ing University organizations: The Delian, Pal-
ladian, and Union Boys' debating clubs, the Uni-
versity Debating and Oratorical Associations, the
Eighth Army Corps, and the Alumni Association
of one thousand four hundred twenty-two members.
HIS, then, is an announcement
of THE KIOTE, a little
Western Magazine hy West
ern People. The Kiote stands
as The Exponent of Good
Literature, and never fails to
become a Household Necessity
Wherever it goes Because of the
Useful Knowledge which it
The Management desires to
call your Attention to the fact
that there will be several New
Features inaugurated during
the Coming Year.
Fifty Cents a Year is Very
Cheap for It.
of T H E KI O T E
134 North Eleventh Street
,lygfijy i-1 Q, K
1 vi' ' 27 I 'J-Jw Wir uw ii
J 1 1 Quai W 1 J
dulltiii i 1 11
- I ' ' WP ' Lf
HN fl, it
Extemporaneous Oratorical Contest-
First Place-N. M. GRAHAM
Second Place-W. E. HANNON
Second Place-M. I. CRONIN
Pallaclian Oratorical Prize-
First Place-C. C. CROUCH
Second Place-Rox' Zmzizu
N b ska-Minnesota Short Story Contest
First Place-W. J. FAIRCHILD, Nebraska
Nebraska-Minnesota Extemporaneous Or
Second Place-W. E. HANNON, Nebraska
Company Competitive Drill- Company Competitive Drill-
. First Place, Omaha Cup and Colors-COM- First Place, Omaha Cup and Colors-Lou
PANY B. PANY D.
Second PIECE-CODJPANY C. Second PIELC6-COBIPANY C.
Individual Infantry Drill- Individual Infantry Drill-
' First Prize, Gold Medal-FIRST SERULAINI
First Prize, Gold Medal-FIRST SERGILANT
Second Prize, Silver Medal-CORPORAL W.
Individual Cavalry Drill-
First Prize, Gold Medal-CORPORAL R. A,
Cond Prize, Silver Medal-R. E, NOYES.
H. J. KLINGIQ.
Second Prize, Silver IVI6fl2lI-CORPORAI B
Individual Cavalry Drill-
' ' 1 X lx
First Prize, Silver INISCIGI-lillil UILXI
M IL ITA R Y
HISTORY OF MILITARY DEPARTMENT
HE history of the Military Department, from its beginning in 1876 until the spring
of 1899, has been recounted in former Sombreros. Since then, the department has
had its share in the growth of the University.
A few days after the 'return of the battalion from encampment at Ashland, memor-
able to all who were there on account of the miserable f'grub," our commandant, Chas.
W. Weelcs, was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Sixteenth United States Infantry,
and was ordered to the Philippines. He was succeeded by the present Cadet Major Al-
lan L. Brown, whose efforts to maintain a creditable and efficient corps of cadets have
been highly successful.
In the fall of that year there were more awkward squads on the campus than ever
before, and it looked as though a new armory was a necessity. Enthusiasm always lags
during the winter months, but in the spring the battalion showed itself a well-drilled
and ine-appearin g organization. Interest in drill rapidly revived as the time for the Com-
petitive drew near. Company D won the cup and the usual celebrations were indulged in,
until Sergeant McCoy was arrested. Then came the storming of the city bastile, which
caused so much excitement and adverse criticism.
The encampment at Beatrice was a great success, enjoyable as well as instructive.
This time we had good things to eat, but missed the sham battle because ammunition
became suddenly scarce.
Our hopes for expansion came to disappointment when it was learned that the
new Soldier's Memorial Hall was to be a chapel instead of a gymnasium and armory
as was at hrst expected. However, it made possible a new arrangement of offices and
class rooms, according to our needs. The new rule, " no credit for drill," was a severe
blow to military enthusiasm. Notwithstanding these discouraging influences, the bat-
talion has increased its membership very much.
The cannon, which were taken away for service in the late war, have been re-
placed by new ones, and the battery has been reorganized for artillery drill. The cavalry
troop has been recently recruited to about thirty-five members. The band is doing ex-
cellent work, and, at encampment this year, we expect to show the people of Fremont
the best battalion the University has ever had. An effort will be made to have the men
appear in regular campaign hats and leggins, which will add materially to the comfort of
the men at camp.
In the past two years interest in the Pershing Rifles has not diminished. The
Pershings are the best drilled and most enthusiastic men of the battalion. The monthly
" spell-downs" for the medal offers an incentive to excel, and competition is keen at
The depa-rtment is certainly a live one. Here the student learns the first steps in
military science which he may be called upon to exercise, some day, in the defense of
ROSTER OF COMPANY A
TUKEY, H. A., Captain
ABBOTT, C. H., First Lieutenant STUHR, L. B., Second Lieutenant
HALL, B. S. DEWEESE, F. M. LAWLER, J. C.
SENGER, H. Novns, R. E.
BUCKLEY, N. E. CRONIN, N. M. CROOKS, W. C.
DEPUTRON, R. L. POLLARD, R. C. RINGER, I. D. USTICK,
MATHEW, R. H.
Allen, E. H. Fricke, F. A. Newton, B.
d,All6H1HHd, B. R. Funke, F. Packwood, F. M.
Bliss, C. V. Gaines, R. H. Pilger, N. W.
Bonekemper, W. Gould, T. F. Raymond, I. M.
Boughn, C. W.
Burt, M. A.
Chapin, M. D.
Con, R. T.
Cutshall, L. A.
Davidson, I. B.
Dunlap, L. C.
Dierks, C. W.
Eager, E. O.
Edwards, H. P.
Elmen, G. VV.
Elson, T. H.
Ferguson, J. M.
Fleming, F. N.
Graves, C. E.
Heuclc, C. H.
Huizda, B. R.
Holmes, G. VV.
Huntington, L. M.
Israel, E. T.
King, XV. H.
King, W. I.
Long, W. K.
McGeacl1in, I. A.
Millson, F. M.
Montgomery, R. B.
More, A. R.
Riehards, I. M.
Robertson, E. N.
Roth, E. J.
Searle, R. H.
Sedgwick, A. E.
Sturdevant, J. M.
Timerman, O. H.
Tinker, H. A.
'Warren, N. H.
XVilson, I. A.
Appleget, T. C.
ROSTER OF COMPANY B
TCLINGE, H. J., Captain
HULL, A. M., First Lieutenant SHANE, A., Second Lieutenant
CORTELYOU,'S. V., First Sergeant WALLACE, VV. P., Second Sergeant
HILTNER, XV. G., Third Sergeant HANSEN, D., Fourth Sergeant
. ICENDALL, H. C., Fifth Sergeant
BRIDGE, E. L. HILL, R. T. HOMAN, D. H.
PETERS, G. M. SOVVLES, H. I. XVALTON, E. R.
BOWES, W. R. BENNETT, R. B.
Dearing, W. H. Lipp, F. M. Scott, R. S.
Dickinson, J. Mansfield, R. I. Shorey, C. E.
Beers, F. R.
Bender, I. R.
Biggerstaff, C. D.
Boehne, R. L.
Carroll, L. C.
Catlin, NV. B.
Caya, E. L.
Dalton, H. L.
Darlington , XV. M.
Doane, B. L.
Dungan, D. C.
Fisher, E. I.
Gaines, A. W.
Harter, L. L.
Heath, XV. F.
, . M.
Lee, G. A.
Miller, A. E.
Mohrman, C. A
Murran, I. I.
A. Ojendyke, H. VV.
Oliver, R. H.
Paine, A. E.
Prescott, VV. G.
Price, F. I.
Roberts, 1. W.
Strickland, V. L.
Sturdevant, W. C.
Taylor, C. H.
Tomson, H. M.
Towne, R. E.
Turner, R. E.
Vasey, I. L.
Zook, L. L.
BLACKBURN, J. C.
DAVIDSON, R. B.
Arends, H. C.
ROSTER OF COMPANY C
LANGER, I. F., Captain MCGEACHIN, XV. R., First Lieutenant
MCMASTER, C. A., Second Lieutenant
TEACH, C. E., First Sergeant PEPPERBURG, A. J., Third Sergeant
ICIMBALL, G. A., Second Sergeant CRANE, C. O., Fourth Sergeant
E SPAFFORD, E. G., Fifth Sergeant
FARNSYVORTH, E. E. .I-IURTZ, L. E. SWAN, O. T.
I-IOLT, W. E. SUMNER, C. B. THOMAS, A.
VVILLIAM DATOR GREEN
Goodrich, F. Johnston, R. M. Ridnour, E. H.
Goodrich, T. V. Kaar, G. C. Ryner, I.
Baldwin, I. C.
Beard, C. M.
Brich, F. I.
Brown, G. F.
Carlberg, R. B.
Churchill, F. J.
Davis, E. O.
Day, XV. F.
Finley, M. R.
Green, I. P.
Hardin, F. C.
Hinman, C. H.
Hodges, E F.
Hughes, B. E.
Huse, N. A.
jackson, J. B.
jenkins, E. F.
johnson, L. F.
Kees, J. A.
Kieselbach, R. P
Long, E. XV.
Lorenz, L. I.
Maloney, I. R.
McCulloch, H. V.
McNamara, C. I.
Minot, C. A.
Pierce, XV. D.
Ricker, H. D.
Sargeant, C. R
Saxton, XV. C.
Shock, XV. A.
Speiser, C. H.
Stuart, C. O.
Tyner, E. P.
XVheden, C. L.
ROSTER OF COMPANY D
BARNES, GUY W., Captain
HEWITT, T. I., First Lieutenant BERRY, ELMER, Second Lieutenant
,BARNES, A. K. FARNEY, J. R. VAVRA, J. W. BROOKE, I. E. ADAMS, C. H.
HARRIS, R. S. HESS, F. E. JOHNSTON, G. S.
LAW, A. C. MATHER, M. S. PHILLIPS, C. A. WITTMAN, OSCAR
SIJEISER, R. W. CHILDS, J. C.
Baldwin, R. S.
Barker, P. B.
Barry, J. D.
Becker, A. F.
Bell, C. E.
Boots, J. E.
Boswell, J. H.
Briggs, E. M.
Brown, T. A.
Buck, R. I.
Burt, A. C.
Cornpton, C. H.
Cotton, R. E.
Doubt, R. A.
Edgerton, C. VV.
Elrngren, D. E.
Evans, E. H.
Fairchild, W. I.
Harry, H. E.
Hewitt, L. P.
Higgins, H. N.
Kallasch, W. M.
Kellogg, R. B.
Mouzy, R. L.
Mayer, I. A
McDonald, K. P.
McKillip, L. H.
McWilliams, T. T.
Merrill, E. B.
Milek, T. J.
Miller, R. A.
Mueller, T. F.
Myers, A. I.
Myers, E. F.
Nelson, H. G.
Nuernberger, L. L.
Park, E. C.
Pospisil, L. J.
Powell, Doane .
Ritchie, C. D.
Salisbury, E. G.
Smith, B. C.
Swartz, E. W.
Swoboda, A. R.
Thomas, E. L.
Tnornpson, C. D.
Usher, F. A. W4
YVashburn, E. W.
Weeks, C. R.
Wilburn, C. C.
UNIVERSITY CADET BAND
' ROLL OF MEMBERS
EARLE WEHN, . ' . . Director
Babson, G. Huff, C. L. QCorporalj
Beardsley, C. O. Kasper, I. J.
Bruce, J, A. fCorporalj Langley, H. G.
Burlingame, G. E. Lussiere, C. M.
Barks, W. I. Lieban, G. E.
Campbell, S. C. Humphre , L. J.
Cornell, C. B.
Crawford, F. E.
Curtis, F. A.
Quackenbush, A. R.
Snider, C. A.
Stamp, A. E.
Shumaway, E. M. List Sergtj Van Burg, I. L. QCorporalj
Elliott, N, G, Van Gilder, NV. C.
Elson, M. D. filth Sergtj Vasey, F. I.
Fitch, F. A. Voss, A. M.
Garrett, H. M. Sturclevant, L. R. 13d Sergtj
Gross, O. Stevens, I. C.
Hamill, R. A. f2d Sergtj Thomas, F. E.
Heffner, E. M.
Peterson, H. P. fDF1i11l Majorj
waters, A. R.
STAFF AND NON-COIVHVIISSIONED STAFF
RALPH A. DRAIN . . First Lieutenant and Adjutant
HARRY E. CRANDALL , . . Sergeant Major
PAUL FITZGERALD V . . Co.or Sergeant
ELLIOTT GRAVES . . Chief Trumpeter Qabsentj
ROSTER OF PERSHING RIFLES
PHILLIPS, C. A.
FARNEY, J. R.
TEACH, C. E.
mm - . . 0
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BROWN, ALLAN L., Major
NGER, J. F.
KLINGE, H. J.
NES, G. W.
KEY, H. A.
ABBOTT, C. H.
HULL, A. M.
McG,AcH1N, W. R.
HEWLTT, T. J.
MCMASTERS, C. A.
STUHR, L. B.
WEHN, EARLE, Bandmaster
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Leon II! Solomons Ph D
february 2, :ooo
Dr Leon M Solomons was born m San
Francisco 1874 He entered the Umverslty
of California at the age of seventeen and
completed the course for B Sc nn three
years As an undergraduate he excelled nn
mathematics and physics On graduating
he was awarded the Le Conte Scholarshnp
and spent the followmg year ln graduate
devoting his time to experlmental psychol
ogy and allied studies at Harvard The
brxlhant record as a student at Harvard
won for Dr Solomons the posntnon of act
mg professor of psychology at the Umver
sity of Wlsconsm Nebraska University
was fortunate un obtammg has servxces and
his loss 15 one we shall ever regret
o , . .
work. From 1894 to 1898 we find him
Wbere flz' bamboo all is sfwayin',
Sfwayin' fo fb' ground,
Tbere our comrades is a-Iayin',
Heedin' noi fb' bugle sound.
Tafioo ainf no use fer pealin'
Town fbere Cwhere fbey liesf
Taps 'lmon'f fell 'em sleep's a-sfealin'
'Round fbe camp io close flzeir eyes.
Refoelee can'l rouse lbeir number
From fb' place fbey resl,
Fer ffs iones can'f fwake lb' slumber
Heasven bas bid if nof molesf.
Ab, fbeir lasf refreaf is sounded,
o4n' flzey heard fb' call,
In flz' baffle fwhere fb' '-'wounded
Had fo reel an'-an'-fall.
fDofwn 'Zvlzere fb' ashes
Marks fb' old camp-ground,
There our comrades is a-sleepin',
Heedfn' nof fb' bugle sound.
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04 THL E TICS
ATHLETIC BOARD, 1900-1901
PROF. H. W. CALDWELL, President
' -J. J. LEDXVITH, '00, Vice-President W. C. BOOTH, Secretary
PROP. C. R. RICHARDS E. A. GORDON
PROF. R. A. EMERSON G. M. COWGILL
PROF. J. I. WYER J. XVESTOVER
ATHLETIC BOARD, 1899-1900 '
T. M. HEWITT
PROF. JOHN WHITE, President PROP. W. W. HASTINGS, Secretary
PROF. J. T. LEES R. E. BENEDICT
PROI1. C. R. RICHARDS C. H. ROOT
PROF. ROSCOE POUND R. S. HUNT
C. M. STORY R. W. BLISS
04 THL E TIC S
EBRASKA may justly be proud of her football team of 1900. W'e"1net all our
former victors of the year before, and defeated them all, with the exception of the
Kansas City Medics, with whom we played a tie game. Our team was comparatively
light in weight. No one but Minnesota crossed our goal line. We were defeated by the
men from the North, who were greatly superior to our players in weight, but our score
of two touchdowns and two goals was larger than any other made against the "Gophers"
during the season. I
Apart from our victories the most gratifying features of the season were, perhaps,
the personnel of the team and the kind of ball played. All of our players were gentle-
men and students in good standing. Nebraska played clean ball. Nothing but true
college sport will ever be tolerated at the University.
SCHEDULE OF GAMES
OPPONENTS PLACE Ui on N. SCORE-IEJPONENTS
Lincoln High School, . Lincoln, 17 . 0
Alumni, . . . . Lincoln, l. . 0 . 0
Ames College, . . Lincoln, 30 . 0
Drake College, . . Lincoln, . . 8 . O
Kansas City Medios, . Kansas City, 0 . . 0
' Tarkio College, , Tarkio, . . 5 . O
Missouri, . . . Columbia, . 12 . . 0
Grinnell College, . . Lincoln, . . 33 . 0
Kansas, . . Lawrence, 12 . . 0
Minnesota, . Lincoln, . . 12 . 20
' FOOTBALL TEAM, 1900
XV. C. BOOTH, Coach
FRED BRENV, Captain HARRY A. TUREY, Manager
CORTELYOU, R. BREW, L.
RYAN, L. WESTOVER, R.
GUARDS HALF BACKS
RINGER, L. CRANDALL, L.
PILLSBURY, R. MON'PGOBIERX', R.
DASENBROCK NIELSEN, R.
FULL BACKS QUARTER BACKS
RAYMOND COOK DR.-XIN BENDER
GM!! 2 ij!
- R Ikkgff
Win. .1 3 C 'T
FOOTBALL SEASON, 1899-1900
VER since football began to be played at the University of Nebraska we have always
met with gratifying success-up to the season of 1899. This was certainly an " off
year" for us. We were disappointed, somewhat chagrined, but not discouraged. We hoped
that our defeats and the successes of our opponents would give rise to a new and greater
interest in future contests, and render our renewed victories more triumphant. The team
of 1900 showed that our hopes were not without foundation. u
FOOTBALL TEAM, 1899
FRED VVILLIAINIS, Captain AUSTIN COLLET, Manager
ENDS QUARTER BACKS
CORTELYOU, R . DRAIN, L CRANDALL TUKEV
PEARSE, R WESTOVER, L RINGER, L BREW, R
FULL BACKS HALF BACKS
GORDON CARVER WII.I.raMs, L BENEDICT, R
KINGSBURY BELL HUNTER
SCHEDULE OF GAMES
OPPONENTS PLACE N. SCOREOP1-oN1aN'rs
Lincoln High School . Lincoln . . G . . 0
Ames College . V Ames . O 33
Kansas City Medics ."'Lincoln . . 0 . 6
Kansas City Medics Kansas City . 0 24
Drake College , Des Moines . . 12 . 6
South Dakota . Vermillion . 5 6
Kansas . . Lincoln . . 20 . 36
BASEBALL TEAM, 1900
Manager, . . G. W. HONVARD
Assistant Manager, . FRED SANDERS
Captain, . . . R. NV. BLISS
First Base, E. I.. RHODES Second Base, P. E. REEDER
Shortstop, CHARLES ST. CLAIR Third Base, A. E. GORDON
, fR. W. BLISS B. L. DOANE
Pitchers, . . . - Catchers, . .
QA. E. GORDON J. D. R1NcER
Left Field, E. M. BOLEN Center Field, RAY DEPUTRON Right Fie1d,j. I-IAYES BELL
, H. E. CRANDA .L
Substitutes, . . I
l VERGIL RYON
A THL E Tfcs
HE SEASON of 1900 was only fairly successful for baseball. The personnel of the
team was about the same as that of 1899. The change was principally in the bat-
tery where new men had to be developed. The team showed great improvement as the
season advanced. It showed its real worth in the last game of the season, when it de-
feated the Des' Moines league team by a score of 5 to In this game every man was
at his best and the team Work was excellent, exhibiting the snappiest ball ever played on
the University campus.
U. of N
U. of N.
U. of N.
U. of N
U. of N
U. of N
U. of N
U. of N.
U. of N
Omaha League. . .
Omaha League. . .
Omaha League. . .
Omaha League. . .
Nebraska Indians ....
Highland Park. . .
Cornell College ..
Lake Forest . . .
. Notre Dame . . .
SCHEDULE OF GAMES,
Indiana University .... ....
Kansas University .
St. Mary's ........
M. S. U. ......... .
Des Moines League
. A f 5
F - ,a YZ
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BASEBALL TEAM, 1899
Manager, . R. W. BLISS
Captain , ....
First Base, . E. L. RHODES
Second Base, P. E. REEDER
, Catcher ..., M. S. IVIOORE
Left Field, . . .
- Center Field,
. N. A. JOHNSON
. . ix E. REEDER
Shortstop, E. W. MCDIARMID
Third Base, . A. E. GORDON
. W. BLISS
. E. GORDON
XV. C. MELFORD
. N. BOLEN
. . RAY KINGSBURY
Field, . . . E. P. RHEA
N. A. JOHNSON
A THL E TI Cs
HE BASEBALL TEAM for the season of 1899 was, possibly, the strongest Nebraska
has had on the field. Every position on the team was filled with credit to the
player. Wheii, after some delay, the team was inally made up, its members worked in
harmony, as the results of their playing show. They did good Work on their long trip
East, considering the difficulties and disadvantages of such a journey, and won a reputa-
tion Which has given the University recognition in the East, and has secured a good
schedule of games each year since.
SCHEDULE OF GAMES, 1899
Kansas State University.
U. of St. Mary's, . .
U. of Washbiirii, .
U. of Kansas University, .
U. of Missouri State University,
U. of Indiana University, .
U. of DePauw University, .
U. of Purdue, . .
U. of Notre Dame, . .
U. of State University of Iowa,
U. of N. Omaha Originals, .
U. of N.
N ebraska Indians, .
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TRACK DEPARTMENT, 1900
UR TRACK TEAM of 1900 was equal, if not superior, to the excellent team of
the year before. Pillsbury was not in school last year, but We had men with us
who have made names for themselves in athletics in the West.
The records made at the annual held meet would have been much better had the
men not been obliged to struggle against a Nebraska Wind storm and on a poor track.
In the annual state field meet we captured first place in every event, the contestants from
the smaller schools being completely outclassed.
Mantz and the Andreson brothers are not in school this year. Such men as these
will be hard to replace in our track team. Nebraska high schools have sent us some
splendid material, however, and our prospects for a strong team are altogether satisfactory.
TRACK TEAM, 1900
R. D. ANDRESON, Captain
T. I. HEWITT, Manager
MANTZ ' W. E. ANDRESON
R. D. ANDRESON HEWITT
. W. E. AND R. D. ANDRESON,
100 Yard Dash, .
16 Pound Hammer Throw
1 Mile Run, . .
Running High jump, .
125 Yard Hurdle, .
16 Pound Shot Put,
440 Yard Dash, ,
220 Yard Hurdle,
220 Yard Dash, .
ANNUAL FIELD DAY
LINCOLN, MAY 11, 1900
. R. D. ANDRESON, .
BREW, , .
. M:ANTZ, .
XV. E. ANDRESON,
., HEARTT, .
BREXV, . .
I. R. D. ANDRESON, .
. BREW, ,...
111 feet, 9 inches
5 minutes, 2 seconds
5 feet, 6 inches
35 feet, 42 inches
30 V5 seconds
100 feet, 7 inches
Running Broad Iunip,
Z Mile Run, .
. W. E. ANDRESON, .
. . 20 feet, 3 inches
ANNUAL STATE FIELD DAY
LINCOLN, MAY 19, 1900
2 minutes, 14 seconds
Hastings, Doane, York, Vxfesleyan, University of Nebraska.
EVENT VVINNER SCHOOL RECORD
1 Mile Run MANTZ University of Nebraska 5 minutes, 1 2X5 seconds
Pole Vault MAX' University of Nebraska 9 feet
100 Yard Dash R. D. ANDRESON University of Nebraska 10 215 seconds
16 Pound Shot Put BREW University of Nebraska 36 feet, 1 inch
120 Yard Hurdle ' HEARTT University of Nebraska 18 5f5 seconds
Running High jump W. E. ANDRESON University of Nebraska 5 feet, 5 inches
H4 Mile Run HEWITT University of Nebraska 2 minutes, SZ seconds
16 Pound Hammer Throw BREW University of Nebraska 118 feet, 4 inches
220 Yard Run W. E. ANDRESON University of Nebraska 26 seconds
Running Broad Jump HEWITT University of Nebraska 18 feet, 4 inches
220 Yard Hurdle HEARTT University of Nebraska 32 115 seconds
Discus Throw BRENV University of Nebraska 105 feet
440 Yard Run R. D. ANDRESON University of Nebraska 52 4f5 seconds
TRACK DEPARTMENT, 1899
QQTHL E TICS
UR TRACK TEAM for 1899 was Certainly one of the best, if not the best, in the
history of the University. The nien who composed it proved themselves to be
worthy competitors with any college athletes. In our rneet with Kansas the Jayhawk-
ers were clearly outclassed. Iowa, with her excellent teani, had certainly expected to
defeat us, and seemed to be greatly disappointed by the tie-nieet held at Iowa City, May 5.
The University easily carried off the honors in the annual State Field Day.
TRACK TEAM, 1899
R. E, BENEDICT, Captain CLINTON BARR, Manager
ANDRESON, W. E. HEWITT
ANDRESON, R. D, XVALLACE
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RECORDS, STATE FIELD MEET
HASTINGS, DOANE, UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, CRETE, MAY 27, 1899
Running H1h jump
100 Yard Dash
16 Pound Shot Put
120 Yard Hurdle
Running Broad jump
440 Yard Dash
16 Pound Hammer Throw
M Mile Run '
100 Yard Dash
M Mile Run
120 Yard Hurdle
220 Yard Dash
440 Yard Dash
220 Yard Hurdle
1 Mile Run
16 Pound Shot Put
16 Pound Hammer Throw
Pole Vault -
FUHRER Doane '
R. D. ANDRESON University of Nebraska
BREWV University of Nebraska
R. D. ANDRESON
BENEDICT and PILLSBURY
University of Nebraska
University of Nebraska
University of Nebraska
NEBRASKA VS. IOWA.
1owA CITY, MAY zo, 1899
R. D. ANDRESON
R. D. ANDREFON
R. D. ANDRESON
University of Nebraska
University of Nebraska
University of Nebraska
University of Nebraska
University of Nebraska
5: 09 112
5 feet, 8 inches
10 2X5 seconds
36 feet, 7 inches
19 V4 seconds
21 feet, 3 inches
99 feet, 6 inches
9 feet, 3 inches
10 2,'5 seconds
18 ljg seconds
5 feet, 9 1f4 inches
37 feet. 2 lfz inches
100 feet, 2 inches
9 feet, 11 inches
NEBRASKA VS. KANSAS
LINCOLN, MAY 6, 1899
- EVENT WINNER SCHOOL RECORD
100 Yard Dash R. D. Andreson University of Nebraska 10 U5 seconds
Running High jump Pillsbury University of Nebraska 5 feet, 5 inches
Z Mile Run Mantz University of Nebraska 2 minutes, 17 seconds
Pole Vault Pillsbury ' University of Nebraska 9 feet
220 Yard Dash Moulton University of Kansas 23 1X5 seconds
16 Pound Shot Put Brew University of Nebraska 34 feet, 5 3f4 inches
440 Yard Dash R. D. Andreson University of Nebraska 53 3f5 seconds
16 Pound Hamnier Throw Brew University of Nebraska 89 feet, 10 inches
220 Yard Hurdle Cates University of Kansas 20 seconds
Running Broad Jump W. E. Andi-eson University of Nebraska 20 feet, 4 inches
Discus Throw Pillsbury University of Nebraska 92 feet, 9 inches
1 Mile Run Cowgill University of Nebraska 5 minutes, 27 3X4 seconds
ANNUAL FIELD DAY, MAY 13, I899
EVENT WINNER RECORD
120 Yard Hurdle . Heartt ..... 19 1f5 seconds
Running High jump .
440 Yard Dash .
W. E. Andreson
R. D. Andreson
4 feet, 8 inches
52 2X5 seconds
16 Pound Shot Put . Brew . . . 33 feet, 10 inches
220 Yard Dash . R. D. Andreson . 23 9f5 seconds
16 Pound Hammer Throw Brew . . 101 feet, 7 inches
Running Broad jump Benedict . . . 20 feet, 11 lfg inches
Discus Throw . . Wallace . . . 100 feet, 9 inches
Pole Vault . Benedict and Pillsbury . . 9 feet, 6 inches
BEST UNIVERSITY TRACK RECORDS, 1899
EVENT HOLDER RECORD
440 Yard Dash . R. D. Andreson . 51 seconds
220 Yard Hurdle YV. R. Heartt . 28 U5 seconds
High jump ..., M. P. Pillsbury . 5 feet, 8 lfg inches
16 Pound Shot Put . Fred Brew . 37 feet, 11 U2 inches
10 Pound Hammer Throw . Fred Brew . . 108 feet, 6 inches
Running Broad jump . R. E. Benedict . 20 feet, 10 U2 inches
Discus Throw . . . YVallace . . . 100 feet, 9 inches
E. BERRY, Manager
- CORTELYOU, Captain, Center
THOMAS WARREN Ko EH LHR BA BSON
UR last basketball team was not as strong as that of the year before. This may
easily be accounted for, as Cortelyou was the only one of the old players to return
to school last year. fThe men who left were all remarkable players. The team, how-
ever, made a good record, losing but one game out of five hard played contests. Pills-
bury, Who played center at the beginning of the season, left after the second game had
been played. His departure was a great loss to the team.
