University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 460

 

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 460 of the 1907 volume:

ENGAGE YOUR ROOM FOR NEXT SEMESTER AT ONCE UNIVER ITY OMANS BUILDI G " I-IAYS I-IALL" mth AND O STREETS, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA A. RESIDENCE FOB. ,LADIES ATTENEIANG TIE-IE STATE UNIVERSITY TELEPHONE 7' ELECTRIC LIGHTS. - ' TELEGRAPH A BATI-IS ON EVERY FLOOR ONE SQUARE OF UNIVERSITY DINING HALL RECEPTION PARLORS ALL MONTHLY MAGAZINES Chaperone who acts as a mother in the way of direction and assistance in the hours and plans for recrekiion, and care in illness, sympathy and advice at all times REFERENCE REQUIRED UNIVERSITY WOMANS BUILDING COMPANY' Q IT HELPS SOME Ln: 'f-'Q'--Uh if TEXTS, MAPS, PAPERS, INKS, COLORS, PICTURES AND INSTRUMENTS A . ,AT P ' The Store for Students Some Fountain Pens Wont Write -Ours Wiii I Beautity Your Room with Some ot Our Artistic Pennants ' 9 What is More Appropriate than one ot our University Seals? We Supply Free ink to Students Our Candies are 'Good to Eat Our Clerks are Students IIIE UNIVERSITY Boon STORE 340 NORTH ELEVENTE-I STREET LINCOLN, NEBR. -THE SCARLET AND CREAM STORE -H -0 THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA LINCOLN I869-IQO7 . Attendance 1906-1907, 2914 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL : I Work may be pursued with or without reference 'to a degree along any specific line of study. THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE : Offers a az four'-year course leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicineg a szlr-year course, combined collegiate and medical, leading to the Bachelorls degree at the end of four years, and to the degree of Doctor of Medicine at the end of six years. THE COLLEGE or LAW: Forms a part of the University, thus affording many unusual advantages in the Way of free lectures, general library facilities, opportunities for pursuing kindred subjects. ' Offers the three-year and combined six-year courses. THE SUMMER SESSION : I X june 17 to july 26, 1907. Offering "The Model High School." For catalog or information, address e , THE REGISTRAR The University of Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska AFTER A LOSS YOU NEED THE MONEY! FRIENDS IVIAY SYIVIIDATHIZE- TI-IIS COMPANY IDAYS CASH PAYNIENTS POLICIES PROINfIPT il -Q, LIBERAL iA NEBRASKA INSTITUTION-ESTABLISHED 18852 PATRONIZE IT AND KEEP YOUR MONEY AT HOME- THE HOME COMPANIES PAY TAXES AND CARRY PART OE YOUR BURDENS. WHY, THEN, BUILD UP THE EAST? Over 31,500,000 Paid to P0Iicy-I1oItIers Fire, Lightning, and Windstorm Insurance on City and Farm Property .DEPOSIT YOUR MONEY-GET THE HABIT.. TEA-POTS AND STOCKINGS ARE GOOD ARTICLES BUT DO NOT USE THEM FOR BANKS E5 TA BLISH fn U OPEN AN ACCO UNT IU R - 52, b-ANp, C1eED17'E0R FUTURE LA y THE FO UNDA NON V INDEPENDENCE MA KE V0 UR WIONE y W0 RK PUR V0 U lIT IS NOT THE AMOUNT EARNED BUT THE AIVIOUNT SAVED WHICH COUNTSl WE WILL TREAT YOU WELL-THAT IS OUR CUSTOM ' FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA N 1-L., X HTHE. CCR HUSKER The Book of the Upper Classes of the University of Nebraska.. Qflwxx Axwl rw 42 U! Q Sg r x E ef' f X315 .ss S 13 K if -1' PY V if : is ,AJ .rn 'i i ,gi 55.5 :Twig 2 fi x' E?WfnafHr 15 '3 ' - "' nqj L7 vi? gf, say ui ' ' f ' v X " : VK " 5' 104, X, I 1 X ' ' ,fir 4191- X . is' a 959.1 xx-4 . ms- . 7 me W is ii . , . , -r 'wee X we VGLUMEI The University of Nebraska Lincoln i9o7 G' To L'IlI.'XRLliS EDWIN ISIZSSEY Dux Ulf 'rmc INDUs'1'R1,xL COLLEGE, AND A I7uu1zx1os'1' BO'l'.XNI5'l' :JF N113 XVORLD, IN .xPPREcr,x'r1oN OF 'l'xx'14:x'l'x'-T1LRHI5 H'liARS U19 F,xI'1'11FUL SERVICE IN T1112 UN1x'15u51'rY OF NEBRASKA, THIS Bums IS RESPEC'l'17UI-LX' DEDIC.'X'1'ED TI-IE 1907 COR I-IU KER BOARD OF EDITORS HERBERT G. EIYERS, Editor itz, Chief. CLASS OF 1907 CLASS OE IQO8 Moziagiiig Editor lwazzagizig Editor THORNE A. BROWNE IOSEPII M. SXVENSON Associate Editors Associate Editors IOSEPHINE FRAZIER NELLIE M. LUDDEN I DOROTHY GREEN ORA I. SHAW R, V. PEIJPERDERG ESTHER XVOOD A. E. VVOLF ' FLORENCE B. TILLOTSON A Assistaizt Editors Assistmzt Editors A- G- SCHREIBER ALICE RUDERSDORE LOUISE BRACE ELIZABETH IQIEXVIT FLORENCE PARMELEE W V ERA A. EEELQUEST FLOSSY D. ERFORD GEORGIA B. FIELD ELLEN I' TRUE SMH: A S H XRDY SMH: ELT.-X BOOSE A ' ' ' . HELEN HENDRIE T. H. BLXTTERS ELEANOR .FXNDREXVS LAURA IQHOADES DALE D. DRAIN E. I-I. JOHNSON COLLEGE OE MEDICINE ' - Associate Rlaiiagiiig Editor HENRY P. XNEKESSER Assistaiit Editors , GEORGE XY. PRICHARD EDWARD M. AWARE CHARLES STEIN BOARD OF MANAGERS B zisiriess lVl'Cl7'LCLg87' ALFRED E. BURR Assisteiiit Managers - CHARLES R. XNEEKS, ,O7 W EARL S. CARPENTER, 'O8 ARTISTS AND LITTERATEURS TO WI-IOIVI TI-IE REGULAR BOARD OF EDITORS WISI-IES TO ACKNOWLEDOE ITS INDEBTEDNESS . .. O l RIABISL fXSI'I may FRED I.I.XI.I..XRD IFRIEIDI-QIIICIQ 1.30114 BIEIQNIVIE I1R.xxsON -IOIIN III'RRUL'GIIS IAAUI. IIl"1'1.ER -I. II. Q'.x'1'11ER I'IfJ3IIER CUNANT G. E. CONDRA D. P. DE SIOUNG FM' FORBES RI,-XIZIZI. ITOSSI.IiR PIIILII' IAIARRISON GI-IORGIE T'T.XR'l'SOUGI-I A. E. LONG C. C. RICVV11.L1.xMs A.R'I'H UR NIYERS BESSIE IXTYERS FRED PARRISH W. A. ROBERTSON ' EDNA RUDERSDORF GEORGE RUDERSDOIQF A. A. SEVERIN NIADEL SNYDER NED XNIOODMAN GMALISGIS nf lhifvrf nharr Srnmrr and H512 .i5i.r11s H The College of Literature, Science, and the Arts l l small faculty, the Mathematician, The act of February 15, 1869, to establish the Uni- versity provided that there should be six departments. Of these the first named and the first to be organized was "A College of Ancient and Modern Literature, Mathematics, and the Natural Sciences." The act of organization names twelve chairs in this college, but, at the start, in the fall of IS7I,:l: only five chairs were filled, one of these, that of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy, being held by Chancellor Benton. Though the number of professors was small it was perhaps sufficient for the twenty students. In the catalogue of 1871-2 the college appears under the title of "Department of Literature, Science, and Art." ln 1872-3 Prof. S. H. Marly is appointed Dean of the College. ln that year and for some years later four courses are offered, viz.: A Classical, a Greek Scientific, a Latin Scientific, and a Scientihc. The office of Dean is filled now by one and now by another member of the Professor Hitchcock, upon the whole having the greatest tenure of office. Tn In faculty In present in 1903. eighties Tn 1873 the title becomes College of Literature and Science. 1876, the students now numbering some sixty odd, two members are added to the and there are further additions in the following year. 1883-4 Professor Sherman is Dean of the College, which then appears under the name. He holds the office until his appointment as Dean of the Graduate School Many of the men who now occupy chairs in the College entered in the later and the early nineties. ,- the years 1889-95 the college is styled the Academic College with the present des- ignation as a subtitle. But no, title other than the present appears from 1895 on. TN ith the establishment of the Industrial College there is at first a curtailment in the number of courses offered in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. Thus in the catalogue of 1889-Q0 two courses only are offered, a Classical and a Literary, Even in 1895 only three. groups of study are mentioned, viz.: the classical, the liter- ary, and the philosophical. But considerable election is allowed in these groups. it The exact date was September 7. LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS In the calendar for 18 "-08, however, an ears an announcement of twentf 'rou s of 1 . IP 3 8 P stud f two beinG of a General character, the rest characterized b f the orominence of two 3: 5 6 3 1. cognate lines of study that together demandel about one third of the student's time during his four years residence. The difficulty of administering so complicated a scheme led to its- abandonment. In the calendar for 1899-Igoo we read "ic ,125 'credit hours' in addition two years of Drill or Physical III1'21lUl110' is re uired for 0'1'2LClU21tiO1l, No credit will be Given for more , as fl a E than o hours work in any de Jartment durinG the underGraduate course and at least 2 4 . l s s . hours of foreiGn 1anGua e work must be com Jletedf' s s g l At the same time, substantially the present scheme of entrance requirements appears. Not till the spring of 1895 was any important modification made in the very liberal raduation rec uirements. It was then that the facult f, b a unanimous vote ado ted the g l 3 Y , P present scheme as Habsolute requirements," "required electives," and "free electives," ad- ministered under a board of advisors. During the thirty-six years of its existence the College has grown from twenty stu- dents, when it comprised all the University, to over nine hundred, although now it is only a third of the University. ELLERY VV. DAVIS. 1 -at 'r 'if E., A iiiil ' ,Q fi ' V ,. X I , , , k ., I ' . I 5 ' , R I Tl I ITE, I- W... Rx CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN ALICE NVILSON AGEE-Y. NY. C. A., lilaelc Masque, Dramatic Club. Cap Committee 127. Cap Committee l3'l. Junior-Senior Reception Cgj, Senior Play Committee, Class Poem Committee UU. Born, 1886. I-Iome, Eriend. ANNIE LUELLA AGEE-Y. NY. C. A. President of Y. WY C. A. C4j, Invita- tion Committee CIU. Home, Eriencl. GRATIA AMES-Botanical Seminar. Born, T886. I-Iome, Normal, Nebr. Lincoln Academy. X HELEN XNILSON ANDERSON-Y. W1 C. A., Glee Club, Pallaclian. Born, 1885. Home,Omal1a. ' ANNA MARGARET ANDRA-Born, 1883. I-Iome, Lincoln. ELEANOR ROBERTA ANDREWS--Pi Beta Phi, Black Masque, Silver Serpent, Y. VV. C. A. Class Vice-President Cgj, Glee Club Cgj, Corn- huslcer Staff, Junior Prom Committee, College Settlement Board, Sneak Day Committee C4j. Born, 1885. I-Iome, Eairbury. C173 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS ALBERT VVILLIAM ARON-Union, German Club, Latin Club, Hawkeye Club. President Latin Club C4j, President Hawkeye Club Q41 Born, 1886. Home, Atkins, Iowa. Magnolia High School, Concordia College, St. Paul, Minn. . . JESSIE DORA BARTON-Delta Delta Delta, Y. VV. C. A. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. Plattsmouth High School. JAMES EDMUND BEDNAR-Union, Students Debating Club, Y. M. C. A. News Editor Daily Nebraskan 135, Member Party Conirnittee Qzj. Home, XKIYITIOFC. L-1 ' V f . ,. NELSON AUGUST BENGSTON-Assistant in Geography. Born, 1879. Home, Peru. Shiclcley High School, Peru State Normal, Cornell University. SADIE BERNSTEIN-Dramatic Club, Chorus Society. Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. ' ' MARY ELLEN BILLING-Y. W. C. A., Chorus Society. Horne, Courtland, Kans. Pawnee City High School. , . C185 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN L ABNER BLUE-Born, 1884. Home, Juniata. 'Wesleyan Academy. ELTA ,TUNE BOOSIZ-Black Masque, Girls' Glee Club, Y. W1 C. A. Presi- clent Black Masque QQ, Cornhusker Staff C4j, Party Committee C2j, Hat Committee CM, Secretary Class Cgj, Chapel Exercises Committee C41 Born, 1884. Home, Falls City. MARY BQVVLBY-Kappa Alpha Theta. Born, 1885. Home, Crete. Doane College. , LOUISE KINGSLEY E-RACE-Delta Gamma, Silver Serpent, Y. VV. C. A Vice-President of Class C4j, Cornhuslcer Staff C4j, Finance Committee Q4D, Commemoration Committee Q41 Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. Joplin High School, Mo. ' 1MooENE BREWSTER-Y. W. C. A., Paradigm. Born, 1884. Home, Beatrice. FLORA MAY BRIGGS-Y. AN. C. A. Class Basketball Team C2j. Born, 1884. Home, -. C193 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS Q 15 5 JOYCE BROADY-Kappa Alpha Theta. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. THQRNE ASEPH BROXWN-Alpha Theta Chi, Y. M. C. A., Press Club. Finance Committee C2j, Chairman Commencement Orator Committee, Managing Editor Cornhusker, Yice-President Republican Club C4j, Presi- dent of Class C41 Home, Edgar. PAUL REVERE BUTLER-Innocents, Students Debating Club. Hat Corn- mittee Cgj, Finance Committee C4j, Cornliusker Artist, Senior Book Artist 1904, Sombrero Artist 1905. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. Plattsmouth High School. . V! ., ,. A V V '3- CHARLESNV. CAMPBELL-Alpha Tau Omega. Class Vice-President Cgb, First Lieutenant Co. C MD, Hop Committee C2j. Six-Year Law. Born, 1885. Home, Fullerton. CARL H. CARSON-Gym. Team C41 Born, 1887. Home, Lincoln. EVANGELINE ANNE CASEY-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Black Masque, Silver Serpent, Y. XV. C., A. Born, 1886. Home, Pawnee City. C205 CLASS Oli NINE TEEN SEVEN l V GILBERT XYI-XRD CI-IENEY-Acacia, I'hi Delta Phi, Dramatic Club, First Lieutenant Conipany ll 135, Master of Ceremonies Company B Qzj, Chair- man Uthccrs' Hop lgj, junior l'roni Comniittee, Senior lf'rom Committee, Sneak Day Conunittec LQ. Home, Fairmont. BEATRICE VIRGINIA CLARK-Silver Serpent, German Club, Latin Club, Glee Club, Ivy Day Committee CQ. Born, 1887. I-Iome, Wfahoo. GRACE M,-XRCIA CLARK-Y. XY. C. A. Born, Home, Columbus. ,A ,. . ... . A . .aff LILLIAN BELL COLE-Y. WI. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, Plattsmouth. MILTON EUGENE CORNELIUS-Officers Club, Pershing Rifles, Forest Club, Y. M. C. A. Major Cadet Battalion, Master of Ceremonies Junior Prom, Chairman Hat Committee MD, Chairman Investigating Committee Cgj. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. Ashland High School. CHARLES EDGAR COTTON-Sigma Chi. Football "N" JO2, '03, '04, 'o5. A Born, 1884. Home, Syracuse. C215 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 1 GRACELIA DELCELIA CQVVAN-Born, 1884. Home, Bloomington, Kaus. Lawrence High School, Kansas State Normal, Baker Univresity. - HUGH VVISE CRAIG-Alpha Theta Chi, Iron Sphinx, Phi Alpha Tau, Eng- lish Club. President of Class CID, Football Team 1906, Chairman Ivy Day Committee C4j. Born, 1883. Home, Reserve, Kans. Ottawa University. MABEL CRAMER-Y. C. A. Hop Committee Q1 D, Class Poem Commit- tee Q4j. Born, 1884. Home, Hastings. MARY CRAWPURD-Union, Y. VV. C. A. Home, Des Moines. Drake Uni- versity, Nebraska State Normal, Chicago University. ALICE DAVIS-Black Masque, Latin Club, Y. VV. C. A. Cap Committee fgj, Chairman Class Song Committee C4j. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. Plattsmouth High School. 1 ZOLA NANCY DELLECKER-Kappa Alpha Theta, Black' -Masque. Senior Prom Committee, Vice-President of Class Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. can CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN GRACE GOLDEN,-X DENNY-Dramatic Club, Y. IV. C. A. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. Herman High School. LLOYD DENSLOXK'-Delta Tau Delta, Vikings, Innocents. I-Iop Committee C2j, Football Team Cgj, Baseball Team 135, Citj, Manager Track Team Cgb, Athletic Board 1906-7, Class Yell Committee C4j. Born, 1884. I-Iome, Hooper. Fremont High School. DIRK P. DE YOUNG-Phi Alpha Tau, jeffersonian Club. President of Class f3j, Associate Editor of "Rag" QQ, President jeffersonian Club, Debating Squad C2j, Chairman Constitution Commiittee CID, Chairman Som- brero Committee C21 Born, 1880. I-Iome, Lincoln. Peru State Normal. DALE DAVID DRAIN-Delta Tau Delta, Phi Delta Phi, Innocents, Iron Sphinx. junior Prom Committee, Cornhusker Staff C4j, Interclass Athletic -Committee C4j, Football HN." Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. CLAIRE JANE DOVEY-Kappa Alpha Theta. Born, 1885. Home, Platts- mouth. JOSEPH DICKINSON-Born, 1877. I-Iome, I-Iowells. York College. f23l 1 1 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS JESSIE DUNLAVY-Born, 1883. Home, Bloomington. 'Wesleyan University. MARY MABLE DUTCH-Kappa Alpha Theta. Born, 1885. Home, Crete. Nebraska City High School, Doane College. JAMES EDGAR EDGERTQN-Phi Kappa Psi, Dramatic Club, Y. M. C. A. Chairman of Junior Prom, Manager Baseball Team C21 Born, 1886. Honie, Lincoln. Crete Academy, Doane College. V i 1 I L- WNW A-dm-W., 7-1 --png VN MY Q pbkx Argw-.V-57 V, i V H V VVV, M YW, ,Y,, no , , , .., .,. . . .... V JAY CLINTON ELDER-Home, Hebron. Nebraska Wesleyan University. BERTHA ELLIS-Medical Society. Lincoln High School. NEVILLE REGINA ENSOR-Class Song Committee MJ. Home, South Qmaha. C243 1 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN at rw 99 We FLOSSY D, iliflqlqllqlj-lDI'ZllllfltlC Club, Y. NY. C. A. Dramatic Club Treasurer 1906, Secretary :incl Treasurer of Class fly, Cornhuslcer Staff Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. t INIS EYERETT-Pi Beta Phi, Black Masque. Basketball Teani C41 Born, 1881. Home, Lincoln. CHARLES MERCHANT FARGO-Born, 1885. Home, Hot Springs, S. D. Wfesleyan University. Qo GEQRGIA BALDVVIN FIELD-Kappa Alpha Theta, Silver Serpent. Corn- husker Staff Q4j,'l-Tinance Committee Qgj. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. GOLDENA FINDLAY-Dramatic Club, Y. VV. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, Greenwood. South Omaha High School. MABEL FOSSLER-Union. Reporter on Nebraskari Qgj. Born, CFD. Home, The Farm. Lincoln High School. C255 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS IOSEPI-IINE FRAZIER-Alpha Phi, Black Masque, Y. VJ. C. A. Finance Committee CID, Hop Committee Q2j, Class Basketball Team QU, Hat Committee MD, Junior-Senior Reception fgj, Reporter Daily Nebraskan Qgj, Cornhusker Staff C4j. Home, Qmaha. U b INEZ MARIA FRIES-Latin Club, Y. YN. C. A. Born, 1886. I-Iome, Arcadia. Bozeman I-Iigh School, Mont., Lasell Seminary. DELBERT DAVID GIBSON-Union, Dramatic Club. Senior Play. Born, ISSO. I-Iome, Cozad. KATHERINE EMILY GIBSON-Born, 1883. I-Iome, VVeeping Water. RALPI-I C. GRAMLICI-I-Y. M. C. A. Cap Committee Born, 1885. I-Iome, South Omaha. FANNIE LOUISE GRAVES-Delta Delta Delta, Black Masque, Y. W. C. A. Junior Prom Committee, Finance Committee MQ, Treasurer of Class C43. Born, 1885. I-Iorne, Shelton. C253 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN DQRQTHY GREEN-Englisli Club. Cornhuslcer Stahl Chairnian Class Poem Committee C41 Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. EDNVIN RAY GUTHRIE-Pershing Rilles. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. MARCIA JEANNE HADLEY-Y. NV. C. A., Hawkeye Club. Secretary Hawkeye Club 145. Born, 1884. Home, Shelby, Iowa. A- . . , . ,.. -. , ,1 7 1 yr .7 - - .1 MARY CAMILLE HALL-Kappa Alpha Theta. Chairman Party Committee C2j, Invitation Committee Q4j. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. MINNIE ELLEN HANLEY-Y. VV. C. A. Home, Lincoln. EMMALINE MARY HANLON-Union, Y. VV. C. A., Dramatic Club. Finance Committee C4j. Born, 1883. Home, Harvard. C275 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 4 MARGARET LOUISE HANNAH-Dramatic Club, Y. VV. C. A., Union, Botanical Seminar, Chorus Society. Born, Q?j. Home, Tilden. VVILLIAM EVERETT HANNAN-Y. M. C. A. Represented Nebraska vs. Minnesota Oratorical Contest IQOI. Chairman Finance Committee Born, 1878. Home, Pittsburg, Pa. Bellevue College. SCENA HANSEN-Y. Wf C. A.-, Union, German Club. President German Club 145. Born, QU. Home, St. Paul. Fremont Normal. FRED GEER HARDEN-Y. Nl. C. A. Pin COm1'1'1ittee Born, 1883. Home, Liberty. A CARL PIERCE HARTLEY-Dramatic Club, Botanical Seminar. Born, 1887. Home, Lincoln. MABEL MAUDE HEDGES-Born, 1884. Home, Geneva. C235 A CL.'-ISS OF NINETEEN SEVEN CLARA ,-XLXXTNE I-IEIXIRIJILD-Clii Clniega, German Club. lunior Prom Committee, Finance Committee 145. Dorn, 1885. Home, Omaha. GEO. HEINKE-Y. M. C. A. Somlmrero Staff '05, Law Annual Staff 'o6, Cornhuskcr Starr 145. Born, 1882. Home, Talmage. HELEN HENDRIE-Glee Club. Hop Committee KID, junior Prom, Corn- huslcer Stall tail. Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. llllbl llllllill 1 ff 8 LESLIE ALAN HIGGINS-Alpha Theta Chi, lnnocents, Y. M. C. A. Captain Company A C4j, Company A silver medals C2j Cgj, Company A gold medal QID, Battalion gold medal 633, Chairman Social Committee Y M. C. A., Junior Prom Committee, Chairman Play Committee Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. MARIE LGUISE HILLER-Born, 1883. Home. Decorah, Iowa. Iowa State Normal, Drake University. CLEC PEARL HCNVARD-Y. VV. C. A. Secretary Class Cgl, Junior Prom, Cap Committee CID, Hop Committee Czl, Cap and Gown Committee MD, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet Caj, Chairman Chapel Exercises Committee Ml, Born, I885. Home, Pawnee City. C293 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS VINDA VIRGINIA I-IUDSGN-Delta Delta Delta, Silver Serpent, Y. W. C. A. Hop Committees CID Q2j, Junior Prom Committee, junior-Senior Reception Cgj. I-IALE MERRILL I-IUNT-Born, 1884. I-Iome, Riceville, Iowa. Doane Col- lege. I-IELEN MILDRED I-IUSE-Alpha Phi, Silver Serpent, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Y. VV. C. A. Basketball Team Q25 Cgj, Chairman Party Committee Q25 Qgj, Play Committee Q41 Born, 1883. I-Iome, Lincoln. Fullerton High School, Superior I-Iigh School. A, - . . . ... . , ,. LOUIS AARON HUSSONG-I-Ionor Committee C2j, Ivy Day Committee C4j. Born, 1867. I-Iome, Lincoln. Cotner University. ELLA I-IUSTED-Dramatic Club, Y. VV. C. A., .Chorus Society. Born, 1885. I-Iome, Lincoln. Syracuse I-Iigh School. ALICE CAREY IACKSQN-Born, CPD. I-Iome, Fairmont. Doane College. l30l CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN fm 541 E, 3715,-vffc -iw JAMES STHRASHLEY IACKSON-Born, 1885. Home, Nebraska City. BERTHA ANNETTE JENKINS-Home, Lincoln. Coleridge High School, Nebraska Xlfesleyan University. RUBIE MAUDE -TESSEN-English Club. Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. to ALICE JANE IOHNSGN-Union, Y. XV. C. A. Born, 1880. Home, Spring- field. Bachelor of Pedagogy 1901, Peru State Normal. HARVEY HOXNARD IQNES-Born, 1888. Home, Hastings. Wesleyan University. PAUL ROBERT JONES-Y. M. C. A. Hop Committee Qzj, Junior Prom, Manager Basketball Team Czj, Captain Class Basketball Team Cgj. Born, 1884. Home, Giltner. Lawrence High School. 0 C313 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 'L' MYRTLE KAUFFMAN-Y. VV. C. A., Pallaclian. Cap Committee C3j, V ice- President Y. YV. C. A., President Palladians, Ivy Day Committee C4j. . Born, 1881. Home, Ro-lceby. Lincoln High School. ' CHARLES MANNTNG KEARNEY-Sigma Chi, Innocents. Born, 1884. Home, Stanton. NVashburn College. T MTRA LTLLTAN KERNS-Y. YN. C. A., Latin Club, German Club. Born, 1881. Home, Adams. Table Rock High School, Fremont Normal. A zfyggvgggtwg 7 Y 71 EQ. f THEODORE ALEXANDER KIESSELBACH-Manager Class Football Team C4j, Chairman Athletic Committee C4j, Chairman Tnterclass Athletic Association C4j, Class Football Team fgj C41 Home, Lincoln. SARA I. KTLLEN-Home, Lincoln. EDNA HAZEL KING-Alpha Omicron Pi, Y. W1 C. A. Finance Committee Q41 Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. i - C325 , CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN fi ANNA ELIZAIEIQTIHI KRLMIli--KCl-l-Cie1'1nan Cluh. Tlorn. 1882. Home, Shelbv. ICLI.-X LEOTQX l-.-Xllll-Senioi' lll'O1'l1 Committee, Party Committee C41 Born, 1884. Home. Nelson. H DESSIE MAY LEE-Senior llrealctast Committee C4j. Home, Hnmbolt. l , ,. 1 ' ' Y ., ALBERT MELYIN LEYY-Phi Alpha Tau, Delta Sigma Rho. Associate Editor "Rag" 125, Alternate Kansas Debating Squad Cll, Debating Team 'Q2j, Cgj, Junior Prom Committee. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. KATHLEEN LORAINNE LINDERMANN-Dramatic Club, Y. XV. C. A. Sneak Day Committee Born, I885. Home, Lincoln. ELMER LUTHER LTNDQUEST-Phi Delta Theta, Theta Nu Epsilon, Tron Sphinx, Innocents. Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. C335 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS . arm .-...A 1, ,A fgy, I 1 A , . A . -, . a..,...... -..M .,..... ...1.. N. . .. . . -. -W, V . 1 LUCTLE LQNG-Latin Club, Y. VV. C. A. Class Song Committee QQ, Presi- dent Latin Club C41 Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. York High School, Lincoln High School. MARGARET MCCUTCHEGN-Born, 1883. Home, Archer. Ashland High School. JAMES ADAMS MCGIEACHIN-Phi Gamma Delta. Captain Company D Cgj, First Sergeant Pershing Rifles Qgj, Chairman Pershing Rifles Hop QID. Born, 1883. Home, Orleans. 'g V' MARY BENNETT MCTNTOSH-Born, 1887. Home, Alda. Qmaha High School. CLARA CHLOE MALICK-Y. W. C. A. Born, 1884. Home, Bloomington. CLARA CLEGNE MARSHALL-Y. VV. C. A. Born, 1881. Home, Panama. Vlfeeping Water Academy, Doane College. C345 4 . 1 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN EDITH DIANA MATTOON-Latin Club. Born, I88o. Home, Beatrice. W'ymore High School, Colorado College. AMELIA IDA METZGER-Y. XY, C. A. Born, 1882. Home, Cedar Creek. Plattsmouth High School. NELLIE GILBERT MILLER-Palladian, Y. NY. C. A. Captain Class Basket- ball Team C35 Qstj, Treasurer Y. WV. C. A. Q4j. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. lllllllllilkgflf l Wk A . 0 4 7 75 .F ,f I ERNEST FRANKLIN MONROE-Union, English Club, Debating Club, Ieffersonian Club. Hat Committee Qgj, President Ieffersonian Club EMILY GERTRUDE MQORE-German Club, English Club. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. Wfesleyan Academy. KELSO ALBERT MORGAN-Union, Dramatic Club, Hawkeye Club. Play Committee C4j, Cap Committee Qgj, Manager Class Basketball Team QQ, 'Track Team C 31, Cross Country Team QQ, President Hawkeye Club Q4j.q Born, 1884. Home, Lewis, Iowa. 435D ' LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS MARY XWARREN MORGAN-Kappa Alpha Theta, Latin Club. Hop Com- mittee Q2j, Class Color Committee QU, Vice-President of Class fzj, Ivy Day Comfmittee f4j. Born, 1886. Home, Omaha. MINNIE MAURITTA MORRELL-Y. NN. C. A., Chorus Society. Senior Breakfast Committee. Born, 1884. Home, Palmyra. ROY LEVVIS MOSS-Hop Committee Q2j, junior Prom Committee, Class Baseball Team Qgj, Party Committee Q4j, Gymnasium Association Con- stitution Committee Caj. Born, 1884. Home, Ashland. MABEL AUGUSTA MOULD-Alpha Phi, Y. VV. C. A. Finance Committee MD. Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. Hyde Park High School, Chicago. THEODORE FREDERICK MUELLER-First Lieutenant Cadet Battalion Q41 Born, 1882. Home, Germany. Nebraska City High School. RALPH P-URNETT MURPHY-Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Spikes. Born, QPJ. Home, Crete. Doane College. C365 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN yi 395519 EDA BERNTCE MYERS-Y. XY. C. A., Chorus Society. Born, 1884. Home, 5Vayne. HERBERT CSREENLE.-Nl? RTYERS-Innocents, Students Debating' Club, Press Club. Y. N. C. A. Hop Committee f25, Chairman Republican Club Nlembership Committee 435, Chairman "Harb" Campaign Committee C25, Committee on Cnion of Annuals 135, President of Class C35, President of Associated Barbs 135, Manager Class Football Team C35. Class Football Team C35 l.l.5, Chief Rooter Republican Club C45, Class Basketball Team f45, Executive Committee Republican Club K35, Associate Editor "Rag" 135, Editor-in-Chief Cornhuslcer 6.35. Born, 1885. Home, Broken Bow. Lincoln Academy. DAISY NEEDHAM-German Club. Born, Home, Superior. Qo AGNES ELEANQR NICKERSON-Union, Chorus Society. Born, 1885. Home, St. Edward. RENA OSBORNE-Black Masque, Palladian, Y. W. C. A. Finance Commit- tee Q45, Sneak Day Committee C45. Born, 1884. Home, Pawnee City. ANNE ELIZABETH PARKINSON-Alpha Phi, Black Masque, Silver Ser- pent, Y. VV. C. A. Party Committee Q35. Born, 1886. Home, Cozad. C375 , LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS FLCJRENCE MATHEXNSON PARMELEE-Alpha Omicron Pi, Black Masque, Silver Serpent, Y. TN. C. A. Cornhusker Staff QQ, Pin Committee C4j, Ivy Day Committee C4j, Secretary of Class MD, Class Basketball Team Qjgj MD. Born, 1883. Home, Omaha. Oreacl Institute Domestic Science, Worceste1', Mass. MARTHA ELLEN PATRICK-Y. XV. C. A., Union. Born, Q?j. Home, Pawnee City. MABEL PEPPOCN-Union. Born, 1880. Home, Lincoln. Table Rock High School. RQY V. PEPPERBERG-Acacia. Brevet Captain Company C Qgj, Cornhusker Staff QQ, Cap Committee C4j. General Scientific. Born, 1885. Home, Plattsmouth. NIELS FREDRICK PETERSON--Debating Club, Botanical Seminar. Born, 1877. T-Tome, Plainview. Fremont Normal. RAYMOND IOHNH POOL-Alpha Theta Chi, Y. M. C. A., Forest Club, Botanical Seminar. Director Botanical Survey of Nebraska, Member of American Association for Advancement of Science. Born, 1882. Home, Weeping VVater. C383 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN l l MTLDRED CLAIRE POST-Kappa Alpha Theta. Born, 1886. Home, York. BERTHA BELLE POTTER-Y. XIV. C. A. junior-Senior Reception Com- mittee Cgj. Born, 1883. Home, Red Cloud. WVILLIAM CRITES RAMSEY-Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Innocents, Vikings, Phi Alpha Tau. Rooting Leader '04-'05, Captain Pershing Rifles '05, Captain Company C '04, Chairman Hat Committee '04, Chairman Play Committee '05, Chairman Commemoration Committee '07. Born, 1884. Home, Plattsmouth. ETHEL ELIZABETH RANDALL-Born, 1884. Home, Oberlin, Kansas. RUTH BAIRD RAYMOND-Delta Gamma, Black Masque, Y. W. C. A. junior Prom Committee. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. VELMA MAY RICHEY-Y. W. C. A., Chorus Society. Home, Omaha. 639D . LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 4 PAULINE KATHERINE RTETH-Union, German Club, Y. VV. C. A. Born, 1882. Home, Denton. Papillion High School. CHARLES XYILLIAM RINE-Delta Tau Delta, Vikings, Alpha Zeta. Varsity Baseball Team C23 C35 C4j, Captain Baseball Team CM, MastperkCerej monies Freshmen Hop. Born, 1885. Home, Fremont. ' f EDITH LILLTAN ROBBINS-Kappa Alpha Theta.. Born, 1884. iHome, Lincoln. Dana Hall. p JOSEPH JAMES RUNNER-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Class Football Team fgj. BO1'11,I885. Home, York. VESTA MAY SHIVELY-Union, Y. M. C. A. Born, Home, Lincoln. BESSIE SMITH-Dramatic Club, Y. W. C. A. Born, 1884. Home, Schuyler. C405 CLQISS OF NINETEEN SEVEN HARRY SCOTT SMlTT-'l-Y. M. C. A. Secretary Entomological Society, Member Nebraska .Xcaclemy Sciences, Cross Country Team C41 Born, 1883. l'lome, llrolqen Iilow. Stratton lrligli School. CL.-XRA l'3ELLE STEYEN-General Scientific. Home, Geneva. EDWIN MILRCJY SLFNDERLAND-Alplia Theta Chi, Y. M. C. A., Tennis Association, Dramatic Club, German Club, English Club. Editor-in-chief "Rag" 14.3, Chairman Cap Committee Cltj, Senior Play Committee. Born, 1886. Home, Omaha. CHARLES ALCTERNUN SUNDERLTN-Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Alpha Tan. Chairman Hop Committee CIZD, Hop Committee CID, junior Prom Committee, Chairman Cornhnsker Committee Cgj. Member Nebraska-Iowa Debating Team C2j, Ivy Day Orator MD, Chancellor's Prize for Excellence in Debate Czj, Member Nebraska-Wiscoiisin Debating Team Cgj. Born, 1883. Home, Telqamah. Clinton High School, Iowa. MYRON HARMON SVVENK-Nebraska Ornithologists' Union, American Ornithologists' Union, Entomological Society. Born, 1883. Home, Beatrice. MINNIE SVVEZEY-Kappa Alpha Theta. Sophomore Play, Chapel Exercises Committee C4j. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. C415 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 7. -, ,. - .. 41...i..A .. . . . i 'TY Y l LESTER CORVVIN SYEORD-Pershing Riiies. Lieutenant Pershing Rifles fgj, Brevet Major Company C Qgj, Pershing Rilies Hop C3j,.Chairman lnvitation Committee C41 Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. RAYMOND MARSH TIBBETS-Born, 1883. Home, Hastings. HELEN ELIZABETH TRAVIS--Latin Club. Born, 1885. Home, Platts- mouth. Bass vAN'BosK1RK-English Club, Y. W. C. A. Bom, 1880. Home, Snohomish, Vlfash. University of California, Doane College. VVILHELMINA MARIE WALKER-Pi Beta Phi. Born, 1884. Home, Denver, Colorado. Girls' Collegiate School, Los Angeles, University of Denver, University of California. ALMA SYLVIA WASHBURN-Y. W. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, Lead, S. D. Iowa State College. C425 CL,-ISS OF NINETEEN SEVEN .Kai 1:2-few ' f fn 13224-1 I l - gf W-..,..., I HARRY XYALTER XYHITE-Y. M. C. A. Finance Committee C3D, Chair- man l7inance' Connnittee 1.0. Born. 1884. Home, Schuyler. Mt. Morris College, Illinois. FRANK XYILLIAM8-L'nion. llorn. 1880. Home, Tecumseh. GEORGE lf,-XXON XYILLIAMSKDN-Senior Play, Finance Committee Born, 1883. Home, Lanham. Odell High School, Nebraska Wesleyaii University. 9 1 1 ERIE KEPFORD WTLTSE-Phi Gamma Delta, Y. M. C. A., Tennis Asso- ciation. junior Prom Committee, Representative in Minnesota-Nebraska V Tennis Tournament. Born, 1885. Home, Pender. DONNA LAVONNE XWITHEY-Y. YW. C. A. Commemoration Committee C41 Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. Fremont High School, Omaha High School. ADOLPH EMIL VVOLF-German Club, Y. M. C. A. President Class Qzj, Sergeant Company D C2j, Cornhusker Staff C4j, Chairman Pin Commit- tee C41 Born, 1884. Home, Odell. C439 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS FREDERIC ADOLPH VVOLF-Y. M. C. A., Botanical Seminar. Cap Com- mittee C31 Born, 1885. Home, Odell. FLORA VVOODS-Y. XV. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, Beatrice. LILY YGNT-Home, Nebraska City. A . in i l ll l l? to ful rn le it . i :Q 4 5 ly E X L . .. .t b .fx X, 6 ...Z ,Q I, "i, 1 ' Eggs s 9 i 4 ' .5 .. MARY CLARA YGUNG-Y. VV. C. A. Born, 1886. Home, St. Charles, Missouri. Lincoln High. School. C445 c'L.fl5S OF NlNli'!',liEN EIGHT l 'N K Q A fda' x- . V i 6 f .W . N ill M 401 1 a ,W 5 . xi .Q wi - wb .i if , W 2-515' 111, Af-all' 1 Sli.. 2 .LA q '1 W -0 QS X, F W 'elpj fi : fly f. 'ill' .sill lil H1151 ligl W1 11 im "4 Wi- , ld ,-HM N' E? 'El :alll fi - , ellie : 1 ill? .-: 'wi M' Sglkiy- ll!! 1 N111-1 . ,W Q QQ., ww I is . 1 My f Sami-I 417' - QS - 106' . Swv. .uf .4251 MIRUN :Xlll3O"l"l'-Y. Xl. C. .-X. Ilorn, 1883. lflome. Lincoln. Syracuse High School, liraml lslancl College. ELSIE .l-I. ADAMS-Y. NY. C, A. llo rn, 1886, I'lOl11C',l,ll1COlIl. l.Tl'C111O1llI l-ligh School. lglERTl-li-X MARY AKINS-Y. W. C. A. llorn, 1884. Home. Fair-bury. ARABELLE EVA ALLEN-Y. NN. C. A., Dramatic Club. Born, Home, New York City. Lincoln High School, Lincoln Academy, Nebraska XVes- leyan University, Ivanhoe College, XVM. NANCE ANDERSON-Phi Rho Sigma, Medical Society. Six Year Medical. Bo1'n,1886. HO111C,CJSCCOl3. ROBERT C. ASHBY-Y. M. C. A. General Agricultural. Born, 1882. Home, Genoa. Nebraska Wlesleyan University. C453 , LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS ,. . . . . .-L ., .,,Y.. L.. Mlllkll' 'fl i . Z? . ,'.-, vflubi Q 'E' my r , -- ' lx ' 5 4:" . - W .1 E .:l,A :ff A , F A A f.' A I' -I ge . , -E ",.A , . A.f, lf. 5 , . . 1 .l . A V V A W V 1 I N . I , EMILY AXTELL-Y. XV. C. A. Bo-rn, 1887. Home, Lincoln. EDYTH ESTELLE BAKER-Y. XV. C. A. Born, 1884. Home, Clifton Kansas. MAY NOBLE BARDXVELL-Y. XV. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, Tekuma Lincoln High School. . wW W . L L 'lr OSCAR LEONARD BARNEBY-Born, 1886. Home, Cairo. Grand Island College? n PAUL T. BELL. CORA MAY BERKEY-Y. XV. C. A. Born, 1884. Home, Davenport. C463 I CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT NELL l2DlTl'l l3R:XT'li-lli lletzl Pi, Silver Serpent. llloru, I886. Home, North Platte. Oberlin College. NELL BRIDENBAUGH-Y. XV. C. A. Class Basketball Team. Born, 1886. Home, Harrington. MINNIE BRISTOL-Y. XV. C. A. Home, XVaeo. York High School. . G2 'Q ,HS-I ., we .111-if" -.fjg f -9- ' , fl 8 r ' f 1 0' li I A Z lx .... . 'Q l"'l"'l'll1 lllllllw ff llllllllll ll Illlllli ll hi 3 I lg. S W' . XV! Q N Q . 1 """" "ally .Alix mlmmnlvl ' Q giglflllxlllll-W . ,j lllllliilllll llllmllliiln i ..,. -newfluunulgzrfinflnrfii, .ii"""" "" 'Fill MARY BROXWER-Alpha Xi Delta. Born, Q?j. Home, Fullerton. Lombard College. MARY E. BRQVVN-Y. W. C. A., Palladiau. Born, 1885. Home, Sargent. BEULAH BUCKLEY-Born, 1888. Home, Stromsburg. Omaha High School. Wfellesley College. C475 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS . 55, qgff can I 'q.bp. .5 ipii.QQp,C 5 'E--'I:.f?'V X 4 fy V mi : -' .. ---:- ' ' "S I -5 Egg! NM j ' ,riff . - Rx y 725' RQ ' gg! ,.A, in A ' ' Nw rig' T' 'sm dw fs: ww fi 59' T'-- ' akin v ESQ' 3:5w.W Qmiwmg e..frrg A': 3Q'53Qf wrt. EH ?+ up . :Qui 2.3 : 'Qi--:I p Q V0 :f Q 5" ' ' JL. '1f' ,:.,,. Q6 .5 Ea fi A 'X 'Sq ' . T f fw ib i. - T-R- iii? 15. xiii! .. . .ELL . -iw m ay - - XESLTS V A - W T f'2,.- ',.a 'T-' 'L - 5. '.'T Q1,- X513 V , "' AIV' .:.p.:w.-5 FRANK C. BUILTA--Debating Squad Cgj, Phi'A1pha Tau. Born, 1884 Home, Burchard. LILLIAN CHAMBERS. DEILAH R. CHARLTON. r AURA MAY CHESSINGTON-Y. YN. C. A. Graduate Conservatory of Music. Reader in Mathematics Department. Home, Storm Lake, Ia. Lin- coln High School. CHAS. A. CLARK-Delta Upsilon, Vikings, Iron Sphinx, Y. M. C. A. Com- pany RCHop, Non-Com. Hop, Pan-Hel., Sophomore Hop. 4Born, 1886. Home, Ravenna. RITA CLARK-Chi Omega, Y. XV. C. A., Dramatic Club. Born, CU. Home, Omaha. C481 CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT IESSIE MAY COOK-Y. W. C. A. Dramatic Club. Born, 1885. I-Iome, Lexington. 5 LUCILE NAUDE COOPER-Y. XY. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, South Auburn. CARRIE LEOLA COX-Y. XY. C. A. Class Finance Committee. Born, 1885. I-Iome, Exeter. ARTHUR BENJAMIN CRAMB-Sigma Alpha Epsilon First Lieut. Ar- tillery. BO1'11,I88O. I-Iome, Fairbury. Kirlcsville, Mo. Normal. FREDERICK A. CRITES-Y. M. C. A. Born, 1885. I-Iome, Chadron. KEO CURRIE-Delta Delta Delta, Silver Serpent, Y. VV. C. A. Class Finance Committee t2j. Home, Broken Bow. C495 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS i VVTLLIAM LLOYD DAVIS-Born, 1887. Home, Pawnee City. RGBERT A. DE COU-Phi Gamma Delta. Born, 1884. Home, Woodbine, Ia. FLQRENCE DE LACY-Latin Club. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. A N . , Y - Q ' du , I rw fs .. J-7' '--' .. .,,. ., nf!-. 1 , ' , , .,.V, I 7 ,, ,. .... ....., ' , .,., V 4 J. '1 - ni 'T H f - sw g. QQ ? 2 . 'a-' 3 -, f ,fi is . --., moi ' "" 'l"' J 1 ':'il 1 I . ' A 'if X " A " ' 'A:A':"'i""ii"""""A' 1. R ' "fi" A SEED: U -- -fl-'--.... ..' i. A ,.., .1 H1 : -:::g,:,. V - I 1.5, 1.3:-cf. 5 V- . Wh. a ll lllll ljl A lilllll 'xl ..,, .. ..,,,,m fm , Q : - .g uul lnn m i ...ei :31:'9fi"Z5f? 'f" 1' f ,- 1 . . . ' ", "'. ,- IEEMC -gp, . , J, .. ,, , f A 'A 5' EE? ?ESi?iW5iswg2gwE11 2m3E34f'h255ig55gggm,Qg EE E?i5gQ2Ee"f5??Wi' .P -favs - N' 'faf -W fikfmsief-'PP z?'.ff- Tn:-' .'.,. ' 53Egggggwmmgggigmgggggghiigg1...R 2 , swiggi?'Saggja 3-sig , Resigns MARY VVILHELMINA DE VORE-Y. YN. C. A. Teacher's Certificate '06, in Dom. Sci., Assistant in Dom. Sci. Born, 1885. Home, Pueblo, Colo. Lin- coln High School. MARTHA DOUGLAS-Y. W. C. A. Born, 1883. Home, Oberlin, Kan. MARY M. DUGGAN. C503 CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT Q G I f " ' A ma e' A 1 1 E357 NNN A ,Wy "A, -wg? X- . If. af M ,f 'AQ 11 , V: pig? Agia 54? ,ggi Sap na. XMI ia'-.. M11 S. 4 ' I1 111 'Nm A- Mir II. ,clog 752 " fig, 51 N 1 ' dy JIM' 1 Iliff' M 49,9 X0-:X M S HW 1' 4951 5 Slit 5524 3315 My 1511 I at .ly 'ww aw wa A1411 . .mf 5 Yykxfif? T If ,--.-142' 7 Q2 -X '-:fd A 1 .E-ma-ga? fi -...I . f5:sa-29 r a,-.m'sy-x'-J 'ifvxfif E1-' SL..9?x"vN:--fifu . LOUISE C. EASTMAN-Y. W. C. A. I,-Born, 1881. I-Ionie, Moline, Ill. CAROLINE MARIE EI-ILERS-Born, 1882. I-Ionie, Roca. Nebraska State Normal. LUISE ESSEX-Born, 1888. I-Ionie, Lincoln. ADA EVVING-Born, 1883. I-Iome, Lincoln. Central City I-Iigh School. VERA A. FALL-Y. W. C. A. sw-Stal-y Dramatic ciub qzp. Born, 1885 I-Iome, Lincoln. Aurora High School. GEGRGE LCUIS EENLGN-Students Debating Club. Born, 1882. I-Iome, David City. C515 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 'TTT ' 1' VTTE' 2 - , fe-gi , ' 1 f EE F 1 Si.A9i I 'Q .gzsg q4'w 1 , E555 .auf 13553433 574T5' fiwet El! W 1 fa,F 'lily igfixii fl Q . .,,.. A .L 1 we TTET . T 1 . . zif .:,, 1 --'1: 8 . TTTTTET 1 ei TRT . g T TTTTT 8 5' TTT A a T1,ETT 1 1 a 1 E l TETTT 1 3.5.8 ta. !. g e t MAMIE B. FERRIS-Y. VV. C. A., Palladian. Born, 1885. Home, Central City. ETHEL C. FIELD-Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. M. PEARL FITZGERALD-Pi Beta Phi. Born, 1887. Home, Omaha. South Omaha High School. GEORGE FITZSIMMONS-Y. M. C. A. Born, 1879. Home, Edholm. FAY E. FORBES-Delta Delta Delta, Y. WV. C. A. Home, Nebraska City. IRA G. VON FORELL-Union, Y. M. C. A. junior Hat Committee. Born 1881. Home, Chester. Lincoln Academy. C523 CLf1SS.OF NJNETEEN EIGHT CECELIA AGNES FOSTER-Class llaslcetlmall Team. Born, 1884. Home, Greeley Center. ERXVIN A. FROYD-Y. M. C. A. Battalion Sergeant Major, junior Prom Committee. Junior Party Committee. Born, 1886. Home, Wfalcelielcl. IESSIE LOUISE GIBSON-Delta Gamma. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. 8 BEULAH A. GOCDSON-Born, 1886. Home, Kansas City, Missouri. CHESTER B. HALL-Y. M. C. A., Students Debating Club. Born, 1887. Home, Nehawka. VVeeping VVater'I-Iigh School. AUGUSTA HARNEBURGER-Delta Gamma. Home, Ashland. Kemplar Hall. C 533 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 4- 7 ,, .. , Q Q QQAQV it 'W ' Ex 6.5311 ,Nix Q .1 ,W Nl QI ,W -sm dm A351 A as . pg!! Rik M-E-'H' A si pil?" 1 "'. rr !.,' '00 f , av All eg. lid' . 1- gi 1595 'gf J to wif . . I7 . H411 3' X. v W ,,. .P - M in alt Tiwllvi A a. 55941 T Bill DE Q4 Wh p ill? ill? lf . lvl My ' 'Q sllgfgaaall . lg? slak aj Q Wig .lwf"?Ni Z4i' ifs .19-Q 8sfl ,4?f' A t ray A 8 1 f-1: 'E a 'Sai i:s,,1ewe f .qf'assfarafee l. '. . "fesg:wea55S? . 1455 -,+. OTIS VVAKEFIELD HASSLER-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Silver Serpent Born, 1886. Home, Pawnee City. LORINE ANNA HEMPEL-Dramatic Club. Born, 1888. Home, Havelock THOMAS R. HOLLINGSVVORTH. BERTHA ANITY HOLLISTER-Y. VV. C. A. Assistant in Zoology. Born, 1883. Home, Omaha. Freeport High School. LILLIAN MAY HRUBESKY-Y. YV. C. A. Born, ISSO. Home, Geneva. Schuyler High School. V. GRANT HUMPHREY-Delta Upsilon, Y. M. C. A. Class Football Team Cgj. Born, 1886. Home, Pawnee-City. Lincoln High School. C543 A CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT 71 Rf EARLE R. HUNT-Y. M. C. A. Nebraskan Staff Cgj, First Lieutenant Com- pany D. Born, 1882. Home, Lincoln. Colorado Springs High School, Cutler Academy, Colorado College. BETH HUSTON-Y. XV. C. A., German Club. Born, 1886. Home, Geneva. HAZEL H. HYDE-Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. Ulysses High School. a ' ' 'l ri? C. ., irill A ' ERNEST H. JOHNSON-Alpha Tau Omega. Cornhusker Staff Qgj, Presi- dent Glee and Mandolin Clubs Cgj, Assistant Manager Glee Club Born, 1883. Home, Omaha. ARTHUR JORGENSEN-Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Alpha Tau. 'Secretary Y. M. C. A. Q2j, President Y. M. C. A. Qgj. Born, 1881. Home, Omaha. De Pauw University. ESTER KELLER-Y. W. C. A. Student Volunteer. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. C555 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS .. . . . .. . T. ., . . . - ,, '-,.3:5:,.:51q'511.gg ELIZABETH KIEVVIT-Silver Serpent, Y. VV. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. Omaha High School. ALTHEA MOSS KIMMEL-Y. M. C. A. Treasurer Class QU, Class Basket- ball Team. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln TAY CARROLL KNODE-Y. M. C. A., English Club, German Club. Captain Track Team Qgj, Editor-in-Chief Nebraskan. Born, 1885. Home, Hebron. , 'Q ma ' T W . ' , lg- ' 9-'Q 1 'Tw 'Af' vb. . .. , V ,gk mmap ' Q CJ 4r'5 'vaiki 1 W '.f:12. S is3S.s' 35545 1111111 I IIHJHW ... .. ' , . - a-A- + . 1 1 1 lllllllll imma 1 ..... I I .'V4.-.'V V. g m n. . EEW' - .1-1 1 1 . ' ""' ' n l " KL" ff' . . . 1 4 A C ei-1 se i ARTA ETHLYN KOCKEN-Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A. Home, North Platte. AGNES Q.VLANGEVIN-Kappa Alpha Theta. Born, 1886. Home, Hastings. VIDA MINERVA LEAMER-Born, 1886. Home, Wfakefield. C569 CLASS OF NJNETEEN EIGHT gvf 'M lm em? Cf I 'Nl K 4 1' my I 17 1 N 'Q 6 1 M Q .ff . , -f" I ' X .LA . 5 'y " x Q ' 1 1 L 5 X .' X: af' c 0 Q ,W - ll., lb if cl' Q, ,-34? xll A wi' xikla A 1544" L , . ell QM 1 - ll .427 3 lll ll' Q . - . A U - . '- . Q M xx gal will lla lil f in lil is. lf Sl ,328 . ll' lil. L ,lil :ill ffl-i. lil? Qgm ' ' Ly ,JM my-Q-m,,. Iggy? ' ill, A Will, ,,l3'V lf , sk Wjgfef . WAQJ 346 5 86-isa 19 LJ key.-,5 2, .. . 45 ALICE ELIZABETH LESHER-Born, 1884. Home, Abilene, Kansas. HARRIETT C. LONG-Y. XV. C. Dramatic Club. Born, 1887. Home, Madison. NELLIE Mi-XCHESNEY LUDDEN-Y. XV. C. A. Cornhuslcer Staff, junior- Senioi' Reception Coinniittee Cgj. Dorn, 1884. Home, Lincoln. CORDELIA LUIKART-Born, 1884. Home, Norfolk. VVestern College, OX- ford, Ghio. ANNA LAURA MCFALL-Y. VV. C. A. Born, 1888. Home, Eagle. Palmyra High School. CHARLES F. MCLAUGHLIN-Phi Delta Theta, Iron Sphinx, Vikings, Chair man Freshman Dance. Born, 1887. Home, Lincoln. cm , LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 7 I 'R 1 1' 1 AAE L Agfa. X px 1 EDNA CLARA MANTOR-Y. W. C. A. Born, 1886. Home, Cozad. THOMAS MATTERS-Phi Gamma Delta. Varsity Football Team Cgj, Corn- husker Staff Cgj, Chairman Junior Party Committee Born, 1886. Home, Omaha. Harvard High School. VERA M. MELQUEST-Silver Serpent, Latin Club. Born, 1887. Home, Omaha. ALBERT HERMAN MILLER-Y. M. C. A., Union. Born, 1880. Home, VVashington County, Nebr. Lincoln Academy. EVELYN V. MOORE-Y. VV. C. A., Palladian. Born, 1885. Home, Beaver City. A THERESA PEARL MURPHY-Class Secretary Cgj. Born, 1888. Home, Homer. Saint Catherine's Academy, St. Clara College, Sinsinawa, Wis. C535 CLJSS OF NINETEEN EIGHT MABELLE ZOE NIMS-Y. XV. C. A., Pallaclian. Home, Humboldt. EDITH ELIZABETH CTCGNNELL-Delta Gamma. Born, 1888. Home, Ponca. MARIAN MARGARET CYCONNELL-Delta Gamma. Born, 1885. Home, Ponca. VVILLIAM VST. JOHN OVERMANA-Born, 1883. Home, Red Cloud. MYRTIE LILLIAN PALMER-Y. VV. C. A. Born, 1883. Home, University Place. Bellevue Academy, Nebraska Wesleyan University. EDITH LINDSLEY PATTERSON-Chi Omega, Latin Club, Y. NV. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, North Platte. A C595 N LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS Q k,fsfgEf 9 f- "" I Q QQRQAJW "' S 'Q95wr' .tr 3.25 -I 1" 0 4, N: ,"" W. A - 1' , Q W ' 547' M 12 S-94' wg, 3 L ,fir , 'Eff New V-fs, ., . ,I In Q' is f Af-xx .L,: Nb it ' P' 'I A' 1 Wx Q- 'Alf 54- A mul -? A . be Kill. I I, .LJ AA . . 5 I - ' N " A' 1 . : T 11 , ..,., z PQQ' Y ij '."g 53: .luuu ' ,Xi x 1 i 'H V 'A ' A A 'TIV 1 'EZZ 2 Eff ' 'Nl' ' V :I-1-:All-gi-125, . N . I , f X or .,,,, v X . . ., , . .. .1 , lx 1 4 QQ A A 'Tgj 'AT, 14' ' QW ' 1 , f -I , 5 "l 5 .f Ml Mg ,tg Q M W 31 ,QW 05 . A 11111 W 5112 .1 P .lg 2 1 , ., , .,,, .1 ...,..,,.,,, ,. E7 55, 53,1 ,MX 4? 3 ,,:. f -2 .V:..' fd! E ,gif ' x 191 j Q J I Q-QM Q., I Q 41147 e 1 I "fA:.'sn.,i? 5 i E3-Ilfwffgl . G-1r fSt q.9 EL.. i "" "'-1.1-S L 521 4? .5 ALPHENA C. PETERSON-Y. XV. C. A. Home, West Point. Fremont Nor- mal. l EUGENE TALMACTE PHELPS-Born, 1885. Home, Hebron. William Jewell College. IESSIE POVVER-Kappa Alpha Theta, Silver Serpent. Born, 1885. Home, York. A I J. : G , . t s 7 N V Q -1 I 1- .- A F 0 -:-' A - EEF ,' I' . -... 4,5 " ' QE 1 A rrer 1 1- .1 A . q4q' I, . . X 3 . . .e. .. . ANNA MARGARET PRESTON-Y. W. C. A., Pallaclian. Born, 1884. Home, Oakland. NOEL L. PROVOST-Y. M. C. A. Born, 1881. Home, York. Ottawa Uni- versity.J, - JOHN PURCELL-Alpha Theta Chi, Y. M. C. A. Born, 1886. Home, North Bend. C605 CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT ' -- : ' . ' .I Q M: Ng'-"Q.::iLzf'M2Q' Vg, "' " paw, 'f 'f- ' 315' f ' I t L nl A X X A' 3 ' . . I 'X Klhf .gg - . hx-v Q tr. H A A J U7 L A f ' E L E W' "' ' ' 3 w .-' 'LL lzq, i EGR BE, 5 ' llllll .if gm ! 'Tl' E5 ' -' L g Engl --1 4 !l I --,L ,i' LAURA A. Rl-IOADES-Alpha Omieron Pi, Y. WV. C. A. Vice-President Class C3D, Convocation Reporter on Daily Nebraskan, Glee Club lfzj. Home, Omaha. FLORENCE AMELIA RUTH-Y. NV. C. A. Born, 1883. Home, Rochester, Minn. Lincoln High School. ALICE K. RUDERSDQRF-Class Vice-President 135, Class Secretary Q2j, Cornlnislcer Staff. Born, 1887. Home, South Omaha. .1 'B A 2 . L 5 r ' f li i tt ' 8 EDNA E. RUDERSDQRE-Dramatic Club, Latin Club. Born,1885. Home, South Omaha. EDVVARD MARKVVOOD RUTLEDGE--Palladian, Y. M. C. A. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. Nebraska Wesleyan University. CARRIE SCHULTZ-Y. VV. C. A., German Club. Born, 1884. Home, Tobias. Fairbury High School. C615 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS 1 w 1 i . . , OLIVE SEAMARK-Y. YN. C. A.i Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. DAISY ELLA SIMMONS-Born, 1886. Home, Schuyler. LOUISE A. SPEIDELL-Y. VV. A. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. JOHN LLOYD STAHL-Y. M. C. A., Glee Club. Born, 188a. Home, Hol- drege. I-IOMER SHERMAN STEPHENS-Delta Upsilon, Y. M. C. A. First Ser- geant Company A, Company A Gold Medal Qzj, Second Sergeant Pershing Rifles, Qebatiiig Squad Cgj. Home, Sidney, Iowa.. I NELLIE STEVENSON-Silver Serpent, Y. YV. C. A. Botanical Seminar, Class Basketball Team. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. C625 CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT V-mmf Gabe' ' M i V-If V-'Z' :Q I .i ff' Q Ill. 1 I 1 l V. - I i nf i V L , ' sf B , , V5 ' L, 1. D iii' I ll' 'Q I A.: ' V ' 55 V . V ' I--"Wh " ' I ' " f L x 4 E I N U E jr NK Q5 Ni. 5 . A V I A J QQ RQQR-4,4,f' 5 is T gk Q 'MZ' QV 9 . Wi-S5149 f cf.-.Q wkm ff-A -Y -.ff 21 .si-Y v---ft fu ,a ' -?- ' V a 5 1 , 4 V ' f -Q 0, ul ' 'J' Q 4' 1' Q ' .H , x i- - f "" " in et i .W 7 im 0 A 19 Rm O3 if X M 5 , 9411 Nike K my Xa '23, P 5 'st - .I ' I .1 ', X W Htl E li' we lil ti' . Hg W I W wo- tw! lu' it -wo I V ill 'Q lgiff iii- + liz ' ' tl itil Ali lil? Iwi -ill i' Rom IW K W 'QR :W 3 rn f x X yi xv , of 05 J Q my 4,41 I lyk! M1 X fl K ,gag l w 5 ABBIE G. STEXNART-Delta Gamma. Born, 1886. I-Iome, Blair. ETI-IEL STOKES--Y. NN. C. A., Palladian. Born, 1884. Home, Sargent. MARY ELIZABETH STRAI-IORN-Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Latin Club, Sil- ver Serpent. Born, 1885. I-Iome, North Platte. x,-Q' Jw 2 ,EXW 'Qjw ,D VI C' V, 'if' 38,6 -'V gh i Q 'Y j tfgx I f . I i I Y l L., '31 ' fa-A FS I use , , C " EO ,-5 gi . G 5 :EE ' IW Ri " 1? , 1 I 8 J Ml 'Y' ' x ' I ii' ,f . lm C i , ' gg I -3 f 5 3 w e i t MARY EVANGELINE STRICKLAND-Y. VV. C. A., Pallaclian. Born, 1885. Home Geneva. ! CARRIE E. STRONG-Y. VV. C. A., Palladian. Home, Pawnee City. Guthrie County I-Iigh School, Iowa. ROSALIE STUART-Born, 1884! I-Ionie, Lexington. C635 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS Z XY 9 tg' 1 K'- ...- 1,5 JEAN SULLIVAN-Y. XV. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, Broken Bow. Wesleyaii Academy. HARRY L. SVVAN-Delta Upsilon, Y. M. C. A., Phi Alpha Tau. President Class KID, Athletic Editor Daily Nebraskan C2j, President University Re- publican Club fgj, Student Publication Board Cgj, Membership Chairman University Y. M. C. A. Home, Omaha. M-ABEL ELEANOR SWANSON-Y. TN. C. A., Union. Home, Eunk. Hol- dfege High School. - NN W f f, l " .ir T i1 f rtrtlere ee 2 ... 'I yil ... 1 . .. . A 1 gi '..q-g-. 1 i.V. Q ii" f 1fe1g il , Q JOSEPH MAGNUS SWENSON-Y. M. C. A., Union, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Alpha Tau. University Debating Team QU, Q2j, Cgj, Class President Czj, Managing Editor Cornhusker Cgj, Debating Board QQQ, Cgj. Born, 1883. Home, Oakland. Omaha High School. JOHN WILLARD THOMAS-Union, Musical Club, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club. Born, 1883. Home, Dawson. Lincoln High School. IESSIE L. THOMPSON-Latin Club. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. C645 CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT FLORENCE BELLE TILLOTSON-Y. W. C. A., Latin Club. Vice-President Class QU. Born, 1887. Home, Gmaha. EDNA TOXVER-Y. NV. C. A. Hat Committee Cgj. Born, 1884. A Home, Sutton. STELLE MARIE TRIMBLE-Kappa Alpha Theta. Born, 1886. Home, Hastings. G1 'fi K . ,IN K .1-.1.,"' - , -51.133 , 43- "V - Q xx L i ?' -. t if .... 'F lll""'llIl A lllllllw !"'e 1 mlllill f llllliil ll. il 5. ' - . - .l 1 Fu ,,,, , , ,, .- ,.,,..:Rm , ELLEN I. TRUE-Delta Gamma, Silver Serpent. junior Prom Committee fgj, Executive Board Woman's League, Class Secretary Cgj, Cornhusker Staff Home, Omaha. JENNY LIND TRUEBLOOD-Dramatic Club. Born, 1887. Home, Lincoln MARY L WADDLE-Y. W. C. A. Born, 1885. Home, Aurora. Doane Col- lege. C657 LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS ? NORMA WfADDLE-Y. W. C. A. Born, 1887. Home, Aurora. Doane College. L RALPH WVALDO-Union, Y. M. C. A. Born, 1886. Home, South Omaha. JOHN DANIEL WALKER-Y. M. C. A., University Glee Club, Palladian, Dramatic Club. Born, 1879. Home, Utica. GEO. LEW WALLACE-Born, 1884. Home, Fort Branch, Ind. Cornell Uni- versity, University of Missouri. ELSIE WARNOCK-Y. W. C. A. Born, 1883. Home, VVayne. Wayne Normal. 1 1 ' MINOR 'ELEMING WASSON-Y. M. C. A. Master of Ceremonies Junior Prom, Master of Ceremonies Officer's-Hop, First Lieutenant Adjutant Cadet Battalion. Born, 1887. Home, Hebron. mo 'L CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT ' sk VS EMMA E. NVELLS-Born, 1887. Home, Lincoln. College View High School. I. QRSON NVENTWVORTH-University Debating Squad Qzj, Cgj. Born, 1881. Home, Bassett. JOHN LESLIE XYILLIS-Y. M. C. A. Born, 1887. Home, Chaclron. HELEN XVILSON-Delta Gamma. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. MARY VVILSON-Y. W. HC. A. Born, 1887. Home, Rusliville. Bellevue College. ' ESTHER WOOD4Y. W. C. A. Vice-President Class vfzj, Hat Committee QU, Qzj, Party Committee Cgj. Born, 1887. Home, Ponca. C675 , ' LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS v ' - " ' W " " "" '--' ' ""'f' - VVILMA M. XWOOD-Y. IN. C. A. Born, 1885. I-Iome, Rushville. Bellevue College. MATTIE VVOODVVORTI-I. BYRON ELLSVVGRTH YODER-Y. M. C. A., Iron Sphinx, Phi Alpha Tau. Class President C2j, First Sergeant Company D, Debating Team Cgj, Chairman I-Iat Committee Q2j. Born, 1882. I-Iome, Topeka, Indiana. Valparaiso College. I ' 4? ,, .ft 'E ,, 'A -Q V' -. 9' ' :v A 1.13. . i I 1 '41 '- 'fi - 'lf' . .1-A 'lit- .J -si e '-'ei is N . lf . . , A fi ? 2-ff wmiv . .sz f . , ' - i A -.3 . , , ' 2255: , ' Qi ' ' -."f' I -'----.-. . 1 a llllllllll llllllll 1 -4 ,. .n ' 4 ' . I Allllllgliln allllllll . L ill ' . I gm, agy e Y MARY VIRGINIA ZIMMER-Y. W. C. A. Secretary College Settlement Board. Born, 1887. I-Iome,.VVymore. . CHARLOTTE ZUMVVINKEL-Y. W. C. A. B0m,18s6. Home, Utica. I C685 'gin 'HJ W! UNIVERSITY GROUNDS IN VVINTER xxxxxxy1XXlxxxxxKxxl'lQInll'N , f 0x9 S 'lm' S N ' 3 vw. .,,. . . E 41" sf X, XGA sf B ?4f' , F3 0 A 0 A X1 ZX A A S gg 5,965 04 xxx .1 f fr, X I X WIN lllll 1 XXX Z mg M 6 n xxxunnmnm. .R s NI iq," - wing, 'O' 1 IQ - 'N 0 X, Q: 2 wwf, ' .-?. I N 0, A Q I N N - 2' fd ia I E O N, . Q' .QW 'Qi -Tl- 4 -. X - fx -f X . XZ X - LX . X Vi' ' 5 ' J lg' g fi YQ. ,wg V N-x K "Mn , 1 X N 1 ' f - Tag?-ag lx K gf: - R v" 2 5 ix: ' ' f -'f Ti? A ,,4"' W 9 X3 I X ""' 4 O I I 01 TSXMI fs . Sl"'g"'74 'max F995 X x -'f-S Yzfffi :F A 2: ' , , Rss - if vlllillln, 4 va" , 9 X bx 'bi 4-I 45 'Sf' 4-- 55 "::'3ffZ'5:5 I ' 5 ' 'QI iss Ei ff ff? ,,v"' Q s .IJ Il, 1 - -A A AE A ,.:w5,,,m.,..mm. .-:L 1 -:m,:,v Us i',""'. E Rum X N iii Q I5 ll U if umf-.nm,12 Q-Lf ,fi --I' Z Ill 5 LJ al..---'f a I - fm le m Q f 0 xyQQJ fWff NL--...177 f UWM f m , -1 H f 11, fff ff! , 2 Ex 2 as , E Q X-'- ' I x X 5 Y '--x.1 ks ,I ' ',, " f ' I0"0u 5:2" W 5 , N 0' Illllllll O Vg """lunu . 'l 5 o 1 ' QW- nhuullllllll num Www A Brief History of the industrial College I The charter of the University Cadopted February IS, 13695, provided for six colleges. One of these was styled a "College of Agriculture," and another a NCol- lege of Practical Science, Civil Engineering and Me- chanics." Before much had been accomplished towards opening these colleges a revision of the law merged them into one, designated as "an Industrial College, embrac- ing Agriculture, Practical Science, Civil Engineering and the Mechanic Arts," and this is the legal name of the college at the present time. The first instruction offered was in 1872-3, consist- ing of two courses in Agriculture,--a short course of two years length, and a four-year course,-and while the number of students was small it must be remembered DEAN C. E. BESSEY that there were not many students in the other depart- ments ofthe University. Thus in 1876-7 there were sixteen students in college classes in Agriculture, and hfty-four in all other college classes. An "Engineering Course" was printed in the Catalogue for the year 1877-8, but it was not until 1881-2 that an instruc- tor in i'Mathematics and Civil Engineering" QC. N. Littlej was appointed, and this year four engineering students were registered. In 1884, when I first saw the University, there were thirteen students in the Industrial College-six in Agriculture, and seven in Engi11eering. In the year following the courses in the Industrial College, and the condi- tions of admission, were rather radically revised, with the result that while some of the students dropped ont, the foundations were laid for the present efficient worl: in many lines. In this year, also, the Agricultural Experiment Station had its beginning, in the action of the Regents by which "several lines of experimentation were determined upon." In 1889 a still further rearrangement of the University work was made, whereby the General Scientihc' course was included in the Industrial College. The "Electrical Course," the forerunner of the present course in Electrical Engineering, was established about this time, and began to attract students to the College, so that during the year 1890-91 there were ninety enrolled in all lines of Work. With the coming of Chancellor Canfield, in 1891, began the real expansion of the Col- lege. Professors Richards, Lyon and Stout were the earlier additions to the Industrial Eac- ulty, soon followed by Owens Qfamiliary called "Bobby"j, Bruner, Card, Chatburn, Peters, Swezey, and Bouton. These names indicate the many lines of Work in science and its applications opened in this period. At its close Qabout ISQS-65, the College included courses Qnovv called "groups"j in Agriculture, Biology, Chemistry-Physics, Civil En- gineering, Electrical Engineering, Steam Engineering, General Science, and Mathematics- C7ID ' 1 THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE Physics, in addition to the shorter courses in the School of Agriculture, Sugar School, and School of Mechanic Arts, and enrolled about 250 students. Mechanical Engineering was added soon after, and from that time to the present there have been no marked changes in the College beyond a growth in the numbers of the' students in the agricultural and engineering work, making necessary a great increase in the number of instructors and the rooms to accommodate them. There are now about a thousand students in all depart- ments of the Col-lege, and for these there is a Faculty consisting of upwards of thirty professors of all grades, with as many more instructors and assistants. I can not close this hasty sketch without a word as to the material development of the Industrial College during the past twenty years. The first buildings provided for it were a barn and a boarding hall, erected many years ago on the College Farm. On the Campus the first Industrial building was Nebraska I-Iall, which for a time was called the 'lIndustrial Collegef' In fact it was so called in the bill appropriating money forits erection in 1887 Then came -the Machine Shops on the Campus, followed by the Bacteriological Laboratory and the Dairy Laboratory at the Farm. Next followed Mechanic Arts I-Iall on the Campus, the Experiment Station I-Iall, the Dairy Barn, Machinery I-Iall, and the stately Agricul- tural Hall at the Farm. CHARLES E. BESSEY. 1 K7 -I , 1, . l 'll 4 tl X . 1 1' W L i .k 'i ' X415 QW L5 f 'm i ' , 13 M- C723 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN LEROY NELSON BAKER-Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1883. Home, Beatrice. HENRY VVALTER BARRE-Alpha Zeta, Botanical Seminar. Technical Agri- culture. Born, 1882. Home, Lexington, S. C. Clemson College, S. C. caleeos GLAZIER BATES-Kappa Sigma, Forest Club, Botanical Seminar. President Forest Club. Forestry. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. UWWI7 ll M mrmm dm ROY BATTAN-Sigma Tau, Engineering Society, Union. President Union Society Civil Engineering. Born, 1880. Home, Hastings. CHESTER LOGAN BELDEN-Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1879. Home, Dawson. Lincoln High School. CLIFFORD LYMAN BOHANNAN-Chemistry Club. Scientific. Born, 1884. Home, Elmwood. Winthrop High School, Minn. ' C733 . THE IND USTRIAL COLLEGE 4 1 ROY CLARK BURT-Engineering Society. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1881. Home, Albion. ALBERT TUTTON CHARLTON-Beta Theta Pi, Nu Sigma Nu. Six-Year Medical. Born, 1882. Home, Lincoln. Ord High School, Tacoma High School. . RALPH CONKLTN CHRISTIE-Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Rho Sigma, Medical Society. Master of Ceremonies Freshman Hop. Six Year Medical. Born, 1884. Home, Omaha. V 1 VERA SARA DARLTNG-Botanical Seminar, Chorus Society. General Scien- tific. Home, South Omaha. BRUNO ERDMAN DEBLER-Electrical Engineering. Born, 1885. Home, Beatrice. J CHARLES BEDFORD DUER-Phi Delta Phi, Sigma Tau, Innocents, Theta Nu Epsilon. Athletic Board C4j, Glee Club Qgj, Q41 Electrical Engineer- ing. Born, 1881. Home, Hastings. Hastings College. T C747 CL-f1.S'S GF NINETEEN SEVEN l ' " - V f --v KA 5.0 - r - -.1 Q... i . -4 ' . ' 'x' '14 COOPER MORRISON DUNN-Manager Class Football Q2j, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee Q4j. Forestry. Born, 1885. Home, Nebraska City. ROY CLARK DWYER-Y. M. C. A., Engineering Society. Electrical En- gineering. Home, Albion. IOHN XYESLEY EARLY-Engineering Society. Electrical Engineering. Cadet Drum Major. Born, 1883. Home, Columbus. JOHN ARTHUR FENLON-Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Civil En- gineering. Home, David City. RAY HANSON EINDLEY-Delta Upsilon, Sigma Tau, Innocents, Iron Sphinx. junior Prom Committee. Civil Engineering. Home, Omaha. HARRY ERNEST FLANSBURG-Sigma Chi, Phi Rho Sigma, Y. M. C. A. Six Year Medical. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln, Alma High School. C75Df' Q t . THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE BAYARD RHODES ERAZIER-Dramatic Club, Engineering Society. Class Football Teams. Electrical Engineering. Home, Lincoln. GEORGE HENRY HARTSOUGH-Engineering Society. Finance Commit- tee QQ. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1882. Home, Minden. ARTHUR GARFIELD HASTIE-Electrical Engineering. Born, 1882. Home, Auburn. , g t . f QS Q L Ei I 'T iiil I' Q lbgiiil ' it ii S 5' -1 52+ EQ Q, ' 'ilu -P ""0'T .i. ge is yi i T Y' A 'Egg i gg 3 5 ' ! E ' E, . ' " ',.. . .,,. .. l E Eg ln lllll L j STV" i "'-a' ge ,L QE ? Ill 'la m ' g EE JAMES H. HAVENS-Track Team "N" f2j, Qgj, Cross Country Team "N" C4j. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1878. Home, Minden. Grand Island College. GEORGE LUTHER HEDGES-Engineering Society. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. JOHN BARRET JACKSON-First Lieutenant.Artillery Cgj. Electrical En- gineering. Born, 1883. Home, Fairmont. C763 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN XVILLIAM GIBSON -TENKTNS-Acacia, Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Civil Engineering Eclitor Blue Print 145. Class Football Team fell Born, 1882. Home, Fairmont. ISAAC BENSON JONES-Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Civil Engineer- ing. Born, 1881. Home, Salem. VALERIUS HGRATIO KENDALL-l"hi Gamma Delta, Sigma Tau. Master of Ceremonies junior Prom, Commemoration Committee C4j. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, Superior. A15 . 4 . .. A . , . ,AS - ' ' ' ' ' ' . I LEIGH SETVARD KRAKE-Alpha Theta Chi, Fhi Rho Sigma, Y. M. C. A., Medical Society, Tennis Association. Master of Ceremonies junior Prom ' '05, Cap Committee Cgj, University Basketball Team 'o5, Football Class Team Caj. Born, 1885. Home, West Point. ISHN FREDRICH KRYDER--Pallaclian, Engineering Society, Y. M. C. A. Born, ISSI. Home, Dorchester. Lincoln High School. ERNEST MERLE LITTLE-Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Zeta. Football "N" '06, JO7, Fellowship in Dairy Husbandry, Agriculture. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. Stromsburg High School. T775 THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE ,555 ...og ' - an ATN. 1 1 l 1 I 1 1 I . 1 , . .. , .. ' 1 ANTONE LYMAN LOTT-Phi Gammia Delta, Innocents, Sigma Tau. En- gineering Society. Athletic Board '06, '07, Master of Ceremonies Non-Com. Hop CQD, Captain Class Baseball Team C2D, Captain Class Football Team Qzj, fail. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, South Omaha. HAROLD EDGAR MCCOMB-Chemistry Club. Scientific. Born, 1886. Home, Wfilsonville. CLOYD CHARLES MCWTLLIAMS-Phi Gamma Delta, Innocents, Engineer- ing Society, Pershings, Y. M. C. A. Chairman junior-Senior Reception Comunittee Cgj, Chairman Company B Hop Cgb, Chairman Officers' Hop C4j, President Pershing Rifles C4j, President lnterclass Athletic Board f4j, President of Class Call, Electrical Engineering Editor Blue-Print QQ, Chief Rooter C4j, Captain Company B Citj. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, Chester. GILMOUR BYERS MCDONALD-Alpha Theta 'Chi, Forest Club. Forestry. University Football Team. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. OTTO RICHARD MALLAT-Phi Gamma Delta, Electrical Engineering. Born, 1885. Home, VVilber. HARRY LYMAN MANTOR-Phi Rho Sigma, Medical Society. Commemora- tion Committee C4Q. Born, 1881. Home, Cozacl. Lexington High School. C735 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN EARLE MILLER MARSH-Y. M. C. A. Varsity Football Team. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1881. Home, Omaha. ARTHUR HENRY MIELENZ-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Engineering Society. Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1881. Home, W'ahoo. ROBERT SELXVYN MILLS-Electrical Engineering. Born, 1883. Home Ashland. VVALTER ALFRED MOSER-Delta Upsilon, Y. M. C. A., Pershing Rifles. Sergeant Company A Qgj, Varsity Basketball Team Q2j, Cgj, MD, Captain Varsity Basketball Team C41 Electrical Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. LAURENCE KENNETH NEEDHAM-Sigma Tau, Pershing Rifles, En- gineering Society. Senior Prom Committee, First Lieutenant Company B. Civil Engineering. Born, 1883. Home, Homer, Ill. ARCHIE E. PALEN-Engineering Society, Pershing Rifles. Pin Committee C4Q, First Lieutenant Company A. Born, 1882. Home, Niobrara. C795 , THE IND USTRIAL COLLEGE ROY GIFFORD PIERCE-Y. M. C. A., Forest Club. President Fo-rest Club Q4j. Born, 1884. I-Iome, Lincoln. FRANCIS IOI-IN PIPAL-Y. M. C. A., Union, Forest Club, Comenius Club, College Settlement Board, Gymnastic Team. Born, 1881. I-Iome, South Omaha. GEORGE LEONARD PITCI-IFORD--Scientific Course. Born, 1884. I-Iome, Cedar Rapids. WILLIAM ARTHUR POSEY-Acacia, Y. M. C. A., Union. Finance Com- mittee C4j. Scientinc. Born, 1882. I-Iome, I-Iubbell. I-Iebron I-Iigh School. VVARREN FRANKLIN RANTSMA-Y. M. C. A. Civil Engineering. Born, 1884. I-Iome, Salem. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN RUSI-I-Electrical, Engineering. Sneak Day Com- mittee Q4j, Class Yell Committee C4j. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. C803 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN , ARC no 1. ,.,. . ARTHUR XYILLIAM SARIPSON-Acacia, Botanical Seminar. Interelass Athletic Board, Cross Country Team Cgj. Technical Agriculture. Born 1883. Home, Oakland. THEODORE SCHNEIDER-Chemistry Club. Scientihc. Born, 1878. Home, Sutton. ARTHUR GARFIELD SCHREIBER-Alpha Theta Chi, Engineering Society, Y. M. C. A. Member Publication Board Cgj, C4j, Manager "Rag" Qaj, Cgj, Vice-President Engineering Society CM, Cornhuslcer Staff Q4j, Chair- man Masquerade Party Committee Q4j, Chairman Sneak Day Committee Q41 Civil Engineering. Born, 1881. Home, Omaha. 2 e Go CARL DENTON SLAUGHTER-Phi Kappa Psi, Tron Sphinx, Vikings, Tn- nocents. Chairman Senior Prom, Master of Ceremonies Pershing Riiies Hop Cgj, Chairman Non-Com. Hop Cgj, Captain Company C C4j, Eirst Lieuten- ant Pershing Rifles Q4j, President OHicer's Club Q41 Born, 18852 Home, Omaha. V I CHESTER KITCH SMITH-Delta Upsilon, 'Sigma Tau, Pershing Rifles, En- gineering Society. Cap and Gown Committee MD, Editor-in-chief Blue Print MD, Chairman Pershing Rifles Hop '05, Secretary Engineering So- ciety f4j, Second Lieutenant Company B, First Sergeant Pershing Rifles. Home, Lincoln. WALTER EALEN STANDEVEN-Alpha Theta Chi, Tron Sphinx, Engineer- ing Society, Y. M. C. A. Manager "Rag" Q4j, Chairman Freshman, Sopho- more, Iunior, and Senior Breakfast Party Committees. Civil Engineering. Born, 1881. Home, Omaha. C317 THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE VVTLLIAM VVALTER EDVVARD THEISEN-Y. M. C. A. Hat Committee CU, Track Team, Class Basketball Team, Interclass Athletic Committee C4j. Scientific. Born, 1886. Home, Wfest Point. FRANK WALTER TURNER-Chairman Class Athletic Committee. Civil Engineering. Born, 1879. Home, Trumbull. Hastings College. FRED VVTLBERT UPSON--Chemical Club, American Chemical Society. President Chemistry Club. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. CHARLES ROZELL VVEEKS-Kappa Sigma, Acacia, Dramatic Club. Vice- President Class of '06, Assistant Business Manager Cornhusker C4j, Sec- retary Republican Club C41 junior Prom Committee CQ, Class Orator Com- mittee Born, 1878. Home, Lincoln. ARTHUR ROCKVVELL VVILSON-Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Presi- dent Engineering Society fgj. Civil Engineering. Home, Lincoln. Lenox College, Iowa. DON CLYDE WILSON-Delta Tau Delta. Senior Prom, Master of Cere- monies Non-Com. Hop Cgj, Captain Company D C41 Electrical Engineer- ing. Born, 1886. Home, Broken Bow. C323 CLASS OF NINETEEN SEVEN XV.-XLTER ROY XYOODXYEXRD--Union, Y. N. C. A. President Union Society CQ, Electrical Engineering. llorn, 1879. Home, Minden. ORREN XYILLIAM XVYATT-Six Year Medical. llorn, 188o.' lrlomc, David City. Nebraska Xlfcslcyan University. LESLIE LEW-'IS ZOOK-Alplia Zeta, Botanical Seminar, Y. M. C. A. General Agricultural. Born, 1880. Home, Cozacl. C835 THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE CLAUDE LEROY ALDEN-Y. M CNA. Track Team C2j, Cross Country Team fgj, Born, 1884. Home, Grand Island. ROY NELSON ALLEN-Born, 1885. Home, Arapahoe. AMANDA E. ANDERSON-Y. W. C. A. Class Basketball Team. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. ' L 4 . - . . 5 . .. ., V ., , . .':l A. E. BEATTY-Y. M. C. A., Union. Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1882. Home, Lincoln. Nebraska W'esleyan University. HAROLD B. BERGQUIST-Y. M. C. A., Kappa Sigma, Pershing Riiles, Nebraska Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, I884. Home, South Omaha. JOSEPH MATHEVV BLENKIRON-Delta -Upsilon, Tron Sphinx, Y. M. C. A. Forestry. Born, 1885. Home, Sioux City, Iowa. C810 CL.-ISS OF NINETEEN EIGHT r . 1...-,...,. ..,,,. .. v, 1 l l 1 i 1 EVAN GUY BORDNER-Y. M. C. A. General Scientific. Born, 1885. Home, Stanton. OSCAR NELSON BRODAI-IL-Y. M. C. A. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1886. Hon1e,Asliland. ARLENE A. BUCI-IAN-Y. XV. C. A., Palladian. General Scientific. Born, 1883. Home, Aurora. GEORGE BUOL-Medical Society. Six Year Medical. Born, 1886. Home, Randolph. FOSS CARNES-Engineering Society. Mining Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. Wesle5fan University. EARL SMITH CARPENTER-Y.iM. C. A. Engineering Society. Assistant Manager Cornhusker. Born, 1883. Home, North Platte. , C353 THE IND USTRIAL COLLEGE pta ...A ,,- . 1 rg :' 4 I Y - Y 1 . . . ROBERT MCKAY CARROLL-Delta Tau Delta, Vikings. Baseball Team '06, Electrical Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, Fremont. C. LLOYD CHARLTON-Nu Sigma Nu. Six Year Medical. Born, 1887. Home, Ord. V. L. CHRISLER-Electrical Engineering. Born, 1885. Home, Demorest, Ga. I. S. Green Academy, Piedmont College. i i 1 4 1 77 . ,- DWIGHT LEVVIS CRAMER-Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Tau. President Class f2j, Board of Directors, Daily Neb. C2j, Class Football Team QU, Qzj, Cgj, MQ, Business Manager Blue Print Mining Engineering. Born, 1883. Home, Omaha. I NATE W. DOWNES-Beta Theta Pi. Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1885. Home, Fairbury. JOHN E. DUDGEON-Kappa Sigma, Vikings. Captain Second Basket Ball Team C2j. Civil Engineering. Born, 1882. Home, Lincoln. CSO CLASS OF NINETEEN EJGH T BYRON KERLIN EATON-Y. M. C. A., Iron Sphinx. Master Ceremonies Sophomore Hop, Second Lieutenant Company B, Secretary Class CID, Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1885. Home, Omaha. ARTHUR EDCTREN-Delta Upsilon. Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. ROBERT E. GUTHRIE-First Sergeant Company B. Gold Medal Individual Drill Czj. Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1887. Home, Lincoln. V Le Us . .QQ ! F - Tf. " A 1274 ARTHUR S. HARDY-Kappa Sigma. Cornhusker Staff. Electrical Engineer- ing. Born, 1882. Home, Cleveland, Ohio. Omaha High School. EDVVIN GAY HARDY-Y. M. C. A., Engineering Society. Assistant Busi- ness Manager Nebraskan. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1881. Home, i Omaha. 1 ARTHUR S. HARRINCTTON-Engineering Society. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1885. Home, Pawnee City. A C375 THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE ll i . 21 .qq w e, a n A'L'Q X X. A a JOHN LEMAN HARRISQN-Civil Engineering. Born, I88O. Horne, Scribner. Franklin Academy, Doane College. ' CLARENCE CLYDE HICKMAN-Y. M. C. A. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln. JAY HIGGINS-Forest Club. Forestry. Born, 1886. Home, Blue Hill. ' , ... .... ... , I HARRY HINMAN-Y. M. C. A., Palladian, Acacia. Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1878. Home, Wymore. OTTO V. HOUGH-Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, Iola, Kansas .u ' CHAUNCEY G. HRUBESKY-Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, IQO6. Home, Geneva. Schuyler High School. C333 CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT 1 'lla if llllllll L .'llllll W,., lu. . A t lllll Illl gf' llllllll 'l. Q """" I 3 '11 "" "P if-A ASU!!! """ "llllU"' Amari. . .allfilllkiii MICHAEL I. I-IUGHES-Students Debating Club. Class President Qgj, Chairman Class Party Committee Qzj, Secretary Students Debating Club I Electrical Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, Sutton. CLARENCE GARDINER IOHNSQN-Alpha Theta Chi, Engineering Society, I Y. M. C. A. Chairman Hop Committee KID. Electrical Engineering. Home, Lincoln. LLOYD A. JONES-Electrical Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, York. Go MILLARD A. KLEIN-Beta Theta Pi. Chemical Club. Born, 1886. Home, Plattsmouth. RALPH L. KOKIER-Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Mechanical Engineer- ing. Born, 1886. Home, Clarks. BERTHA NATHALIA KRAMER-Y. W. C. A., Palladian. General Scientiiic. Born, 1886. Home, Aurora. - C895 THE IND USTRIAL COLLEGE RUDOLPH H. KRIEGSMANN-Engineering Society, Y. M. C. A. Civil Enginering. Born, 1886. Home, Blue Hill. ' REX H. LEBERMANN-Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, Fremont. HARRY P. LETTON-Kappa Sigma, Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, Lincoln. Eairbury High School. JOHN VVILLARD LUNDIN-Delta Upsilon, Y. lVI. C. A. Mechanical En- gineering. Born, 1886. Home, Lead, S. D. IOHN CAMPBELL MCNICOL-Pallaclian. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1883. Home, North Platte. EERDINAND NORTHRUP MENEEEE-Kappa Sigma, Iron Sphinx, En- gineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, Alliance. South Omaha High School. C905 5, Cl..-'ISS OF NINIETEEN EIGHT 4 1 CLARK E. KlICIQEY-Engineering Society. Eclitor of Blue Print, Thircl Ser- geant Pershing Rifles. Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1883. Horne, Gibbon O. N. MUNN-.-Xlpha Theta Chi, Sigma Tau, Engineering Society, Y. M. C. A. Chairman Junior Prom Q31 Manager Freshman Football Team, Sec- retary Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, Ne- braska City. Lincoln High School. A, LYNN MYERS-Alpha Theta Chi. Glee Club Czj. Civil Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, Lincoln. ,- A- . . ... . A, A . ,, .AM ,. .E ,,.. E01 ......-...,..-.-M....- ..-. . - A JAMES D. NETHERY-Electrical Engineering. Born, 1878. Home, Ord. Bellevue College. ELMER THEODORE N UQUIST-Engineering Society. Electrical Engineer- ing. Born, 1878. Home, Stronisburg. FRANK O'BRIEN-Engineering Society. Civil Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, St. joseph, Mo. , C915 THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE JESSE OVVEN--Engineering Society. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, Memphis. Ashland High School. JESSE PARROTT-Civil Engineering. Born, 1888. Hoine, Albion. St. Eclward's High School, Albion High School. 1 FRANK PARROTT-Civil Engineering. Born, 1884. Hoine, Albion. 13 COURTNEY DALE PERRIN-Delta Tau Delta. Captain Class Football Team Qzj. Born, 1886. Horne, Lincoln. VVILBER R. RACELY-Engineering Society. junior Prom Committee. Civil Engineering. Born, 1885. Home, Pender. - GEO. M. RANNIE-Engineering Society: Civil Engineering. Born, 1884. Home, North Platte. ' C923 CL,-ISS OF NJNETEEN EIGHT ROBERT CLIFTON RETMCHE-Born, 1879. Home, Menno, S. D. Union College, Battle Creek College. EDXVARD ALUERT SCHMID-Pershing Rifles. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1887. Home, Schuyler. ORA I. SHAW'-Y. M. C. A., Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Cornhusker Staff, Chairman Class Finance Committee Cgj, Class President fgj. Born, 1882. Home, Vesta. Lincoln Academy. ' AUBREY PORTER STEVVART-Y. M. C. A. Electrical Engineering. Born, 1883. Home, Palmyra. CHAS. VERNE STEXNART-Electrical Engineering. Born, 1886. Home, Palmyra. GEORGE LEONARD SULLIVAN-Engineering Society. Junior Kid Party Committee, Master off Ceremonies junior Prom. Mechanical Engineering. Born, 1881. Home, jackson. , C937 THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE . Vq"""i 'A' Y 'H ' 'W' 7 T' "Un YY' ' E 'QC - ' ' C Y' ' , Y ' ' l 5 AUGUST SVVENSON-Y. M. C. A., Union. Six Year Medical. Born, 1879 Home, Oakland. Omaha High School, Omaha Business College. EREDERIC VVAGNER THOMAS-Phi Gamma Delta. Freshman Cap Com- mittee. Born, 1886. Home, Omaha. FRANK VOSACEK-Y. M. C. A., Commenius Club. Born, 1885.. Home South Omaha. L I 1 N VVALT ER MINOR XNEBER-Engineering Society. Electrical Engineering Born, 1884. Home, Denver. University of Colorado. LOUISE HENRY XNELLENSICK-Y. M. C. A., Engineering Society. Elec- trical Engineer. Born, 1887. Home, Syracuse. VERNON VILAS XNESTGATE-Clee Club 'C3j. Born, 1885. Home, Stock- ville. C945 CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHT l-ifiviigfg A - ' '-r Y ., f vin-Q. - .,.,i ,M . EARLE E. VVHITE. LAXVRENCE XVHITEFORD-Phi Czunmzi Delta. 1 Meclianical Engineering Born, 1886. Home, Barnarcl, Mo. WVILLIAM THEODORE YGUNG-Hat Committee Electrical Engineer Born, 1885. Home, Kimball. l ri . xg M T. i 5 C955 xx -' -M W W' . 1 1. 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IUJ 4: .rm ' The College of Medicine ' , 'ffhe first medical college of the Cl1lLll'C prairie region was ll1CfJl'lJUl'2llLCfl at fjlllilllil in 18695 llllll it was 1880 be- fore such a11 institution bcca111e a reality in tl1e Omaha the earlier lIlStllllllll11, and also the hrst faculty' roll of the fllllilllll Medical College, COll'EZllllC4l the 11211116 of Dr. yell. t 1 1 , i i ' I . v :Q -'ix Medical Lollege. lhe f1rst l1st of medical teacl1ers in lr2l'i"1 D li " 5 ll. Lf Moore, who is still o11 the faculty roll of the i11- Sllflllflflll. The first g'l'21flLl2ltl1lg' class consisted of eight persofis, Zllllllllg' whom was Dr. lf. ll. lflaldenian of Ord, Zl 1H'llllllllCl'll pliysician of this state. l11 the twenty-one years of its independent history, the fll'll2lllZl Kledical College graduated 389 students, one uf XX'l'fO1ll. Dr. Chan, was tl1e 'First Cl1i11an1an to receive a medical degree from a college i11 tl1e United States. Awlillk' field of medical learning had expanded so ll'ClllCllllOl.lSlf' within tl1e lifetime of tl1e institution,,' wrote one of its faculty, "that tl1e ti111e no longer existed when n1':,1x 11. 11. 11111111 n 1 A l U , a private l1lSlllQLllL101l could offer tl1e stude11t everything coinprised i11 tl1e s11111 of medical knowledge: only the resources of a great University were adequate to cover it." Thus by a process of perfectly natural evolution the oldest a11d niost successful medical college i11 this region lJCCZll'llC tl1e College of Medicine of tl1e lfniversity of Nebraslca. By this Ll1llO1l the college was enabled to secure for itself a 11earer approach than it dared hope for independeiitly to tl1e ideal it had ever cherished of offering its students the highest degree of perfection ill niedical ed11catio11. On tl1e other hand tl1e University secured for itself at a single act a departnient of inedicine fully or- ganized, with a staff of experienced and successful teachers, large clinical facilities, a11d possessing a body of alunini loyal, successful, and influential. ln co11fo1'111ity with the desires of the faculty at tl1e tiine of tl1e l.l11lO11 a11d with the general standing of tl1e University, steps were i111n1ediately taken to broaden and strengtlien tl1e curriculuni a11d nialce the preparation denianded for entrance adequate trai11i11g for tl1e CO1'1'11D1'6l1C11SlO1'f of tl1e niore intensive course. During tl1e first year tl1e 1'equiren1ents for ad111issio11 were doubled. The next year time allowances were XVllIl1Cl1'2'l.XV11 a11d the essential of absolutely equivalent work was es- tablished for advanced sta11di11g. In botl1 of these particulars tl1e college was the first i11 tl1e VV est to establish sucl1 a S'CZL11Cl8.1'ClQ but the 111OV61'11C11ll was continuous, tl1e 1'equire111e11ts being raised for 1904 to 26 points, for 1905 to 30 points, for 1906 to 32 points, a11d with 1908 it beco111es one year of college study above the l1igl1 school course. This adva11ce n1ove C97l THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE has been followed by the leading schools in the central and western states, ample justifica- tion of its wisdom. O V Under the plan of organizatlon adopted by the College of Medicine, the work of the first two years is carried on in the University laboratories at Lincoln, where the student finds advantages such as are offered by comparatively few medical schools in the country. The work is under the direction of men of experience and reputation who are devoting their entire time to instruction and supervision. The clinical years at Qmaha were organized on the basis of the curriculum in the best Eastern and foreign schools and proportionate to the number of students affords unex- celled opportunities for the undergraduates. The results of this union and its educational advantages may be seen in the record of the class of IQO6, which was the first to complete its entire course under the aegis of the University. No class anywhere has achieved a more honorable record before State EX- amining Boards, for not only does this class stand without a single failure, but also no one of its members fell below an average of 80 per cent and the total average of the class was 87 per cent, a record not far removed from the best averages attained by individual students from other institutions. Thus the department of medicine shares not only in the aims of the University but is beginning to reap of the fruits of its ideals in the attainments as well as the prospects of its graduates. H. B. VVARD. . J i'-V ' L " X.. N lik I . , :H-.vis-..'q-,. Ngypgx. .um at-Elixir 5 frE.'Ki5f:5'E'- ' A .31 V' YS-.-. ' X .L ,. . .. :'f:.23i21:f,1.,2-g--f- ,- ,- .4 '- V wear 'e1f:s:2-r :eww-a. .2 x-1 f' ' z A ??'v2.'s.'Y3. If 'refill'-'cv v - , . is mn .V .,,, 1.-6:-a.-aff... 4, 3. r, 5: U 'wp ZA- , , .V .... .. - -'V .E?1?'ifi92 :+f-?2?l-i4f"'Q? i 2554, ' 44.44 , -f a, , .. ,.,.....rgaas,.,,s.,,gi,,,p.1X,z,. Jr.-.5-,en 'N , Avis ef-2-Mgt sb- V. e -- K, -ra -. ref ul f . A 'vga-.1Q.,,,:5?,4.1p.,,-6. :,r 312,131.4wiif-'f-:1.gm:':ff5.,t:f2.-:1.51-5.-.:-at-:,-Egg::..qft4' 1:1-2 J- -' " 'faiairfiggz-yrsFfa7.525111-r.fsfg::ss1f54-as 1593 AEE, .- 56'Er-':j3z:c.14 . -2E.2:3:j'?ri'Iif?5:f:' 'WF' ' Y' --f- 1 ' , if . 7 r- - I, f 1'g"P"'-5"-'V ' ,.,-:gf - .:- f .' ,' 9 ' -'A fs. . Q.+..1::,A:-. .-sv.- -4 - K, -f. 7 ,2a,,., 5:81.-tgv.. "4ge':n.f-:'-2::Qfg:-riff--yi-:X wg-wb., ' .J . ws ON.. ., .f4,:,,,f,,,.f.....f,,,p.,,,...u,..M .. . Q 1"'f' r.f'---'41-f"'-iw -' 'cf A... Y 1-.-w--- fr . f -x '.,' fr-,... - -:.,-,-.. -'f t.. fzef.-rr. fi 1. :f -w, f -M-MP, ers. ,, 4 . . ff M.faerw?E25ssrA336.i1aa. .... .1i,r U N IVERSITY HALL C985 CLASS OF NJNJETEEN SEVEN JOHN F. ALLEN-Phi Rho Sigma, Innocents. llasehall Manager 'o5. Born, 1882. Home, llraclsliaw. Recllielcl College. ELMER NY. ARNQLD-Phi Rho Sigrna, Delta Tau Delta, Medical Society. President Senior Class. Born, I882. Home, Marcus, Iowa. EDGAR DAYID BANCHART-Pallaclian. Born, 1870. Home, Lincoln. Wfes- leyan University. lillllllll :nh MATILDA LQUISA BERG-Y. VV. C. A. Born, Home, Dannebrog Elkhorn College, Peru Norn1al. JOHN BUIS-Born, 1880, Horne, Lincoln. Northwestern Academy. EDGAR CHRISTY-Phi Rho Sigma. Born, 1881. Home, Scribner. C995 THE COLLEGE OE MEDICINE L . L . . JOHN JACOB EOSSLER-Phi Rho Sigma, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Botanical Seminar. Member of the College Settlement Board. Born, C?J. Home, Germany. Cotner University. ROBERT ANDERSON HAMTLL-Phi Rho Sigma. Chief Musician of the Cadet Band. Six Year Course. Born, 1879. Home, Cowles. JOHN E. HYDE-Phi Rho Sigma, Medical Society. Captain Company D, '04-o5, Brevet Major Company D, Wfinner of Wfinnett Orr second prize, Captain Senior Bageball Team. Born, 1885. Home, Lincoln. JOHN B. POTTS-Beta Theta Pi, Phi Rho Sigma. President Medical Society. Born, 1876. Home, Pawnee City. Morrisonville High School. CHARLES STETN-Y. M. C. A. Born, 1876. Home, Granville, Wfis. Hast- ings College. CHARLES S. STOAKES-Phi Rho Sigmai Born, 1877. Home, Traer, Ia. Iowa State Normal School. Ciooj C'Lfl.S'5' OF Nl N 15 TEEN SJilf'IiN ,X GUY P. S'l'OlQES-l'l1i 'Rho Sigma. llorn, 1879. Home, lTlEl11fll'CZ1ll, S. D. lvniversity ol Nliseoiisin, -lvl'llVCl'Sltj' of Minnesota. EDXYARD M. XXIXRIZ-l'l1i Rho Sigma, Medical Society. .liiOl'1'I, 1873. Home, Pawnee City. Neldraslca State Normal. CHARLES H. XYILLIS-Xu Sigma Xu, Medical Society. President Medical Society 1.0, Yice-l71'esitlc1it of Class Crib. Born, 1879. Home, Harrison County, Iowa. Xlfooclbine Normal. JAMES M. VVOODVVARD-Delta Tau Delta, Phi Rho Sigma. Born, 1881. Home, Aurora. Fremont Normal, Hastings College. MERLIN B. WYATT-NL1 Sigma Nu, Medical Society. Born, 1882. Home, McCallsburg, Iowa. Nebraska Vlfesleyau University. fIOID . THE COLLEGE OE MEDICINE 10 , ' - - . ' .n do ,azeii wslv ' , . -A 43512, f i B'X:G'f4 5Q1i ' p,,,.,v- M .i f 5 -ag ., gag 671 . , V- -NX . 'Sill-, . t if r ef . in 6 gf' tw ig mmf' Qiffi ii' ' f,-- ii A ' --- -... Iliifflllr iumwi E EE . .N . K , E A ' ..s,r-gs." f 1. .iii L... '31 ,... 2 ."" 1 . .f , .,., , T . I " . J -:1,.e.e ,AA--'1. 1 . ri .-'- at-' y ? . E',, 4- . if BRET V. BATES-Medical Societ f. Born 1882. Home, Belgrade. Fremont 3 : as Normal. ALBERT A. FRTCKE-Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Rho Sigma, Medical Society. Born, 1879. Home, Plattsmonth. Bellevue, St. Louis School of Pharmacy. IOSTAH B. GRIN NELL-Medical Society. Medical Entertainment Committee. Medical Basketball Team, Born, 1882. Home, Papillion. Lincoln Academy. EDVVARD C. HAYMAN-Phi Rho Sigma. Born, 1883. Home, Grand Island. CT-IAS. LIEBER-Medical Society. President Medical Society, Manager Medi- cal Basketball Teami. Born, 1887. Home, Papillion. BRUVVNLOVV B. MILLER-Nu Sigma Nu,-Medical Society. Born, 1885. Home, Glenwood, Ia. Q1 ,2j CL.-ISS OF NINETEEN EIGHT Q ,----ff" Q 'A ' . ..Q an C V 1 .. 'I G F if 0 wa N '64 N w Q A 71837 YQ 4 19-vw I X ' M a it 0 af Q1 W 5: 'f. RM --N ,Mb -I wg' , 7542. m NSN -:L HU W -4- jf. 15- .ll 2 M . ez. all E W as E li' 't xiii' 1- ttf 4. if 1 tio-.2 1-att! . v' tim ...M if at ttt 1 in f its .. " gg -li i W "fi: - 1 it-, M Sit, ,att C fggiii , .pg Stl.. ga? t at ti I ' tilt! ' X885 l Wig- A , wg ag' . te aa! . Q . .s K L1---Q Xvxx af E1-,S 2, 4i :f'xr.f, ,U FRANK H. MORRUXY--Meclical Society, N11 Sigma Nu. Cai and Gown 4 n . 1 . P' I Committee C43, President Medical Society. Born, 1880. Home, Turin, N. BJ. DOYLE B. MULLIIQEN-Medical Society. Born, 1882. Home, Ohiowa. Salina Normal. ADA PLQYLTZ-Y. XY. C. A., Medical Society. Born, 1883. Home, Lincoln.. Omaha High School. GEORGE VV. PRICHARD-Medical Society, Nu Sigma Nu. Vice-President junior Medics, Class Editor junior Medics. Born, 1879. Home, Pawnee City. Pawnee Academy. HARRY A. TAYLOR-Y. M. C. A., Medical Society, Nu Sigma Nu. VVes- leyan Cadet Major, President Wesleyan Debating Council, Vlfesleyan Inter- State Debating Team, President Vtfesleyan Athletic Board. Born, 1883 Home, University Place. I. L. THOMPSCN-Medical Society, Phi Rho Sigma,.Y. M. C. A. junior. Prom Committee Cgj, Phi Beta Kappa CM, Assistant in Zoology Cgj. Born, ISSO. Home, VVest Point. C IO3D 1 THE COLLEGE OE MEDICINE CHARLES C. TGMIJNSON-Medical Society. Born, 1884. , Home, Red Oak Iowa. GEORGE H. XNALKER-Plii Rho Sigma, Medical Society. Senior Prom. Committee C41 Assistant in Anatomy. Born, 1881. Home, Norfolk. HENRY P. XNEKESSER-Nu Sigma Nu, Medical Society. Treasurer junior Medics, Medical Associate Managing Editor. Born, ISSO. Home, Lincoln Highland Park College, Des Moines. . F QQ22' 1 ,t Sf , 36- 'H-N 1. 65' aw r 4 ,U Q W1 '-lvfifb i Z ' Q . W-Q 2 'i 'll c' ' 5 7 f ,I 0 x '40- 410.45 . ,EB 1 .5 AN.. e I ".I:E4f"2-:I , f ' 'Ll' W fg 'C f -fff..'-fn. if if-.bfi ,qs ,,.b . SQPHQMORE OFFICERS S. M. RINAKER HELEN DAY VERA FINK F. N. XNILDISIE DALE LAPP C. ELLIOTT ,,z.'qfZ-ch, .wZ?:,'g'a .'5:flS:'b- ,If -I 1559, Qih'1....A.k .E+ . N., - . -11: Eff Q Cf ' -ir ' QS ." fl7:. , 'Q I .-.A 'I 4 - Q. ,g tx 1 1 ' Q my '-1 A , X R a .1 Q 'X W Rf A ' X. iq XYELI.-I'IOO Rah, HOO Rah, HOO Rah, Hung Une Nine, Naught Nine, Nebraska C LYDE E. ELLIOTT STL'.xR'r P. DOBBS 11.-XRIE F. T.LxLRO'I' 'VERA C. PINK LYNN S. FOSSLER COLORS'--ll21111011 and Old Gold. PRESIDENTS SAMUEL M. RINAKER FRIZDIERIC XVILDISII YICE-PRESIDENTS PIUISERT O. BELL JULIA M. NAGL SECRETARIES EIELEN G. DAY DALE LAPP TREASURERS LISLE NV . SMITH XVALTER V. KCENNER PIUBERT C. ROBERTSON RUSSELL E. BURKETT ..... RICI-IfXRD C. PATTERSON .... MILLER S. BENEDICT .... XCERN W. GITTINGS ...., FRESHMAN HOP .............Cha1rman ...Master of Ceremonies SOPHOMCDRE HOP .............Cha1rman .. . ...Master Of Ceremonies CIO7D A in I-IURRYING TO AN 8 OICLOCK CLASS IN XVINTER HEI.EN MITCHELL JOSEPHINE HUSE PAUL D. BLXRYIN First Semester A. I. HESICETT.. CORDELIA MEYER L. I. XVEAVER CORDELIA MEYER IESSIE IQREIDLER AL In HESKETT FRESHMAN OFFICERS. Second Semeszfer . . . .Presidenb . . . . . . . .L. 1. VVEAVER . . .V ice-President ..,. .... I-I EDEN MITCIIELL . . . Secretary. . . . . . .IESSIE IQREIDLER IOSEPIIINE HUSE .... PAUL D. MARVIN . . . .Treasuren . . . . . .PAUL D. MARX7IN ' History of Class of 1910 ' Comlxs-I Steen and Xlfhite. Many cries rent the air of a beautiful fall morning. The occasion was the first fresh- man class meeting which the sophomores were vainly endeavoring to persuade the freshies to keep out of. lt is generally thot that a freshman is 'fa soft un," but by the results of that morning's scrimmage the sophs found that such was not always the case. For it did not take long for us to gather in conclave and elect Mr. Heskett president. As the gong sounded then nearly everyone rushed to the class, leaving Mr. Heskett and a few others to talk over the situation and then in this absence of the other members of the class the sophs appeared and for the next half hour Mr. l-leskett, with the help of the few with him, showed his marked ability of entertaining to an interested and highly appreciative audience. lYhile these informals served to get us acquainted the football games came in for their share of the credit. For of course we had to attend these and give our support to one of the best teams that ever represented a class on Nebraska Field. The first game was with our bitter enemies the sophomores, who were supposed to have the best team that could be gotten together. But alas for their much touted gridiron warriors! Though "boldly they fought and well," yet they found that even a sophomore must succumb to the inevi- table, and then the next game with the seniors who had a splendid team. VVell suffice it to say that we tied them and as it was growing late in the season the tie was not played off and consequently both teams now wear the much prized sweaters. "Nothing doing now ?', Ah don't you believe it. The sophomores are going to have a hop. Hurrah! and before they are aware of the condition of affairs their Master of Ceremonies is enjoying the sights of the summer resort, Roca. But alas for the well laid plans of the freshmen. Truly they had reckoned without their host and the Rocabites turned over the captives to the clamoring sophomores. But the freshman were not to be fooled so easily and ere long they thot they had located the escaped. So they gathered to- gether and surrounded the house. But they watched in vain for there was no sign of a Master of Ceremonies. In the meantime a committee returned saying that they had seen the missing gentleman at the hop. NN' ell there was no use crying over spilled milk and the disappointed ones forgot their sorrows at a rousing good banquet which tho impromptu proved a glorious success. Then came the freshman hop which Linder the supervision of Chairman Davis and his able committee proved to be one of the best ever given. Chairman Davis and Presi- dent Haskett were secreted in a little room of the hotel. Master of Ceremonies Ingles was as Well taken care of and arrived safe and sound. So altogether the affair was a most suc- cessful one. And here must end this short but eventful history of the freshman class of IQIO for the freshmen are no more fresh but have grown wise in the Ways of Uni. life. Next year tlaeyiwill return and it is safe to predict, will again prove their sterling worth. QIIID if FEB - i mm' "M " CHEN? X- 1, J . "ff Q' -ff' my "... X If X f J . .V - LQ xx - 'I f ' . hc :ZW .,f, i Milly 'QSM lv V . -- 1 1- E5 W. V.. -115 .. . . 