SCHEDULE OF GAIVIES, 1900-1901
o1f1foNENrs PLACE ,QK,gffC0RE'T5Q
Omaha Y. M. C. A., Omaha, 11 . . 13
Lincoln Y. M. C. A., . Lincoln, , . 8 . 10
Omaha Y. M. C. A., Lincoln, 12 . 20
Lincoln Y. M. C. A., . . , Lincoln, . . 28 . 25
Fon du Lac, . . . Chicago, 32 . 20
Steven's Point Athletic Club, . Chicago, . . 38 . 13
A TH L E TI cs
BASKETBALL TEAM, 1900
W. E. ANDRESON, Captain T. J. HEWITT, Manager
ACORTELYOU R. D. ANIDRESONI
Forwards, . . Guards .... L L
VV. E. ANDRESON, Center
ACIHL E TI cs
HE BASKETBALL TEAM for this year was undoubtedly superior to any in the
West, as it had no difficulty in defeating all of its competitors by such decisive
scores as to leave no question of its superiority.
The most important game of the season was that with the University of Kansas.
When Dr. Naismuth, "the father of the gamej, brought his team here, a closely con-
tested game was looked for. The "Iayhawlzers" were, however, completely outclassed,
the score being 48 to 8. But when the Kansas men Went to Omaha the next day and
defeated the Omaha Y. M. C. A., which had an excellent team, the superiority of the
" Varsity" was clearly shown.
SCHEDULE OF GAMES, 1900
OPPONENTS imaca ,5QiQ,QSCURE'Q
Wesleyan University, Lincoln, 9 . . 42
Lincoln Y. M. C. A., . . Lincoln, . . 7 . 39
Doane College, . Lincoln, 3 . 57
Omaha Y. M. C. A., . Lincoln, . . 14 . 26
' Kansas, . . , Lincoln, 8 . 48
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UNIVERSITY TENNIS ASSOCIATION
W. ANDERsoN, President ALLEN SEDo1eiv1cH, Secretary
I- ARL FARNSVVORTH, Manager
I-IE TENNIS ASSOCIATION of the University of Nebraska was organized in
1890 with C. D. Chandler president. The tennis courts, at that time, were situated
near the west steps of University Hall, and were two in number.
In one form or another this association has kept in existence, using the old charter
as a basis. It is now under the control of the Universit ' Athl t' B d
y e ic oar , and comprises
thirty-four members. The champions of the University at the present time are E. E.
Farnsworth in singles and Isaac Raymond and E. E. Farnsworth in doubles.
Last October these men met and defeated, in both singles and doubles, the chain-
pions of the Kansas State University. A returi 'll b
teams sometime in next May.
1 game wi e played between the same
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A THL E Tfcs
THE GIRLS' GYMNASIUIVI
HE YOUNG VVOMEN of the University of Nebraska have never been as much in-
terested and as enthusiastic over gymnastics and athletics as at the present time.
With the opening of the new building greater facilities and conveniences in the
way of lockers and baths have been added.
Over three hundred and Hfty young women now exercise in the gymnasium regu-
larly, and as many more would avail themselves of these privileges if there were a separate
gymnasium lioor so that more classes could be formed.
The University requires all young women to take two years of physical training.
The first year is spent in systematic class work. During this year the Swedish system of
gymnastics is used entirely.
This work is both hygienic and educational in its character, and is given entirely
without the use of apparatus, such as dumb-bells, etc.
The second year is given to more muscular work-foil fencing, basketball, and
other forms of athletic sports. The work of the third year is mostly athletic-practice
in running, jumping, hurdling, vaulting.
In the spring and fall tennis, golf, and other outdoor sports are substituted for in-
door work. '
The 'varsity basketball team, composed of girls who have had at least two years
practice, is always in great lavor. i
So far they have won all match games played with outside teams.
'An effort is being made to bring about more of an inter-collegiate interest in
athletics for women, and it is to be hoped that before many years college Women may en-
joy the privilege of friendly contests with each other.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM, 1900
04 THL E-TICS
LOUISE POUND, Manager
ELAXIOR MILLER ELVA SLY
Forwards, A Guards, . , Y
l BLANCH EMMONS I IDA TAYLOR
' ' ' HANNAH PILLSBURY
A THL E TI CS
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
GRANT MEMORIAL HALL, APRIL 13, 1901
Manager, MISS LOUISE POUND
WAI-IOO OMAI-IA LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL
Forwards- Forwards- . Forwards-
MARY MCCARTI-Iv BETH WALLACE - PEARL ARCHIBALD
FERN ORT EDITH MTXTHIS EDNA KING QCaptain5
Centers- Centers- A Centers- n
XVILLA ADAMS CAROLINE FIBIGER INEZ EVERETT
KATHRX'N ST. MARTIN Joy KECK ETHEL AMES
Guards- Guards- Guards-
MINNIPJ JANSA 1VIARY LARSON EDITH BURLINGIM
THERESA ST. MARTIN EDITH BAKER MARGARET PILLSBURV
Substitute- Substitutes- Substitutes-
EDITH DIXON MABEL LEACHEY EDITH MONIGAN
BERTHA DAVIS NELLIE STEVENSON
UNIVERSITY FIRST TEAM UNIVERSITY SECOND TEAM
ELEANORA NLILLER CCaptainj NELLIE RICHEX'
BLANCHE EMMONS EDITH HIGGINS
Centers- ' Centers-
HANN.AH PILLSBURY GERTRUDE MACOBTBER QCaptainj
MINNIE GUILE CLARA FOWLER
IDA TAYLOR ZoRA SHIELDS
ELVA SLY EDITH Sl-IAXV
Substitute for Both Teams-MABEL GUILE
Miss SUSAN PILLSBURY Qwahooj MIss ANNE SPURCK CLincoIu High Schooly
Miss HELEN YVOODSMALL COmahaj MIss ANNE BARR, MIss LOUISE POUND QUni. of Nebraskaj
W. E. ANDRESON QLincoln High Schoolj S. V. CORTELYOU QLincoln High Schoolj
The prizes competed for in this contest were, Hrst prize, Russian samovar 5 second prize, Candela-
brum. Both prizes were won by the University teams, the First Team securing first prize and the Sec-
ond team second prize. This innovation in girls' athletics has proved such a success that it will become
a fixed event in the University. '
' GAMES A
FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 12 SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 2:30 P.M.
'Wahoo vs. University First, . . . 10-27 Omaha vs. Wahoo, ..... 9- 3
Lincoln High School vs. University Second, 11- 6 Lincoln High School vs. University Firsts, 1-24
Omaha vs, University First, . . . 5- 8 Omaha vs. University Second, . . 2-12
04 THL ETICS
junior Class Football Team
1902 ON THE GRIDIRON
F COURSE, they yelled " Freshiel' at us when we first appeared, but afterward
they admitted, perforce, that we licked 'e1n. That was way back in '98 Sophs,
juniors, Seniors-all Wrote in their little note-book, 'tW'e've met the Freshie and
When our belligerent powers were fully developed Qi. e., when we were Sophsj
all forces combined to push ns over the line, but " it couldn't be did." Certain knights
of the gridiron were there, who, by their prowess, drove the enemy from the lists.
Gathered under the banner of "1902" we find these martial names, with their rank
thereto attached : -
MELCHER, . . Right Guard CLINTON, Left Guard
VOSS, .... Right Tackle YONT, . Left Tackle
BLQOMINGDALE, . . Right End MANTZ, . Left End
NIELSON QCaptainj, . . Right Half LUCKY, . . Left Half
Hoomsn and GARRETT, . Full Backs BULLARD, . . Quarter Back
At last, when a new tribe of Freshmen had arisen and the former Freshies had
matured into Sophs, and ourselves were Juniors, and, it needs not mention, that our
present Seniors were just budding into bloom, we met again in mortal combat. Even
still, on warm days, an echo of the yell we gave in honor of three years' championship
will thaw out and buzz about the windows of the halls, like a Hy, to worry into agitation
the slow, subsiding sorrow of our foes. Many old champions engaged in this conflict
and new ones won laurels as well. This, then, is their marshalling and rank :
CAMPBELL, . .
SANGER and YON'll, .
Right End BURR, . . .
. Right Half DIERKS, . . .
Full Back IHCGEACHIN Qffaptainj,
. G W
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AUTUMN IN NEBRASKA
The haze of Indian suinnler hangs atop
The hill 5 the sunts red blaze but pierces it.
The beams fall slanting on the suinach leaves,
Great fiuffs of blood-red wool against the hill.
The ash, an Indian princess, stands arrayed
In yellow blanket, by the maple tall
And green,-her ruies tied with velvet knots
Of glowing Crimson.
A rabbit skurries through the tall, brown grass.
A erowing cock disturbs the still, warm air.
The sun sets. But the moon sails in the east,
Red, placid,-and the stillness, of the day,
Is doubled in the silence of the night.
-Chas Orem Sfffwzzzi.
L 1 TERA R Y
THE REALIZING OF A PARAGON
XR7HEN any of her friends talked about good students, one of them was sure to say,
" You have heard of Roxana Peterborough? She is a rczzzarkable student." If
the talk concerned outdoor sports, some one would interrupt, " Have you ever seen Rox-
ana Peterborough skate, or play basket-ball, or tennis, or ride the wheel? Few boys and
no girls can win from her." If the talk was of waltzing, some one said, " Put a glass of
water on Roxana Peterborough's head, when she waltzes, and not a drop will be spilled. "
If the talk was of cards, some one said, "Roxana Peterborough can remember the cards
down to the two-spots, when she plays whistf'
In such ways she heard first of the paragon Roxana, heard so much that she be-
came tired of the name before Roxana herself, in jJ1'oj51'z'a jyersozza, ever crossed her path.
No one ever said what Roxana looked like, whether she was large or small, tall or
short, blonde or brunette. No one ever said how Roxana dressed, whether like a fashion-
plate or a genius. No one ever said what Roxana's nature was, whether amiable or un-
pleasant, winning or repellent, modest or assertive. People spoke of Roxana's deeds,
often, and with wonder, but of Roxana herself she did not hear a word.
She began to shut her ears to the name. She disdained to ask questions about her.
She said to herself that Roxana Peterborough was a girl whom she could never like, even
should they ever be thrown, somehow, in each other's company. She disliked the name,
now, without ever having seen the girl, and felt that on sight she should conceive an an-
tipathy, not the less lasting because conceived when there might not yet be just grounds.
Then, because she craved associations with a meaningless name, she began to pic-
ture Miss Peterborough dennitely to her imagination. Because of her prowess in the
outdoor world-people said she had the activity and endurance of a boy-Roxana took
shape in her mind as large and strong of frame. Was she dark? Did she dress like an
outdoor girl, that is, like a boy? Probably. There was nothing in this necessarily in-
consistent with her other accornplishments. Wlien she saw around the halls a young
lady unusually good-sized and strong-framed, she found herself saying, "That girl looks
like Roxana Peterborough." ,
She took for granted that Roxana was unpleasing in temperament and manner.
She was probably positive and strong-voiced. Brilliant people are always disagreeable.
One must concede Roxana the adjective "brilliant," if it was true that she succeeded
better than others in everything that she tried. This adjective conceded, it followed,
" as the night the day," that she was disagreeable, disobliging, and self-seeking.
So she settled definitely on Roxana's characteristics, and looked around vaguely,
when she sat in the library, or passed through the halls, or sat back of scores of students
in the chapel, for one who sufficiently fuliilled them. She felt curious, but not eager.
She asked no questions of others. She did not care to determine at once which of the
possible young ladies she had fixed on was " the onef'
In the course of months she stopped to talk to a friend in the halls. The friend
said a few words, then, turning to one near her, a girl she had seen almost daily around
school and elsewhere, and to whom she had never given a second look, said, "This is
Miss Peterborough, whom I believe you have never met."
VVonder and disappointment filled her. Yhis the Roxana Peterborough who " did
things"? Thzlv the Roxana Peterborough who was strong as a boy, and succeeded in
everything Qfrom curve pitching and mathematics to Greek roots D? She knew this girl.
She was slight of frame, certainly not Titanic. This girl was quiet, spoke seldom, and
then rather slowly. This girl was not assertive, she seemed rather to lack self-conndence,
to leave the initiative to others. Not in dress nor looks nor manner was she one to at-
tract attention. She was the extreme of unobtrusiveness. Only in her eyes, dark eyes
joined strangely to fair hair, eyes which smiled often, but drew attention only on a second
look, were signs of a quick and enthusiastic nature.
It was Mis girl, this girl she had seen day after day and thought nothing of,
thought neither especially capable nor especially unpromising-it was this girl who was
Of the rest concerning Roxana, what she proved to be in a better knowledge that
came through chance, whether unattractive or winning, self-centered or generous, unin-
teresting or the best or most inspiring of companions, it is not here the place to say.
NELLIE L. DEAN.
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THE PROIVI GIRL
I've a gift for thee-sweet roses-
Wilt thou wear them on thy breast,
Wliere lovelier grace reposes
Than flowers have yet possessed?
I've a gift for thee-a story-
Wilt thou shrine it on thy heart?
I will say it ere the glory
Of this spangled night depart.
JUNIOR PROMENADE-Class of 1902
LINCOLN HIOTEL, FEBRUARY 1, 1901 ,
I R. B. ADAMS, CI: I' A, Chairman
GUY M. COWGILL, 2 A E, Master of Ceremonies
H. E. CRANDALL, 119 K XII H. H. CULVER, A T Q
C. H. ABBOTT, qu A Q F. NIELSON
1. R. LONGLEY, A Q X E. M. SVVAIN
O. G. HORN, 2 X Mrss YVINIFRED BONNELL, A A A
J. E. LESTER, A Y Mrss ICATHERINE THOMAS, H B :In
O. N. ANDERSON, K 2 Mrss GERTRUDE MACOMBER, A I'
I. H. BELL, B Q9 I1 Mrss MABEL HAYES, K K 1'
, A. K. BARNEs, A T A Mrss ELLA WIRT, K A QD
M rss BESSIE REEVES
THE OLD CHAPEL
" Outwornf' they say, " and no longer meet, "
And its walls and wasted floor
Shall echo the beat of crowding feet,
And the varsity yell no more!
Ay, quit the seats of the rusty red
And the latticed iron crown,
And the old gas jet in the fresco set,
And the balcony looking down,
And the leathern stares of the rostrum chairs
In the faculty's vacant place,
But, over them all in the niche in the wall,
The Christ-head's sculptured face.
Ay, quit the room where the gray dust sifts-
But not as a brood takes wing
From the nest that shifts in the wind that lifts
A dead abandoned thing. '
Can we shut the old on r and open the new
With never a pulse of pain?
Will there not be rue where the heart's-ease grew
And shall not grow again?
, Ay, leave the haunt of the fervid song,
And the orator's burning lips,
And the cheering throng and the striking gong,
And the jester's quirks and quips,
Till it empty grow as a home bereft,
In a drizzling all-day rain,
And as lonely, eft, as the mother left
In her grief by the dismal pane.
Ay, quit the hall where the gray dust drifts-
But not as a brood takes wing
From the nest that lifts in the wind that shifts
A dead abandoned thing.
But loose the latch with a gentle hand,
And reverent cross the sill,
On the lonesornest strand of the uttermost land,
There be hearts that love it still.
L ITERA R Y.
MY LITTLE CHEM. LAB. GIRL
My bonnie, little Chem. Lab. girl
Stands by me, as the white fumes curl,
Or a look at the glass I hold reveals
This done, that done, and shyly steals
A glance at my face, and says, " Do please,
What happens, John, when this to these
I add? Is this precipitate
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Just right? Oh, dear, it's awful late."
W'hy, Nell," say I, " dontt you recall
Those basic ferric salts at all?"
But ell just laughs and cries, 4' No, no!
I will not let you scold me so.
I couldn't get it if I tried.
Wliat comes of ferrocyanide
Witli K O I-I? Now don't be cross."
Then makes a pout and gives a toss
Of her brown head, and then I yield,
No matter how my will is steeledg
I think a half-concealed caress
From her soft hand I feel, and bless
The fortune and the fates benign
That named her desk so close to mine.
Poor Nell knows not the chemists art,
But ah, dear Nell, she knows my heart.
And when the evening vespers fall, .
And shadows play, and windows tall
Are gleaming with the radiant rose
The amethystine eve-light throws,
Those doors lead to love's portal wide
Wheiice we go dreaming side by side.
L 1 TERA R Y
A FRESI-IMAN PROBLEM
GREAT, broad-shouldered man in a long, rough overcoatlstood waiting in the gloomy
. hall of the Main Building, facing the door numbered, in staring white, " Ill,"
behind which his guide had vanished. Through the half-opened transom he heard a
harsh voice reading :
- "Der Hinunel ist hell, es ist kein Wollcclieii zu sehen, '
Und von Morgen wehet der Wind mit liebliches Kiihlung.
Das ist bestandiges VVettes, und iibereif ist"-
The voice stopped abruptly, and for a moment a confused murmur only was audi-
ble, then it continued in conversational tones-
" Gehen sie weiter, Fraulein-bitte."
At this instant the door opened and the form of a young girl stood black against
the streaming light. She hesitated a little, then, as the man stepped forward, with a
low cry she slammed the door behind her and sprang up into his extended armsf
"Oh, papa, you old dear, how glad I am to see you! Wlierexfer did you come
from? Why," and-she threw back her head quickly and anxiously scanned his face,
" Mama is well? i Of course ! " with a little relieved sigh, " and you have just come to
surprise me? I-Iow jolly ! " V .
With a final tempestuous hug she slipped down to the floor, and clasping his arm
with both her hands she piloted him around tl1e angle of the hall to the door leading out
upon the campus. -
Down the stone walk lined with the bare, brown trees, past the irregular red brick
buildings facing them, out of the great iron gates which led to the town and to her
boarding house they went, the girl chatting volubly.
" Oh, daddy, you did me such a good turn by coming to-day! The Herr Pro-
fessor was sure to call on me next, and I hadn't even peeped at my lesson. Now, let me
look at you I Oh, how glad I am to see you I
" just glance at those students yonder," nodding her head to a group, who
returned her greeting smilinglyg " I know they're all fairly green with envy."
It was Lottie Hurst's second semester at the 'Varsity. She had twice passed
through the ordeal of registration and had begun to feel a proprietary interest in the
buildings on the campus. She had even reached the daring period when she could de-
liberately " cut " a class and not tremble when next she met the chancellor in the hall.
Early in the first semester Lottie had been A' spiked " by a sorority, and had prom-
ised, " upon her honor as a woman," to live chuminy with twelve girls and these only,
during the remainder of her school life. It was the first time she had ever been away
from home, and she had much to learn. YVhi1e there was a great deal of benefit to be
reaped from the course of training her " frat" put her under, yet much of it was con-
trary to her previous education. As a result, she found herself concealinff and withhold-
ing some of her experiences from the folks at home. These she reserved to confess dur-
ing vacation-" it was so easy to misinterpret letters," she told her protesting conscience.
So our Freshman drew a quick sigh of relief as she shut the door of her 1'OO1ll be-
hind her father and knew he was temporarily safe from revelations he was unprepared for.
She dragged a deep lounging chair toward the open grate ire, and after pushing
her father into it, she established herself on the arm. Her father drew her head back
against his shoulder and held it there with his strong, brown hand pressed firmly against
" Now this is comfortable! Your mother and I were afraid you didn't have every-
thing you were used to at home, but how cozy it is! " and his gaze swept comprehen-
sively around the room.
" Quite a photograph gallery, haven't you ? All of them schoolmates? Which is
our society-fraternity, I mean, I always forget-that one? Oh yes, I see-Fine looking
girls, but dressed rather coolly for this sort of weather, don't you think so? "
Then, as Lottie strove to gain an indignant attitude-" There, there, we mustntt
joke about 'our' society-fraternity, I mean-must we? Is that red and white thing
up there the University pennant? And who is that young nabob whose pictures are so
numerous-does he belong to our 'frat,' too? "
" Now, papa, you know only girls can be Alpha Chi's. That, my dearly beloved
parent, is Mister Harry Grainger, Delta Omega-thatis his 'frat,' you know-I wrote
you about him, don't you remember? He's the Freshman who's been so nice to me,
and-oh, by the way, have you noticed our class president presiding over th: mantel?
Yes, that's him "-grammatically-" and this is my own particular chum 5 isn't she
Her father smiled at her embarrassment, and then looked gravely into the fire.
Lottie knew the best way to avoid answering questions was to ask them herself,
and she seized it desperately. She must know all about the new house 5 just where her
room was to be 5 did they remember she wanted blue paper on her walls? the colt-was
it going to look like dear old Dolly-was she to name it? What was going on in Cum-
mings? any weddings ?
" Why, my dear, give your poor old father a chance to catch his breath. Such a
whirlwind of questions !" and he patted her hand. " Yes, yes-no-about the young
people ? you must hear about them first? Why, pet," and Mr. Hurst changed his posi-
tion so he could look at her, " I've got a surprise for you. We've had a wonderful re-
vival this winter, and all the crowd of young folks that used to play cards and dance
have been converted and joined the church."
Mr. Hurst stopped, seemingly expecting some exclamation of pleasure from Lottie 5
hearing none he continued.
" My, but it makes a difference in the old town, and you will find it much more
congenial this summer. It's been hard for you to stick it out against the temptations of
your set, but now you'll have them all with you. Mother and I feel as if it was in a
large measure due to your sweet example."
" Oh, papa, don't! " and a crimson face was buried in his broad neck.
"Yes, it's glorious good news, isn't it? Mama wished to write all about it, but
I wanted to wait and surprise you."
The room was still for a moment while the father gloated over the success of his
surprise. Lottie remained still in her close retreat.
Then he began to speak again in cheerful, conversational tones.
" I-Ienry Sickles is married, married seventeen-year-old Lou Ostre. When I see
such nonsense I can't be thankful enough for this sensible little head. " Mr. Hurst looked
searchingly into his daughter's face She returned his look gravely and bent forward to
kiss him, thankful that she could accept this praise.
" Did you know Leon Sickles had built a new house? He's stopped drinking and
really is qui e another man. That's a temptation I never had," thoughtfully.
Mr. Hurst was interrupted by a low tap at the door. Lottie hopped up to answer
it! A maid entered with a tray of biscuits and wine, " the compliments of Mrs. Funk,
ma'am,'l she said, extending the server.
Lottie hesitated and turned toward her father, who had risen and was watching
her. Seeing her perplexity, he walked to the door and took the tray with a brief word
" Evidently your landlady doesnit know what a teetotaler your old father is, does
she, little one ? i'
He had sunk back inta his chair and was gazing hard into the flames. Lottie had
pretended not to see his signal to resume her old place and crouched on a foot-stool at
After some moments Mr. Hurst began to detail. the news evidently impressed on
his mind before leaving hoine, absent-mindedly checking off the items on his fingers.
The muffled gong sounding for dinner came as a relief for both, and Lottie proudly
ushered her father into the dining room. There was, at the table, a miscellaneous party
of university students, and a few unmarried instructors. Lottie was gaily greeted as she
entered. After the introductions thecconversation interrupted by this entry was continued.
" The very swellest dance of the year, so far, don't you think so, Miss Hurst? "
appealed the man across the table. " It was too bad your father came just a day too late
to see it," he continued politely. Lottie was saved from answering this question by a
challenge from the head of the table, an instructor, grave and spectacled.
iiWh611 are we going to get satisfaction for that last whist game, Miss Hurst?
Can't you play to-night? We certainly can beat them, this time?
" Sorry, a theater engage1nent,,' mumbled Lottie, furtively glancing at her father's
face, which was wearing a slightly disturbed expression. She noticed that it grew more
and more intense as the meal progressed, and for once in her life she felt that she was
receiving altogether too much attention.
The conversation was given a slight turn, at the entrance of the dessert, by the
Domestic Science " special " volunteering to name it. This called forth a general banter-
ing, but Lottiets respite was brief.
"Apropos of nothing, Mr. Hurst, did you know that your daughter was consid-
ered, one of the best dancers in school ? " ,
" Wliat next," poor Lottie thought as she anxiously waited for her father's answer.
" It gives me great pleasure to find that my daughter excels in whatever she un-
dertakes," and Lottie tried tremulously to smile her thanks.
'A Oh yes, and you have other things to learn, too," a gay voice broke in.
"For heavenls sake, Mah," pleaded Lottie in a low tone, her eyes dangerously
threatening, " keep stillf,
" W'ell, never mind, Mr. Hurst, Itll tell you so ne other tiineg I really think you
ought to know, it's getting so serious," and the inexorable voice chattered on and on.
" Papa, aren't you most through-this room seems dreadfully warm U-this in an
Mr. Hurst glanced at her flushed face and hastily folded his napkin. " Certainly,
my dear, I was waiting for youf'
Lottie repented her hasty action when the door of her room shut them in together.
She feared reproaches although she had never been scolded in her life, but her father in
no way referred to the revelations made at the table.
When Charlotte had left for the theater, Mr. Hurst drew his chair up to the
grate and lapsed into deep thought. His daughter had been brought up according to the
strict ideas by which he himself had been raised.
Someway, for the first time, he regarded them as narrow. He recalled his own
college days and fell to comparing them with those which Lottie seemed to be enjoying.
His parents had been poor, and he was forced to 'support himself through college. His
parents had chosen a denominational school as being the safest for a young man, and he
had earned his tuition and books by doing janitor work. He held stubbornly to his de-
sire for an education, and his whole college career had been one of the hardest drudgery.
He had graduated with high honors, but had felt as if he had missed much of that enjoyed
by those around him, and he was determined that Lottie should suffer no such depriva-
tion. He understood from the conversation and appearances that Lottie was surely
having a very good time, but was it spent in innocent pleasures, and, if so, was she sac-
rificing her educational privileges for mere fun?
Surely these people with whom she associated were cultured and rehned. Wliile
young and rather lively, they gave evidences of breeding and excellent home-training.
Since card playing and dancing were their pleasures, perhaps they were not such " agents
of the devil " as his minister had tried to make out. It had been long since he had wit-
nessed a dance, but, now that his attention was called to it, he could not remember any-
thing so terrible in it. In fact, it seemed to him rather innocent, youthful fun. As far
as Lottie was concerned she had not grown coarse and bold, and showed no signs of be-
coming depraved. Perhaps, after all, it might be the conditions and environments which
made the dance evil or innocent, as its champions contended.
Thus he thought until, growing weary of the problem, he picked up one of the
new magazines his daughter had placed by his chair before leaving him. Between two
pages he came to a folded manuscript carelessly stuck in as a book-mark. Recognizing
the handwriting he opened it and began to read it. It was a very clever sketch of some
of the queer town characters at home, and Mr. Hurst enjoyed a laugh at the realistic
description. At the close he found, in red ink, the following criticism:
"MISS HURST-Your course shows great promiseg in fact, it is exceptionally bright and vivid.
Your style is natural and correct. I wish to impress upon you the advisability of cultivating this talent
which you undoubtedly have. M. D. S."
The initials he recognized as those of the head of the English department.
Mr. Hurst's cheeks glowed with quiet pride as he thought: "Her mother is
correct. She always said Lottie had talent for writing. My dear little girl. She is
working although she won't let on."
He read no more that eveninggbut in the quiet, fire-flecked room built air castles
for his daughter. He pictured in his mind how in years to come she would be a famous
writer-a woman distinguished for her brilliancy and style. He could just see her first
book-the cover, a dark durable color with plain lettered title and 'K by Charlotte Hurst "
L ITERA R Y
in gold on the back. On the ily leaf in inconspicuous print-" To my father and mother, to
whom I owe my all, this volume is most affectionately dedicated," or words to that effect.
Lottie's return put an end to 'his reveries, over which he had nearly fallen asleep.
During the remainder of his visit, Charlotte devoted herself to her father. He was
shown the library, the shops, and the museum, which he was surprised to ind entirely
new to Lottie. Everywhere he noticed her popularity evidenced by the cordial greetings
and attentions shown him by the studentsg he attended her classes and was satisfied to
find that, although she never volunteered to answer a question, yet when called upon her
response was simple and correct.
At ten o'cloek they followed the procession of students into Chapel. Mr. Hurst
felt as if things indeed had changed since his day, when he found that chapel attendance
was not compulsory, and that there was no one at the door to check olf the names of
those entering. The whispering among the girls in the back rows was unusually annoy-
ing that morning, and at her father's expressed disapproval, Lottie concluded the occasion
was not an opportune one for an introduction to the various members of her sorority, so
at the close of the usual exercises they went at once to the gymnasium, where they found
a large class of girls already assembled on the floor.
Here Mr. Hurst thoroughly enjoyed himself. The sight of the blue-clad, healthy
appearing girls, running and romping, made him feel as if he would like to join them.
He caught himself beating time with his head to the dancing feet, and wondering how
anyone not crippled by rheumatism and old age could resst the infection.
He watched Lottie as she glided through the fancy steps, and suddenly discovered
himself thinking that she was exceedingly graceful and that he really Zzkea' to see her
dance. This admission that he made to himself awoke him to the realization of the
radical change in his views in the last two days, and although he was a trifle astonished
at himself, yet, deep in his heart, he was glad. It determined, he knew, the solution of
the problem. A
That day, just before his train left, the 'father and daughter had time for but a
short conidential talk. Lottie bravely confessed all her shortcomings and the deceit
which she had used to conceal them from her parents. She felt such relief in the con-
fession that she did not realize, until later, how much her father had helped her by his
ready understanding and sympathy. Both knew that the old comradeship had been
completely restored, stronger and more tender than ever before.
As the train was pulling out from the station Mr. Hurst caught a glimpse of her
still standing on the platform, her rosy face smiling rather mistily through the softly
fluttering Hakes of snow, which drifted around and upon her like little white benedictions.