1 . . 53 4 'Q W' , w w A 'i-, if f M it 'if '55 f S.-1'- . F ' 3 "ff f i - , g. X 4 ' f if "-' I My j 3'7V'.-fs ' ri Q-4' f ""' 'Pa ' I ff, fjsf 5 4 ' " ' , ,. E A ,..'.v i . A! Sli ,-v,V W .V-., JZ: ,.., I , ,' 4521, V,.! I ' KM N .fi K Q ' .ffwf' I 3 ,JW if L 5 I jf :W . M A IMT- .Q ,V i 3 . , mi, I , b. 1 ,, :,,,--...Q ,nb X 1 : 1 , 3 1 I I X ' -, - I , I .. Y N' -N .1 I. J Www . M ' . " f- ' .. cfm. I5 " ' ' "ff2,fl f",- .bffxy V Ax - kAA"V if . V .. f M Z 'U' ' 'Mx' ' -125 'Z-?!'7T1. iff A 1 N- Nh .llllll l. 1711 veg. I. . : ' ' it 'fi-' "f1"w?j'-g ,,,,.1.H X? ,fi ,-f:. . V E. J.. N,.'5,unM-Lf2Qg1QQ,i,lgi1.i1,.p . 5 V 'GFf.:3g-ghzgw-.iff 2 , , fy' Mb M Q ,-ff! '-Y' ,Q Y-A- TSE,-25:3 ,--l 3 f 7 " I N-fr ,-', .T,L,.1" 'M"'4Wf1' ' ' X'-gQ.,,f H-J-x 15' 1-,' ff-flLE1II.2'f,':1., 9-3,-.215-,,fff,A" Sfiffazi-','t??ff.2.Z ' XX 4 --'- 1:-f1uLnm4:1"y ' ji 1 . x f. X V ',A,, i .. "'-'-f-. ..., ,,,?e,M,f' L' .. ' . .V . 1 'A ' A'A, Q K Q ,1v:::1.:: :. .. , . ,,,' ,. L- :tt VQV4 V' , H - . 7 - ' A -- ' ,4-, Q. ...'. -'b. .A.' A',..' li V , - I N c o.L N H0 T - . A x ' History of Class of 1907 ' Fresh from our country homes, timid and suspicious, the Class of 1907 first appeared on the hallowed campus in the fall of I9o3.XN'ith our new clothes, painfully stiff collars, hair carefully brushed from noble brows by loving mamas, we gave little promise to the critical upper classmen of the tremendous class loyalty and enthusiasm of which we have since been proud. Wfho can forget that registration! Wfe stood in line hours and hours, interspersing that interesting task with repeated and trembling visits to august deans, who examined us with all the curiosity they would show to a rare and unknown bug. As often as we visited their mightinesses, so often we stood again in line, to be again waved away for al- leged grievances. But the dearly beloved diploma never left our clutches through it all. It speaks well of the material in us that we soon felt much at home on the campus. Rumors were early heard of class organization. Leading spirits were looking over the field-in their own behalf. Scott, Sunderlin, and De Young appeared in the lime-light. Three attempts were made to hold a meeting. The ever present, overbearing Sophs defeated the hrst attempt to do any business, although Johnson made himself conspicuous by refusing to allow a Junior to call the meeting to order. The second meeting was in Memorial Hall. De Young and Scott had come to an agreement, and Scott was elected temporary chairman. A ight with the Sophs followed, in which johnson refused to depart with them and clung lovingly to the stair-rail. At a third meeting in the Chemistry building Scott was made president. -Tohnson was chairman of the hop, which was pulled off in january at the Lincoln. johnson, however, had to weep over the fact that the Sophs loved him too well. He slept in Robbers' Cave, tenderly cared for. U In athletics the Freshmen won the field, except in football, where the Seniors barely beat us after a tie game. , Second semester politics appeared early with plenty of presidential candidates. Craig, De Young, Pepperberg, and Flmendorf took the lead. The frat idea was a strong factor. The frats supported Elmendorf after a caucus at the Phi Gam house. The 'fBarbs" split on De Young and Craig, with Stein and Standeven supporting Craig. A first attempt at meeting resulted in no quorum. The Sophs were holding a meet- ing in U IO7, and the bloodthirsty first-year men went there to get even. An exciting scene! The hallway full of excited Freshmen, a locked door, and within Cotton and Robertson ready to wreak vengeance on the first intruder. At a timely moment the Chan- cellor appeared and scattered the rioters with "All gentlemen will leave the hallway." An election-at the next meeting resulted in the choice of Craig, Elmendorf throwing his sup- port to that candidate. By this time the class lacked nothing in enthusiasm and spirit. It little resembled C1135 HISTORY OF CLASS or 1907 the timid crowd of half a year previous. A great stunt was now planned which should eclipse all previous functions of first year men. It was decided to give a play and a party, to be held in May, the one in Memorial Hall, the other in VValsh Hall. Standeven was chairman of the party committee. Cramer and Steiner took leading parts in the play. No pains were spared to make the double event a grand success. But here we reckoned without our hosts. The egotistic Sophs got busy. The day before the play was to come off, they captured Cramer and Steiner to the doubtful aston- ishment of those gentlemen, and spirited them away. How we worked to find them! And find them we did, in the Barr Flats. The police arrived in time to prevent a general demolition of the building, and refused to allow the re-capture of the victims. But no Sophomore class could outwit the Class of 1907. We bought the aid of the Sheriff of Lan- caster County, and armed with a search-warrant, triurnphantly bore away our heroes be- fore the astonished Sophs, who stood dazed, with their eyes popping out like peeled onions. However the play was doomed. One of the girls was so frightened that she could not play, and the affair was off. That night was the party at Walsh Hall. The caps came that day. For safe keep- ing they were left at B. L. Paine's till called for. They were called for-by a forged de- mand fro-m Chairman Sunderland. A little later, about IO a. m., the triumphant Sophs held a war-dance around a pile of burning caps near the south gate of the campus. These caps were blue and bore the legend NO7.H At that psychological moment, about twenty of us were holding an emergencyarneeting, contriving ways and means of protecting the caps. We have got what satisfaction we can out of the three years of weeping by those same rioters as they "pried loose" from the coin on thexinstallment plan. You remember the party that night. Full a hundred Sophs surrounded the Hall. Cy Mason headed a move to break down the door with a plank as a battering-ram. They broke it. Cy paid S13 for the fun. This time the police helped us, and a line of officers kept the howling mob back as fellows scurried from carriage to Hall. Thus endeth our Freshman year. We came back to our Sophomore year much more sophisticated. We had learned to cut our hair oftener, had learned that permits need not be bought that we might roam the campus, had learned that Phi Beta Kappa pledging is not done on Freshmen, and had got the point of view that Freshmen are fair game. Wolf was unanimously chosen president the first semester with Sunderlin, De Young, and Beach Jones as his backers. Ray Findley was in the running, but Standeven didn't get there in time to nominate him. Well, we had a class play that semester. It was a howling success. Standeven was the chairman of the committee which developed the event, and Helen Huse was the "leading lady." The play was held in Memorial Hall, and was financially, as well as socially, a highly satisfactory performance. A dance followed in Art Hall, to which only part of us betook ourselves. ' Sunderlin was the chairman of the Hop that year, with the sorrowful Beach leading , C1143 HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1907 the grand march. Beach showed the true notion of success by grasping every opportu- nity for notice. He stopped the dance several times to make eloquent announcements. The I-Iop was a success, fifteen dollars going to swell the class treasury. In the second semester, politics hinged on a fight over the long-suffering Sphinx. Findley was their candidate, with the eloquent Standeven leading the battle array. The Mantis" supported Cramer. An exciting meeting in Memorial Hall resulted in the election of Cramer by a majority of one. ' During this semester the much-talked-of honor system was pushed by Dr. Fling. A mass meeting. presenting the spectacle of Fred Hunter "dancing to the fiddler" on the platform, adopted the resolutions. Wie Sophs, and other classes, later repudiated the ac- tion and refused to adopt the idea. During this semester occurred the famous "Rock I7ight.', An innocent lamb labeled 'lost Freshman" started it all. For over an hour two hundred men fought around that old rock, filling the air with dust, coat-tails, and shirts. The grass around the rock was totally destroyed. Hunters interrupted speech of compromise ended the fight, both sides claiming the victory. The Freshman class of that year was strong in spirit, and insisted on breaking all cus- tom by wearing the forbidden caps. We worked overtime to prevent it. And we succeeded. Only once did they cross the campus, in a large crowd with a few caps in the middle. They went hastily and did not return. Numerous Freshmen in out-of-the-way spots bit the dust while fondling the little gray head-pieces. In athletics we did not shine quite so strongly as in the Freshman year, but we were not far down the list. W'e won the football championship this year. In basket-ball there was no championship game or we would have held it. In baseball there was no decision rendered, so no class could claim the victory. And thus endeth our Sophomore year. VVe came back in our junior year more sedate and dignified, for we were upper- classmen now. Politics at once took a leading place. The Sphinx, again in the race, put up Drain for president. De Young, never discouraged, entered the field as a competitor. The meeting in Chemistry Hall was replete in political scheming. De Young won on the first ballot with a good lead. Soon after this the Seniors held anfelection, at which so much trouble was expe- rienced that a ballot box was resorted to.' Several juniors, headed by the redoubtable Standeven, triumphantly bore away the box before the astonished Senior gaze. So much excitement resulted from this that some participants got into political disfavor from which they never recovered. A host of committee appointments was made this semester, among them a Prom com- mittee of twenty-eight. Cf this committee 'fPete" Edgerton was the chairman, and Val Kendall and M. E. Cornelius the masters of ceremonies. Under careful administration the first semester ended without a stir. I I I Almost at the beginning of the second semester occurred a class meeting of less than C1155 HISTORY OF CLASS OP 1907 a quorum at which a compromise slate of the Sphinx and the "Antis?' was quickly rushed through. H. G. Myers was elected president and Eleanor Andrews vice-president. Things went smoothly enough until Cornhusker appointments were to be made. Then came the contest for editor-in-chief between Myers and Sunderlin. Myers finally won the vote of the class. Brown was selected for managing editor and W'eeks for assistant business manager. During this semester a wave of reform spread through the school. An investigation in our class resulted in some radical changes in the constitution, and some animosities. In early May occurred, the only informal class party of the year. This took the form of a "Kid" party at the State Farm. Helen Huse was chairman of the committee. Shortly thereafter came the Junior-Senior reception. Here it was planned to have the juniors in- dividually look after some timid Senior. As a result of this the affair was the most suc- cessful of its kind for many years. McWilliams and Hannan were the chairmen. In athletics we were beaten by the Sophs in football on Cooke's famous run. In basket- ball sand in baseball we won no laurels. 5 ,S , Thus ended our Junior year. I The Senior year has unwound itself swiftly and full of life. Haughty in this new glory, never to be enjoyed but once, we have lorded it over all we have beheld-when we had our own way. We have travelled hard in work, in play. McWilliams was elected president over Slaughter early in the first semester. Louise Brace was made vice-presi- dent. Slaughter is chairman of the Senior Prom, and Higgins of the Senior Play. In the second semester Brown was elected president over Ramsey. .Sunderlin is Ivy Day orator. Craig is chairman of the Ivy Day committee. In amusements the year has been eventful. A 'lpotato bake" in the early morning at Burlington Beach under the management of Standeven, a masquerade party with Schrei- ber at the head, a St. Patrick's party under the control of Butler, and a Saturday April outing under Thompson have varied the monotony of school work, and cemented class loyalty. Sneak Day under the efhcient leadership of Schreiber promises to be 'something worth while. - - In athletics we have not shone. A tie game in football with the Freshmen resulted in no championship. Basket-ball looks forlorn, and baseball is yet to be heard from. The Class of 1907 is full of men who have made a mark in university life. The foot- ball field has felt the strong support of Denslow, Drain, Little, Cotton, Craig, and Mc- Donald. In track work Havens, McDonald, and Craig have won the HN." The forensical field has had ardent champions in Sunderlin and Levy. In basket-ball Moser and Krake are wellknown. Baseball victories have been aided by the strong work 'of Denslow and Rine. A host of men have made good at various times on the Glee Club. , Our race is nearly run. VVhatever record we will have is now already made. In per- sonnel we may differ somewhat from the original class, but in spirit there has been no change. We look back and rather sadly think that with us class spirit is dying. Let Aus hope not. Most of us have been with the class for fo-ur years, and are proud of it. We go forth soon to battle with the world. The thought makes us feel almost aged. Wfho can tell what the future has in store for us? But if enthusiasm, ability, and effort are worth while in this busy age, the class will be heard from. And we leave old Nebraska with a firm desire to be the most loyal alumni who have ever set forth from her walls. B. C1165 History of Class of 1908 ii AS REPORTED BY SEE FAR TO THE KING OF MARS Tl-IE F RESHIVIAN YEAR A 'KCOMEDY OF ERRORS? "O most high King, at thy command I am come to report to thee a miracle enabling me to scan the earth and its inhabitants. There are in this strange country many knowl- edge dispensaries, made up largely of mental mushrooms and intellectual explosives. In one of these, the University of Nebraska, O King, I have become much interested. By consulting Registrar Clarkis time schedule it appeareth to be about the eleventh of the month called October. This whole institution, even to the innermost chambers of Fro- fessor Fogg's office, seemeth at this time to be shaken by some sort of volcanic action, but on closer investigation it appeareth to be neither heat, lightning, nor a hail storm, nor an earthquake, but the Freshman class attempting to hold a meeting. It appeareth necessary for the Chancellor, .Tack Uhl, and the Registrar to act as policemen, and protect the weak, green Freshmen, lest the Sophomores trample them under foot and exterminate them. But hark! what meaneth those shouts? Methinks they cry, 'Barwick of Lincoln is elected the hrst presidentll More shouts. This must surely mean a vice-president. Yes, Miss I-lodges. Listen, another outburst: 'For secretary,' cries the voice, 'Bryon K. Eatonf See now the votes are pouring in so fast for treasurer, that it looks like unto a Rocky Moun- tain snow storm. But listen, what sayeth the voice? 'Mossie Kimmel is elected' Bah! there goes the gong, no more fun today. "King, on a flying trip to earth I chanced to visit this merry crowd of youngsters at the second election of their Freshman year. Harry Swan was chosen president, with Flor- ence Tillotson as vice-president, O. N. Munn was elected secretary, C. N. McLaughlin treasurer, and Hugh lllallace attorney. It verily appeareth that some of President Roose- velt's famous peace policy hath been infused into this class, so calmly did the election pass off. "I herewith submit to your Cabinet, O King, the report of the Freshman party. With true American spirit, having recovered from the seasick sensation caused by trying to scale the heights of literary fame through their Freshman themes, from an extensive course in bench work, and from graduate work in library conversation, the youngsters at- tempted to hold a party at Fraternity Hall. All seemed to have a good time, though some couldn't quite get accustomed to the smooth floor. C. Bullock bossed the whole affair, from serving the ice to superintending all 'spoonersf " . THE SOPHOMORE YEAR "MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING." " 'Tis true, King, as thou hast prophesied, this merry crowd of Freshmen' has passed on to its Sophomore year. C1175 HISTORY OF CLASS OF IQO8 "A gigantic election bomb went off almost immediately after the opening of college and landed Joseph Swenson in the presidential chair, with Esther Wfood as his assistant. Nellie Schwab, firmly clasping her pen, alighted on the secretaryls bench, while Byron E. Yoder caught the money-box. Mr. Hughes read the law to the class, Soon after this, 0 King, Mr. Fee was noticed going on a dead run for the chapel, where the Sophomores were instructing the poor, benighted Freshmen in the art of breaking up a class-meeting. Unable to appear in state before this motley crowd of Freshmen, joseph Swenson, L. Turner, and I. B. Harvey made a triumphant entrance by way of the pipe' organ. Then came a truly marvelous demonstration of class spirit, fleeting Sophomores, liying chairs, terrihc screams, crushed Freshmen. Hostilities were not suspended until the last fleeting Sophomore had been started spinning earthward from the organ window, but the mes- sage of interference had reached its goal. 1 "Scarcely had peace settled over the college once more before the hackneyed subject of examinations came up. Then suddenly a second electoral bomb went off presenting Byron Yoder with the president's chair, Verne Hall with that of the vice-president, Alice Rudersdorf with the secretaryls book, and making Helen Laws mistress of the exchequer. "Next, O most high King, cometh a jumble of pretty girls, dress suits, flowers, dance programs. If my memory serveth me aright it is the Sophomore hop. Harry Joslin was the high mogul. 