' Two days after her father's departure Lottie received a bulky letter, addressed in
her father's scrawly handwriting. It was unusual to hear from him except at remittance
time, and she opened it with a slight reluctance, fearing the scolding she still felt that she
deserved for the deception. In it she found a check which her father told her was " for
extrasgw but what touched her the most was the postscript to that delightfully newsy
letter. It said:
" DEAR LITTLE DAUGHTER-Mama and I have talked it over, all that you said the other day on
the way to the train. lVe both feel as if it was mostly our fault that you felt unable to confide all your
doings to us, and we intend, from now on, to show you we are not too narrow to enjoy life with you.
Believe me, little girlie, we have implicit conhdence in your judgment, and so long as you continue to
make your health and education your Hrst consideration, we will have absolutely no fault to find in you.
" Have a good Lime, don't study too hard, and remember no one loves you quite so much as your
father and mother."
-i01- AMY O. ROBINSON.
AGAINST THE WINDS
SOMEVVHAT large house with many small windows, long wings sloping away from
either side of the square main part, rain-washed brown in color, set upon a slight
elevation, bare ground about the door-yard, or prairie-grass growing in tufts, long barns
and sheds to the left, and beyond, a great corral, fields of grain on either side, a back-
ground of low hills, running along in front of all, coming from the far west and stretch-
ing to the far east, the white clay banks of an irrigation ditch, half full of clear water.
In front of that a road, and beyond unbroken prairie, save where, at long intervals,
patches of green and dark outlines of buildings gave evidence of other farms. A castle
with wide territories and its moat in front might be suggested from a distant view, with
slightly exaggerated imagination. But the draw-bridge was never dawn, and a road
crossed it for any travelers who wished to pass through the territories.
The late afternoon sun shining red through the haze of an Indian-summer sky,
heat-waves rising from the ground and disappearing in the air above, a wind' blowing in
gusts, now a calm, then a sweep and a swirl, again every blade of grass and particle of
dust as still as if they had never moved, silence vast.
A mile away to the left of the house, scattered about on a great stretch of prairie,
was the herd of cattle, chief source of revenue for the castle, some of them grazing, some
sleeping in the shadow of the hills farther back, some down as far as the ditch, drinking
from its water. A horse with a young girl astride its back. sauntering slowly about
among the cattle, was whirled about suddenly, galloped a few hundred yards to the right
to a corn-Held across the road, chased away some trespassers, and drove them back within
The girl's dark calico dress was short, and her bare brown feet and limbs dangled
below its borders. Large, strong-looking brown hands carelessly held pieces of the gray
mane. Two rough, heavy braids of dark brown hair hung down below the curtain of the
faded pink sunbonnet which, pushed back in front, revealed the hair combed straight
back from a high brow. The face was large and oval and almost red-brown. Large, dark,
dull eyes wandered over the prairie where the cattle were scattered. The mouth was
rather large and did not curve. The princess, if you please.
A halloo came suddenly across from the road. The girl turned the horse again.
A horse and cart with a man in it had driven up from the south and were waiting.
" Can you tell me if Iam on the right road to Arnolds' Corners?', The voice was
" No, youlll have to go back half a mile south an' a mile east an' take the road
north there. This road turns to the west down the canyon a waysf'
It was a somewhat deep voice for a girl, but there was a faint strain of
richness in it. - '
" They told me to take the road by the house at Piedenls ranch. I been lookin'
fur it fur the last ive milef,
" Whicli way'd you come ? 3'
" From the west, from Level post-office. Wish to goodness I's there now, stead o'
out here in this infernal desert."
The girl widened her eyes a little.
" See them barns off there? Well, the roadls jist to the right, close 't the house.
That's Pieden's ranch. That road'll take you clean through the hills, an' yould better
tlry and get through 'em before dark. Then you'll come to the Muddy Flats. Better ask
yer way agin there. Think you c'n remember?
"Much 'bliged, git ep," and the man slapped the reins on the horse's back. A
sudden gust of wind made him drop the whip and grasp his hat. V
" Tarnationl Pesty winds youlve got in this country."
A little gleam came into the girlls eyes as if she were going to smile, but the
muscles of her mouth never changed.
" Wind's all right 'f you're goin' the right way, 'f youire goin, aginst lem, why,
you'll hev to light, thetis all."
She turned and rode away, and the man drove on.
In the brown house on the prairies, before the ditch had become necessary, Wil-
helmena Pieden was born. . Born heiress to the house, the section of land and its prod-
uce, and the herd that grazed upon it, born, moreover, with the heritage of a girlhood,
of a womanhood, of the possibilities of an American of the nineteenth century. She had
not yet come to her own. Iacob Pieden was her father-grandson of a German minister.
He was a man who rose at four in the morning, summer and winter, rain or shine, and
looked to his stock, his plowing and sowing, or harvesting. He went, when necessary,
to the little town twenty miles to the south, and brought back supplies and a bundle i f
back numbers of newspapers. A good manager and one calculated to get ahead-recog-
nized by his neighbors as such. Lisa Pieden was the girlis mother. She rose early to
get the breakfast for the family and the hands. Throughout the day she prepared meals
and cleared them away, did the necessary housework, attended to the dairy, and went
to bed at night tired. She knew how to write g sometimes she looked up dates of storms
in an almanac. Once, before she was married, she had read a book through, she told her
daughter, she was unable to tell the substance of it. She had always good meals hot
and ready for her husband, dry clothes handy if he had been out in the wet, and when
sometimes in the evening his boots seemed glued on from tramping about in the water,
she pulled them off for him. Wilhelmena had been sick once, very sick, and her mother
never let her out of her arms till the danger passed.
As a child Wilhelmena sat in the sun in the doorway and gathered up handfuls of
dirt, letting it sift through her lingers. Or she pulled up tufts of grass and threw them
away. Sometimes for excitement she ran out and frightened the chickens, and then
looked at them frowningly when they ran away cackling. At times she wandered
through the almost empty rooms, perhaps wondering, as the neighbors did, what they
all were for. Often the mother, busy in the kitchen, would hear the child's cry in some
distant room, but would have no time to go to it. By and by the cries would die away,
and after a while the little solemn, tear-stained face would appear in the kitchen door-
A mile away to the right a tiny school house stood, lonely. There the child was
sent when she was old enough. She learned to read and to write, and learned by heart, for
her own satisfaction, the few verses of poetry out of the language book. Vlfhen she had
been through the arithmetic twice and told the next teacher so, at the beginning of the
term, he told her there was no use in her coming any more, so Wilhelmeiia tied on her
pink sunbonnet again and with her slate under her arm walked back home over the long
dusty road. She was thirteen then. She knew the prairies and the hills thereabouts,
the skies and the winds. She knew the cattle and the horses, and the chinch bugs that
destroyed the wheat, and she had watched the ants at their work, sometimes curiously.
Sunflowers and thistles she knew-other flowers there were none. She knew her world,
what more would you? She had been with her father once in the little town, far away.
They drove straight to a store where her father left her. She sat still on the high stool
beside the strange, long table with the shelves of goods behind it, and drew her bare feet
up under her dress when anyone looked at her. In an hour her father came back and
they rode away through the same short street, across the prairies, home.
After Wilheliiieiia had completed her education, she helped her mother in the
house in the winter time, and in the summer, when everyone was busy with the grain,
she herded the cattle. All day long she spent upon the prairie, riding about on her horse
or sitting in the shade of the hills. She knew no songs, she had no books. Perhaps her
thoughts were busy, for sometimes she spoke aloud to herself, Often when the day had
been hot and long, when it came time to drive the cattle to the corrall, she would rise,
with aching back and head, and mutter, with a shake of the head and a half smile,
" H'm I I guess you're all right, you don't feel so terrible. I wouldnit pertend if I's you."
Then, with a spring, she would be upon her horse and away.
Storm or sunshine, it made no difference, she was out just the same. And when
the wind blew, the fierce, strong wind, she raced with it, and the light leaped into her
eyes, and her lips hung apart.
"The wind's a good thing when you don't have to go aginst it, and I don't
know but Ild jist as liv iight a little onct in a while."
Wlieii Wilhelmena was sixteen, a tall, strong, straight young woman, with the
red-brown still in her cheeks, the shoes donned on occasion, the tangle but just combed
from her hair, and the dulness still in her eyes, Leander Craig began to come to see her.
Leander's father lived on a good farm eight miles to the east. Leander was twenty-one
and old enough to settle down. If he married he was to have sixty acres to start with
and his father would build him a house.
Leander was a sharp-witted, ambitious youth, practical in his inclinations.
jacob Pieden owned a half section of land, the finest cattle in the country, and was
making money. 'Wilhelmena was sole heiress and she knew how to work.
Leander called at Pieden's ranch a half-dozen or so Sunday nights, and took Wil-
helmena to church at Maple Grove Qthe name being a fanciful oneD where there was
preaching alternate weeks. Then the young man went straight to Jacob and stated his
proposition, naming his father's offer. jacob said he guessed his girl couldn't do better
and he'd do what was right in the way of setting them up. The two men discussed the
prospects of the season brieiiy, shook hands, and parted. At supper that night Jacob
mentioned the subject to his daughter. She listened attentively, and as he seemed to
look at her quizzically, when he had nnished speaking, she said, blushirg slightly:
" I guess it's all right." '
Her mother slid nothing then. But afterwards when they were busy together,
she told W'ilhelmena about her own wedding, and spoke of the girl's new duties.
The next time jacob went to town his wife gave W'ilhelmena directions, and she
wrote down on a bit of paper-sack the name of a kind of goods and the number of yards
They were married in the fall while it was still warm. XVilhelmena's dress was
white dotted mull with light blue ribbons at the shoulders and around the neck and
waist. Her face was paler than usual and her eyes a trifle startled, but she held her
head erect and her mouth firm. The minister from town married them. Leander's folks
were there, and the three nearest neighboring families. After the ceremony there was
feasting and conversation, then Wilhelmeiia put on her hat and wrap, and she and Lean-
der rode as far as their new house with his folks.
Three years passed. There was a severe winter, jacob Pieden was out in all sorts
of weather, he took pneumonia and died. A few months later his widow, worn out by
her life of hard work and unable to grow accustomed to the strangeness of life without
her husband, followed him. Wilheliiieiia was with her parents as much as possible in
their last hours. On the day of her mother's funeral she took a short, brisk walk through
the fields and out upon the prairie where she had herded the cattle. Her eyes showed no
traces of weeping, but the calm of her face was disturbed. She talked with herself.
"You couldn't expect yer father ,ii mother to live forever, could ye? Everybody's
folks is got to die sometime. You can't stop it. So jist keep still an' behave yerself.
If there's a wind to go aginst, why I don't see no other way but jist to go right on."
The next Week Leander and the little Mary moved to the old brown house behind
the white banks of the ditch. Leander had made progress, he had the upper-hand of
things now, and he saw his way clear ahead. He bought more cattle, kept farm hands
and herdsmen, and his wife had help in the house.
its Pls X Pls PK is df Pls :lf 151
It was spring-time. It was morning. The sky was blue. The air delicious. It
was calm. The earth was damp after a rain, and the perfume of the alfalfa, sweet, in-
toxicating, was everywhere like an incense on the altar of spring. Up from the corn
came the song of the meadow lark and the merry whistle of the quail. It was Z1 day to
W'ilhelmena came out of the house in a light calico dress and coarse straw hat and
walked lightly, swiftly, with the stir of the spring in her face and her step, out to the
shed near which Leander stood hitching the horses to a wagon.
"I'm goin' to town with youf' '
Leander looked up. His small, keen, gray eyes were quizzical.
iiWl18t fur ? "
" jist 'cause-itls a nice day an' I want to be out in it. Tm goin' to take Mary.
It'll do her goo:l.',
Leander went on with his work.
" lt'll be hard ridin', an, mighty hot when the sun gits up."
" 1,111 comin',', and she went back to the house.
It was a long twenty miles-upon the high seat with no back, and the heavy child
to hold, but W'ilhelmena felt only the spring. She feasted her eyes on the green grass
and the flowers that she did not know and the young wheat in the helds.
" I don't remember seein, no spring lfke this before," she said once and then was
Leander had said :
" Iist same as eveiy other I ever see,"
It was noon when they reached the town, and they went to the plain little hotel for
dinner. Wilhelniena watched the movements of the waiters and observed all about her.
It was a new experience. Then Leander went to attend to his business, and Willielmeiia,
holding little Mary's hand, went down the little street. She paused a moment in front of
several of the store windows, but moved on when she heard or saw any one approaching.
She went into one of the stores and bought a bonnet for the child. The clerk who waited
on her talked to Mary and told the mother she was a pretty child. Wilhelmeiia beamed.
She watched the young man go down the aisle, then caught up Mary and looked into the
little, dimpled face, as if looking to see if what he had said was true. She kissed the
little face and, looking up, met the smiling eyes of a lady across the aisle. Her face
flushed and she dropped her eyes.
The lady came over to her. She was a rnotherly-looking, rather elderly wo IT21l1.
She stooped and kissed the child and smiled again at YVill1elmena.
" What a sweet little one you have, my dear," she said. Quick tears sprang to
Wilhelmei1a's eyes and she did not reply. In a short time the lady walked away and
Wilhelmena left the store carrying little Mary.
When she reached the hotel she sat down on one of the chairs on the shady porch,
and leaned her head back against the wall, always straightening herself when she heard
foot-steps and looking down at the child asleep in her arms.
Presently she heard voices-young, gay voices not far away, Across the street and
down a little to the east was a block of large houses and green lawns and water playing
upon the grass in the shade. There were trees, too-larger trees than Wilhelnieiia had
ever seen before, It looked cool and beautiful. Midway between two of the houses,
under a tree, a small tea-table stood. Wilhelniena could see the white linen and dishes
piled high with red berries. Around the table sat four girls in dainty white. They
talked incessantly, but their words were inaudible. Now and then they leaned back in
their chairs and laughed as young girls can, merrily, lightly, heartily. Suddenly one of
them jumped up and ran back out of view between the houses-presently returning with
a long pole. The others watched her curiously. She reached the pole up into the
branches of the tree and in a moment began to lower it. Wilhelmena watching had time
to see some green crawling thing-and then in a flash every girl jumped to her feet,
pushing over the chairs, and began to run wildly, Hlling the air with screams, and fol-
lowed by the girl with the pole. Willielnieiia had risen in excitement and stood with
the child in her arms, her face intense with interest and eagerness, when she heard her
"Wl1y, Mrs. Craig, where in the world did you come from?" and NVilhelmena
felt her hand grasped. She looked down into the kindly blue eyes of Dr. Graham,
and her face lit up with pleasure. Everybody knew and loved Dr. Graham for thirty
" Sit down with that child, Mrs. Craig," and he gently forced her into her chair,
pulling up another for himself. " Now, I've five minutes to talk to you. I'm going to
. " Do you know any funny story, Leander?
spare that. Doctors are so awfully busy, you know. Howis that husband of yours? I
see this chick's doing ine, and you look yourself strong an' hearty as ever. I wish some
o' the girls I know had your constitution."
Wilhelmena did not answer. Her eyes had wandered back to the yard across the
street where the girls had come back and were rolling about on the grass and sending
forth peal after peal of laughter.
A " Who're them girls, doctor? "
" Those girls? I-I'm! theyire a merry set, aren't they ? Well, that one throwing
grass on the others is Harriet Marlowe, the banker's daughter, and the smallest one,
with light hair over by the tree, is her sister Nellie. The one nxing her hair is Sadie
Wold, and the other one is Carrie Landon."
" How old are they, diyou spose ? " A
The doctor looked at Wilhelmena a little curiously.
" Oh! about seventeen an' eighteen, I guess."
" What do they do?,7 I
K' Do P 'i ,
'5Yes "-with a little impatience, " they don't roll 'round on the grass all the time,
do they ? "
The doctor smiled. " Oh dear no! they're very industrious. They go to school.
To-dayis Saturday an' theyire having a little fun. Two of them are going to college next
year, I hearfi
A troubled look came into Wilhelmena's brown eyes. The child stirred. She
started and looked down at it strangely, relaxing her firm hold for a moment.
The doctor had been watching the girls: " H'm! what a gay time they're having.
I tell you it's a good thing to be young, Mrs. Craigf' and he smiled at her.
" Well, five minutes up, good bye. Hope I'll see you in town again soon,'i and
with a hearty hand-shake he was off. Then Leander drove up in the wagon.
Wilhelmena was silent on the way home and she did not look for the spring.
PK Pls 24 :K if if X X 21 21
Hannah, the girl, was getting dinner. Wilhelmena was helping. She was rest-
less, moving about from one thing to another aimlessly. Now and then she stooped to
little Mary, playing on the floor, and talked to her, trying to make her laugh. Some-
times her eyes wore the look of trouble that had come into them a few days before, some-
times they were bright. Leander came in and the young boy who helped herd the cattle.
The other hands, at present, had homes of their own near. They sat down-to the table,
but Wilhelmena played with her food. The boy Hnished his dinner and left the table.
Suddenly Wilhelmena said in a burst, as if the words were forcing their way.
Leander looked at her, for a little seemed to muse, then shook his head.
" Donit remember none nowf, .
"Ain't you never heard none ?,' W
" Oh, reckon, lots o' times. I don't count much on iem, though."
A frown iiitted across her face and away, and they finished eating in silence.
In the afternoon Wilhelmena went about her work with a thoughtful, worried
look which suddenly cleared away. She hurried the work, and after it was done, late in
the day, she took little Mary and went into another room, coming out again presently
laughing and whispering in the child's ear, and the child laughed, too.
When Leander came in and they were ready to eat, Wilhelmena and Mary disap-
peared suddenly. They came back in a little while and stood in front of Leander, seated
at the table. The herdsman was eating already and never lifted his eyes from his plate.
Leander looked up. Wilhelmena stood holding the child's hind. She had on her
fatherls old coat, folds of it lying on the floor all around, and the long, empty sleeves
hanging down. Cn her head an old black felt hat was cocked, the yellow hair sticking
out all around. Wilhelmena looked at Mary and then at her husband's strange expres-
sion, and laughed aloud. Leander stared at the little ngure before him, and then up at
his wife mystified. He did not laugh. The child broke into a cry, and Wilhelmena's
laugh stopped suddenly. Then she stooped and took off the strange things and dropped
them hastily in a heap upon a chair. She took up the child and its cries ceased. There
was a hush in the room. She took her place at the table with flushed cheeks and eyes
24 21 24 X as PF 2 PK X Pk
" I got another hand to-day." It was a few weeks later at. the supper table. Le-
ander had been to town, He went on, after a pause: i
" I don't know's he'll be much good, but he was bound to come. Heis a preacher,
an' he's out here for his health, an' wants to work on a farm. They've got him to
preach at Maple Grove for the summer. Well, I c'n ship him if he don't do 'noughf'
"We ain't got no place fit fer a preacher," said Wilhelmena, but she looked a
" I reckon 't what's good 'nough fer us is good 'nough fer our farm-hands," said
Leander, a little impatiently.
Then next day a passing team stopped at the bridge and a young man alighted
with a valise. He stood for a moment after the team had gone on, and looked around
him. His eyes took in the whole scene quickly-the old, brown house behind the moat-
like ditch, the hills, the fields, the men at work in them. His face lit up and his eyes
He was a tall young man who looked rather over-worked than delicate. He had a
rather boyish air, and his deep blue eyes were bright -and keen. A theological student
with plenty of theology and plans for saving the world, but one on whom the weight of
his responsibility sat lightly as yet. A western young man out for recuperation and a
desire to come into touch with human life as a minister to it in preparation for his life
work, and add, perhaps, a keen joy of living and seeing different conditions of life, and
you have his presence here explained.
He threw back his head and drew a long draught of the ine air, then crossed the
bridge and went up towards the house.
" If you'll just give me a glass of milk, Mrs. Craig, and a. ginger cooky, I believe
I'll not eat more to-nightfi
Henry Warden was going to preach his first sermon, and he was a trifle nervous.
The horse stood at the door, saddled. Wilhelmena came out on the porch with the milk
and a plate of cookies.
" Thanks, your cookies are so good. I donlt think I ever tasted such good ones
-not even mv sister's."
Willielxiieiia smilcd brightly and stood holding the plate and looking oiif at the
" You're not going to church ? 3'
" Not to-night," adding, " Leander don't feel like goin' to-night."
He took the plate f.om her hands and carried it, with the empty glass, into the
kitchen, coming back with a Bible, beyond the edges of which the borders of some sheets
of manuscript were visible.
He sprang on his horse and lifted his hat.
" Wish me success, Mrs. Craigf'
She smiled. " I know you'll preach iine,'Mr. VVarden."
"Thanks,l' he said, bowing, and was off. Wilhelmeiia went in to call the house-
hold to supper.
Henry Warden had workel with a will during those first few days, despite aching
back and limbs. But he persevered, and won the admiration of the farm hands, and even
received a bit of praise from Leander Craig. His sermons were composed at the plow
and written on Saturday nights. He preached with the confidence and almost conceit
common to young ministers,'as if he knew the world thoroughly, and felt able to supply
all its needs. But he was honest, and those who listened saw only the good in the ser-
mons and the preacher. His brightness and good nature and the absence of religious
cant in his conversation won those with whom he worked, and drew them to the church
to listen to him.
He had not been long in the Craig household before he began to wonder about its
inmates. Leander he understood-he stood for the type of the western farmer. But he
watched the changing face and the usually troubled eyes of 'Wilhelmena for a long time
with a question he could not answer in his mind. Leander and Willielnieiia treated each
other in the calm, indifferent, not unkindly way usual with such people. They were
rich, Willielnieiia had money of her own.
Then he thought he knew what these people wanted-it was education. He was
a sort of a philanthropist by nature and had a genuine desire to elevate people mentally
as well as spiritually. He recognized his opportunity. He began to entertain them at
the table with stories of his own home and college life. The men laughed at the stories
of pranks, and were interested in descriptions of exciting events, or accounts of political
speeches and the like, but Wilhelmena sat with wide eyes and parted lips and listened
eagerly to all, and when sometimes he mentioned some great man or woman whom he
had seen or heard speak, she asked him earnestly to tell more of them.
f One evening it was rainy and grew dark early. The supper work was over sooner,
and the family gathered in the plain living room. Leander lay upon the couch with a
sprained foot. 'XVilhelmena was rocking little Mary to sleep, and Harry W'arden was
reading his favorite book of poems. The herd boy had already betaken himself to his
room, and Hannah, the girl, was still in the kitchen.
Suddenly Henry Nlfarden looked up. It was quiet in the room. Each one was
spending his evening alone. But he had pleasant companions, if not human ones. Had
he been selfish? but could they understand such companions?
"Shall I read something aloud" he asked, suddenly. W'ilhelmena looked at him
vacantly for a moment as if trying to bring her thoughts to the present. XVarden looked
at Leander. He lay with his eyes closed. Warcleii opened his book and began to read.
In a little while NVilhelmena's chair stopped creaking, and she sat with eyes fixed
on the reader. He turned from one poem to another, forgetting the presence of others.
Suddenly he was aware of something strange taking place. I-Ie looked up. Wilhel-
mena stood in the middle of the room with hands tightly clasped Qthe child had been
put downl. I-Ier eyes and cheeks were burning, and she was gazing intently at Warden.
"Stop! " she said, " stop! that's jest what I thought, jest! "
W'arden stared at her, and Leander turned impatiently, " Mena, what's got
into you ? "
WllhGl1I1E113,S tense muscles relaxed 5 she sank down into her chair.
" Long ago," she said, as if dreaming, "out upon the prairie."
She dropped her head on her arms upon the table. All was silent in the room.
Wardeii went out softly. The next morning he left the book of poems on the table in
the living room, and at noon it was gone.
24 X 221 21 214 Pk Pls ik 96 Pls
Wilhelmeiia Craig was standing on the back porch ringing the supper-bell. Henry
Warden came riding up from town. I-Ie watered his horse and put it away and came up
to the house. Willielnieiia was still standing on the porch looking off to the cornfields,
"I have a letter from my sister, Mrs. Craig. She sends her love to youf,
Wilhelnieiia turned with a look of surprise: "To me? "
Warden smiled. "And she thanks you for being so good to me."
Vlfilhelmenals face flushed.
"I ain't done nothin'. Its you that's been good to us."
"Only in return, Mrs. Craig."
HI wish I -knew your sisterf'
Warden started, his eyes lit up with love.
"I wish you did. She's the best woman I ever knew. She taught me to love
people and poetry. It was she that made me want to preach. And now I've got to lose
her-she's going to be married, I mean."
"Oh!" said Wilhelnieiia. .
"If it wasn't that Wayne Bancroft was such a wonderful man, I couldn't bear it."
Wilhelnieiia looked interested and eager. "Tell me about him.'7
Warden was silent for a minute, then he said: "I-Ie's a professor in a college-
he knows-well, everything, how to live, how to show other people how to live. I-Ie
writes books-wonderful books. He's strong-he's-I can't tell you about him-you
Wilhelmena nodded brightly-"I know."
"You know ?"
"Yes-I know what ki11d of a man he is."
Warden looked at her questioningly. Her face flushed. "I've been thinkin, there
must be people like that, but I didnlt know it before. I7d like to see somebody like that
-Iid like to-"
The trouble came back into her eyes, and Warden turned away, troubled himself.
if X is X I PF i Pls if 21 Fil
It was a late afternoon in hot midsunnner, sultry, with low clouds in the north
and east. There were Htful gusts of wind with lulls between. Out on the prairies a
Woman rode slowly about on a horse. She Was a large, strong woman, with strong
hands upon the horse's mane. Her bonnet was pushed back from the face, flushed with
the heat. There was a question upon the lips and in the deep eyes-a question that de-
fied an answer. The horse took its own directions, wandering in and out among the
i A voice called out from behind, a strong, melodious man's voice, "Mrs. Craig 1"
The woman turned the horse mechanically, then she jumped to the ground, let-
ting the horse go free. Another horse was coming toward her, a young man upon its
back. He came up and alighted, holding the bridle.
" Do you often do this?" he asked, curiously.
" Only sometimes. The herd boys are busy in the held to-day. An' I like to get
back to bein' a child sometimes, when I want to think out somethin'. I used to herd
cattle when I was a girlf, She smiled.
" Mr. Craig said you were here. I've come to say good-bye. I'm going to ride
in with Mr. Nelson 5 he's waiting now down at the bridge. I wish you knew how
I've enjoyed myself here. I've grown strong on hard work and good meals. My sister
will Want to write you a letter of thanks when she sees me."
Wilhelmeiials deep brown eyes, which had been looking into his earnestly, did not
change. She said slowly:
" The prairiesill be lonesomer after you've gone. We never had much here-to
know about-before you come. I didn't know about there bein' so much in the world
to learn-an' live. I didnit know 'bout men an' women, like you an' your sister, an'
people you've told about. I'd like to see more of 'em like that. Ild like to be like that.
It'll be like as if, on a still summer morninl, when the sun's jist comin, up, there'd been
a bird singin, on the window sill, and then Hew away."
The young man looked down modestly for an instant, then said, laughing lightly:
"Mrs Craig, you could have been a poet.
Will1elme11a's face was earnest and serious, but the light was beginning to gleam
in her eyes.
"Mebbe,,' she said.
'Wardenls tone changed 5 there was conviction in it and eagerness in his eyes.
t'You should have been."
Slowly the tall form straightened, the bonnet fell to the ground, the light flashed
into the eyes. The words came strong and quiet: "I know itf'
Warden looked at her in excitement.
, "You can be." -
There was a moment of intense silence, then the whole attitude of the woman
changed suddenly, the head drooped, the hands twitched.
The young man started at the sound, as at the death cry of a passing spirit.
Then the strong brown hand was held out, he grasped it, and leapel upon his
The woman stood silent-looking at the hills to the north, vaguely, senselessly.
The sky became dark suddenly-there was a rushing sound as of a mighty force approach-
ing. The woman moved slightly, then started forward. The wind came on towards her
-hit her, enveloped her, blew' her. She braced herself and went on slowly. The wind
wrenched her skirts and tore her hair and beat against her. She pushed against it and
forced her Way. Her eyes had come back to the world of sensible things. Away ahead
through the dust she could see the old brown house and the barns. V
l'H'm,', she smiled grinily, "the wind's turned against me-now-sure-'noughf'
She put out her hands as if to beat it back. She looked up at the sky silently.
Step by step-slowly-she advanced.
"A good strong windf' she said.
The nearest way home she took, through the lields, between the rows of corn and
wheat. Dry, hot dust filled the air.
"If you're goin, aginst the wind-'l and on she pushed. ,
"Plenty to ight-fightinls good-stronger after."
She reached the door of the house and turned the knob. The wind rushed in after
her. The door was pushed shut and fastened with strong, irm hands. Outside the
wind rushed and beat against the house.
Wake, with the morning sunshine in your eyes l
Wake, to the joyous twitterlng of birds l
Wake, for the breeze is full of faint, sweet, cries-
The cock's far crow, the lowing of the herds,
From restful sleep a calm awakening,
The rnusicvof a Sabbath morn in spring.
E. F. PIPER.
THE COOKING SCHOOL GIRL
Sweeter than the honey in the comb
Youire 1ny dainty cooking girl at homeg
With laughing eyes,
And mouth so wise,
Oh, you are my best !
Yes, you wear that jaunty little frock-
How yould love some one to whoni to talk.
Oh, you're good !
Yes, you would l
Isnat it all confessed?
Can't you make a cake, or cherry pie,
Bake a nice brown biscuit if you try ?
Or better yet,
Season an oyster stew? A
When you come to graduate some day,
If you think a boarding house would pay
With boarders one-
' Or, just for fun-
I'11 come to board with you.
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L J TERA R if
THE PURSUIT OF A FATE
ITTLE HANS stood outside the cemetery wall and wept, wept eruptively, wept as
only one weeps who has run the whole length of the tether of his philosophy and
confronts the unfathomable in utter despair. He did not mourn the loss of a dear rela-
tive or friend. He was not questioning of an inscrutable Providence why, for instance, a
grandfather, jolly and indulgent, the only one who knew how to construct a bark whistle
or a mole trap that could be relied on to catch more than an occasional bit of sod, had
been disturbed in the enjoyment of the prerogatives of senility and called hence. Indeed,
had his emotions crystallized into conscious ideas, he would have mourned only because
that venerable ancestor had ever lived to become responsible for his own existence.
The cause of Hans' grief lay elsewhere. This was evident from the furtive, half
frightened, half questioning glances that he cast, between sobs, at the burly form of a
man who held- him by an ear and inquired insistently whether he would now be
good. More eloquent even than his inglorious attitude was the diligence with which he
applied friction to that part of his anatomy whose uses, in the case of boys, have been
subverted so basely to cruel purposes. But while all this pointed unmistakably to an
immediate cause, it failed to explain the effect, for what boy has ever taken a Hogging at
the hand of anyone, and especially a stranger, with equanimity or even such sad stoicism?
And there was not the faintest trace of vindictiveness in the unrestrained wails of Hans.
His fingers were not clenched into fists, he did not quiver with irrepressible anger, and,
oh wonder of wonders! he made no attempt to talk back or promise speedy redress of
grievances on the part of his redoubtable father. He only wept, rubbed, and wondered.
It had been an unusually unfortunate day with Hans. Not that an evil fate pursued
him. Evil fates did not, as a rule, need to put themselves out to that extent with Hans,
for Hans was easy game. To-day he had turned tables on his fate, and was pursuing it,
doggedly and relentlessly. Since early morning he had stalked his quarry, deliberately
though ill advised, Mindful of the homily to which he was treated whenever, with or
without design, he broke anything, he ostentatiously repressed a snicker when his mother
stumbled over the cat and dropped a platter on the tiled kitchen floor. If he had exer-
cised his usual perspicacity he would have stopped at that, for he knew right well he was
on precarious ground. At any other time he would not have mistaken her present calm
for an apologetic silence. He ought to have known that it is not particularly healthy
for a boy to be a witness to his parents' inconsistency, a palpable and present reproach to
their arbitrary rule. But Hans was too intent upon the pursuit of his not very elusive
fate. It seemed now almost within his grasp, and that circumstance gave zest to the
chase. Therefore, when after picking up the pieces, his mother consigned them un-
cerernoniously to the charitable oblivion of the ash barrel, with the true enough but trite
remark that accidents sometimes occur in families otherwise examplarily governed, he
inconsequently and with an innocence all to evident to be real remarked: " Hainlt you
glad, mama, that nobody won't scold you?" he was scarcely prepared for the violence
of the storm he had conjured up. Its fury, however, only left him dazed and bewildered.
While ordinarily he resented these infringements on his boyish dignity and outrage of
his pride with shrieks and howls, such as would move the heart of a bronze statue, and
usually secured for him the desired ameliatory effects, this time he did not writhe as
if in insufferable pain, he did not feel his legs suggestively as if to assure himself that
they were still intact. He practiced none of these, his former tactics. He only gave his
mo her one sad, uncomprehending look and then withdrew, dejected and humiliated. He
needed time and space for thought, deep, reflective thought.
With this end in view and because of an instinctive desire to conciliate his mother,
Hans turned his steps toward the little pen where a hen, nearly distracted over her incon-
gruous and impossible brood of yellow, downy goslings, flew wildly at the spaces between
the palings which imprisoned her. He turned her loose, and while she vacillated be-
tween her delirium of joy at liberty and her maternal instincts, he started the little,
waddling creatures for the goose green-a strip of grass along a road outside the village,
on which the rotund and sanguine featured rope-maker spun his strands of hemp.
This was a favorite resort for boys who had to herd geese, and the jolly old man
was in a measure a compensation for the unsexing nature of their occupation. Here, for
a whip-cracker or some twine, they would turn his wheel all day, wholly indifferent to
the inadequacy of his pay amid his funny stories and funnier pranks. So it happened that
soon Hans, despite his heavy heart and perturbed mind, was laughing forgetfully
and turning the crank briskly. Naturally this was another dart after his fate, but Hans
did not know that. How could he suspect his goslings of base desig-ns. It was not until
the wild movements and anxious cluckings of the foster-mother. hen attracted his atten-
tion that he saw his precious charges in a little pool near by. They were swimming with
heads and tails erect, evidently proud of their young accomplishment, sailing hither and
thither, and one could almost see the twinkle in their eyes as they viewed the discomhture
of their unnatural and make-believe maternal relative. They had never to his knowledge
done anything like this before, and he grew apprehensive. Their evident enjoyment of the
experience made it seem questionable. He vaguely reasoned that that which he enjoyed
the most always proved the most wrong and objectionable. The perturbation and Hurry
of the hen acted strangely on his susceptible and bewildered brain. With a shout he
hastened to the pool. For a few moments he stood there in the impotency of his helpless-
ness, confusedly considering the probable consequences of his negligence. Then he was
stirred to action by the words of the tricky old man, who, with apron full of tow, stood
some distance apart in enforced idleness and shouted, "Now you did it, didn't you? You
had better wring those things out and take them home! Won't you catch it, though, when
your 'mother sees you? M It was really that last remark that haunted Hans phantom-like
and furnished the impetus for all his folly. "Won't you catch it, though, when your
mother sees you" ran through his mind to the exclusion of all other thought. He sud-
denly began to rival, yea, even outdo the hen in the wild recklessness of his chase after the
luckless, hairy, little beings which, almost instinctively conscious of their danger, darted
hither and thither over the water in great confusion.
Two of them in greater trepidation than the rest started up the bank to seek the
protection which a mother might afford. Upon them Hans swooped in his frantic move-
ments. Senselessly, insanely, he caught one and pressed and rubbed it until it lay gasping
in the throes of premature death.
The rope-maker, who had seen from the distance the literal execution of his sug-
gestion, now hastened along to prevent the wholesale slaughter of the rest. However,
his intervention was unnecessary. Hans had laid the yellow creature on the turf and was
dismally watching it as its little legs kicked feebly and ever fainter and its littlebill opened
and shut spasmodically as it sacrificed its young life to his egregious folly. "W'on't you
catch it, thoughff again rang in his ears, and this time with multiplied signihcance. The
necessity for action, strategic action, became very clear to him. He thought and thought,
and as he thought the wrinkles on his brow relaxed and iinally vanished. Then with a
quick motion he bent down, and, taking the gosling by one of its now limp legs, he threw
it back into the water. There he viewed it placidly and with an air almost of regret,
regret that it should have come to such an untimely end by drowning. The incongruity
of the idea did not appeal to him. He even grew buoyant, although he kept a sharp
lookout on the other geese and eyed with distrust the old man, who counseled him to
make a clean breast of it to his mother. Eventually he gathered up his flock and started
On his way Hans encountered a funeral procession. A black draped cofhn was
borne along upon the shoulders of six solemn looking, gloomily dressed men, who walked
with impressive slowness. The surpliced priest followed it, humbly bowed, holding in his
folded hands a prayer book and rosary, and was in turn followed by a long string of people,
whose white handkerchiefs, which they plied ostentatiously about their eyes, but accen-
tuated the dismal gloom of their garb and demeanor. Surely this was ill-omened enough
to detain Hans from further pursuit. But no. Hurriedly he drove his goslings along,
shut them up and flew, after the well advised and judicious slow walk within sight of
home, with enthusiastic swiftness to catch up with the cortege. Soon he found himself,
breathless and perspiring, beside the very coiiin and the white robed acolytes who were
swinging censers and chanting funeral hymns. He followed them with open-eyed wonder
to the very edge of the grave and watched the proceedings with an absorbing intentness.
Thus far all went well. But suddenly his fickle and seductive fate loomed up before
him, and the fascination of pursuit swept over him like a wave.
The priest had just pronounced a somewhat lengthy peroration and was standing
now with arms extended and an otherwise patriarchal attitude. After a few moments
silence he called out in a loud voice, "Dominus vobiscumf' It was here that Hans
gained on his quarry.
It so happened that the sexton, old, inirm, and viciously intemperate was called
Dominicus. By the same untoward chance he also cobbled in his lucid moments. On
account of the pressure, bothiof business and circumstances, it frequently happened that
he oniciated at a burial by proxy through his wife. To-day she was there while he, under
pretext of pressing work, was sleeping off the effects of overindulgence. This Hans
knew by an instinctive inference based on many instances. But Hans knew no Latin, and
" Dominus vobiscum " sounded to his untutored ear very much like the " Dominicus wo
bist du " of his own vernacular. That the priest might be calling for the sexton to come
and fill up the grave seemed very likely to him. He had the impulse to communicate
his suspicion at once. This impulse grew into action inally, when no one else ventured
the information and all stood about waiting patiently and seemingly in the embarrassing
silence of an awkward situation. Witli a husky voice which betrayed the effort it cost
him he peeped out, " Dominicus is at home behind the stove fixing old shoes?
The effect of this announcement was as gratifying as it was instantaneous. In a
twinkling every eye was upon him, and his was the proud distinction of being the
cynosure of public scrutiny. He appeared very exalted to himself, for he felt that he
had not only put them under obligations to him, but had become an object of envy to his
fellows and an object of pride to his mother, whose opinion of him, he knew, could bear
revision. But pride cometh before the fall, and Hans was close upon the heels of his fate.
i Yet he suspected nothing when a good and zealous, but misguided, brother sepa-
rated himself from the crowd and motioned him to follow his lead. Visions of an errand
and a possible fee, which he already, in anticipation, applied to the assuagement of his
mother's grief at the loss of the gosling flitted before him, and he walked to his doom with
a happy heart and a radiant face. How providential it is that we do not always know
what lies before us I If Hans had known his soul ,might have been filled with anguish
and his mind with a desire to bolt.
Scarcely had he and his silent guide got beyond the cemetery wall, when, instead
of oiering him a "Trinkgeld" to go to and fetch the sexton, or some such errand, that one
seized him roughly by an ear and with a most inopportunely handy switch began to
administer to Hans a castigation in its crudest form. It was all too sudden for resistance,
too flagrantly unjust. He could only weep. The bottom had fallen out of his boyish
philosophy. He had meant well, but an adverse fate had turned it all to ill, and of course
Hans was not introspective enough to know that he had followed up his fate and not his
'When his turbulent feelings had relapsed into the placid sensation of martyrdom
to an unfortunate but unavoidable combination of circumstances, he went home.
He has since learned Latin, but thenceforth his brother herded the geese.
. JOHN J. Fossrniz.
TO PIERE VEDAL.
Sweet Piere Vedal, long time dead,
A-many town has passed away i '
Wliereiii you sung for meat and bed,
And trolled a merry minstrel lay.
Par Dieu! My heart-light troubador,
Your day was not so far amiss-
A serenade or tale of war,
Were easy pay for wine and kiss.
'Ods truth! Yours was a pleasant time,
And as you sang away the while
VVith only words to set in rhyme,
You never lacked a womanls smile.
Though you were but a troubador
And owned not e'en a rabbit's hutch,
Her love was loving all the more
In loving one she loved as such.
If av ' 'AI K,
LITERA R Y
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jr A SONG FOR SUMMER
, XL q
The roses shed their fragrance on the breeze 1
And blush and burn amidst the tangled greeng
They open wide their petals to the morning sun,
But in the dusk towards the earth they lean,
In early june.
. N fl"
The days glide by like brides in flowery train,
' With garlands crowned and downcast eyes demureg if
X' From dawn till night they smile upon the world '
My Then fade and vanish 'midst the shades obscure,
In early june. N
Mb I The sun a shepherd is and herds the clouds
4' 7. Like sheep across the meadows of the sky,
by And lazily they roam the boundless blue
fi' Beneath his burning, all-beholding eye,
f In early june.
.- ' The nightingale pours forth his plaintive lay
, - " In sudden tumult, sharp and sweet with pain,
if And all the passion and the pain of life
,-A Seem pent within the riot of that strain,
f ' In early june.
' Then, softly o'er the waiting world comes Love
I With lips the color of the rose in bloom-
His garments wrought with mystic characters,
That bear the marks of heaven's enmeshing loom,
In early june.
i IVZYI Reed D1z2L7'0,1f
L 1 TERA R Y
I-IARRY'S CAPTOLIA AND CARL
7' WAS nearing the evening of a bright day in late September. The cool, refreshing
breeze was pouring in at the open window of the boys, room, as they came in
after supper. Carl sat down on the bed, picking his teeth, and remarked that they had
found a nice place at Mrs. Parkhurst's to room and board. '
Harry took up the hair brush, and, leaning over toward the large glass in the
dresser, replied: "Yes, itill do 5" then, smoothing carefully his glossy black hair, he
added, " It's too nice to stay in any blooming room this evening, and I'm going up to
see if Bess don't want to take a walk." He wiped off his hat with his silk handkerchief,
took another look in the glass, and was gone.
Carl drew a chair to the table where his open Greek books lay just as he had left
them before supper. Though he had been in college only three weeks, his brain was
already dull with such hard, ceaseless study. He, too, longed for a moment in the re-
freshing coolness outside. But he must work. Juniors, perhaps, did not have so much
to do, but he had two long lessons to get before he could go to bed. He could not afford
to take the time.
He began reluctantly at his Greek again. Before he knew it he was leaning back
in his chair, looking out of the window. A house obstructed his view of the western
horizon, but above its roof-ridge was a faint glow of light from the setting sun. Higher
still were beds of clouds fringed with crimson and gold. Carl had not seen a beautiful
sunset before since he had come to Ithaca, and its splendor brought to him recollections
of his home. Oh, how he would like to be leaning up against the old porch post with
his little sister, Maude, clinging to his fingers! How glorious the sunset would seein
then I He sat meditating a minute, then took his hat and went down stairs. Calling to
Mrs. Parkhurst, he asked if little Helen and Glenn might not go with him up on the hill
for a moment to enjoy the breeze. Without waiting for any answer save the smile which
lighted up the kind widow's face as she saw him from the kitchen, Carl started, with the
two eager children running playfully along beside him. That pleasure, he thought, was
worth more than all Cornell University, and when he came back to his room he was as
happy and contented as could be.
4 Carl was a country lad and had always lived on a farm near Humboldt, New
York. His falher, though a generous man, was limited in means, and Carl felt the need
of using money economically. His roommate, on the other hand, the son of the Hum-
boldt banker, had all the money he could wish for. The two boys had been in the high
school together, and although Harry was now two years ahead of Carl in College, their
life-long friendship made them happy and companionable.
They enjoyed mutually fthe change from home life to that of the college: Harry,
because he came among a host of friends, and Carl because he felt it a privilege to be in
school. However, this appreciative spirit did not prevent this home-loving lad from
becoming lonesome at times in a town so sfrange. As weeks wore on. Mrs, Parkhurst
and her two fatherless children became very dear company to him. Frequently he would
sit at the table, after the other boarders were gone, to laugh and chat with them. They
enjoyed this little attention very much, and time sped more quickly for all.
Cold weather came. The large base-burner was set up down stairs, and the gentle
glow of its slumbering red coals seemed more cheerful to Carl than the little wood stove
in his room. He loved to linger by it after supper and watch the dark blue flame rise
from among the embers. Then before he went to his work he always had a romp with
the children. "Play bear, Carlf' Glen would sometimes say, and down Carl would go
on his hands and knees, and, with a nerce growl, would hobble toward the children who
would run with a scream and climb upon chairs. Then if he approached them, half
scared with the excitement, they would crowd their feet back and shout, "You can't get
us when welre on chairsllj and Carl would turn away reluctantly and hobble off to lie down
in the corner. But however the fun began, Carl would generally put the two squirming
children on the floor, and, while Mrs. Parkhurst smiled from the dining room as she
watched her happy children wriggling in gleeful laughter, he would spring up and out of
the room closing the door behind him.
So the time went on. By and by two strangers were added to those who sat around
the table. Mrs. DeCalb and her daughter had rented the other rcom up stairs. At first
their presence served as a check on the jollity the boys were wont to make over their
meals. Miss DeCalb was handsome in face and dress and kept, for a day or two, a reserve
which was sufficient to make the party unusually quiet. Her fingers were lavishly
adorned with rings and a diamond sparkled from the comb in her beautiful golden hair.
Her mother, though more plainly dressed, lacked nothing in neatness. In actions she was
even more distant than her daughter. Mrs. DeCalb seemed rather disinclined to any
acquaintance at all. She connned her conversation entirely to Captolia, not even ventur-
ing to speak to the other boarders if she wished something at the table. She gave Cap-
tolia a reproachful glance whenever the girl dared to part from this singular reserve.
Carl thought this mannerlin the new comers a mark of superior refinement, but to Harry
it seemed very superficial. The first night after the ladies' arrival Carl said to Harry
after they had come to their room, "Our new boarders seem to be pretty line, don't
they?" but Harry smiled at Carl's innocence and said, " He-in I just wait a few daysf'
But even Harry underestimated the change that took place. Before a week' had
passed not only did Mrs. DeCalb and her daughter talk freely at the table, but their bold-
ness became as much in evidence as had been their modesty. Captolia practiced her
accomplished art of pleasing and displayed a11 unrivaled keenness of wit. Her conversa-
tion abounded in half concealed compliments, and Mrs. DeCalb's former looks of displeas-
ure at her daughter's freedom where now changed to smiles of approval, Carl was much
surprised at this sudden reverse of manners, but to Harry, at whom most of their 'artful
efforts were directed, it was jolly indeed, and he soon fell to joking most freely.
It was not long until an apparent attachment sprang up between Harry and " his
Captolia." He became more and more infatuated, and before Captolia had been at Mrs.
Parkhurst's two weeks he began spending his evenings with her. The merry laughter
of the two young people and Mrs. DeCalb could be heard until quite late every night.
One evening, while Carl was studying, Captolia and Harry broke into the room in a
playful dispute. 'K Mr. Shieldsf, said the girl with a laugh, " Harry says he can loan
me enough money to take me to San Francisco to see the boys come home. I don't
believe he has that much to his name. Tell me how much he has. 7,
" Well,7' said Carl, " I saw him have twenty-ive cents this afternoon, if that is
" Oh, go on I" interrupted Harry. " I guess I'll have to show you," and without
further comment he took the key from its hiding place and unlocked the trunk, reached
under some clothing, and drew out the purse containing his bills. He counted them
through adroitly. Captolia said, patting him on the back, " You have seventy-five dollars,
l1aven't you? 3'
Harry replaced the purse with a victorious air, and putting away the key again,
said, " You'll believe me after thisf' and they went out. V
Carl scratched his head doubtfully, and then went at his work. At bed time
Harry came back.
" What do you think of 'my Captoliaf anyway?', he said, slapping Carl on the
"To tell you the plain truth," Carl replied, failing to hide his disgust, " I think
' youire Captolia'si is far more iitting than ' your Captolia." I did think you had better
sense than to let so 'worthless a girl make such a fool of you."
" Maybe you don't like it,'7 retorted Harry, with anger. " I suppose you wish it
were you instead of me. But it isn't, and I guess I am able yet to runmy affairs with-
out your helpfi I
Carl did not reply. Unwilling that more unpleasantness should follow, he went
quietly out of the room and sat down on the railing of the stairs.
Mrs. DeCalb's room was just across the hall, and he could hear voices within. He
was there but a minute until he heard some one say with a muffled laugh, "Ohl he's an
easy marklu Carl went quickly back to his room and to bed, grieved because he had
heard. He was sure that Captolia was only making sport of Harry. The following days
he could not avoid eyeing Captolia with suspicion. Harry, noting this, supposing jealousy
in Carl, assumed a haughty, triumphant air in his presence. This treatment wounded
Carl's pride, and indifference sprang up between these life-long friends.
The wind moaned dolefully all night long. To Carl as he lay sleepless upon his
bed, the continuous rattle of the open shutters became weird and dreary. As night
dragged on the room grew chill. Through the intervening limbs of the trees, the corner
street light cast a flickering shadow across the room as the arc swung back and forth in
the breeze. Harry was sleeping quietly, and his slow, steady breathing deepened the sad-
ness in Carlis heart. What was he to do?
' He had come to feel toward Mrs. Parkhurst almost as a mother. He had been
the truest friend he knew how to be to Harry, But now both had forsaken him. He
thought he could see them look at him with scorn. He had never been so miserable in
all his life.
Christmas was but a week ahead. He had looked forward to it with child-like
joy, for he was to go home for a stay of ten days. But now, could he go home? Could
he endure the suspicious eyes of his old friends if the report should get out in Humboldt
that Carl Shields had stolen Harry XVeisner's purse? Rather would he spend Christmas
among strangers. I-Ie doubted whether he should ever go home again.
Beforethe end of the long night had come he had determined on a plan. He rc-
solved to remain in Ithaca till he received a reply to the letter he would write his parents
next morning. Then he would depart. Wliere he would be, no one should know.
With this resolve he arose early, started a fire in the little wood stove, and sat
down to write. He saw dimly through his swollen eyes, and his fingers were clumsy with
"DEAR IVIOTHER AND FATHER:
" This is for you alone, so don't let Maude and Arthur see it. I will tell you the whole story now,
for this may be the 'last letter you will ever get from me.
"I am accused of stealing. Yesterday forenoon I came home unexpectedly and, entering my
room, I found Mrs. Parkhurst much absorbed in going through my clothes. Thinking some joke was
up, I watched her a minute in silence. just then she saw me. Her look of surprise and terror almost
frightened me. I asked her what she was doing, and she held up Harry's large black purse as her cnly
reply, but her look of reproach was terrible.
" ' That's Harry's purse that was in the trunk, isn't it? i I asked.
" 'Yes, Carl,' she replied, 'but you needn't act innocent now. When Harry told me this morn-
ing his purse was gone, and asked 'me to look quietly through your clothes, while you were away at
school, I was angry with him. To suspect you was the hardest thing I ever did, but I see he was right.
I found this in your pocket with only five dollars left in it. If you have not spent the rest I beg of you
to give it back!
" She waited a minute, then left the room in anger. I stood dumfounded. My position dawned
upon me with all its consequences. I know of no way to prove my innocence to them. I am innocent,
but more I cannot say. If the facts concerning the theft are some day found out, I will come home.
As long as I am accused I will not.
" I put 'PRIVATE ' on the envelope so that Maude and Harry will not open it. Donit let them
find it out, but you write to me at once.
" Your Son,
" CARL SHIELDS.H
Sealing it he wrote upon the envelope his mother's address and the word " PRI-
VATE H heavily underscored in the corner. He mailed it, and without stopping for break-
fast he walked far into the country.
He did not feel the cold wind nor the snow as it blew down the road. He was
buried in thought.
Carl's letter reached its destination at the little village of Humboldt, New York,
that afternoon. It had been preceded, however, by a letter from Harry to his rich
father. It carried news which the thoughtless banker allowed to spread.
" My little innocent farmer room-matef' said the letter, "proves to have sticky
fingers. He has made away with seventy dollars of my money and intended to appro-
priate the restf'
This soon became known about town, and when Carl's 'K PRIVATEH letter came
to the office, the postmaster noted it with a smile.
But news does not spread so rapidly in the country. Mr. Shields, as was the cus-
tom in that vicinity, asked a neighbor who was going to town to bring out the mail.
After supper the Shields family was seated around the large stove. The knock came and
Arthur went to the door. " Two papers and a letter,'7 he said as he brought them back
to the stove.
The letter was handed to Mrs. Shields who espied the word " PRIVATE7, at once.
"Well," she said, " this must be something about Christmas presents?
The mother had not read far before her countenance changed. Mr. Shields noted
her troubled look but said nothing. The reading ended, she handed the letter to her
husband. Maude wanted to know all about the Christmas presents, but her mother, put-
ting her arm fondly around her child, said, "It isn't about Christmas presents, Maude'
Not a word was said for some time. When the childrenls bed-time came, father
and mother kissed them tenderly, giving in answer to their curious questionings that
Carl was not coming home for Christmas. That was why they felt bad. Then with
'Q' That is all," they put them to bed.
Father and mother came again to the stove. They said but little. After Mr.
Shields had written a brief letter they went to bed.
" We know you didn't do it, Carl," he wrote, " and we want you to come home.
" FATHER AND lVfOTHER.U
The answer came forthwith. The letter had found Carl in a better spirit than
when he had written to his mother. Not in words did he answer, but in person, and sev-
eral days before Christmas the suspected lad came home.
Carl had solved the problem for himself. Captolia, it recurred to him, knew the
hiding place of that key. The rest of the solution was only natural. He told his
parents the whole story. To them it was a complete explanation of the mystery. Carl
remained at home, for, believing that the truth would soon be known, his pride com-
pelled him to wait. On the day before Christmas a telegram was brought out to the
Shields, farm for Carl. f
" A thousand pardons for accusing you, Carl. You are innocent. Harry goes home to-night. He
will tell you. " MRS. PARIQHURSTR'
Carl smiled and read the message aloud. " I knew it,', he said, " I guess I'll go
to the train and meet Harry to-night."
When the train came in Carl was at the depot. Harry saw him as soon as he
stepped from the platform. I-Ie grasped Carl's hand firmly when he reached him, and in
a low tone of repentance told the story.
" Carl, I don't know what to say to you. I am glad you came to town. If you
had not I was coming out to see you to-night. Captolia and her mother left Mrs. Park-
hurst's day before yesterday and now Valuable jewelry is missing from other rooms. I
know they took my money, and I want you to forgive me for ever suspecting you. As
much as I can I will right the wrong this report has done you here in town. I hope
when we get back to Ithaca you will room with me again, and I will promise that this
lesson I have learned will be-"
" Oh, wellf' interrupted Carl with a tightening grip of his hand and a victorious
smile on his face, "when we go back to the University we shall know each. other better
than before. Let's forget all about thisf,
I-Iarry wrung his true friend's hand again and started for the carriage that was
waiting for him, " Good night, Carlf' he said, " I am coming out to-morrow to say Merry
Christmas to you."
" Good night, Harry, may to-morrow be a happy day for yonf' and as the carriage
whirled up the street, Carlis face, lighted by the splendor of the winter sunset, mirrored
the glow from the victorious friendship in his heart.
F. I. KELLY.
TO MY DEAREST.
In thee my heart seeks dissipatou
Of every pain it knows.
Thou hast the tenderest persuasion
To soothe my woes.
Thou hast a spark of warmest feeling
In which I love to find
Repose, thy charm about my senses stealing
Its incense kind.
From thee I draw more inspirations
Than all the world beside,
Each day far tenderer relations
,Twizct us abide.
I press my lips on thee, my treasure,
So fair, mature, so ripe,
And taste how sfrang a bond of pleasure
Is ours, my pipe.
ONSTANCE is always sitting at the piano when I come home from the Physicians
and Surgeons, playing gentle little melodies and dragging a sweet mellow voice
We room together on Madison street, and I am studying for an M.D. at the Phy-
sicians and Surgeons. I was always brought up to study medicine, but down in my
heart, through days of drudgery and summer vacations spent in idleness and ease, I'Ve
always been pining to write stories. And itis no fun to write stories if nobody reads them.
Constance is such a dear to listen. Papa never will be bothered when I'm home. I-Ie'd
rather read his old medical journals.
Every evening when I have cleansed my hngers in antiseptics and glanced over
my lecture notes, I sit down before a great, clean, white expanse of paper and grind out
a page or two of my story. Then I go and ind Constance and read them to her. The
neXt night I write two more pages and make Constance listen to it all. And then, in
the course of time,-oh, joy supreme !-my tale is told, my story complete. I seek Con-
stance and read her the creation of my fancy from beginning to end. And Constance says
the same thing when I read her the whole story that she said when I read her the first
two pages, " It's going to be awfully sweet, dear, when it's iinishedf'
I adore Constance. I love to watch her earnest brown eyes and the wealth of
waving golden hair over her tranquil brow. ' I love to watch her paint her lovely little
sketches witl1 her firm, slender fingers. And that smile of hers, tender and sweet and
understanding, would make the sinful soul writhe in Paradise. She took me in her arms
the first day I came back from the Physicians and Surgeons and smoothed back my
rebellious black curls while she listened to the tale of my hardships.
"They threw kisses at me, Constance. They did! The wretches! I just hate
boys. I'm not going back there any more."
And to comfort me, she told me how theycrowded around her at the art school
and said that her sky was too green and her grass too red, and that she had grown a
triiie vexed herself and drawn pictures of some of them, and the rest had gone away.
For Constance was an artist, no doubt about that. I've got a sketch of her
before me now, feeding a touchingly hideous old cat, maimed and halt and 'blind in one
eye, that would make you laugh through your tears.
The old cat used to come every evening up on the veranda outside our window, and
it was most heart-rencling to hear his reproachful larnentations when we had nothing but
oranges and chocolate creams to offer him. He never took much notice of me, but
seemed to prefer Constance. I told her Constancy was one of his traits. He was an
unusually intelligent cat. Ugliness and brains are often companion pieces. And that
cat had brains, for one afternoon when Constance was away I took him over to the
Physicians and Surgeons, and Dicky Brown and I weighed them.
Dicky is a sort of a third cousin of mine, who used to come up to our boarding
place to talk to me and look at Constance, and listen with admiration while she sang
Italian operas like an Italian hand-organ, and played most touching little melodies with
the feeling all in the wrong place.
Dear old Constance ! How she could paint ! She could make the tears come into
your eyes with three strokes of the pen, and awaken delicious strains of laughter with the
fourth. In the sketch of a moment, she could show you the grandeur of the ages among
the vast pyramids of Egypt, and hint of distant angels, and almost let you see the gates
of heaven in the far-off mist. For I looked in vain for a soul in the pineal gland and
Constance found it in a box of paints.