'Twas truly a pretty sight, King, to watch youth and mirth thus mingle together. i ' "And now, King, the Sophomore class hath been shaken by an alarming episode. They have won the football championship. F. N. Menefee, C. F. McLaughlin, VV. Gverman, C. D. Perrin, C. Fowler, T. H. Matters, H. T. Cooke, and Peck were the historic characters that dragged the poor decrepit and suffering Juniors and Seniors down to defeat." ' THE JUNIOR YEAR . "AS YOU LIKE IT." "Hail, King! Again as thou commandest T bring to thee the report of thy favorite crowd of youngsters. But the wheel of fortune has turned and now they are grown men and women, just ready to enter on their last year of college life before catching hold of the handrail of the graduation band-wagon. Some of them have dropped out, but new ones have assumed their places. Hughes the Deliberate sits in the president's chair, the most belligerent of monarchs, murmuring 'twenty-three' to all who come to seek appoint- ments for Junior From and other honors. Laura Rhodes, as vice-president, takes all honors falling from his sceptre. The title of secretary hangs in a fiery halo round Pearl Murphy's head, while Harold Bergquiist jingles the coin so convincingly that there seemeth to be whispers of erecting a home for 'Oray' and other indigent and homeless juniors who have to abide by 'Rule 34.' Save for the frivolity when Sidney Froyd and G. L. Sullivan lead these dignified personages back to the restlessness of their stick-candy and pig-tail days, this first semester has been extremely quiet. As T looked down, O QIISD HISTORY OF CLASS OF IQO8 King, I saw it was but the calm before the storm. Merriment and excitement reigneth 'Tis election time again. The presidential bee is buzzing, buzzing. VVhere 'twill light 'tis difficult to discern. But, King, even now he seemeth to pause. Yes, he alighteth. 'Tis Ora I. Shaw whom he favoreth. For vice-president he toucheth Alice Rudersdorf, and for record-keeper Ellen True. Nay, King, niethinlts the skirmishing meaneth not an erup- tion but the election of a treasurer. There is one called Caley who apparently causeth much excitement. Striving with him for the honor is Sidney Froyd. But all seemeth quiet once more. Harlc! the voice announccth, 'Miz Froyd hath won, and to Caley we would say- Caley, Caley, we'll let you be, Caley, Caley, twenty-three Caley, Calcy, votes for you, Haley, Calcy, oh, slcidoof The Robbins twins with 'two minds with but a single thought' are chosen as class at- torney. I' 'Tis a charming scene I report to thee tonight, King, for 'tis that of the Junior Prom. The crowd is largeg it appeareth that every man who could rent or beg a dress suit hath sought some dainty maiden for this stately occasion. The hall is ablaze with light and rare beauties-the choicest the college can produce. Truly this seemeth to be the most sucessful Prom ever given. Sedate and firm stands Chairman Munn and Master of Ceremonies Wfasson, keeping strict order and seeing that no man expresseth his belief in the policy of their noted fellow townsman by taking sixteen dances with one maiden." Thus endeth the report of Professor Seefar of the Royal Astronomer of Mars. N. M. L. f' "f i ' i ff T lil I -'t r' i Etta C1193 iq B 2 90 X 1 S! , The Q E 575 6 Z N f ? ff- ? Qi Z, gf:-.E V S ET? ! ,- 6 5' ? S 95 JEVS X- 51 1 - I N. K!f7 o "".'.-' . 3. 0 -f-Y-f faf' -nA. -' . .-. H-1 - ..-1-I-.. g . 4 ,,., H I .., ,,, ..,:..',',--.'.g':-.-. j 5 . -A ' '. " Y, ', . . I .... .-- ,g, ,1Lg,-r.. . 1:1-. u,1,'.'.1j.2v'.1-1.':u::',-.2v2':"'n'fQ'E"-.'-,"."-'-Q",If-'I-,"-'All - 1 .: -u h x-3,1 gif: E I-l :.:.:.:'-,:j:..:.:.f:.:-5::ii-::...,j:.,:1:,..'::::.','::3,2-,gg.:.:.:,: J.-1.4 1 ,',":.'0'..1,-:Zi :.l. :. 2 :I 1.3: A. . Q5,5-.1Qq.'gj.f1:22535 51-lj':lj-:gg1:g3:3g:'1j'.:-,-.,Z-5:553'-,-12aj-H-if'5Q,'f,,',f:.pj.-.gf,j- ,Q-j.',f . 1 1' ' I The Class of 1873 T Tl-IE UNIVERSITYS FIRST CRADUATINC1 CLASS y NVILLTAM H. SNBLL, age 55, Tacoma, WVash., l the Hrst person to receive a diploma from the University y of Nebraska, his degree being Ph. B., a founder of the Hesperian and its first Editor-in-Chief 5 a charter member of the Pallaclian Literary Society and faction leader in the same at the time part of this society seceded and organized the Adelphian Society. Mr. Snell's only classmate, il. S. Dales, was a member of the opposing faction. Shortly after '73 Mr. Snell took the degree of Ph. D. from the University. I-Iis honors since leaving college follow: Alumni Orator '76, Nebraska State Senator l '85-'89, City Attorney of Tacoma, VVash., '89, and County Attorney of Pierce County, XV ash., for three terms. In IQOO he was elected Judge of the Superior Court of the State of VVashington and still holds this ofhce. NVhile a long way from Lincoln and fifty-live years of age, judge Snell says he is still very proud and fond of his Alma Mater. E 5 JAMES STUART nALEs, age 55, A. B. '73, A. M. '76, Phi Beta Kappa. Mr. Dales was a charter mem- ' ber of the Palladian Society and took great interest in i debate and all college activities. In 1875 Mr. Dales, having been admitted to the bar, was appointed Secretary of the Board of Regents of his Alma Mater, which position he held in connection with his law practice till '85. Since then he has devoted all his time to University affairs. To his able and untiring ' efforts for thirty years, our school owes much. He Was a leader in the great legislative battles of '75 and '99, As an outcome of the first, the University gained legal state recognition and an elective regencyg as a result of the latter the One Mill Tax Bill, framed by Mr. Dales, became a law. This caused a great increase in Univer- sity resources and gave her a consequent impetus which has done much to help her progress. Owing to the diligence and ability of Mr. Dales, no University is run on a better sys- tematized financial basis than is ours. Qrzrj ALUIWNI ' Prominent Alumni ' ALLEN W. FIELD, I77, was a member of the iirst class to go straight through the University. He was a charter member of the Palladian Society and of the Union Society. He later studied and began the practice of law. Mr. Field was in the State Legislature from 18835 to 1885 and was elected Speaker of the House in 1885. He was chosen City Attorney in 1886. In the same year, he was appointed District Judge. The people decided in 1887 that he should hold the office four years longer and re-elected him in 1891. Mr. Field resigned in 1892. He is now one of the most prominent and successful lawyers in Lincoln. DAVID H. MERCER graduated in 1880 with the degree of Doctor of Letters. Mr. Mercer took his LL. B. at the University of Michigan in 1882 and is now practicing law in Omaha, Neb. His career is one of political prominence. He has been Chairman of the Republican State Central Committee, and Secretary of the National Republican Con- gressional Committee. He was a Congressman for ten years where he was Chairman of the Committee on Public Buildings and Grounds for six years. Numerous valuable im- provements over the State bear witness to his work at Washington. Examples of these are found in Omaha, Lincoln, Blair, Hastings, Norfolk, and York. He secured the old Federal building for Lincoln and was the author of the Omnibus Public Buildings Bill. GEORGE WILLIS BOTSFORD, New York, Class of 1884, is an excellent example of marked success in the teaching profession. In 1889 he took his A. M. from Nebraska. He later studied at Johns Hopkins and Cornell, taking his Ph. D. at the latter institution in 1891. He has traveled and studied abroad, especially in Italy, Sicily and Greece. Dr. Botsiord was Professor of Greek four years at Kalamazoo College and two years at Bethany. From here he went to Harvard University 'where he was Instructor for six years in the History of Greece and Rome. He is now serving his fifth year at Columbia fI22D PROMINENT ALUMNI it I is il r - - University in this same capacity. His principal publications are:, A History of Greece, for High Schools and Academiesg A History of the Orient, for High Schools and Academies, An Ancient History for Beginners. Together with his wife he wrote "The Story of Rome as Greeks and Romans Tell lt." Professor Botsford is a contributor to the Newfzfnternational Encyclopedia, the Encyclopedia Americana and the tenth edition of the Britannica now in preparation. Naturally, Mr. Botsford writes for many first-class periodicals, among which are Harvard Studies, Political Science Quarterly, and Transac- tions of the American Philological Association. 'WILL OVVEN JONES, '86. Wliile in college, Mr. Jones was active as an anti- fraternity leader, was President of the Palladian Literary Society in '85, had the honor of being Class Orator, and was leader of the University Band for two years. Mr. jones is an excellent example of a self-made man. During his college life he was first connected with the State Journal as a carrier, and later became a reporter. Since graduation, Mr. Jones has filled in order every position on the .lournal staff and is today its Eclitor-in- Chief. GEQRGE B. ERANKEORTER, A. M. '88 Wfhile in college, Mr. Frankforter led the Cadet band four years and was an Instructor in Music and Chemistry. He intro- duced chemistry and physics into the Lincoln High School and has always followed teach- ing. Since taking his A. M. here, Mr. Erankforter has traveled abroad and taken his Ph. D. at Berlin. Later he became an Instructor in Chemistry in the University of Nebraska, but was soon appointed Professor of Chemistry and Director of Laboratories in the Uni- versity of Minnesota, which position he now holds. While there he has built up this department, organizing the School of Chemistry, of which he is now Dean. He was United States' Commissioner of Mint in IQOO. He has been honored with membership in many of the leading scientific societies and is a text author and magazine writer of con- siderable prominence. Of his success in the teaching profession, his Alma Mater should be very proud. THQMAS S. ALLEN, Lincoln, class of '89, is a very prominent Lincoln lawyer. He graduated with high marks and was Class Grator. He was one of the first law stu- dents at Nebraska. As a member of the firm of Talbot and Allen he enjoys a very lucra- C1235 ' AL UMNI tive practice. This used to be the firm of VV. I. Bryan. Erom 1890 to '92 he was Secre- tary ofthe Congressional Committee which sent Mr. Bryan to Congress. He is now Chairman of the Democratic State Central Committee and Treasurer of, the Woodmen Accident Association, which office he has held since '98 Mrs. Allen is a sister of VV. I. Bryan. ' V ' GEORGE L. SHELDON, age 37, A. B. '92, lfVhile in college, Mr. Sheldon was President of the Union Literary Society, President of the Union Debating Club, Business Manager of the Hesperian in the spring of '91, and later, Managing Editor of the 'same publication. He was Treasurer and ,Vice-President of-the College Athletic Board and President of the University VVheel Club, Carroll Club, and Erench Club. He Was also Captain of Company UA." Since leaving college, he was State Senator ,O2 to '06 and is now Chief Executive of Nebraska. His career is one of which his Alma Mater is very proud. ERNEST M. POLLARD, A. B. '93. VVhile in college Mr. Pollard was quite promi- nent, being a Sergeant in Company D, an active member of the Palladian Literary Society, and Editor-in-Chief of the Hesperian. Since leaving college Mr. Pollard has been engaged in agricultural pursuits at Ne- havvka, Neb., his home tovvn. He ovvns one of the largest and finest orchards in the State of Nebraska. Besides having been a very successful farmer, he has had a number of political successes. He was in charge of the Nebraska Horticultural Exhibit at the St. Louis Exposition. He Was in the Nebraska Legislature in '97 and '98 and was the first Chairman -of the International .League of College Republican Clubs. He is at present serving his second term in Congress Where he is making an enviable record. E. I. BURKETT, LL. B. '93, LL. M. '95, But little could be learned of Mr. Burkett's college life, but little needs to be said as to his enviable political success since gradua- tion. He began his political career in the Nebraska Legislature in '96. From here in the course of time hepvvas elected to his present position of United States Senator of the First District of Nebraska. Vlfhile in Congress- he has been able to secure a great many beneficial apportionments ffor his constituents, among which is the new Post Office building at Lincoln. He is also the author of some good bills. Nebraska has reason to be proud of this son. C1243 K5 5-' on 'ST' :4 xx 27 P u O 1-1 Pi '5 E LF on C' O D-4 G. GS E 9 L' UI GA o fn .. GJ T, s: QC of 'il ,T , Chandler, tg Q4 G CJ nf -A-1 -1-1 OJ .li U O 'T4 4 UZ.. CU .-1 --4 ITD Q 5 3-c A o P4 ' Phi Beta Kappa History ' The first American college Greek letter society, Phi, Beta Kappa, was organized by forty-four undergraduates, one of whom was john Marshall, at the College of William and Mary, December 5, 1776. "The promotion of literature and of friendly intercourse among scholars" was its given raison d'et1'e. The origin of this society is legendary. Three stories have been handed down by tradition. Gne gives Thomas -Tefferson the honor of founder, one asserts that it sprang from a lodge of Freemasons, the third claims that it was brought from Europe. The first meeting in this country was held in the Apollo room of the old Raleigh Tavern at VVilliamsburg, Va., a spot. made famous by the historic speech of Patrick Henry. 'Within five years, chapters were established in Harvard and Yale, and before the close of the century in Dartmouth. In 183i, Harvard chapter gave up its individual secrets and in that year its motto, "Philosophy, the Guide of Life," became public. In 1881, at the instance of the Harvard Chapter, delegates met, and after some preliminary discussion a call was issued for a general body, which convened in Saratoga on September 5, 1883, when delegates from sixteen chapters ratified the constitution, organizing i+tNatiOnai Council, consisting of twenty senators and delegates not exceeding three in number from the several chapters of thetsociety, Today fifty-two of the principal colleges and universities of this country have chap- ters. The influence of this national body is chiefly to further intercourse and good fellow- ship between college graduates. lt serves a similar purpose to that of a fraternity in col- lege, though its inliuence is not nearly so pronounced upon the lives of its members. Under its supervision a general catalogue containing in some form the names and addresses of 17,000 members of the society, has been prepared. With varying periods of energy and inertia, the society has existed until this day, when it is more extended and vigorous than ever. Its anniversaries, usually observed at commencement, have been marked by the delivery of orations and poems, and frequently by banquets with post-prandial speeches. Many of the foremost speakers of the country have appeared on these occasions. Membership is conferred upon those undergraduates who are the best scholars in certain courses of college work. Honorary members are occasionally chosen from among the scholars of the country not previously elected. 'The symbol of the society is a gold key resembling a key to a stem-wind watch. Cn it are inscribed the Greek letters CD B K. The Alpha Chapter was instituted at Nebraska in 1895, the class of ninety-six be- ing the first seniors to have the degree conferred upon them. At this time, however, the society elected back from every preceding class. I. S. Dales, one of the two members of the first class ever graduated from the University, .received the honor then. Today the Alpha Chapter at Nebraska has a membership of 306, thus averaging nine elections a year. A most interesting fact in this connection is that only about one in three are men. C1265 l ' A l-listory of Football ' "The descent of football," says Ralph Henry Barbour in his "School and College Sports," "can be traced back uninterruptedly to the 12th century. It is probable that the game existed before that time. Ancient Greeks and Romans played some sort of a game in which an object was kicked along the ground. Indeed with the possession of feet and legs by man came a desire to kick and throw something about and its gratification." It is probable that the Romans introduced the game into England. In its earliest form, football was something more than a rude pastime. It was as common, however, as baseball is today and it was not confined to schools. Towns and villages had their teams as did states and counties. The ball was always made of some light substance like strips of bark wound into a sphere. Later an inflated bladder was substituted. About the 12th century the game was at its height of popularity and it was so ex- tensively indulged in and became such a rough brutal sport that its history for this period is one of repressive measures against it. Edward If forbade it because of "The great noise over hustling of balls in our cityf, lames I condemned it because it "Lamed more than it made able users." As a result the game came into bad repute and lost popularity. 