One rainy Saturday, not long ago, I stayed at home all afternoon, and succeeded
in acquiring a fit of the blues, then I worked myself into a real frenzy and, as a culmina-
tion, wrote a sort of a short story. By the time Constance came home I was pacing the
floor in nervous agitation.
"Wl1y, what is the matter, Kate ? " she said.
"Oh, Constance," I cried, " the world is covered with graves. There isntt any-
thing in it but suffering and death."
Constance went over to the stand in silence and put ' her bouquet of lovely cream
roses into a glass of water,
" I want you to listen to my story, Constance?
And I told her the story of a grave on a lone, western prairie. And she sat down
on the sofa and covered her face with her hands and cried.
After supper she drew a little sketch of a sunken grave on the vast, dismal prairie.
It was the most dreary thing you ever saw. And when Dicky Brown came up that
evening, he stood and looked at it a long time and then said, "By George," very slowly,
Well, Constance moped all that evening and cried half the night, and by morning
it dawned upon me that she had settled regularly into the dumps.
When she dressed in the morning, she got out her new spring gown and looked at
it for a while, then hung it back again, and put on a winter dress of black, instead,
with a gilt belt and just a tinge of yellow in her black hat.
" Do I look all right ? " she asked me, timidly. It was a question we always asked
of each other. But I felt cross because I didnit know where Constance was going.
"You look like a gilt-edged coffin, Constance," I made reply, "Are you taking
those flowers to a funeral ? "
And then she sat down and cried again. M
" Do you suppose I'd better wear my gray dress, Kate ? " she asked after a while.
" Itis too dark, Constance," said I, " Wait until next Sunday. Maybe it will be
nice and warm again and the worms will creep out of the earth and crawl around in all
their magnihcencef' I
And still she cried. , -
Constance always went out on Sunday m-orning with a bunch of flowers in her
hand. At first, I used to ask her what her text was, upon her return, but she always
said, shortly, I
" I haven't been to church."
So I wondered to myself, in the light of the voluminous weeping, whether Con-
stance hadnit gone out to place her flowers on some neglected grave, possibly a grave
sacred to her own saddened life and, who knows, it might be the grave of a lover.
We had talked of lovers sometimes, as girls will, and Constance had said she could
not love anyone who was not great and good and beautiful. And I had thought it must
be one of the gods of the earth, indeed, who was fitting to claim her. Constance was
truly magniicent. Someway she made everything around her sink into nothingness.
And some of the things didn't like it any too well. I
The week rolled on like other weeks, and Constance was sad and happy by turns.
You could hardly tell which, for her sadness was so sweetly patient and her joy had noth-
ing hilarious about it, but was subdued and gentle. It wore the guise of a calm, distant
happiness which our spirits shall know some day, when the lips no longer part, disclosing
the teeth in ghastly habit learned from pro-ape ancestry. Only the spirit shall rise and
float around and fairly drink in happiness, so to speak.
The next Sunday, Constance dressed up in her pretty gray suit and her gray hat
with white lace on it, and took the cluster of Easter lilies in her hand g then stood and waited.
" I-Iow sweet you look, Constancef, I said, " but I'll be glad when you take those
sickening flowers away. They make me think of funeralsf'
" It seems to me, Kate," she said, " that you never think of anything else."
" Now roses," said I, 'K remind me more of weddings. I notice that you generally
carry roses, Constance. Well, don't cry, there's a dear. I'll bring you a nice little
present to-morrow, if you won't. Anything in Easter toys,-they 'll be cheap to-morrow
-or anything in nngers or toes, or pieces of ears, or sections of brains, mounted on slides.
Oh, I say, Constance, donit be a baby I "
And after she had gone, I grew lonesome and started out to church, but on the
Way I found one of the little urchins who come to the school for free treatment, and
took him home. We went down into the dirtiest part of the city, turned into a street,
narrower than the rest, then went up many flights of stairs.
" I-Ieaven's the next stopping place," said the boy. And there we were on the top
floor. Sickly children played under the square of sunlight in the middle. Women came
to the doors, wiping their hands on their aprons and gazing curiously.
We went into the room where the boy and his grandmother lived. She was bend-
ing over a geranium, at the window, with its single scarlet blossom, and looked curiously
over her glasses at me when I entered.
" I 've come to dress the boy's arm," I explained. 'I I-Ie ought n't to be allowed to
run on the streets and encounter all sorts of microbes after the bandage is off like this."
" That 's so, there zlv some terrible rough things around here, I 'm worried, myself,
-She helped me care for the arm. The child shrieked with pain, but suddenly he
quieted down, and listened. There was a low, sweet sound of music coming from across
the hall, and it spoke of life and hope and gladness. The boy set his teeth together,
in silence. Then the music took on a more joyous strain, and the light of courage dawned
in his eyes, and he threw back his head.
" It 's Monsieur Paul," he said, softly, " I-Ie can play to beat the band. We can go
over and stand outside his door and listen to the music, when you 're through monkeying
with my arm."
" He used to play at the theater, himselff' said the grandmother, " but he 's sick,
now. He ,ll not live more than a week or two at most. And I hope, in my soul, we 'll
have a pleasanter neighbor when he 's gone away?
" No doubt he 'll have good neighbors, too," said I, " in the land of golden harpsf'
" They 'll be right quiet company, I'm thinking," said the grandmother, " out
there in the graveyard. And he ,ll go there first."
" Now," said I, " your arm is finished, boy, and we 'll go over and see the musician."
, He hesitated.
" I did nlt say anything about seeing him, did I ? 7' he retorted, " He 's awful cross,
only he does nit say much when he 's playing. He is n't much to look at anywayf'
So we crept across the hall and stood outside his door, and forgot, as we listened,
that we lived, and moved, and had our being on the dust-covered earth. Those tender
strains of perfect harmony crept into our souls and carried us out of our earthly selves,
up to the shores of the blessed.
Dear heaven, how the heart swells with longing, and the lips grow tender, and the
eyes pensive, in the heavenly message that comes from the thrilling notes of the violin !
The softness of the tones became merged into an intense wailing, and sank away
into silence, and darkness, like the wind that dies at sunset. '
The faint odor of lilies came to us, as the breeze from the sky-light forced the
door open. I stepped gently before it, unseen by the player. Truly the sweet singing
of the earth comes from the broken reeds. ' The slight figure of a cripple was lying on
the plain couch, his ,head raised by a folded coat. He pressed a violin lovingly to his
pallid face. A bitter smile played around his lips, but from the depths of his sunken
eyes shone a weird joy as he gazed up into the face of-Constance.
Yes, Constance, I gasped, and half breathed her name. But she did not hear.
She stood there in the midst of the sordid room, her arms folded, looking upward with a
sweet expectant gaze.
The violin still wailed forth its despairing cry,-no longer for me, or the boy, or
anyone, but Constance. And she heard and understood. A cloud passed over her joy-
ousness. The sensitive lips trembled. Gentler grew the sound, repenting of its harsh-
ness, and sang of hope, and the happiness that comes after grief, and rest that follows
earthly pain. Then sobbed gently, in soft minor strain, because the parting must come
first. Then burst out in sudden impetuous grief, because the parting must come at all.
Then stopped-then started once again in a low, pleading measure, tender, and piteous
as a weeping child, and ending at last in a plaintive little note, beseeching,-forsaken,-
And Constance, listening, swayed gently for a moment in the rythm of the dying
strain, then dropped upon her knees, beside the musician, and smiled tenderly upon him.
"Til hoc CSI D038 Clllfi qllil Qi iokesez
Gt SIIIORQII1, IOEISIQII1, l'0dSf2I11 f0lkS2Z
722, fiiw, film."
'Tn Salamagundi:Sat. Review, 1807
U with baked and DYOHQCI and stewed dlld WEISFQCI
Bild fried and boil'd and smok'd and roasted
we ffm! IM NWN."
THE " OLD GRADS "
Y LGRDS AND LADIES, PERMIT ME ! Here they are-the " old grads,'
some fifteen hundred strong, brought forward in review for the approbation of
their alma mater. They are fairly tripping over each other. Their anxiety to win your
kindly esteem has murdered quite their usual gentle and cultured behavior.
Mark them Well, one and all, from that glorious old war horse of '73 to 'the last
flushed youth who graced the commencement stage a year ago and went forth, full of
high hopes, high ideals, and great conceit, but empty of pocket and experience. Observe
them well, sweet sirs and ladies fair, as they come adown your view, for as they are so
you shall be, and in their lives you may read the destiny of your own.
But on they push, like proud warriors of some ancient pageant. Prithee, gentle
folks, your full attention I
That " noblest Roman of them all " leads forth the crowd, the zealous Dales of the
vintage of 573. Seventy-three! Surely old Father Time must have chartered a trolley
car or dropped his lagging glass of sand for an automobile. It seems but yesterday that
" Jimmie 7' Dales was expert banister-slider of the University, much to the consternation
of the good and venerable Chancellor Benton. Ah, " Jimmy ii was a foxy lad, and many
are the tales he could tell of the spring years of the 'Varsity. Even now he wanders
up to the old Hall and in the hush of " the eleventh hourl' lives over the memories of
those golden days. H 7
The next in line are-but they have passed too rapidly to distinguish. Let them
go. 'Twould be folly to note them all. Here's more to our liking. Howard, of77G-me-
thinks yon've heard of him, and that lately, too. But speak it low and gently. All have
troubles of their own. Field of '77 goes there, he of the political "' ambush " 5 and YVil-
son of '78 follows closely on, the mantle of dignity gathered closely about his ample
bosom, the light of legal and Masonic lore upon his phiz. Mark them well, Horatio.
'Tis said the gods are kind and gracious to such as these.
Gentlemen, this is the class of 1830. Behold them! Great men and good are
they, though Hubbard's Little journeys to Their Homes as yet remain unwrit. The
hrst is Howard lValter Caldwell, tall, commanding, three histories in his arms, a score
within his brain. There's Sam Cox hobnobbing with " Larry Wolfe," and Dave Mercer
comes on apace. Dave, 'tis whispered, has kissed nigh all the babes in Omaha, and,
aye, their pretty mothers, too. How else, think ye, could he be an M. C.? The last of
this little group, this gentle lady that trips so daintily by, yclept Mrs. Emma Wilson,
sometime dean of women and all time beloved by women.
Auch, geliebe, now we have Herr Professor Lawrence Fossler. His class is '81, but
Herr F. is the biggest part of it. This next to come in view is Rich, of 383, lawyer, re-
gent, politician, ef al., and his day is not yet !
A confused host of men and women, these that follow next, a noisy, turbulent
rabble, loud of lung and bold of manner. It were a safe wager, Caius, that Charlie
Allen and Bill O. Jones, aye, and Paul Fenimore Clark, were there stirring strife and
spreading confusion. They were ever thus, mighty men of mouth, strong o' cheek and
jowl, yet, withal, merry men enough, when pipes are full and bowls are full and the
night is young before them. .
Hats off to the class of '88 I Verily, a noble company this ! That small, lean man
is jay A. Barrett, 4' standing up for Nebraska " on both feet. There 's Lobengier whom
the " laws" love 5 Pound, the boy wonder 5 Oscar Van Pelt Stout, and Sarah B. Harris
with her wooden shoes and the snarly-youl habit. Fire is in their eyes. They are
shooting at the sun. The bright bird of fame is almost within their grasp. Look well
upon them,-this is a wondrous sight !
The crowd is dense. The press is great. They tumble o'er each other. Order
is gone. Methinks I see " Sky " Miller ,94, famed for verse and Bill Nye physiognomy,
"Freddy" Clements, who "never cares to wander from his own firesidef' C Y.
Smith, every inch a gentleman and a scholar, the B. Bs. QBessey Boysj, Seeley Clark,
Cecil Pugh, " Weary H Watkins, a host of others, forming a kaleidoscope of rare spec-
tacle, a sight for the gods I There is but one good friend that knows them all, whose
piercing eye bores into their very thoughts-Miss Smith, " time - tried and fire - tested."
If you would know more of them, as they pass by, good friends, call upon her. She
will tell you truly, for she knows them all. None have escaped her.
Their notions were grotesque, fantastic,
They thought this mundane ball so plastic,
It needed but a simple twist,
One adroit movement of the wrist
To make a place on which to stand
Or leave a track upon the sand.
But now, since they have joined the battle,
They' re raising corn and pigs and cattle,
Or selling sugar by the pound,
Instead of being world-renowned.
Also Alumnae may be found
Atoting little children 'round,
Who, when they were with Alma Mater,
Resolved that they would never cater
To Hymen, and to change their name,
But walk alone the road to fame.
And some who, in their college days,
Became distinguished P. B. Ks.,
Are now engaged in raising chickens,
On in administering lickins ,
While those who only waited to
Let Harry, Tom, and Dick get through
Until they should set up a home
Of their very, very own,
Now are old maids with tempers vicious
Hoc docet : Do n't be too ambitious.
5 f as
- F If
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The world does move. Apparently
You twirl it on your thumb.
'Twould be quite otherwise, maybe,
If you cropped your ego some.
Remember how the world once wagged
Before you dears were born.
We grant it possibly had lagged
A little every n1o. n.
But that was just to suit the pace
It saw 'twas coming to
KVhen your prospective senior grace
First dawned on earthly view.
Perhaps by watching 'twill be found
If you converge your Wit,
That you, yourselves, are buzzing round,
And not the world a whit.
VVe're not so sure but if you tried,
And put it to the test,
By some class-meeting you'd clecifle
thing west !
To turn the dum
4 w1i:1niSX ll I
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A PLACE FOR JUNIORS
There will be, there will be
No scared hearts up thereg
In the Bliss far away
On the entrance day
There will be no registrar there
There will be, there will be
No matiiculatmon thereg
In the world to be
VVhen the soul is free
Tl1ey'1l sell no A.B. 'S there.
There will be, there will be 4
No oil and drudging thereg
No thorns in the path
No cause for wrath
There'll be no math up there.
But after this life of care
More blessings should be than tlleseg
In r eaven above
In the bosom of Love
All should be pleasure there.
There should be, there should be
No taint of discord there,
No baby talk,
No learning to Walk, '
There should be no Freshmen there
There Should be, there should be
No trace of trouble thereg
With just one Prof
And just one Soph
There will be no trouble there.
There should be, there should be
'When there's knocking at the door
No sla es to scratch,
No pennies to match,
There should be no Seniors there.
So we pray, it will be
XNhen the TWo's meet up there
NVhen juniors come-
All should be pleasure there.
' flying +
- . :ss
J W X
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We've learned the ropes, we feel our oats
W'e are Sophomores, I
XVe have " Our " frat, we ride our goats,
XVe're speedy goers.
Vxfe know the joints, we've often got
A ine " condition, l'
But We don't care, well I guess not,
That's not our mission.
'We tie th- Freshies up to trees,
And other things,
XVe like to hear the good profs wheeze-
That Wheeze of Flingsl
XVe like to biff him on the sly,
When in a mob,
XVhen he comes gently pacing by
To see him bob.
'Cause we are sports, we're in the push,
XVe are sophomores,
The gayest robins in the bush,
And speedy goers.
K ' ' nt' -1 3
S fo 9 FRE CVXNXFVV- W,
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i oo algo 1 .v gf, .l
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'X i V .,,... , ,....+..... - i ... . .-----..-
YVe's clot a 'ittle wadon,
Me an' Lucy.
NVe,re 'ittle bits of Freshmen,
Nice and juicy.
Our mama said We II1LlSlZ1l't
Wide a ponyg
But wouldn't it be nice, tho'?
Nice as honey I
VVe go to class .-s some, too,
When we study.
I dropped my trig once. It got
I want to be a Senior,
Full of wisdom,
All full and 'A satulated "
In my system.
XVe clon't like Sophs at all, ,cause
They're so wicked,
An' if their papa saw them
They'd get licked.
XVe like the Juniors S me, but
We'd be happy, -
If we were only home once
More with " pappyf'
at W 5 in
IN WHICH THEY ARE TAKEN IN
ONG ago there was a dear little girl called Bessey. She was the Ward of a Miller
and sometimes she played about the mill or the Shedd and watched them mend the
Bolton cloth 5 sometimes she trotted along beside Dann, the Fisher, who was always
very kind to her and told her many a Tayl - or showed her how to Fling her hook and
to set little lines of her own along the Brooks, or helped her to Frye the fish, which
often weighed as much as 'two Pounds.
One day, as she stood in a fresh White apron by the pasture Barr, hugging her
Dahl, a traveling rnenagerie came over the Hill. She wished she were on the other
side of the Wyer fence, but considered herself very lucky indeed to see a real Lyon and
a Brown Fox. A Stout jermin driver shouted to her that she had better look out for
her Hyde, as he was likely to Skinner, but she knew that he was drunk as a Piper and
was having his Aylesworth 5 one, who drove a Brace of mules, threw her a Candy I-Iart
and asked her if she could Reed, but it only had something about Love - land on it.
A SAD TALE
Prof, Watson lately met his fate,
Miss Gladys T g
He marked the grades up 'A 98 "
Of Gladys l.
But since the Chancellofs son begun
Witli Gladys l,
Prof. Watson marks down " G1 "
For Gladys i.
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BIB5tHlt5llb LllSl SHU I.
THADDEUS LINCOLN BOLTON, . Chief Mogul
JOHN WHITE, .......... First Assistant
PIARRY GRAVES SHEDD, A.B., A.M., LL.B. '02, CID K III, I' QD B, University
Publisher, Instructor in English Literature, English Language, and journalism.
Author of " Over Grass Grown Trails and Other Stories " Qouly ninety-eight of
the entire edition of one hundred leftj, Publisher Of the " Kiote and Sundry
Other Yelpsfl Private Secretary and " Bell-Hop " to the Chaucef'
' ..... . . . . Corresponding Secretary
BILL NYE S, NV. MILLER, . . . Record Keeper
JAY AMOS BARRETT, ...... Comptroller of Currency
CARL C. ENGBERG, Ohm. R. S. HILTNER
A. L. BROWN E. F. PIPER
R. E. MORITZ R. XV. TH.-XTCHER
DEWITT BRACIE A. B. LEWIS
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A GALLERY OF NOTED SPECIES
Middle aged, of the genus Eozoan, species Canadensa, notably polite, inclined to
devilis corkscrews, hopes to ind a mammoth, can lecture in the dark, has written 'L Rev-
elations of a Flash Light in My Darkened Class Room," found on high ground.
Is very young, Scotch, is chaperoned by the Registrar , he is inclined to shirk his
Lab. period, can always see a SU smile, deals in hearts, his work, " My Excuse to Ma
Sniithf' found absorbed in soft conversation where there are plenty of closed books Ca
Of uniniportant age, Swedish, has a tenacious jaw, inclined to meekness, aspires
to faith, loves his neighbor as himself, has produced " My Senior Hat," found in quiet
Age undesirable, allied to the " missing link," has too many peculiarities for de-
scription, likes to flunk a poor Senior, has attempted to beat Prof. Bruner to the girls'
vaccinating room fBruner said sojl, retains cakes of antiseptic soap, wrote " My Relation
to the Genus Hylobatesn Qillustrated by hiniselfjg found in the animal ward.
Age decadence, unclassed nativity, a rare combination Claw and sciencej, athletic-
ally inclined, hopes to win one case, full of forensic exuberance, work, 4' My Struggle
for the Athletic Association," found occasionally at wide intervals.
Belongs to age of politics, from Kettleville, is not brassy-just bronze, has
schemes, hopes to come out even, has charmed Freshmen girls Cand some Sophsj, author
of I' My Defense in the Scrap," found trailing after jokes.
Age of thunder, Nebraskan, unlimited breath, full of craftiness, longs for more
scraps, is a red-ink splasher, wrote " The Prosecutor "5 you never can tell where he'sat.
Old enough to be his own boss, inhabitant of this sphere, has peculiar legs, loves
to contest the right of way with Seniors, hopes to retain a senior hat, has kept at bay
twenty Seniors, author of "Experiences in L. L. Hall," always found wherever you meet
Age, a Senior from a foreign strand, has the original " gi g- eyes," loves
Roses, aspires to Roses, possesses Roses, sings "I said to my Rose, O Rose, sweet
Rose," found smiling at merry rose gardens.
Age forgotten, nativity Zeroland, noted for 0, inclined to 0, aspires to O, has
accomplished 0, has written O, easily known from description.
NVALTER FREDERIC MEIER
Under age, native of Old Germany, resembles Otto Wilhelm, does not incline,
hopes to equal Otto NV., can see after four o'clock, author of " In Otto's Steps,', found
in all debates.
G. W. KLINE
His own secret Chis agejp Qnaturalization papers lostj, moderately forgetful,
inclines to anticlines, aspires to matrimony, has even lost his shoes, concocted " The
Samson Murder Case," found among relics of the past.
CHANCELLOR ANDRENVS '
From the past to the present, born down East, has a mind of his own, inclines to
put his foot down, would instruct the junior class, squelched " Senior sneak dayf' shirt-
tail brigade, an'd some few Freshmen 5 wrote " The Model Uni. ," found widely distributed,
running down a joke.
I' WALLACE ,
No date! of birth, mushroom connection, peculiar in form and feature, inclines to
Shakespeare, P to Prof. Sherman, has the only interpretation of Shakespeare, wrote
" Those Wjhom I Flunkf' found not always asleep.
' GLADYS HENRY
Of age to wed, Beulah-land, beautiful, she tries to guy the Chance, or chance
the Guy, hopes to keep the roasts out of the Annual, smiles sweetly when it does the
most good, wrote "How I Prompted the Chance to I-Iave the jokes Cut Out of the
Annual," found down there quite often.
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Bill Green once swore a mighty oath
COur artist took a frightj
He swore held Hay us should we dare
Exaggerate his height.
But cleverly our artist took
His oath for what it's worth.
And here, for seventy times or so,
Have we enlarged his girth.
OLD SAYINGS ON NEW EXPERIENCES
Bound in his pillory he strives against his foes,
The emptiness of ages in his face,
And on his back a junior 't1902."'
Who loosened and hung wide this wooden jaw,
And set it nrm upon his shrinking neck ?
Who forced the padlock to its clanking place?
Is this our football manager?
That man of fame, the Senior's scape-goat?
Must this one suffer for the sins of all?
Alas, poor Tukey ! I knew him, Horatio,
Anal why, what evil hath he done?
Approach and read, if thou canst read, the lay
Scribecl on the plank that flaps beneath his chin.
He stole a junior banner, so they say,
But ten to one he'll never try again !
And they bound him and bore him away-
Ancl this is a likeness of him-
NVhile the Senior girls wept for him sore.
He says hetll get
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even some day,
But I guess he is not in the swim,
For, plainly, this thing is a door.
Oh, what an endless grind, g ilais i,
And what an endless grinder ! E
just meet him, and you'll find A
He's what they call stem-wander.
He grinds alumnists till they're thin 1 ' w
As a razor grinded hollow, qi, i
For when he grinds them for their tin A , t
There's more and more to follow. , C 5
A f ,. V,
Here's hopes some one will have the grit x 5 J L 114'
To set their bloomin' dorg on ?"f?iii?T3:V?
,fhis Deutsche Prof. and make him quit 1 ' b fl,
A grindin' on his organ. " ff'-
TOLD OUT OF SCHOOL IN THE EIGHTIES
When Charlie Stuart once was young,
His father dear, one day,
Sent him unto the post-ofnce
About a mile away.
He said, " My son, I wish that you
Would take the pains to see,
When you are in the ollice, if
Therels any mail for me.'l
Then Charlie went, and quick returned,
And promptly answered, too,
" Yes, father dear," he said, U there are
Four letters there for you. "
And ihafs the reason Charlie's pa
Decided, as you see,
That Charles should be instructed at
SOME NOTED COMPOSERS
" Goo Goo Eyes," . . . .
" I'd Leave My Happy Home for YOu,'
My ButterHy," . . . .
Tm Living Easy," . .
" She Certainly XVas Good to Me,"
My Honolulu Lady," . .
" Yellow Kid, "
My Lady Lu," . , . .
" Forgotten," .... .
" She VV'as Happy Till She Met Me,"
H 4' I'll Marry the Man I LOve,l' . . .
"YOu're Getting Kind of Distant in Your Way,"
" Give Us a Drinlc,'l .....
"She Should be SColded," . . .
" Always," . . . . .
"I Can't Tell XVhy I Love You," . .
"If I Only Had a Dollar of My Own,"
"Anchorecl,' 1... . .
Forsaken," . . .
" She Am An All Right Gal,"
" Changeablef '... .
" My Charcoal Charmerj' . . .
" All Things Are Not What They Seem,"
" Drifting," . . . . .
" Staunch and True,
U True Till Death," .
" Sweet Memories," . .
4' Sunshine of Paradise Alley,"
4' VVe'll N011 Get Out,'l . .
"I Love Her i11 the Same Old Way,"
" The Old Love Lingers Still,'l .
. by BILL HEARTT
by DOROTHY GRIGGS
. by CUSCADEN
by MIKE HENDERSON
. by DASENBROCK
. by DEPUTRON
. . by BROCK
by COLE, JOHNSON
. by MABEL HAYES
. by REEDER
by MABEL RICHARDS
by MABEL WILSON
. by CHICK ABBOTT
. by G. ANDREWS
. by HANVLEY
. by YVATKINS
. by BOOMER
. by BATIE
. by REEDY
. by MADDOX
. by GRIMISON
by MABEL WILSON
. . by GOULD
by POTTS and 'WELLS
. . , by HALL
. by SHEDD
by INEZ MANRID
" May, Dearest May," .
" Too Soon," . . .
"just One Girl," . .
. . . by KINIBALL
" Why Can't YVe Forget, by WATSON and HENRY
Ah ! in this Cruel World, Rowener,
The fates at mortals look askance.
Ah! who could fathom, dear Rowener,
Upon what fickle, trifling Chance
Our hopes may shipwreck, my Rowener?
Our hopeless hopes, Rowener, dear.
The torment of that wreck, Rowener,
The pain surpasseth all idear.
DER VETO MANN
Mine Shakey, ven you been to school,
Looks aus vot best you cang
Und Ven some Mann look like von fool,
Dot been der veto Mann.
Vor Ven der peoples choose 'im ont,
Der greenest one dat am,
It been not far to hunt about
To find dot veto Mann.
He like himselbens Wit to show
fMit outen some goot planj,
Und make der commons peobles know
He vas ein veto Mann.
Mein Gott I he vas ein clever cuss,
Der smartest in der van,
To keep our monies locked from us-
Mine Scott! dot veto Mann I
Mine son, Ich denks I licks you now,
So harder ass I can,
So besser some you vill know how
Dan been von veto Mann.
I have sought for illustrations
1' So that all could plainly see V
And understand that fleeting term I
That's called infinity. -: K l
I've journeyed over all the earth, '
And part of Kansas, too, V g gzgil :
But, thank my starsl at last, clear Prof.,
Ifve been referred to you.
And now, Whene'er infinity
Becomes a cause of strife,
I'll spring the innovation of I
Examples drawn from life. f -L. '
No 1nore I'l1 Wear my patience out ll ' ' A -
In trying to defend g I I i I
But lift you, confident, and say, wi' I Q
"Behold the smaller end I " IJ
- 235 -
W. W gi in
VVhen I go walking, gentle folks,
I wear my little halo.
D'you 'spose some one will see the hoax,
And squeal upon a fellow?
You see, I wear it on my cane-
It won't stay up Without it-
It won't, Ilve tried and tried in vain-
That fact's the Worst about it.
It chanced the Gods sent Hermes down
To give it to Prof. Sherman
Alas, poor Prof., he lost his crown,
'Cause he spoke back in German.
" tEplJ.1'is Eydy' dpi a'f1To,,'
Quoth I, and Hermes reasoned
" This fellow must be IT, I know,
His Greek's so tough and seasoned."
Let Sherman be the Dean professed,
And earthly homage given,
But by my halo, I protest
I'rn recognized in Heaven.
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Remember, I've out-Shaked the chap
Who 'A out-Shaked Shakef' so neatly
And Shakespeare's ghost will bless the yap
Who wears his halo sweetly.
Behold, I claim authority
In all interpretation,
And ilunked are all who won't agree
That's my interpolation.
" Too many irons," the proverb runs,
The proverb says it true,
About that mine of Nicholson's
And his department, too.
Betwixt them both how can he pay
Attention as he ought,
And, while he piles the rocks away,
Have all the Freshies taught?
I Wonder if his clouble plan i
Is preface to a story
That when he gets what cash he can
He'll build a labratory.
NOTE-XVritten after Dietrichts veto
versity appropriation bill.
of the Uni-
THE EXPANSIONIST 1
To miss a trait of Dr. XVard
NVould be a crime, of which we guard.
The present fortune brings to hand
The grace with which he can expand.
Expansion is no name, we vow,
Still, we will try to tell you how.
For when he's stricken by a thought
In lectures, quizzes, or what not,
It hurts him so he stops among
His flowing words to hll his lung.
They say a lassie was the last
To make him draw this bellows blast.
Thought XVard, " She's quite a pretty thing,
That third one in the vaccine string 3
I'll be quite gentle, for, maybe,
She might take some Zoology."
" Now you, Miss -. Don't take alarm-
But--er-er-what ! not on the arm?
Extforclinary, your demands.
just wait: I'll-I'll-I'll-I'll " Qexpanclsj.
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Don't think you have a corner, Prof., ' X 4
On rhymes g by Belzebub l if?-v , S1 'l 'X
wi. f t l a f " N
'Cause you're the Jacky Horner Prof. 7Cfijll1z'il w7:?.'yf,
, ,,,a' M5 ' Ty,
That works the English Club I ,ff lYil""lI fililjf, A
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XVe can say this much for Bruner-
That held been a Prof. l1ere sooner
If he'd gotten here before g
For itls Bruner drives the '4 hoppers "
just like popping champagne stoppers,
From before the farmer's door.
Now will we give you a pointer :
He's no limber, double-jointer,
VVishy-Washy, silly-sally man,
An' he's not no small pertate r,
But a crackin vaccinator,
As all the boys 'll tell you, when
Sing, heavenly muse, the charms of Davis,
That rara, rare, rerorum avis 5
That n1an of curves without diniension,
That point's irrational extension,
His latest tangent line to
Those bloomers which he wore last season
How since Qfor he has looked dejeetedj
'xVe've hoped they'd soon be resurrected.
fUnless We get more rhynies adjusted
Our Davis epic here is bustedfl
'Tis said a desultory war
ls fostered by the Registrar
Against this Prof., but he is brave g
He says they'll iight beyond the grave.
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advanced copy of Commaudant Browifs Manual
of Revised Military Tactics.
A few leaves of the
THE VERY REASON
Doctor Ward Cblufllyj-" Mr. Yoder, what is the difference between the order
avis and the order pices ? H
Yoder Cweaklyj-" I E- I -it 's -it 's - I do nlt know -but -"
Doc. Ward Csarcastieallyj-"Any child down in the kindergarten could tell that
Mr. Yoder, if you should ask them- that is, if you did n't frighten thein to death by
your looks. "
Mr. Yoder Cvery humblyj-"I-I guess that is what is the matter with nie Dr
Ward. ' '
The wind blows Where it listeth to,
The Prof. hath op'ed the paneg
It blows, but Prof. do n't care a soo
For all the snow and rain 3
For Prof. is getting in his breath
For " Polly Con I' just now,
XVl1ile all within are froze to death,
Or freezing, anyhow.
They all wear overshoes to class,
And every kind of stuff,
In hopes, before their checks they pass
The Prof. will get enough.
In ' ' 4
' WYER Q if
. I HM
X ,!S ,. m.,,i ,I
W'hat calmness i11 his features blent 3' A Egg . -' '-
Has this man in predicament. ' v
The question is, whom shall he ire kg 'Q-A ff .. , '
Next after Crandall, and umpire , " I '
The business fair. So many want A ' Z,.!
To rest a while, and take a jaunt U sw
Down to the farrn.- But it must come,
'I' will be a Pan -Hellenic - Prom.
THE MODERN BILL NYE
How fortunate, how fortunate !
72-X We boast a second Nye 3
7 , X But, since his name 's not Nye or Bill,
mil y , Vie choose to call him Schuy.
' Q' ,J wif Schuy, truly, is a brainy rnan,
W! That 's easy to be seen 5
' l X His brain 's pressed on the air so hard
No hair could grow between.
W A And see that wise, wise look I Bill Nye
f XVill have to dust his coat,
And hurry, if he wants to ride
In Schuyler lVIiller's boat.
PROF. SI-IERlVIAN'S INTERPRETATION OF SHAKESPEARE
"Kath.-Veal, quoth the Dutchman. Is not veal a calf?
Long.-A calf, fair lady I
Kath.-No, a fair lord calf."-Shakespeare.
There is, perhaps, no passage in Shakespeare more pregnant with hidden meanings than this
passage. Surely none have attracted such widespread comment as this, Here, Katharine, attending
the Princess of France, shows her noble birth in a marked degree. The reference to the Dutchman is a
good point. Shows the proverbial contempt of the French for the slow - witted Germans. The use of
the word veal is especially apt, and Katharine turns this sharply. No one but a quick, vivacious French
woman would have thought of such a thing.
Longaville's reply shows stupidness in the extreme, but Katharine's quick reply saves the day,
and the crisis is past.
Now for some general hints and suggestions. I take it, since Shakespeare uses the diminutive
Kath., instead of Katharine, that she was young, about thirty, or thereabout. Being an Irish name,
she must have been red-haired, or at least auburn. Her conversation shows her full of animal spirits.
Hence, I take it, that the time was shortly after dinner. The veal was probably tough.
The use of the exclamation point would indicate that Longaville was drunk. This was not nn-
usual for the men of the time.
There is a grand degree of character in the explosive " no " of Katharine at this point. Her
great haste forces her into a slip of grammar also. Of course the line should read, No, a lord, fair calf.
It is easy to see the cutting sarcasm of the line with this rendering. A great many people make this a
piece of low humor, but there is no joke here, at least I can not bring myself to see it.
at W 5 in
RCF. ROSS-"Some one persists in taking books from the Library without per-
mission. Of all the low, contemptible, despicable acts in the category of dishonesty,
this is the Worst, ladies and gentlemen, the very Worst I If this is too severe on anyone
present, he may look out of the window."
Tukey, rousing from his accustomed nap and hearing the last Words, looks out of
l e by the class !
the window. App aus
The air's free navigation
'V Is a fact that's come to stay,
As We have t ie c
Most any breezy day.
1 A f f
Behold our smoo
Without a jar or slip,
Upon his flying trip.
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e and things lesser
He's found a d
Up in Dakota clay,
He goes there every day.
And now, in 1
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IN WHICH WARD CATCHES IT
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You may talk about Mephisto, Mxxlc ,- llllhq ,- ir
YVhen he plies his iiendish part, I X .Y X
But you'll admit Mephisto has . xs 5 f "M :?'3'fHi't92'
A brother in his art, ' A K-N X '
V' 'itll I
For, whether fiend or demon, 'K N ' I
All the girls have roundly swore f f Milli lf, , l . fi
If he wasn't one, or both of them, W ,iii il,
Their arms were just as sore. 1 7 1, f li lm I, Q
' I 1 I , , I .
And they truly think Mephisto, I, I ffl ,I I , I I
Or Mephisto's nearest pard, , if lx
While he peddled vaccine virus 'l iw lx
XVas impersonating WVard. I K, K l A X il
4 I I
I 1 I I
X .1 I I ll
Ig ' ,I il L '- .. --7
He knows the name of every lobe,
And nook, and cranny, of the brain,
He claims to lee a gynoephobe,
He loves to call the sex inane.
It constitutes his chief delight
To demonstrate, beyond a doubt,
In science's true and searching light,
The very way it came about.
He says that at that primal fall,
When man fell with a hollow thud
And doomed this sublunary ball,
, Eve tumbled, head-first, in the mud.
But Adam, like a true athlete,
Maintained his equilibrium
And lit, with grace, upon his feet,
And thus preserved his cerebrum.
This fact, he claims, lies at the root
Of many things. He would opine
His fall spread out poor Adam's foot,
And manls shoes are still number nine.
But Eve, Whe11 Adam had released
Her from her plight, found to her woe
Her understanding had decreased
By ifty-ive per cent or so.
She had concussion of the brain,
At last, it shrank and shriveled up
Until, with ease, one could contain
It in an after dinner cup.
This state of things was handed on
From mother to her female heirs,
And still their prosencephalon
Its cataclysmic impress bears.
The cortex still is very small.
Purl-:inje's cells are very few,
The thickly ossihed cell walls
Let only scattered ideas through.
'T is thus he seeks to tell the cause
Of woman's retrogressive course.
And then he disregards his laws
And chins the girls till he is hoarse.
X ai "
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ON SEEING THE NOTICE, UGENTLEIVIEN WILL NOT REMOVE
THEIR COATS IN THIS LABORATORY "
I wish I could divest myself
Of coat and vest,
And take 1I1y shirtwaist from the shelf.
After its rest.
I'd bid defiance to the heat-
I really think I would look sweet-
Thus lightly drest.
But no such lucky thing as that
lfVill come to pass.
We all will have to stew and fret,
And roast 611 masse!
The sweat will trickle down oui
There is no way to help it now-
Alack ! Alas !
This poor old chap's a
He had Livy just last
Ancl then his youth need
cause in us
No sympathizing tear.
But when our Barber
By such a narrow shave,
The fright brought on
Now he's shaving for the
Our collars will droop now and then,
Our shirts be wetg
But we will still be gentlemen,
For all o' that.
No matter if we sow Wild oats-
VVe 're gentlemen if we Wear coats-
And pant and fret.
As for myself I dearly dote,
I must admit,
On Dr. YVard's striped gingham coat,
A handsome fit.
I know that if I could afford-
A gingham coat like Dr. IVard-
I'd dress in it.
,VE LIVED on a farm, and traveled some, and seen a few noted people. An1ong the
They all walk. They
various creatures and people I have observed a peculiar trait.
have their own peculiar way of doing it, also. For instance, the cock deliberately lifts
one foot after the other, and, closing his clawed toes with each lifting, passes sedately
over the lawn. A duck is different. Its legs are so far apart and so short that she must
heave up one side of her body till it balances over the supporting leg, then swing round
on the pivot until the opposite leg is advanced to the limit. Thus she waddles on. A
cow walks straight enough with its fore legs, but its hind feet have difficulty in passing
one another. Not only must they be lifted and carried forward, but at the same time
swung out in a semi-circle.
No one, who hastalcen pains to notice, can fail to have burst into roars of laugh-
ter when driving the cows home on the farm. This brings me to my theme. I have
discovered a man who exhibits every one of these peculiarities.
Strut of the boastful cock has he,
A fat duclds waddle g
That ungainly, twisted gait
Of H11 old cow down the lane
Combined, in all, with wondrous
Soberness of face. 'When you have seen
Him once be sure it is no other
'WI-IITE'S LETTER TO THE BOARD
I 'ni one who would not roasted be,
Take care 5
If you take any chemistry,
Beware, beware g
Trust me not, for I'll Hunk thee.
Truly, I'1l pass you every time,
T hatls fair g
If you will spring no beastly rhyme g
I 'll bear a share
Of losses to my lowest dime.
Do n't speak about my head of hair
S0 bare, V
Or how I rattle in my chair-
Nor of my look of heavy care.
Do n't say I pawned my overcoat,
Do n't dare g
Nor that I miss my lecture note -
This prayer ts my prayer,
Let no bad roast be wrote.
Y. M. C. A.
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It cost the lad three silver bucks
'To get those lovely roses.
'Twould pay a whole Weelds board-but shucks I
When 0116 his love reposes
In some sweet lass, what does one
For vulgar, filthy lucre?
He sent them to his lady fair,
And to the hop then took her.
She wore his roses at her belt,
A bunch of crimson splendor.
0116 can not blame him that he felt
A trifle proud and tender.
That bitter feud of ancient day
Is growing tame of late.
At easy jog th' Y. M. C. A.
Helps " Ole Nick " from th' gate.
AT THE PERSHING HOP
But when they had begun to trip
The light fantastic " toesiesf'
She found that space would not permit
The Wearing of the posies.
Oh, QpjShaW! she said, and then, forsooth,
She cast them in the alley.
She also cast the luckless youth
Into despair's deep valley.
But soon he rallied from the stroke
And said, with ready tact,
" Although my purse is Wholly broke,
My heart is still intact."
R LIE N5 79
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A STREET FAIR EPISODE
Gordon, dressed as a Gypsy maid,
NVent to march in the street parade.
His roommate, just as he attired,
Got lost someway, or else got fired.
Poor, wandering Gordon straightway hooked
His arm about a girl Who looked
Like his roommate Qthatfs what he said,
If nothing interlined is readj.
High Was the pressure he exerted,
For afterward she said, " it hurtedf'
At least she couldn't stand the pace,
And knocked the mask clean off his face.
" YVhy, Gordon, Gordon, is it you? 'l
She cried, and disappeared from view.
Let this explain to everyone
Why Gordon walks the pike alone.
His finest prospect Went to smash,
just like good beef goes into hash.
'T was three months 'fore his head Was level,
And then he swore, " I've played Z -
THE DOVIES' SAD WOOING
A lazy afternoon, no one in sight,
A quiet nook was that false stoop
Of old Nebraska Hall 3 a group
Composed of two-he squeezed her tight.
Alas, how fleet, als, how frail
Are joys like these ! for " Satan came
Also." An open Window frame
There was, an upturned Water pail.
Willard-"My ardor's sadly damp." I
But Margaret-" just my golf skirt."
f'That's sense 3 just Wait, Itll wring my shirt
lnsideg then let us straight decampf'
Above there was no cloud, no rain,
Yet sounded forth a thunderous roar.
These " dovies " were long gone before
The Phys. Lab. was itself again.
A 1 l
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HOW LAWLER CAUGHT ON.
-GLM ' I
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No light at allumg WA , fi 1 2 J 2 l , '
Inmpibns picket fence, J,,,J, ii ' tl ggi 2 'mx ' 'f 5 , gil '
Breechinm torum. lf. ,f -, A X 7 ,, 5 'wS9"1- E . , ll
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Muliusj Cfaesarj Lauleribus j X ' L E Q g f-lk? 2 ' L
Yells out, "O, horrum l H W Z J.. , if' ii, his f wg
Backibus hornibus, M! Xi I E ET' . rg i
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ORTH-1' Will you please hold ine by the collar and let ine drop out of the Library
window? I think I hear some Seniors out in front, and I'n1 afraid they're
after me. "
THOMAS Cas he lets North drop with a soft-potato thudj--" If you hadnit balked
there are twenty juniors here to help, but, as it is, the best thing is to A help you out! "
Gutleben surely is no fool
Though he does everything by rule.
The reason is, his rule will Work
just any time he minds to jerk
Upon the string, or some such thing.
- He catches numbers on the Wing,
He multiplies, divides, and adds,
just like dancing 'fore the gads
His dad applied, when he was young,
Before his slide-rules praise was sung.
He rushes down the toughest log.s
just like a farmer chasing hogs.
He finds the sines and cosines out
A blanied sight quicker than Prof. Stout.
He gives a double-jointed quirk'
Upon his rule-it does the Work.
Despite his fine accomplishment
Gutleben was not thus content,
But subtilely set out to show
Why he deserved the name, Pat Crowe.
He straight and cunningly assayed
Upon a jnnior's books to raid,
And though he says 'tis all a fake,
XVe call him Pat, for old ti111e's sake.
This sobriquet he'll
My name is Hanlon. My excuse,
If I had one, 't would be,
That Mr. Johnson turned me loose
Miss Macomber wore a cloak, Miss Macomberls dainty hat,
Upon the " varsity. U
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. .Q And when to make a killing bow,
' 5 ff Q! Where it would plainly show.
X x A 1 ,
ill, N J My favorite retreat is in
'XXI' IJ An alcove, Which, for use,
X For most part, I employ to chin
One dimpled, Dottie -.
XL G f-f,. . . .-.t X
She thinks to rob and reason
To keep her through this life
Will be considerable worry.
She 'd rather be a wife.
But still, to Rob And-reson,
just as before, she clings,
Content to let him worry
About the turn of things.
A SECRET REVEALED
Miss Macomber, so I 'ni tolt,
Went to Uni, Place g
Young Cuscaden and one Holt
After her apace.
Found a hand and pressed it tight,
Ah, such tender pressure 3
Both youths trembled with delight
Fairly choked with pleasure.
Rather large and bulky.
Coming back-and that 's the joke
Both of them sat sulky :
Sat on each side, so you see,
Then, as each had planned,
'Neath the cloak, adroitly, he
Sought her little hand.
Iostled by one lover-
Both her little hands at that
Slipped from 'neath their cover.
Other hands beneath that cloak
'Sunder quickly started.-
Both, who couldnlt see the joke,
Divergent ways departed.
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To him who deals in Remains
This tale is 'fearfully inscribed.
WAS sitting late at my table, writing, writing. My pen had grown to be a thing that
moved automatically. The fire in the grate had burned low, and the corners of the
room were dark from the heavy shade over my light. I looked towards them sometimes,
and wondered what was lurking there. A wind moaned about the house, and its spirit
came in through the transom and swayed the drowsy folds of the pennant over the mantel.
I could see all these things, and still my pen wrote on. A coal turned in the
grate and sent hideous black shadows chasing each other over the walls. Then they
were gray again.
I wondered if my pen would write on forever. It might very easily, I reasoned.
It moved of itself constantly. It had caught the trick of independent existence. Exist-
ence was no more than that. Did one really exist? People imagined that they existed,
but where was the proof? I
So the question moved on and on in my brain. It never stopped. There was the
ceaseless wearing, such as the scratching of my pen had once been. That was the last
thing I could remember. But there was no longer any pen. My hands were still. They
were clasped over my prayer book. I was lying stifliy all my length. There was a faint
odor of roses, and close above me was a little pane of glass. It was shoved aside and my
mother came and bent over me. There were tear marks on her face. p Someone drew
her away. There was sobbing in a far corner of the room.
Then a door opened and someone came in Hrmly and stood beside me. The first
voice that had spoken naturally that day rolled out thunderously :
" Mz'ss B., this will noi do! Your paper is due to-morrow and you have only Eve
pages of narrative completed."
" Oh, Doctor ln cried someone in a paroxysm of weeping.
But I answered, meekly, K' Yes, sir."
I sat up and asked weakly for my pen and paper. Someone brought them.
" You may help me out of-this thing," I said to the nurse.
Dr. Fling had already been ushered out.
So again I sat at my table writing-writing. Alas, existence was a truth I
...S . N YV A tank A bin a Svenska yay,
X I I V X f A Yust coorn haar straight from
W ' I X 1-w Swedeng
E 'i?itf'i "QU fi A tank yis land Ainericay
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--., " Not bin quite yet an Eden.
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ff 0 A tank A bin to Lincoln come
A U X k . .
For Work, by ynnminy 3
Z 0 ', A tank, maybe, I learn ine some
X if n -I' S: 4 Down by da " Wei-sity."
I l f" A tank may wings bin purty gude,
,I gf" Fri QMine gudeness, day bin cramp
av i I usjg
dx! 4 i r 'A ' A tank A had not better should
J Try dance-time on da canipus.
Nr K A tank da Seniors sats on me
. - ' ' ,fil Too hard for comfortable 3
K X It A tank four manns could plainly
K f Y K see
v ' l Day luff me like da yaevel.
SINCE I'VE BEEN QUARANTINED
I stand out on the porch at night,
Since I 've been quarantined,
And wait till Willie comes in sight,
Since I 've been quarantined.
But Willie's heart is all aflanle,
So I can see it far away 5
Besides, his hair is just the same,
And scares the arc-light out to stay U2
Since I 'Ve been quarantined.
Poor Willie stands out in the street,
Since I 've been quarantined,
And says some things, just awful sweet,
Since I 've been quarantined.
And he would reenforce them, too,
just as he always used to do 5
And make me say, " Now, Willie, do n't,"
As often, often he was wont,
'Fore I was quarantined.
AS YOU LIKE IT - FATE
O Reeder, dear, you 're not so Warm,
I know another fellow,
A country bumpkin, from the farm,
A lad, soft-eyed and callow.
A great, long, handy-listed man g
But you could hardly blame her,
Before your tender suit began,
For loving Highjinks C--mer.
f But now, I guess, you're in the swim,
Your tenderness has Won her,
I think she has discarded him,
And sticks to you like thunder.
At least, the other chaps around
XVithhold their fond affections 5
And in the alcoves, from the sound,
- ' Wea You nurse your young dilections.
Alas, when some poor Freshman strays
Into the Senior camp-
I mean, alas for Senior wit
Of such unworthy stamp.
Even an Irish hovel-chump
Can tell when things are gram ,-
But, Seniors-I I Qyou will kindly read
'What comes, these lines, betweenj
Of course, the vast majority
Of all the class is " GREEN g "
The fault is " CONSTITUTIONAL,"
That 's plainly to be seen.
But, after our instruction,
IVe hoped that they had made
A little progress, and could tell
This slightly paler shade.
Then here 's to Freshman Langley,
And his Writeup in the book,
And the pie he got, and what- what not I
'Cause he had that " SENIOR Loon."
You talk about your liquid glue, He used this charm, and I would vow,
at W gn in
I WONDER WHY
Miss Bailey likes the little Red House.
WVallace took Shakespeare! place.
Miss 'Wilson looks so forlorn.
Roper shys whenever he sees a policeman.
Hunting wishes he was big.
Steve Brock has his arms full.
Aunt Ellen looks so war-like.
Hallie Roberts watches the Tukey affair from a
third story window.
Morse acts so cranky.
Gamma Phi Beta was so prominent at Northwest-
Nielson looks like a happy man.
The Phi Delts attended the grand opera.
Carter attends the University.
XV. O. S1:nith's tongue do n't wear out.
jones is thinking of going XVest.
Miss Conklin forgot her age.
Teach likes the Union society.
Bickford prefers the study of Weeds.
Miss Chamberlain prefers Dutch to German.
A NEW KIND OF GLUE
Or good adhesive plaster-
I 'll demonstrate my statements, too,-
I know what sticks lots faster.
'Two gentle hearts were stuck by it,
And still, through all disaster,
Years long, they have n't budged a bit,
But hold with grip still faster.
Last fall, most any sunny days,
Upon the green you passed her 3
I mean that girl o' Dunaway's,
That dainty Miss Buckmaster.
By Pollux' ghost or Castor's,
There's not one thing could part them now,
His heart and Miss Buckmaster's.
Because their heart is one, they say,-
Iust this new fangled plaster,
That 's all. You go ask Dunaway,
Or question Miss Buckmaster.
At last, when comes that "honey-day,"
No shadows can oier cast or
Fright, her name will be all done away,
That maiden name, Buckrnaster.
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Th S nior Class-book-April Fool!
las, t e W th so cool,
That all th t were under-do
They scareelx d d to make a pun.
The book th J ke, 't was April Fool
Charles E. Bessey, Ph.D.,
at uc gt in
PICTURE PUZZLE-FIND THE DOG'S MASTERS
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-L V- if I ' 217i
A MILITARY DIFFICULTY
ISS D.-" Oh, Jerome, I've been looking everywhere for you. Our Frat is to have
a theatrical, and-and I want you to borrow for me a pair of leggins. You know,
what the Pershings use.
JEROME Qblushingj-" But the question is-er-er-r-the size, Miss D."
MISS D. QconfuseclJ-'fW'hy, I never thought-I-I-they're for me."
JEROME Qcrimsonj-" But-er-er-you forgot to give me that Gym. ticket last
year, so-er--er-it's no better than before."
MISS D.-" Oh, clear I "
JEROME Cbrighteningj-" Well, a pair that fits me ought to it you."
MISS D. Cperfectly agreedj-" It's so accommodating in you, Jerome."
No wonder such a bright boy has conie to be Captain in the Battalion.
And Brassica instead of cabbage.
A wonderful old man is.he
Though not afiiicted with the gout,
XVhenever he is dining out
He cloesn't like the oi 1rofX7t6L,
His appetite and stomach cloy.
Insteacl of lettuce, beans, and peas,
I-Ie eats Lactuca viriclis
qT,111 not quite sure about the species,
Nor know I what Lactuca like isj.
Phaseolus with roasted Sus,
Pisuin sativurn rich with juice.
Raphanus he doth eat for radish,
From this it is quite plain to see
A wonderful old man is he.
CI wonder if it is the clietg
If so, I think that I shall try it.J
'Twoulcl only take a single glance
To tell he had been Acting Chance.
His jokes, too, would attest the fact
That he had clone the Chancellor act
The way he cocks his other eye
Attempts descriptive doth defy
QThat being so, I have a mind I
To stop this awful, rhyming grindj.
- Q wi-if
THIS IS NO FEAT K lx l
I ff ' N I
This is no Terpsichoreau feat, , Z,
No military Uhepf' , 4 V
It is the gait that nought can beat, I X S i ,ll 1
The eight o'clock quickstep. I 5 1 , 1 , ll L mx?
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My teacher said that I must write Oh dear, hum ! 'Wax beans, castor beans,-
An essay-that's a little bit Them 's worstest ones of all, I know,-
Of story.-Yes, I lni sure. 4' I might Vanilla beans, baked beans,-that means
Try beans," she said, so I 'll tell it. Something good, just awful, awful so.
It 's all 'bout beans, just everything g And army beans, and navy beans,
And all 'bout black ones, white ones, brown, And porkan beans. I guess I shall,
And red ones, speckled ones and string 1,111 ,most afraid-the bestest beans,
Ones, Lima beans, they 're all down town. The very bestest, bestest beans, is Hal.
THIS IS NO JosH
HERE 'S a little lady whom every one knows. She sits at the desk watching tlie
throng that passes in and out. She seldom speaks, but when she does it is as if
ome one had led you into a garden of fountains. She does n't scowl when some one
inakes unnecessary noise, but the smile on her lip and the blush on her cheek says
" please," and you can lt help smiling the answer back, "I 'll be better for your sake."
The severest rebuke she was ever heard to niake, even to our junior Annual board,
which held regular sessions in the " Poly Con " alcove, was, " You ought to use the soft
pedals when you sound all the keys at once." On this occasion they all blushed heartily,
and kept still for at least two minutes.
NN? f 'N
Oh! T N E, I 've just been thinking
How very thirsty you would be,
If all the booze should be transported
Across the distant briny sea.
If Carrie Nation, up from Kansas,
Should swoop upon us some sweet eve,
And ply her trusty little hatchet,
VVhat sad destruction she would leave.
A very, very pious man
Is Daniel Mctllenahan.
He thinks the world that we live in
A very den of vice and sin.
It hurts him so to see it go
Straight to the region down below.
He often tries with jealous hand
To rob the fire of a brand.
If anyone should doubt the tale
Of Mr. Jonah and the whale,
Or Daniel in the lion's den,
fNot Daniel McClenahanj,
He would dispel the vicious doubt,
Provided that one's strength held out.
But, if his victim should succumb,
His ear get deaf, his tongue grow dumb
His limbs get loosened at the joint,
And fall apart at every point,
McC1enahan would talk, and talk,
And talk, and talk, without a balk.
He 'd talk, till he be out of breath,
But that would mean his victim's death
THAT DOLEFUL MAN
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This doleful man is not about
To have his molars taken out.
His fate is infinitely worse,
These fellows have assailed his purse,
They are about to pull his limb,
And take his dough away from hin1.
They try, ,as you perhaps surmise,
To get this man to advertise.
just see that look upon his face g
" I 've been phlebotomizedj' he says,
" About a dozen men or more
Already have held me up for
My 'ad' to grace their classic sheet.
You must think I am easy meat 5
There was that Senior-book, great Scott,
Those chaps bled me for quite a lot,
The Ice-Cream man QI guess that 's wrong
Also gave me a dance and song 5
The Arrow man makes it a point
To talk my arm off at the joint.
He thinks that 'cause he runs a sheet
That brought on Thompson l1is defeat,
He travels 011 the inside track,-
And now you, also, take a whack
At nie. Good- sakes alive !
I 'm tempted to give up the strife."
Says Mr. Wells, " Take my advice,
Sign up this blank and advertise.
Prosperity will fill your cup,
I dare assert, completely up.
I grant that Knutson touched you hard,
That Thompson is his worthy ' pard,'
That Roper roped you in, I know,
But we 'll not maltreat you so.
I tell you, man, dry up your grief,
Put in your 'ad,' and thus retrieve
The losses which these men, without
A conscience, must have brought about."
Then Mr. Potts takes up the drift,
And settles things with shortest shrift g
" My man," says he, " this will not do,
We should n't like to boycott youf'
At this the man becomes aghast,
His breath is coming thick and fast g
He clearly sees, in all its gloom,
His all-annihilating doom.
The dreaded word has done the job,
He answers, almost with a sob, "Yes.'
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CATALOGUE OF ART GALLERY
1 THE PLAIN
By Dauchez, of Paris, reproduced by Sombrero Artistg offered at the extremely
reduced price, for copied originals, 30.30.
2 GIBSON GIRL
The name of this famous artist and his favorite model are too well known to the
general public to demand special mention. Miss Maddox has kindly consented to offer
a criticism of the production in the next issue of the Sombrero. Notes to the same by
Gibson hiwzsef Q
3 WAITING -
By Leandro Garrido, Paris, member of the national society Des Beaux Arts. The
subject is one to inspire artists of any age. In the sad melancholy of these features one
can, Without poetry, read how long and pitiful has been the waiting, frought with so
much yearning. Behold the phantoms of fair ones and fleet hopes which have
Say, cannot some damsel pity his case,
And think more of his heart than she does of his face?
We're sure that he'd treat her the best that he can,
If she only could love an unfortunate man.
By Wni. I. Bixby. This Work of art is one of the World's greatest masterpieces.
No theme is more true to life, no likeness more natural. All who see this will doubtless
appreciate the careful working out of detail. QSold for O5 cents.j
5 BAD News '
By Alfred Kappes. The very name comes to us with a shock. The artist has so
combined effects that we clearly see what awful import is in the little missive. The sub-
ject tries to bear this calmly, and dissembles so well that We almost believe the matter is
an every day occurrence. Cheap at any price.
at wi J in
UNCLE SI AT THE TOURNAMENT
IM TOLE ME, the very first day I com, that they was goin' ter have it 5 an', I swan,
I'd heerd so much 'bout th' gals gymnasticatin' that I 'lowed, right to onct, to see
it. By gum, I did, an' I seen it, too.
Everything was still when I come into th' gymnasticum place, an' three purty
little 'varsity gals showed me to a seat, an' give me a program. They had White waists
on, an' looked as pleased an' happy as any gals I ever see, even showin' an ole codger
like me around.
Thinks me, I 'll git a good place ter see now, since I 've paid my quarter 5 so I got
right in front, right in th' middle.
As I was sayin', everything was quiet, but, all to onct, I see jim kinder raise in
his seat, and shake his hat a little, an' blamed if they did n't turn loose an' let out th'
awfullest, rippin'est, whoop,in'est bundle o' rackets ever I dreamped on, I motioned
jim ter co1ne over, an' axed him what thet had ter do with th' games. He said it was
to put ginger into 'em. I rum, Marier, th' gals could out-yell even th' boys, come ter
keepin' it up. Thought they 'd keep it goin' all night fer a while, but purty soon th'
teams come out ter play.
I see they was dressed for activity, th' minute I sot eyes on 'em 5 but, by jupiter,
I'd underrated 'em by 'bout four thousand times, I guess. Run! Up an' down th'
Hoor, lickety, hickory ! This side, that side, up through the middle 5 slippin', skipin',
slidin', headrirst, crosswise, backwise, longwise, everyotherwise, at onct ! Tell ye what,
Marier, old as I be, an' crippled up with rheumatiz, it want five minutes after th' first
game started 'fore I was a swingin' my hat, an' yellin', 'long with th' rest on 'em.
Couldn't say their lingo, though, so I'd just holler, Hjimminy Crickets, Iimminy
Crickets! Look 't 'er go ! "
'Twant more 'n a minute after that till I seen 'em headed dead at me. Thinks
me, I 'll keep my ole hat from gittin' mashed, anyway5 so I sort o' riz up an' put it
behind me. Th' ball went over my head, all right 5 but, jerusalem, that want a patchin'
to what come after it. First one gal struck me 'bout mid-ships, an' doubled me up on
that ole " cady " o' mine, so dum limber-jinted that you never could o' tole 'th' ole trap
from a pancake. Then another come at me crosswise, full tilt, an' I do n't 'member
much more. I recollect seein' my feet up in th' air, 'mongst a cloud o' hair an' blue
bloomer stuff, an' wonderin' how on airth I 'd ever git 'em under me agin. I 'lowed it
was about time ter call in th' perlice, an' opened up to attrack somebody's attention 5 but
blasted, if some gal did n't git her elbow cornerwise in my mouth, so 's I could n't git th'
holler out. Another stood on my stomach, an' yelled, " It 's my ball 5 I teched it nrst."
I kinder remarked, under my breath, " I reckon it's yours, all right, but if you'll let
me git my feet down onct, so I kin give a sober jedgment, with a level head, I might
change my mind."
'Fore I got out o' there my blood was up, an' I grabs my ole hat, an' I says, "All
right, my girlies5 come at us agin' ! I' m good for th' whole on ye yet, if I .be a trifle
Then I looked fer my cheer, an', as sure as shootin', it was split up into seven
different lengths o' kindlin' Wood. I do n't know what might o' happened, if th' Whistle
had n't o' blew fer time. Th' gals sot down in a bunch in the middle o' th' floor to rest.
I kind o' cooled down a little, an' climbed up to th, tip-top ol th' gallery, out 0' th' way.
Fer all the bumps I got, it was heaps ol fun, an' I tole Jim I 'd bring you down ter see
th' next one. What do you say, Marier?
Doctor-" Professor, there is a present for you in the other room."
Prof. Richards-" What is it? A boy or a co-ed ? ll
Inquisitive Friend-' ' What does C. M. stand for on that heart you Wear cn your
Watch chain ? 'I
Bob Smith Csoberlyj-" Stands for chattel mortgage."
Among our quaintest curios,
That haunt the central hall,
W'here Ma Smith daily comes and goes,
And Chancellor Shedd and all,
You need not search for long to find
What everybody can,
That little man, of dapper mind,
I mean Max VVesterman.
He is the man who keeps the books,
And rumor comes, of late,
The Chancellor chose him, for his looks,
For keeping Ma Smith straight.
"fl M y
E ls .il
Sizing up a Rush.
:Jr 157' I2 "I
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" In union, strengthf' is "' H
Nielson's rule, X 0
Here fairly illustrated, V I Z 'E-JYX5 gt 4,
And, also, fairly concen- 1 f X xl! 4 W Q ' 1
trated, ' . L gk Z fl If
Is shown his " union " on nf ' 4 , "wf.'f,7., 3 fJJ '
a stool. D - 'w x I
:TiSstrange that, when one I --I J I xc I
brought a chair, , I X, 'lf - .'
To give him rest land also, 'QQ'
'Twas thought it would fn!! xg.: 'I -
rest us all sol, W W X -'
He gently kicked itthrough ' X if 7- X rg?
the air. 42,
WHY I'1VI NOT IN TI-IE ANNUAL
BELL-"Spent all my mon. on the Promf'
Miss ERISMAN-" I :ll be a junior still, when the next Annual comes out. Ild
CRAFT-'A I said last year that, if I could nit get Potts off the board, I would n't
have anything to do with it. I could nlt, so I deem it best to stay out.
MUSSER-t'I,ve been here so long. I should have graduated two years ago. I
do n't Want to have attention called to the fact that I am a Junior still."
MCCOMB-" I Was strapped at the time."
GRIFFIN-K' I had nit realized then how popular I really was. I 'm sorry it 's too
late to have my picture put in with the juniors. Could nit you ins:rt it now, as you do
the Chancellorisf' '
GUILE GIRLS-H We 're afraid we won't look alike in the picture, and, if we do,
whatis the use of both of us going in? I guess welll stay out."
A WEAVER-KKSIHCS that armory deal, I desire to keep my face from the public
GUY PETERS-U How light you are ! I do nit believe you weigh a hundred
pounds, do you? I'
GRACIE-"I Weigh only ninety-five. You have n't had much experience, have
you? You ,ve always been too goodf' A
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THE CHINESE JOINT
Two weary lads, who walk the pike
From Frisco clean to Maine,
VVere stranded once, in our town,
Because they missed their train,
And, truly, now these men were versed
And trained in Chinese lore.
It happened one read Sigma Chi,
From a sign above a door.
Said Pat to Mike, with lifted brow,
" Oi 've been in Omaha,
But thot 's the biggest Chinese joint
Thot Oi have iver saw."
THE IUNIOR' S FATE
The junior he is on his way, And many more he lll have before
And singing as he hies 3 His sojourn here is done.
Hi leads tie iwffslty today Then, here 's the junior pledge we pledge
H even OC y S eyes' " Long may he rule the roost,
Ah, well may " Freshies H all turn blue, May he not balk, nor flunk, nor hedge,
And Seniors all turn pale, But knuckle down, and boost."
And Sophomores turn some other hue,
. . A d f t t '
VVhen he gets on their trail. H Sure as a e and axes are'
He 'll flourish at the top,
For many scalps has he in store,- Your stock in him Boat over par,
The trophies he has won,- - And never take a dropi.
Says Mr. XVatson: '1At first
I could eat as much as I durst,
But nowadays, alas I
When I sit down to hash,
I feel I Want Rowener wurst.
----'M H101 Wi".
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" No roasts for me."
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EAR JUDGE: I did it. There's no use to deny the factg but there are a few
extenuating circumstances that I wish to relate, praying the leniency of the court.
Newby had whiskers. They were red. He ought to have trimmed them twenty
years ago. This fact had been deliberated and decided in regular class meeting.
Newby swore that his whiskers were his'n, and that he would make it hot for
anybody who attempted to deprive him of them.
We do not believe that mere ownership will excuse a man for continuing a public
nuisance, nor do the junior laws feel bound to back down for the challenges of anyone.
Moreover, everybody knows that his appearance has been much improved. Does it
constitute a crime to treat a man so as to improve his personal appearance?
Well, as to the facts. The boys furnished me with a cigar and a match, and
located themselves at Fourteenth and P streets. I was to get Newby, and I did it. I
had honeyed Newby up for three months, I know, before I could gain his conhdence.
I-Ie is a suspicious old buck, no mistake. I 'd got him into a great argument on contracts,
and swore if held come down to my room I'd produce a book that would prove the
whole thing. The old yap bit, just like a sucker. If you want to handle Newby, just
get him muddled on some law question, and you can lead him around by the nose.
I lit the cigar just at the right time, so the boys could see Newby's face, and out
they came. It was n't any trick at all to handle me 5 but I could see that they had a
tartar when they tackled Newby. Talk about lighting for home, and fireside, and native
land 3 old Newby beat 'em all, Hghting for his whiskers. I think you 'd see the point to
that, if you had once seen the whiskers. The golden fleece is nit anywhere. Frederick
Barbarosa would have died of jealousy, without a doubt. The hero of I-Iolmes' Septem-
ber Gale, and his much beloved breeches, could not come within a league of Newbyls
affection for that red brush of his. I-Ie had half the fellows down all of the time, and at
last they had to let me loose for reenforcements. I worked the shears, and they did the
rest. Each member of the gang has a choice lock as a memorial of that occurrence
stowed away somewhere among his treasure of curios.
So ends the tale of Newbyls wriskers.
A head like
Eyes like .
Hair like .
A neck like .
A mouth like .
Ears like .
How often is ambition crushed!
Kellogg Writes sixteen lines a minute,
But still he cries, in accents hushed,
Therels not sufticient money in it.
NVHAT WOULD IT LOOK LIKE IF IT HAD
. , GROH'S
. . KIND'S
. DOTT DRUsE's
BOOK AGENT Qvisiting the Morgan home at Hebron, Nebraskal-" Madam, I have here a very
ine encyclopedia which I would like-"
LADY OF HOUSE-'lW'e shall have no use for anything of the kind, as my daughter Jessica grad-
uates from tl1e State University in lime."
'Whiskers like . . . NEwBv's
Complexion like . . MCKILLIP'S
Legs like . . SHERMAN's
A walk like . . LELA I-IUNT'S
A smile like . CRANDALLYS
PROF.-H How do you know when you have your glasses on ? "
RICHARDS-" I remember that I had them on when I rose to speak g I had them on when I talked,
I recall that they were on when I sat down 3 and then I feel on my nose, and there they are."
TELEPHONE-" 'Who is this ?l'
ALLEN ffirst day on the Campusl-" Allan, the Phi Psi."
There are a few who, having sent in special requests to be roasted, but not having forwarded ade-
quate data, we have been unable to comply with their request. Hence, we feel under obligations to
make public apology to these, either for total omission or for their slight mention,
E. T. Hodge,
R. A. Hamill,
VV. H. O'Connell,
L. E. Aylsworth,
Geo. P. Shidler,
C. A. Fisher,
Y, M. C. A. Marsh,
A. H. Knutson,
"The best is not too good for me, so I'll take Blackman."-MISS A.
MISS SMITH-H Why, that would make you a Senior l I'
MR. THOMPSON Qoffendedj-" Did you think I was only a Junior? "
MISS SMITH-H I took you for a Freshman."
NIELSON Cat the Cameraj-" Will my legs show? "
. NILES Qas abovej-" I 'in not frightened, sir, if my knees do knock together."
MISS SENIOR Qexamining the proofj-" I look like an ape."
TOWNSEND Qpersuasivelyj-" You should have thought of that before sitting, Miss S."
BULLETIN BOARD WANT ADS
cLAss MEETING 5
THE Freshxnun Class are kindly requested to ineetlin the old
5 chappel next weak at 2 o'clock sharp. Terrible important. 5
Plans. ALLEN. fl? 'I' Q
XAZANTED-My Senior Hat returned.
VVANTED-Freshmen girls to call for gymnasium suirs at once,
at 1111 H street.
SHIRT TAIL PARADE
Profs fall in behind the band, Preps in the rear
Every man carry a gun I
VVANTED-A dozen able-bodied men to handle kegs. Q N E
WANTED-A copy of "Advice to a Young Mau Considering Mat-
rimony." Doc ROTH
WANTED-A Delta Gam stand-in.
' HARRY Hazisr, CULVER
FOR SALE-Five hundred copies of the Senior Book, Apply to
WANTED-A box of Frog in the Throat.
, LORD NORTH
WAN1'ED-Soilietliiiig to remove superfluous hair from the face.
FOR SALE-One dozen nice spring chickens. Apply to
LOST-Any old place on the Campus, my pocket-book containing
thirteen beer checks, seven cents, and the button off my jacket.
X N IANTED-To see my name in tlieijunior Annual.
To get out of the Freshman Class some day.
wVANTED-A few more fellows.
Students in the Library to watch me walk.
NVANTED-A girl my size.
NVANTED-A free lunch.
UVANTED A new set of brains.
WANTED-Soiiie souls to save.
Y. M. C. A. NIAXNVELL
SECOND SEMESTER LINCOLN
: BEGINS FEBRUARY 1, 1901
5 SPECIAL Instruction in Spelling, Arithmetic, Bench-work, 1
Q Basket Weaxiing, and Clay Modeling. ' E
ALFRED M. W1LsoN,
School Master E
ANNUAL STOCK EXHIBIT
' To-MORROW NIGHT
There will be on Exhibition
To-morrow Night at the Armory
From every State in the Union, and a few imported ones.
Calves of all sizes, shapes and ages.
Come Early and Avoid the Rush
wVAl?l'ED-A bgvto raise.
WANTED -A bid to Delta Gam party.
UNCLE STOCKY SINIITH
WAN'l'ED-A kilt skirt.
WANTED-Soxxie one to love nie,
WANTED-Soine kind, affectionate, liberal hearted girl to 'teach
me to dance, D. I. POPE
WAN'l'ED-Six able-bodied, sound minded men to help me cnt
'wrightls hair. GRAVES
XNIANTED-Young men in my classes.
JUNIOR ANNUAL will be out April 3ll.4
c7YQ W1 YK
ON THE CAMPUS
VERYONE was sweltering. The two o'clock classes were being mercilessly "skipped, '
The library was warm and drowsy. Half a dozen plodders were asleep.
Emily stretched herself, with an impatient yawn, and sat looking blankly at the
alley between the alcoves. Suddenly the apparition of a man appeared there, a man with
a semi-military air, as if he were captain of a company of cadets.
" Oh, shut up that Macbeth," it said. " Come out on the campus. W'hat's the
use to kill yourself this beastly weather? "
"I'll go, if you'd like to have me, 'I-Iep,' " replied Emily, putting aside her
book with much concealed haste.
Under the trees, their conversation languished. They had been together so many
times before. E1nily's mouth began to droop, just a little, as the minutes slipped by un-
occupied. Klinge went to the shrubbery, and pulled a bouquet of fragrant lilacs, and
returned. Here he carelessly pulled them shred from shred.
" He might have given me just onef' she thought. Then came a dead silence
In the north a shower was gathering, and the far roll of thunder crept in among
the trees. There was another shower brewing in Emily's heart.
" Wliy, Emily, what 's the matter? You are n't trying to cry, are you ? "
" You 're angry at me, 'Hep,' O ' I-Iep '-"
H You are foolish to talk so, Emily. Of course I 'm notangry with you."
" But you are?
" Now, Emily, there is something else. Is n't there ? H
" Must I tell you, 'Hep?' "
" If you want to.'f'
" O 'Hep,' it 's this. I wish I was dead-, I- I--, you-, O 'I-Iep,' nobody-
nobody- loves me. Oh dear, oh dear-"
" Now, Emily, Emily 5 I know one who does, so do n't cryf' I
After a minute of iiuttered waiting, she moved close, and sighed, " Who is it,
' Hep' ?"
Poor 'Hep' scratched his headyand wriggled, and wriggled. Where were his
wits? Visions of pitfalls, and snares, and breech of promise suits surged in his mind.
At last it came to him, 'K Wliy, Emily, God loves you,', he said.
THE GREAT SCHISM.
Great was the unity of N-inteen Two,
Through the unnumbered weeks of 'Freshmanhood
Fair peace sat smiling.
All unlearned in guile
The unsophisticated classmen sat
And chose in harmony their oihcers.
But underneath the hats of innocents
Grow strange suspicions' g and a crafty mind
Grew in them, sophomores. And each
Was held against his neighbor Qnot to speak
Of how the girls' hands-even theirs-were heldl.
And so with plot and counterplot and skill
They learned and tried the art of politics-
And well they learned-so well that in the strife
They made believe that one great principle
Was like to be put out and smothered up
By the opponents. Now the girls knew naught
Of principles. They only knew the lads,
And so they knew, for they were promptly told
Which side to vote on by particular lads,
Whom they could trust to care for principles.
And most-each one confessed it to her chum-
They thought the president must be all right-
A nice boy he-and such a martyr, too-
Yes-yes-they likxed him, so he must be right.
And so they rested easy in their mindsg,
But not the lads. They sat till late at nights
In secret convocations and they sought
Great lawyers rich in argument and fees.
And there grew up new parliamentary laws
And all men raged, e'en to the janitors.
And ever as contention grew and waxed
The oftener and longer met the class,
And ever more persistent grew each side
fAnd no man yet might write the history
Unbiased, for all men who heard and saw
Were straightway biased and have staid soj.
When neither side might longer brook the mud
Which was slung at its heroes, and the Chanc
Proclaimed that for the safety of the state,
And chapel seats, et cetera, they no more '
Might meet, a great cry went out. S0 they met
Again. But peace had gone too far away
To come so soon, and the Great Sdzism Was.
Two heads there were where there had been but one.
And Where one class had been, two were.
And each by each most cordially was slandered.
Then came our Chancellor. And he it was
Who said, " You are but little folks. I know
You find great fun in rolling up mud balls
And throwing up against the edifice
Of Junior classdom. But I am a man
And I have seen big doings. Take a pole
And poke ye down the little balls of mud
That are stuck over all this edihce.
You are outgrowing mud-ball-slinging nowfl
And so fair Peace came back and one there was
Who saw her cling upon the Chancellor's
Foreflnger. Once again alarms of wars
Are quiet. Even rumors there are none.
So once more janus's temple doors
QPermanent Class Records, Vol. ll, p. 192.5
SOURCE EXTRACTS FROM CLASS SCRAP HISTORY '
THE SOPH. LOVE FEAST
GIGANTIC TUBULATIONS WRENCHED IN THE
The Uni. has been practically closed the last two
weeks. Classes have met a part of the time, but
the most of the professors and students have been
attending the Sophomore gloriiication meetings.
The Sophs. planned gunpowder plots and doctored
the constitution by night, and then told howit was
done by day.
The meetings have been astonishingly exciting.
Caucusses have been held nightly at the Delta Tau
Delta and Phi Psi houses, the latter of which
" McNutty," a Sophomore Ol and an Irishman of
famous scrapping propensities and pipe organ
escapades, says, "are the dirtiest politicians this
side of the lower."
All their open meetings were the same in degree
of intensity. The president opened with the
announcement: " I am the supreme ruler and
chooser of all appointees." Statesman Craft im-
mediately slipped a trace and balked, and soon the
Phi Psi colts, headed by Loquacious Nielson, were
racing the fields in the attempt to find something
at which to become frightened. Drain was en-
countered in the aisle in football attitude. Soon
the whole chapel was in an uproar. Statesman
Craft, his long, bony finger directed at the quiver-
ing fifty-third vice-president, began: " Mr, Chair-
man-According to Roberts' Rules of Order, the
--". This was as far as he got.
About this time Kid Meier gained the coveted
floor. At Hrst, rather timid, he rolled his eyes
heavenward for inspiration, caught a glimpse of
Otto Wilhel111,and received the stimulus, Then,
finding that he had fully committed his speech, he
began to show the traits of the Meier trio, whose
highest ideal is to resemble Bryan in delivery and
In the meantime, Gibson, who hrst gained fame
in the preliminary debates, proceeded to sing his
latest song. It was greeted with a dismal howl.
The chair appointed the inimitable Dasenbrock
sergeant-at-arms, who took Gibson in his arms and
hushed him with a soft lullaby, whereupon several
prominent classmen became very jealous and
The president was alarmed and,
after consulting the writer, hastily adjourned the
meeting, just as the sergeant-at-arms disappeared
out of the door with squalling Gibson under one
arm and yelling Barker under the other, and the
legs of both the spunky little fellows dangling in
the coat tails of the mighty Dasenbrock.
LORD NORTH-" This committee does not exist,
for the reason that I say that it does not exist."
q. e. d.
KELLY4i' If this house thinks there was no ac-
tion taken, I ask it to say ' yes.' I hear no reply. "
PRESIDENT KELLX' -" If I should put this
question-but I won't-I would be going back on
my word. Now, I can't put this question if it will
make me go back on my word. I promised my
constituents, and it would be contrary to the rules
of congress and the parliament at London."
Pepperberg Cfifty-third vice-president, called to
the chair. Sits on the one-sixteenth part of the
northwest corner of his chair g waits in intense
agony for something to happen, and pays strict
attention to the directions of Boss McNaughton on
the front seatj.
MR. KELLY-" Now, I ruled the previous ques-
tion out of order because I wanted to talk in
defense of my character."
NIELSON-U Mr. Chairman--Point of order.
My point is this : VVhen the previous question is
asked, it must be put immediately. "
PEPPERBERG fin excruciating timidityj-" I
think Mr. Kelly ought to be allowed to talk. "
KELLY Qproceedsj-" Now, as I said before, I
would have declared the previous question in
order had not the gentleman brought up points
against my character. It almost makes me feel so
had I cannot speak."
LADY SOPHOMORE Cmakes a point of orderj.
Boss MCNAUGHTON ion front seat, bends over
so the frightened president pro tem. may hear, and
whispersj-" That is manifestly out of order. i'
PEPPERBERG Cwith due respect for the ladiesj-
" I guess that I must also be out of order." LLOoks
at Mac appealingly, and then nods for Kelly to
GIBSON fan attempt being made to hold him in
his seatl-" Mr. President-Now, inasmuch as I
gave started to speak, I cannot, with honor to my-
self and this class, be controllei by anyone hang-
ing on to my coat-tails?
MCNAUGHTON Ccongressionally speakingj-" I
wish to ask the gentleman if he will allow me to
ask him a question? "
CRAFT Qwith characteristic statesmanshipj-H I
will permit the gentleman."
MCNAUGHTON-" I wish to ask the gentleman,
since he states that he will not care to be present at
our next meeting, if he would prefer to go down to
the Phi Psi house instead? "
CRAFT-" I do not wish to indulge in personali-
ties, but I will go out into the hall and ask the
gentleman, privately, how he happened to crawl out
of the armory window and let himself down an
eaves-spouting one night? "
PRESIDENT KELLY-" We will have to rely
upon the honor of this class 3 we cannot tell who
are 11ot sophomores. We must admit that those
who stay here are sophomores." The following
stayed: Commandant Brown, Post-Graduate Henry
Meier. Bill McNaughton, and the janitor.
PRESIDENT KELLY-"By all sound reasoning,
by the Constitution of the United States, by the
legislature of the United States, and by the parlia-
ment at London, I would not be justified in admit-
ting that there is no board appointed?
ND NOW, DEAR FRIENDS, a few words 1llOl'E in closing. W'e wish to acknowl-
edge our indebtedness and gratitude to those who have so kindly helped us in our
work. Chancellor Andrews, by his timely intervention and uniting of the opposing
Boards, has rnade the publication of this book possible. For its artistic appearance and
inany of the drawings we have to thank Miss Isa Mae Rice. 'We owe niuch to the other
artists, Doane Powell, DeVVitt Ha11se11, M. A. Burt, E. M. McNaughto11. F. I. Kelley,
Aniy Robinson, Miss C. M. Glover, Edith Abbott, E. F. Piper, H. G. Shedd, George
Shedd, Nellie Dean, Florence Hughes, Schuyler W. Miller, and William Reed Dunroy
have been very generous in their literary contributions. 'W e are very grateful to john
Fossler, who helped us in organizing and editing the material.
The junior Class has loyally defended us, the various organizations have sup-
ported usg the students and faculty have encouraged us. Let no o11e feel that these
efforts are not appreciated. And now the work is done.
Perhaps, in later years, long after the class of 1902 has ceased to be an active or-
ganization, a11d its present members are scattered far and wide throughout our lands,
and the old University Halls see theni no inore, you will turn these pages again a11d see
the old familiar scenes, a11d the faces of fornier conipanions. Then will this book be a
111011L11HS1'1t"fO our past activity a11d friendships, and renew in your hearts a loving
:ge -, -
r ' 1
NEW SPRI G STYLES
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
OUT-OF-TOWN ORDERS AND
WILL AITEND TO THEM
PROMPTLY AND TO YOUR
in Suits and Skirts
We are showing all the newest styles and
colors for coming Spring Season in
Mercerized frong thetplai? Suit of S
, goo ma eria a r
. to the beautiful Visiting Costumes at 515.00
Muslln Underwear and UP'
Corsets T Y
Hosiery We have just received one of the largest
GI lines of Skirts ever carriedg they are of Wool
Oves serge, Selah? Cheviot, and hroaclcloth, both
, trimme an plain
Belts, etc., etc. 58.00
LI COL CLOAK Se SUIT CO.
CLOAK AND SUIT
HOUSE IN LINCOLN
S. E. Cor. l3th and O Streets
H f und collected, If nothing' is detected,
J t y Il xpece,
Altf lly llystu ,
owwe soe'er irece ,
en ou avesearc e i
t d H ll d t d
ff Wh y h h d tl g gh
By g d ot infected. Don't b t much dejected.
THE NEBRASKAN XVI-IO IS DAIRYING FOR
PROFIT, OR NVHO,CONTEMPLATES TAKING
UP DAIRYING IN THE NEAR FUTURE, CAN
LEARN SOMETHING OF ADVANTAGE BY IN
QUIRING OF THE BEATRICE CREAMERY CO.
OF LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, AND HAVE THEM
EXPLAIN THEIR HAND SEPARATOR SYSTEM
'Write to-day -'1 une 18 money -
l se there is anything in the Annual which you do not like, talk the matter over with the follo g Edit
F A C d n, Miss Mabel Hayes, Maude Nlacomber, EIlaWirt, Frederick Shaufelb g D. E. Th mas, orE L Rh d
1120 O Sfrffez'
IBO SOUTH TWELFTH STREET
REGISTRAR-" Mr. McMasters, what's the matter with you, you us
MCNIASTERS-"EP -I ' h d t hl b 1: work."
er ve a oo muc a ora ory
REGISTRAR-"ls n't that a little misleading, Mr. McMasters ?
ed to be a good student ?
CRANCER CS: CURTICE CO.
Sheet Music... ictwes
207 Saulk EZEUEIZXA Sfvfeei
LD ME .,,. .
Long Dislzznce O ' 90
YELEPHONE 5 .3 QQ! l9OO S'
M2 5 ,fly
, . .gf Q 2.22 .Pg
ew 1:1 ,mf H -lx 2221 152. 'Eli
OURFZ ' Z 1
1 f 31 O Siffeef '
LJNCCLN, IVEBRA SIKA
THE PLACE T0 BUY THE SPVELL
A M J EST SHOES IN YHE ZVORLD AT
Sax ,gf REASONABLE PRICES
-31' ' E 5 95
CHOICE CUT fn
T .V ' " -:n::uf""l- :
FLOWERS 00-M on N
DESIGNS 4' URM S .
. , Q Tex "
171 x -4. . "- ' '
1- 1213 - 0 - srmffz J
FRED Cas he removes a long brown hair from Claire's coatj-lt looks like that ofa girl about sixteen, Claire.
CLAIRE-Oh, how could it be when it is such a chestnut?
For an Artistic and up to date "Uni" Hair Cut, Just call at
H7 North l3th Street
OUR MOTTO: Clean Towels and Sharp Razors
BREAKFAS71 6.3 lt 9 5 - S . DIIVNER, 11.-30 i 3
SUPPER,5.1ga la 7 3 I p ? for
S The H gienic ale
3l6 South Twelfth Street
Phone 569 Everything Strictly Pure Served on Our Tables
N B N'-U
OFFICE TREATMENT-ELECTRlCAL OR MEDICAL
1224 Nl STREET, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
Oh, where, oh, where did my little dog h k
Oh, where did the little rogue hie
Th 5 m:Bot folk h g thim belike,
Ad g'digh' pitpi.
WRITE A LETTER
THE next time you thunk of orderxng engravmg write
to us about xt We will guarantee to save money for
you exther rn the orxgrnal cost of the work or rn xts nn
creased effectrveness or ln both The fact that we
handle the largest orders of reproduction work ln the
country does not prevent our glvrng every attentxon to
small orders We are always ready to furnxsh ldeas or
estrmates submit samples of work or xnformatzon con
cernnng our busrness NY We are very successful rn
handling orders at a distance Our out of town bus:
ness IS growmg rapidly We want more of it and will
offer xnducements to get lt
Barnes Crosby Co
Artur.: De.r1gner..r Engra-der.:
Txmes Buzldmg Chicago
Southwestern Branch Mermod 8: Jaccard Bldg St Louls Mo
Suppose you 're Very fresh and slow
And Want to get in shape to GO,
Then ride a Cresaenz'-lightning speed,
Far better 'an the dust from weeds!
You're up to pranks, and lose your keys
You " bench it 7' nights until you sneezeg
You break her pretty parasol,
You know we make and mend them all.
If you're looking for anleasy time,
And want to feel real swell and Hue,
Then ride this year a Cleveland Bike,
Your Senior friends can't keep in sight.
All the Freshmen, Sophomores, juniors,
Say you think you 're Very Wise,
And something great in brains and sizeg
Have Wheels, and if you ,ve not enough-
LINCOLN ' NOVELTY WORKS
231 South Eleventh Street JOHN LOVE, Pr0prz'ez'01
First morning of second semester QVergil teacher running through the cardsj-" NVilliam Rice."
Teacher-" It seems to me your name was on the, roll last year."
We are Looking for
?h O - Gtlararlfeed
Z' only 52.00 pzr doz.
A A QUEENS
. 5 ' 51.00 per doz.
L-A! 1216 0 STREET, LINCOLN, NEB. PIC 2155525 cents
w4i iiiixbi wr - ilnn ,gn . , ,V VYVV V Y. 'Y
UNETHICSJ-PROF.HILL-"I1yidea'1. D ty th k Q?" MCCLENAHAN-HN0 th t' na wmindea
GRAND PHML, IDAHIS, 1900
HIGHEST AWARD POSSIBLE
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Cor. 17th and Farnam Streets
FFICE LINCOLN GFFICE
129 North 9th Street.
IN POLQ ECON. MISS HBRRON-"Mr. Musserl'
SAM-Cwaking up suddenly,-" Hello! "
MISS H.-" This is no telephone, Mr. Musser'
J FQQ '7
1 AMLET says: "Tbe
I plays fbe thing wherein I 'll
I catch fbe conscience of the king. "
CC C6866 66 C
666 6666 666446 66
ff Yhe Excellency of our work has
muglztfor us ine !lZllQ'KSf mnnber
of Zlze Best Dressers in Lincoln.
9 vw: 9
HA VE Y h E WUVS
DO YOUR WASHING
"Jug" not that ye
be not "jug5zed."
Seize the shadow e'er the substance fade,
And come and have your Photo made--
PORTRAIT AND LANDSCAPE PI-IOTOGRAPI-IER
LEGISLATIVE GALLERY, 129 S. llth STREET
P. S.-Quality of Vxfork the best, Styles the very latest at low prices
Wheii you leave school, reineinber that we can still
make your Clothes We have customers in nearly every
western State We know if you are looking for a good
thing now, you will see
,QW BUMSTEAD Q TUTTLE gglfll?
. f 'X TAILORS AND FURNISHERS
,M sl 1141 O STREET S'
ewly Located 3333223
The " Famous" 1029 O Street
With a Complete line of Ladies' Furnishings Your Patronage Solicited
The EVA S-IVIALO E CO.
"Ah, Ylwah, be careful how you act:
Consider well what marriage brings,
.She 's fancy now, soon she 'll be a fact,
And facts are stubborn things."
W. N. REHLAENDER 1105 0 STREET
'I O .
L- " '2 PM 'T LINCOLN, NEBRASKA O DISCOUVIJL
' ML, TELEPHONE 511 T O S T U D E N T S
ODER A HOTOGR PH P
is a Fine Art. The
Successful Photographer In
must be an Artist as well 1'
as a skilful Workman .... 4:
Having the Finest Instru- 1:
Q u , -V, , V Y Q W, 1 ments and using only ilze bex! and :P
mas! modern vzzalerzlzls in his work, ,P
his PicLures will unite with qual- 1:
ily and jfzish the CZ'lASfI47ZCl1-UE .via mp l,
of his ar! W :b
Examine Hayden's Group 1:
Work... - I A. 2
i7'3l,,.: " '
. Libr- I
i029 0 STREET T 2
Ll N Q0 L N - :sf PHOTOGRAPHER I,
sz -r 4-V ii- Lg- L 421,
Porter OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
y BLANK BOOKS, LETTER COPYING BOOKS,
COPYING BATHS AND PRESSES, INKS OF ALL
I BRANDS, REMINGTON TYPEWRITERS, EDISON
South Twelfth Street M1MEoGRAPHs,scHooLFURN1TURE,scHooL
BOOKS, LEAD PENCIL5, FOUNTAIN PENS .....
Telephone 851 as 6343?
.CY 1 1 1 it sV lg Ti VT- S'
SENIOR-" Say, Swain, don't you want to exchange pictures with me? "
SWAIN-" ve l, let me see. Did n't you exchange with Callie? "
SWAIN-" I guess one will do for us. We try to exchange with different peopIe."
I.. R. DAVIS, D.D.S.
BRIDGE AND CROWN WORK
PHONE 349 OFFICE, ROOM 7, OVER ROCK ISLAND TICKET OFFICE, 11TH AND O STREETS
S 4 t d Suits..S .00 Tr0users,5 .50
' O and and
to go home this spring without leaving up up
, , us your measure for a Suit or a pair of Trousers
Our cutter is one of the best in the West
Our prices are most reasonable We are tailors I ,, J, I I I I
for man of the swellest dressers in incoln .
y L I 1032 O St. Lincoln, Nebraska
frffel Il THE A -OW-H EAD
le-T - X
Z Q L S ,I 4, v' , A WEEKLY CARTOON AND ILLUSTRATED PAPER
4, Z , f 'fl I ONE YEAR, ONE DOLLAR QSIX MONTHS, FIFTY CENTS
.x ,.-, -' 1 "', , "5 : B--53 ----4
X THE ARROVV--HEAD IS THE ONLY CARTOON PAPER IN
THE WEST IT HAS THE BEST ARTIST AND CAR-
TOONIST WEST OF THE MISSISSIPPI A NEW ENTER-
PRISE BY UNIVERSITY PEOPLE A UNIVERSITY
Y DEPARTMENT KEEPS ALUMNI IN TOUCH WITH UNI-
X If VERSITY LIFE... FAVORABLY COMMENTED UPON BY
at! THE s1'ATE PAPERS
Q "THE ARIQOXV-HEAD has the best Artist who
flnllf was ever indentilied with EL Nebrasket paper."
,If I!,-.i -XVALT NIASON, 111 E71e1LzzzgNews.
. If' "A Western paper which bids fair to compete
lf!! with even such an excellent magazine as LU?
,If O and in its ony? iielnd, T712 ARROW- HEAD, of
If' L111COIll.'y-l7Vg1I'!ZS 'rz mr wr.
I " THE ARROW- H EAD is one of the best publica-
0 n 0 rf tions ol its kind."-Sizzle Dcuzocrczl.
I YOUR SUBSCRIPTION IS SOLICITED MENTION 'PHE
V PAPER TO YOUR FRIENDS SABIPLE COPIES SENT ON REQUEST
TIJE ZI RR O M7-HHH D, Lmcoffz, JTfT667f6lSk6l
PALS The Pals delight in love affairs,
And sentimental passion.
And cooing rhymes to balmy airs
Of spring, and keeping fashion.
jfunioff A mmm!
who enjoy Art in all its loveliness and appreciate the good Work of
an Artist and Photographer, pay inuch attention to the excellent
work being made by MR. TOWNSEND, of the
There never was a time when effects in tone and mount were siniul-
taneously blended into one grand harinony of portraitnre, as now.
which demonstrates that
ZZ 0 t Og is more if zrlfz 1771 Zl77l,07'E5S7'071
The public demand the kzlghesz' gzzezlzbf known to the profession.
We simply ask you to Visit our Studio and obtain the evidence.
The Verzizkz' will be that our work ranks with the besf.
STUDIO 226 Sam Illia smgf
Ono 1 Lwy FLOOR
UNION The Unions are so unified,
That those outside are hazy,
On matters that go on insideg
And yet no one goes crazy.
ll 1- lv 'L
l , l
We handle the best and largest llne
SQ ': 5f51o.oo, 5l2.50, 5l5.00, 520.00 : '
i II l 0 0 O
Q3 Suits, of any Clothing House In Llneoln .
EQ YVe are Agents for Stetson, Roelofs, and Schoble Hats l
l W'e carry the largest and best assortment of Gents' Furnishing Goods my
W in the city. The latest styles in Ties are always found at our house. al
W If t f the city and you Want up to date C1 thing I cl y d , or my
B? W t f talogue We doaa large mail d b ' '
Q53 Armstrong Clothing Company
EF? l0l3-l0l9 O Street After.Iuly first IZZI to IZZ7 O Street
QQ - ,-,, I , - - U , .X -
And when they get their ardor mmhled,
lt will beat the Newby story.
MODERN PHOTOGRAPHY INCLUDES MORE THAN
A LIKENESS THE ESTHETIC WILL APPRECIATE
OUR LATEST TONE, OUR NEW MOUNT, AND OUR
SUPERIOR WORKMANSHIP WE MAKE THE BEST
PHOTOS VVE MAKE SPECIAL RATES TO STU
DENTS...WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION
I32 Souih zzfb Sireei
PHI DELTA THETA ' f the Delta Gamsg
il ta l ms'
We've got a hen on
This claim is irre utabl
The Phi K pp P
Thef ti' d'p 1 bl
I-l. VV. BFKCDVVN DRUG AND BUCK CG.
ALL COLLEGE TEXT-BOOKS AND STUDENTS' SUPPLIES
A LARGE STOCK OF STANDARD MISCELLANEOUS ALWAYS ON HAND l
WILL SUPPLY ANY BOOK IN PRINT
AGENTS FOR WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PEN
TELEPHONE es" 2 7 SOUTH 11TH STREET
L. N. WE NTE
137 SOUTH 11TH STREET, LINCOLN
PATENT KID . FRIENDS
N l ilk '
O Z- R JUNIOR ANNUAL
VW, S Should ask for Norwegian or Russia
E 'F ' ' , I Calf, also Patent Kid or Box Enamel
G ij 4: I .S ? I ES
I PR C
A A G 33 GO
N M L C AND 3.
, ms , far ' EOR IVIAN OR WOMAN
' Perkins CSG Sheldon
BQX ENAMEL 1'l29OStreet
Beta Theta Pi,
Ohl where, Oh! where is you littl white n y ?
Oh! where is her bl t so l P
Or it be th t yo h t y
g dokyth ye r?
IN A SPHERE GF ITS QWN
Saves 27 per cent in pressure .29 ,X Lasts longer than any other style of Bicycle
Would you know Wherein a Racycle differs from a Bicycle? Call at
GIRAR D CYC I ,If C Q.
1406 0 STREET LINCOLN NEBRASKA
We also handle the Monarch and Imperial Bicycles at 520.00
and upwards .29 ca' .af fa' Sundries and Repairing a Specialty
SIGMA CHI We covet fame and gl y
ln art and oratory
We even let no chances slip
To gathe ' me state mansh'p
'- A ' 'f"""1-'H of - ' - 'Mb-.-:,::.v,.f51-9 MQ- -mf " T T" --" '
,- -Q -A ,T ., . .-
-...AGE--A E,-Cuz' .M A-f'T ,..g.A' ,T-.,-T. v:.,.,. .ll-flax--,T . Y-
A. A. WATERNIAN'S PENS. 'EVERY PEN GUARANTEED.
DRUGS, SODA, AND CIGARS
N E COR 14TH AND O
YOUR PRESENCE AT THE UNI. SHOWS YOU CONSIDER KNOWLEDGE IN THE
RIGHT LIGHT. NOW, COMBINE A PERFECT KNOWLEDGE OF A BUSINESS
WITH FAULTLESS FACILITIES FOR HANDLING SAME AND YOU HAVE THE
SECRET OF OUR SUCCESS-UNAPPROACHABLE HAND WORK
YULE BROS. HAND. LAUNDRY
ISI4 O STREET TELEPHONE 754
A little click,
KUT -- K T T
A .j Tig QM' And rather slick,
' g-ij , -,,, , WI, - Th1-K cl k trick
iii," giff- 6 7' If-1 Tm , .TTTTN,,...,,,,,, Q O A '
.Imlfffz-'Tl F3411 wg . T A z. If ' I , ' A ,AAA TT'T51v'TqL'I1g,ITIr,,,.T, ,
.,.,.' --SIT, Hifi 5, I And you ve a, pretty
,, L., ' The button pressed,
" 'T T. ,. ' -T - Y- T-T TT 'T ' ', E.51,.,TL...TTT..,...TT
Kodahs CamoTas O
Then do the rest.
We have complete lines of Kodaks, Cameras, and
' Ph S A I
Send for CataIogue-YourS for the asking.
D. E. DQPUTRON I A EET'
1 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA A .. ,
3117 NORTH Ilth STREET
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappa Kappa ??lm's, b
Alot o ttle lam s. '
Aren't you afraid of the bogne man?
Run home to your mammas as fast as you can
'ma' 'mg Bum ROY'S DRUG STORE Telephone 291
0 NORTH TENTH
FRESH GARDEN SEEDS I 4 STREET QQQQ LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
L, I S We 'Treat' Carriages furnished for
mco n ta, es at
W. O. FORBES, Proprietor
Boarding and Livery
Office, 135 North 11th Street Barn, 1639 and 1641 O Street
Phone 31 BAGGAGE AND HACK LINE Phone 550
Q NEW EDITION QI
DICTIONARY W' E B S T E R19 S DICTIONARY
0 JUST ISSUED. NEW PLATES THROUGHOUT. NOW ADDED
25,000 ADDITIONAL WORDS
PHRASES AND DEFINITIONS
Commissioner of Education, assisted by a large corps of competent specialists.
Rich Bindings. 2364 Pages. 5000 Illustrations.
THE BEST PRACTICAL ENGLISH DICTIONARY EXTANT.
' I Prepared under the supervision ofW. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., LL.D., United States
WEBS-ERS Nici-ioz.As IXIDPRAY BUTLER ' WEBS1-5115
co1.1.Eo1A1's . , COLLEGIATE
DIG-IONAM Specimen pages etc oi both books sent on application. D1c1'10NAKY
Q " First class in quality, second class in size."
. 7 'Y
' G. C3 C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass.
Also Webster s Collegiate Dictionary wmth Scottish Glossary, etc. .J
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON " Poeta nascitur, non fit."
We don't think this is true at all.
We all can poetize a bit '
If only we begin when small.
A ' r
v 1 as Q
Q - V my I ll A- . I 9 '
WOT QUANTITY ' QUT QUALITY
carry the best, most complete, and up-to-date stock in the city.
Our line of Etons and one-half fitting Box Coats, Silk
Waists, and Underskirts possesses every quality that will make
them the best and most stylish.
We are headquarters for Trunks, Traveling Bags, Dress Suit
Cases, Telescopes, Purses, Chatelaiue Bags, Music Rolls, etc.
I Do not fail to see our elegant line of Ladies' Furnishings.
They are new, novel, and stylish.
In our Dress Goods department you will ind a most complete
assortment of new, fine Crepe Etemine, Cloths for Tailor Suits,
Dotted Silk Sublime for VVaists, in fact every thing that is of
the latest styles.
We make Wedding Gowns, Party Gowns, Traveling Suits,
Tailor-Made Dresses, etc.
It is well worth your while to visit our Millinery Department.
Our Catalogue should be in the hands of every lady who wishes
to dress well at moderate cost.
DELTA TAU DELTA Delta Tau, Delta Tau,
Hottest stuff you ever saw.
Can't guess how proud we felt
When we adopted the tri-delt,
W INETEENTH HEBALED ff
134 H95 BUT
. .fling-. V .e.,.,,,,.n x!Q. ivy-flyigi I .fig-.xww -V
5 E1-A wr: , N
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if ' W' ff f Q if 332
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E., .xr-ca Y-V'
1574 I f
'I -ff-ML Q? 'X THE IMPROVED
I E , w . ,
, YPeW"'te' ,
ftilgtgjflfg I fm'-f ' , if .- wx AMARvEl.oF .
, :fi '
- S e 4 F 'gx .
,J ww- -iwyrmg,-.KM-gg-W,,v19.w-w,mMQ.m. m..-r.,N-ez if ,515 5 N Cl, '. .. N nf: f. , - .
A ' ' mf" ., .rf 4' : 2,
N ew No. 7 Renaingzfon
l7V2'z'n POQgg!0zf Keyboard, zen!! 2317226 all ine cnzbf
nzadeafn languages, Tentonzk or Ronfzanae, as 7'HCZO?Z'b!
as ZZ will ZE!7fZ'f6 Englzlvn '
N ew Models 05. 6, 7, and 8
Conzbzne all zine Zaieszf Z.77'Zp7f0'Z!E77ZE7ZL'S and mnvenzl
enaes wzfn ine a'n1fabz'!z'13f ana' sz'nzpZzbz'iy Of construc-
izbn for wnzkn ine Refnznglon zlv so we!! known by
Qlj56'ZU7'Z'1fE7' nsers Znifozgnonz' ine cozznffjf
WYCKOFE SEAMANS 6' BENEDICT
1619 FARNAM STREE71 OZIIAHA, NEBRASICA
DELTA GAHVIA- A girl with a kangaroo hop
And a Phi Beta Kappa on top
Need never despair-she's bound to get there,
With a swiftness that nothing can stop.
- J- Y
l , -gi
llats and Furnishings
Are alwaysto be-found inour house
lt's to your advantage to let us serve you in
these important articles L?-L
eeel042 O STREET can
lNEW AND BRIGHT IDEAS IN +
-ll -' i
KNOWLTON dz Co.. 1o2o 0 STREET
LHNTOOLN. NEBR ASIQA
sborn's Magazine CBina'ery
T QQ? was
Binds everything and in all varieties Originators of
the "Nebraska Folio," the best historical note book
Take none Without our trade-mark. A new feature this
year--another next year. Watch out ......
are Osborn's Old CBOQIQ Store
fn EC XC
, e,.e ,. .- -
ffl 1' '? - II""u
1 V. ,-wg
Gil' fe: Q '?
5 QQ" an Uv.,
7 Q Si 'el uJ
I 533522-sae f
. girls gms 43 Seq
'fr -visa' ww' 5'
00,14 ,G-0a,,,5mg:ffP5, 7
K vu xx as-"iff
N A R K .
C, M OSBORN
No others do as well for tl1e student All the University ' '
Books and Supplies, new and second-hand. Publisher
of the " Square Root Delineator in the Art of Framing,"
a book and chart on Roof Framing-would be a money-
inaker for eanvassers ............
I 3 I Norfb I2fb Street, Lincoln, Nebraska
Delta, Delta, Delta,
We're the Delta Delta Deltasg
ln our frat we take delight.
There is just one time we' re happy,
And that's when a boy's in sight.
Our Stock embraces articles for
6 both the mind and muscle Books,
-"qw 'W A ' in Stationery, Fountain Pens, Pencils, Crayons,
Note Books and Paper, Baseball, Football,
Basketball, and Gymnasium Goods 'We
furnish all kinds of Athletic Uniforms and
Shoes, for both indoor and outdoor sports
Orders taken, for Engraving and Cards
Mail orders promptly attended to ..
BOOKSELLERS AJVD STA TIONERS
II25' O Sffeei
WILSON of HELL
LUNCH CDU TER
1141 io II8 Souik Elevenfh Sireez'
N'iN'K'0VEl? We Cause Fits
5 evgf y :img we
Self Walkofver Shoes
STYLES, THE LATEST-WEAR, THE BEST.
AWARDED THE GRAND PRIZE AT Pinus, 1900
Websfer 5 Rogers
ALPHA THETA CHI What is the Swain without his " gal " ?
A dr st r with ut whisk ?
ug 0 e o ey
What could we be without our Hal ?
Our Hallie, gay and frisky.
A You airways find a large Zine of
Cigars, CPipes, Tobacco, and
Canes af r
J Jlanufacfarer of
SURE THING. 10c
EXTRA FINA Sc
P. J. W'OI-ILENBERG'S
128 South Eleventh Street
fzandfes a complete line of D R U G S
C I G A R S
THE FINEST SODA WATER
AND COLD DRINKS
SERVED IN THE CITY
240 N. TENTH STREET
A NA GOOD PLACE TON
I FO BUY GOOD CLOTHES
For the past ive years We have
furnished the Cadets with a large
number of Uniforms.
We are quite sure We have given
full value. We keep them in repair
for three months from the time of
Call in and examine our sample
cloth that we are furnishing this
B. L. PAINE
x - ,J
Pl BETA PHI The only thing' that is better.
-I ea b E 't' true
sw r, y ros, is -
Than the love of one boy 's to capture
The hearts and affections of two
OIVIAI-IA DENTAI GOI I FGF
DEPARTMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA
CORNER TWELFTH AND PACIFIC STREETS
REGULAR WINTER SESSIONS
BEGIN IN OCTOBER
AND END IN MAY
SPECIAL SPRING AND SUMMER TERMS
BEGIN IN MAY AND
END IN SEPTEMBER
NEW BUILDINGS AND NEW EQUIPMENTS
FOR CATALOGUE AND INFORMATION ADDRESS
A. O. HUNT, Dean or: W. W. SI-IERRADEN, Secretary
412 MCOAGUE BUILDING
PHI KAPPA PSI They charge us with monumental conceit,
elves the e e.
And say we consider ours lit
The first allegation we beg to deny,
Because the second's so true of Phi Psi.
EWING CLQTHI G Co.
1115-1117 O STREET, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
THE UP - TO - DATE STORE
,-- ToMarkthe openingoftheSpring Season
and z'0 yiwther advertise our uptodate store,
we take great pleasure in announcing to the
publif that never before in the history of Lin-
coln has such an opportunity been afforded you
to inspect a line of Clothing, Furnishing Goods,
only. The very best of everything, and styles
Two-thirds of a Man's Life is spent in his clothes, 1
and life is too short to be spent in poorly made
apparel, besides which there is no necessity on
the score of cost. Men of sound judgment are '
label on their
the one make
Zlze part of
ing and zzcis the part, as it retains its shape till
the very last. We make a leader of this high-
grade dress, and we wmzt every Jlfrzfz Z0 see our
DQ ' f l
. ' ,
REGISTERED 1888 v
g N gl, lb 7 ll?
THE STEIN-BLOCH Co.
We are showing a truly Grand Assortment of Mens Fumisinng Goods, such as
only uptodate stores handle. Shirts of every description, soft and stiff, plain and pleated
bosomsg such as comfort in the warm weather is appreciated. Our line of Neckwear is the
largit ever shown. Underwear of all weights. You audi czford Z0 miss our line of Fzzwzzsh-
SPRING BLOCKS OF THE LATEST HATS ARE SHOWN NOW
-NVe also carry an immense line of 79'lHZkS. 79t'l2'l6Zi7lg' Bags, and Sui! Cases, such asrare handled
by First-Class Dealers, and prices surprisingly cheap, but quality and workmanship the best.
Extending to you all a cordial invitation to attend
OUR GRAND SPRING CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS OPENING
EWING CLOTHING COMPANY
KAPPA ALPHA THETA Have you seen our new telephone yet ?
lt's a jewel. a darling. a pet,
But it cost tin to have it put in,
And to keep it repaired, you bet.
9 '- Hats, Caps, Trunks, Valises, as is shown here I
,ill N - -
l 1 QN
I' 1 , ND-HH-A pl I Im
. ' - I
l 1 r l f .
X ll , I
330, 332, 334, 336, 338, 340 SOUTH
KAPPA SIGMA The girI's don't lik H q I
They exhibit poor ta l f
B t e-ahem!
A 'tt h h
5 d K p Sig h
THE FAMGUS KALAMAZOO UNIFORMS
ARE UNSURRASSED FOR QUALITY, STYLE, AND
FIT ALL KINDS OF EQUIPMENTS COM
MENCEMENT GOWNS AND CAPS YOUR COR
RESPONDENCE SOLICITED CATALOGUES AND
SAMPLES FREE .
SX Av .g
THE HENDERSGN-AMES COMPANY
1 , I
li Y. 1- 'III
X ,Q All 1
1 wsu- .- r?.- s t
-, in l
, - X
f 1 .-
,V I 55' 19
.f Z ?
. 1 .il I -f'
5 ,- 3 1'
A .1 Lf'-r-22'
N5 ', '-
ig K ,
Do you know who took my picture?
1,11 tell you-and he can make a good one
of you, too-any style you want
l 1222 O Sirecff Lzbzmln
'ALPHA TAU OMEGA Do we believe in expansion
Well I should say 1
VVe land a new town man
Almost every day,
118 Norm Elevefzik Sf,-ea: L. L. LINDSE Y New Richards Block
CZlg'6ZV Siam mm' News E77Zf07fZ,ZL7W M
THE LATEST BOOKS NVEEKLY AND MONTHLY MAGAZINES FINE LINE OF
PIPES AND SMOKING TOBACCO .. .KEY XVEST, IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGARS
IIS N01'fh Elevevzfh Sireef :: :: :: :: :: :: :: ':: :: NewI?z'cka1'dsBZ0ck
OYSTERS AN D GAME
Hendry's Restaurant Q
OPEN ALL NIGHT
we Qgzzfo Merchants Lunch
North Eleventh Street een Lincoln, Nebraska
PHI GAMMA DELTA If our modesty would permit,
We'd make the bold assertion,
That we 're the only all wool lt,
With frills and lace insertion.
FVZ.CfZ'O7Q versus Fiction
The average Modern Bicycle to-day still has as many points ofj9'1'dio1z as there are balls
in its bearings, while its chain has 100 or more bearings, with direct l'Llbbll1gfl'7.Cii071, regardless of .the
announcements made by many of America's pioneer bicycle manufacturers that they have reached perfection.
Two spheres moving in the same direction coming in contact, one with the other, cause jG'z'cz'1'on at the point
of contact, because their surfaces are traveling in opposite directions at that point, though the spheres are
traveling in the same direction. To illustrate this, note cut below of the ball raclg of a bowling alley. The
balls must all roll in '
one direction. Note
the center ball of the
t hre e traveling t o-
getherg this ball is
held back by- contact YY - '
on the right, and also Y
on the left, simply , X ' X 1
because the points of , X 1
contact travel in oppol ' f .. f X
. ' ,f N
Y r ,i ,
x I N f
- v, - f X , . f Il
slte dl1CCllO1'1S,11'lak111g N f ',,.y
f5'7'Ef1v07l points. It is A "'j'3 921'
due to these fr1'climz Y ' 2
points that three balls N
rolling down an incline
together can n ev e r
travel as fast asthe free ,
ball, or the one travel-
ing alone. It being a
common occurrence to
see balls in contact
just consider a mo- , U
ment, refuse absolutely to roll down an incline plane: and why?-Frz'c!1'on.
The 1901 Wittznann Bicycles. Model A, will be made with a newly invented bearing which has a ball divider,
which compels each ball to roll independent of the others flike the free ball in the bowling alley illustrationl
by keeping them spaced off with ample room between, besides making the most convenient ball retainer
W' fl R fl z' ' X il
z nzcz7z1jW5ZgZfA34O.O0? V II ,
Zlforram Caaslcf' Brake, 35.00, extra
, The bearings, however, of the average
bicycle are only responsible for a fraction
of their jG'1'CL'ZAD7l. Now listen. It being
understood thatwherever there isj7'z'cz'z'o1z,
heat can be created, where heat can be
created,tl1ere must beji-ibtion. Wherever
' ' there iSf7Z2fl'0?Z, power is lost. FV1'CfZ-076
is only another name for rubbing or
grindin g, and where fr1'cfz'on is eliminated
power is saved. The power your foot puts
on the pedal is taken up by it and trans-
mitted through the crankand the sprocket
to the chain-through the chain to the
Take any one of the various high priced
as well as cheaper bicycles on the market
to-day, remove the chain and attach to a
power shaft, stretch to a tension of 600
pounds, and run it for but a minute or two
at a speed of 133 yards per minute. It
' will develop heat enough to boil water,
the chain will actually burn your hand.
What does this indicate? I-1'1'clz'0n, of
Take the chain from any Model A 1901
wirtmaun Bicycle, put it to the identical
test, run at the same speed under the sarne
tension, and it will go on for weeks with-
out even getting warm. What does this
mean? F1 icfion eliminated.
OUR GUA RANYEE.-lf defective parts are found in Wittmann Bicycles we will replace free, and pay all
transportation charges We stand behind what we sell with a guarantee which gives our patrons the most
had liberal insurance for the entire season of 1901.
5 1621 Farnzzm and fx49E A 1 I in ESTABL-ISNVFE 'W' 202 South Elfzfeuflz and
1 505 Sonih 17111 Sf. A, 5 ' 143-145 Saulfz Tenilz Si. ,
-.f V-J . , I- , l
Q WOMAHA . , l - ...LIACOLN
l COM PANY. ' '
4 e AUTOMOBILES BICYCLES TALKING MACHINES
DELTA UPSILON Of our whistle we are very proud,
lt 's a thing of joy and beauty 5
When we can not get through a crowd,
Our whistle does the duty.
l l l l l l l l Greeting to 'Ol and
COTRELL 8, LEONARD, 472 to 478 BROADWAY, ALBANY, N. Y.
siaigllolisili CAPS AND GOWNS '
'ree AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES
I l TO UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA,UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO,
HARVARD, YALE, PRINCETON, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFOR-
NIA, JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, WELLESLEY, BRYN
ISIAWR, AND THE OTHERS ILLUSTRATED BULLETIN,
l I sAMPLEs, ETC., UPON APPLICATION
Fines! .Sifzgle and Double Rubbev' Fred Buggies
Drivers in Zhe city . A and T111155'
ALACE Ll ERY
Telephone 435 fI3flfI33 M Sireef
EVERY STUDENT OUGHT TO BE SUPPLIED WITH
WATERMANS' HIDEALH FOUNTAIN PEN
TlIe greatest time and trouble saver that can be put into the hands of any-
one who does much Writing Gold Ineclal and highest award at the Inter-
national Exposition Uuiverselle, in Paris, 1900 No more suitable gift
could be given a young man or young wonIan going to school or college
than onenof our pens For sale by all dealers in Lincoln
L. E. WATERMAN COMPANY 157 BROADSVAY, NESV YORK
FRANCIS BROTHERS 2531 AH
I5 Cent Meals our Specialty
Fish, Oysters, and Game in Season Special Rates to Students
IZI North Eleventh Street L.. Lincoln, Nebraska
PHI-DELTA PHI We are thelforensic cheese,
Thef creme de la Creme ' of the law
We gathered in Manoah Reese,
But Newby we could n't thaw.
Qi- Sooxoo .
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