'XVith the triumph of Puritanism came a great decadence of the game. Erom then on till the early part of the nineteenth century it was only played intermittently. By 1849 the game was again becoming popular and was played especially in English universi- ties. The ofhcial entry of the game into modern life, as a defined game, was in 1863 when rules were drawn up by the University of Cambridge and other English schools. The movement was continued by a federation of English Clubs. In 1871 the Rugby Eootball Union was established and a forerunner of the rules of the modern game was formulated. By this time the game was extremely popular and "Shrove Tuesday," football day, was a great English festival day of annual occurrence. Cn this day the National champion- ship was decided and the excitement and enthusiasm over the contests would put a Har- vard-Yale game in the shade. The neighboring houses took special protective measures on these days such as closing all blinds and doors. Fatal accidents sometimes occurred. A reaction set in and "Shrove Tuesday" had died out by 1830. In this country the game was Hrst played in Canada. It was introduced there a few years after it had come into vogue in England. In 1840 Yale was playing a crude form of the game and taking but little interest in it. Universal interest in the game waned and al- most died out till 1870, when a revival swept over the world and all colleges were playing the game with vigor by 1876. i The first uniformity in the American game came in 1873 when a convention of rep- resentatives from Columbia, Yale, Princeton and Harvard was held. Results took expres- sion in the adoption of the Rugby Union Rules in 1875. These rules were changed a C1277 ALUMNI year later and have undergone continuous evolution since, with a constant breaking away from all semblance to the Rugby game. A modern player would not recognize his favorite sport as played even thirty years ago. The only points of similarity would be the size and shape of the field, and the pur- pose of play-namely, to place a ball across an opponent's boundary line and thus score. However, the ball must be forced between the goal posts to count and then it amounted to only one point which was the largest score possible. The ball was longer and lighter than the Rugby and shaped like a flattened sphere. Though inflated, the cover was locked by a key instead of being laced. Twenty men played on a side and their positions were not named anything like they are today. L Cnce the ball in play, think of a shinny game with fists, feet, and legs for clubs, and you get a good idea of the methods of offense and defense of the old Harvard game. The only way to advance the ball was to kick, bat, or dribble it. To advance the ball more than one yard by carrying it was a foul, this one. yard being allowed for stopping purposes. It was also a foul to pass it in any direction. To bat the ball, you struck it while in the air with the fist. A good player must be a skilled kicker, batter, and runner, for, with forty men after the ball, but little dribbling was possible. As W. I. Henderson, an old Princeton player, says: "The skilled kicking of these players would drive ai modern player into his grave with envy." . Some could use either foot to kick the ball towards the opposite goal while running diagonally towards his own. The best of kickers could even kick the ball, while on the Hy, or kick it backwards over their heads. There was no such thing as off-side play in this game, nor could you tackle a man under any circum- stances, not even take hold of him in any sense. Butting -was the only means of inter- fering withy the movements or progress of the player. This manner of offense and de- fense, it would seem, would remind one of a herd of dehorned cattle, trying to hook each other, only the players used their shoulders instead of heads. You could butt your op- ponent whether he had the ball or not. You could run at full speed and butt him, and in this way, many of the injuries came about. No wonder an old Harvard man claims that it required great skill to run and butt without getting butted, and without hurting yourself more than the one you butted. He says: "You can easly see it was a rough game and gentlemen's shins were kicked without any consideration." It was a common trick to butt a player as he 'was trying to bat the ball. Frequently the would-be butter was butted in his attempt to butt. It is not surprising that it required nerve and Hpluckf' 'A Yale man's novel description of the play follows: HThere are forty men running, dodging, twisting, turning side-wise and backwards as well as forwards, trying to butt opponents or bat or kick the ball. Everyone was watching his opponents at all times and keenly following the ball. For fifteen minutes, runners would continue sprinting, like hounds in the tracks of a fox, from one end of the ground to the other, till at length a clear opening offered itself, and an unobstructed long, low kick, or a whizzing bat, sent the ball through the goal space and we all crossed over and found time to pull a few breaths and take account of bleeding shins and bruised bodies." C1285 A HISTORY OF FOOTBALL 'While football is now very popular in the United States, its popularity is not to be compared with that of England. There every boy plays it as he does baseball here. Every town and city, county and state has its team to say nothing of the universities. From too,- ooo to 120,000 people attend the largest contests, whereas the largest crowd in attendance at a Harvard-Yale game was 47,ooo. Moreover both kinds of football are played' in Eng- land today, whereas we have only the association game. Besides being popular in England and North America, the game is played very much IH Australia. The Filipinos play it with a light ball of thin split strips ot bamboo twisted and interwoven. The Esquimaux use a similar ball made of strips of leather. In fact, it is indulged in in different forms in all parts ofthe world. fc 1 . it :'mi:n7'iLh3i4,-ge . SCORING ON TXTINNESOTA IN 1904 Minnesota, 163 Nebraska, I2 C1295 Il Which Will You Take, a P. B. K. or a Football MNH? The question of the value to the individual of making the 'varsity football eleven or of keeping his scholarship up to such a standard as to secure election to the honorary society of Phi Beta Kappa are two questions that are discussed quite extensively by college men over the United States. The game of football has been very severely censured by college presidents, college professors, and others. lt has, on the other hand, its ardent advocates and supporters. lts opponents insist that it is detrinmental to the moral as well as the physical man. The defenders of the game maintain that it is benehcial to the player physi- cally, morally, and intellectually. So, too, the winner of the right to wear a Phi Beta Kappa key is warmly praised and more or less criticised. He is lauded to the skies by some as the ideal student and characterized by other as a "digger" or "book-worm" who knows nothing outside his books and is not in position to meet and know men and, there- fore, not equipped to battle with other men in the settlement of the Hworldlyl' questions. It is evident that football represents the most strenuous college sport of the day and it is probable that most of the students who confine themselves closely to study are elected to the Phi Beta Kappa society. Then we are taking for a study of the relative benefits and acquired effectiveness those who confine themselves most closely to study and those who devote the most attention, to athletics. Feeling that a discussion of the benefits and detriments of these two phases of col- lege life could result in no harm and that some good might accrue from it we have under- taken to secure statements from leading educators over the country and testimony based on the actual experience of men representing both sides of the question. We shall first see what the college presidents have to say on the question, then consider the testimony of some of the leading Nebraska football and Phi Beta Kappa people, and lastly take up, and draw our conclusions from the testimony as a whole. f a. 7 ' .41 5.-J.2'f'f',"? s f ,-f,1,.'Q Q ,U uf fi?" if , " "' L:.1 I if-Q 5- 4 A t ilt? n . fl i t 9 6 . -' - t ai T it eau? C .I . y -. , - ' 5 YJ JD .J Iv 2 ' TLC? U3 0 M 11 ' :Jil avi- ' 54, 5 Tie?-if T'-V-e',.tS'l'i ' -5 if 23511 3 5, iii Simi f MZ. f-vzgagzxg . ..:f ' --i--Q 'i' T' ?- xx T- 7: f 'T' .x '-X lT30l COLLEGE PRESIDENTS' VIEWS The striking contrast between the views of college presidents and gridiron War- riors is clearly brought out by the following views given by their authors expressly for the Cornhusker: Prendelii Sclzzzrwzan of Come!!-"I fully appreciate the benefits to be derived from de- votion to scholarship and from physical training. Development with due consideration for mind and body is the ideal for every man." CIIUIICCHOI' Strong of Kansas U'ILl.'L'UI'5fl'j'-l',ff it were necessarily the case that any stu- dent who had one could not have the other, I should not hesitate at all in saying that the Phi Beta Kappa standing and what leads to it would be of far greater advantage to him, other things being equal, than a place on the University football team. I would very much prefer, however, the student who had played upon his college team and who also wore the Phi Beta Kappa key." Cyrus Northrop, .P'7'6S'fdE1lf of flfI.7LIZl?S0fLl ffl!li'?,'C'1'5ffj'-NXT hen I was an undergraduate there was no opportunity to choose between Phi Beta Kappa and football, because there was no football. However, a large number of students did not secure membership in Phi Beta Kappa, although their failure could not be attributed to football. If a choice is to be made betwen the two, it being understood that no student can play football and also become a member of Phi Beta Kappa, I should unhesitatiugly choose Phi Beta Kappa as represent- ing scholarly attainments and better Htting a man for life than football does. But in or- dinary experience we find that man may play football and also belong to Phi Beta Kappa, that most of the men who do play football would not be Phi Beta Kappa men if they did not play football, and that most of the Phi Beta Kappa men would not be con- spicuous for athletic excellence if they played football. Students ascend or gravitate to that for which they have the greatest affinity." ' P1'esi'dent Charles DV. Eliot of Harvard Uizirfersfty-"Iii my opinion it is unquestion- ably better for a young man in college to become a high student than to be a member of his college football eleven. The powers which the football player eultivates are of an in- ferior sort to the powers of a strenuous scholar, and the enjoyments which he wins in football cannot be carried on into after lifeg whereas the enjoyments and satisfactions which a scholar wins last and mount throughout life. Pootball is, to my thinking, the least profitable of college games, because it cannot be played except in youth 3 whereas rowing, tennis, and many forms of track athletics can be enjoyed until a man is well advanced in years. Of course, one sees men who played football in college who subsequently developed brain power, and one sees high scholars who because of defective bodies do not Win suc- cess in after life. These are the exceptional cases on both sides. As a rule, trained brains in a generally sound body count much more toward success in after life than trained muscles. Toward success in after life a sound nervous system tells for more than what is commonly called strength. As to moral qualities, such as courage, honesty, and the cooperative spirit, C1315 AL UMNI both the scholar and the football player need them, and without them neither would be of much use in the world. As a matter of fact, tender women possess these qualities to quite as high a degree and as often as either football players or high scholars. 'II have watched the subsequent careers of a large number of football players who have gone out from this University, and to the best of my knowledge and belief, they are no more successful in after life than other graduates of the Collegeg indeed, they are apt to be less so, because they usually belong to the class of big, heavy men whose bodies and JJ minds are less alert than those of the average youth. P7'8S'IiCiE1lf Artlmv' Hadley of Yale-"As a rule, our Phi Beta Kappa men have a much more than ordinary share of success in after lifeg and so do our University football men. Each of these groups represents a set of picked meng and I ann afraid statistics regarding their success or failure have very little bearing on the education of the 'average' man." 1' l Y , ' W x t '1-1-. Wvff 4- -fi' -ll illl 1' "lr-275 4,1325 Only Nebraska Football Player to Secure a Phi Beta Kappa FRED M. HUNTER, age 27, A. B. 'o5. Alpha Theta Chi, Innocents, and English Club. Mr. Hunter has the enviable position, so far as we have been able to learn, of being the only man who was a football hero, an inter-state debater, and got a P. B. K. He would be the ideal of Chancellor Strong of Kansas, who would select a man who has developed both his mind and body. Xlihile in school Mr. Hunter was an English reader and class President and had many minor honors. Mr. Hunter states that football led to some distrac- tion from studies, but in turn benehtcd him with a wide acquaintance and a splendid physical condition. He charges P. B. K. with no detriments in college, and credits it with the benefit of a broad fundamental course, a lot wider acquaintance and the backing of certain members of the faculty. , i Mr. Hunter claims the training necessary for secur- ing Phi Beta Kappa or his "N" have both paid him in the largest sensesince leaving college. In discussing this phase of the question he says: "Nothing can equal football for college prominence and nothing can give a man a better start in post-college life. Gn leaving school he finds he has made friends of whom he never dreamed and that he has access to prominent and iniiuential men which would otherwise have taken him years to get. However, unless he has the metal in him to "make good," the benefit of this football aid soon comes to naught. The thorough, broad mental training developed in acquiring Phi Beta Kappa supplies a man with mental ability to "make good," and is absolutely essentialf' Mr. Hunter believes that the mind and body should both be developed to the highest poifi-it of efficiency possible while in college and that football and Phi Beta Kappa training will furnish this. Taking the question HHow large is your soul and how much can you make your life worth to the world," as the test of success, then regarding the influence of Phi Beta Kappa and football training upon the success of post-college life, Mr. Hunter says: "Were I to live my college life over and choose between Phi Beta Kappa and football, I should un- doubtedly take Phi Beta Kappa. At no expense would I ever sacrifice the benefits of high scholarship. It comes first in one's college course. The longer one is out of school the more he realizes itf' Mr. Hunter is convinced, then, that the benefits greatly exceed the detriments in either securing Phi Beta Kappa or a football "NY, Either is a good course to pursue while in college, Where it should be the primary aim of every student to best prepare him- self for life by a process of development. This should not be one sided. A man should neither neglect his mind or body at the sacrifice of impairing the other, but both should be improved in whatever proportion the subject may need most. In many cases health could be retained and a strong physique built up Without being a regular 'varsity man, and every one should put his books ahead of too extreme .devotion to athletics. Since leaving school Mr. Hunter has been Principal of: the Fairmont Schools at-Fair- mont, Nebraska. FRED M. H UNTER C1335 ALUMNI EBENEZER E. MOCKETT ALBERT M. TROYEIK GEORGE HENRX' DERN ' Views -of Football Captains ' EBENEZER E. MOCKETT, age 36, has the honor of being the first and second 'Varsity Football Captain. He led the team in its first annual contest with the Qmaha Y. M. C. A. at Omaha. He gives no further college honors, and did not receive a college degree. On the benefits and detriments of football since leaving college he gives the follow- ing views: "Yes, it has paid me by all means, and also paid me while in college. I think from every standpoint it helped me to fight the business battles, and has enabled me to look at 'all questions from the other side as well as my own and also to hang out and ight every proposition till the whistle blows at the end of the second half. As many foot- ball games are won in the last minute of play, so it is in business strife, and football teaches a man to wring victory from defeat regardless of what is at stake." Since leaving college Mr. Mockett has been a traveling salesman and later purchasing agent for the Fowler Cycle VVorks of Chicago. At present he is a prosperous automobile dealer in Lincoln, his company bearing his own name. ALBERT M. TRGYER, age 40, B. Sc. IQI, A. M. JQ5, was elected Captain of his team in f89o, but did not take charge of the team in the games. VVhile in college Mr. Troyer was a member of the Unio-n Society and an active Y. M. C. A. worker. He knows of no detriments to his college career and claims the chief benefit he received was the enjoyment he got out of the game. On the point of infiuence on his post-college life he is very brief, simply stating that his football experiences have afforded him many pleasant memories and have been a help to him in his school work as he takes an active interest in athletics with the student body. E ' C1345 VIEWS OF FOOTBALL CAPTAINS IKE E. O. PACE W11,MER W. WI1.SON ORLEY B. 'IXHORPE Mr. Troyer is one of the very few gridiron men who has followed teaching most of the time since leaving college. From '92 to '93 he was Assistant Editor of the Ne- braska Farmer. From JQ4 to 'QS he taught agriculture at the University of Nebraska, and spent the next two years in the same work at the University of Wiscoiisiii. Since then he has been an Instructor of Agriculture at the Calhoun Colored School, which position he still holds. GEORGE HENRY DERN, age 34, Delta Tau Delta, Captain in iQ3, played on the 'Varsity during ,Q3 and iQ4. I-Ie did not graduate. Mr. Dern admits some distraction from studies while in school but considers that he received more benefit than detriments. On the influence of football upon his post-college life, Mr. Dern says: "I have expe- rienced no detriments, but much pleasure. I am not so enthusiastic as in 'Q4. Football is too all-absorbing: During the season We had no time to think of anything else but the win- ning of the pennant, which we succeeded in doing. I am heartily in favor of college foot- ball, if not carried to such an extreme as it is today. The taint of modern professional- ism did not exist in my time and ought to be entirely eliminated now. Regulate the game along these lines and it cannot but have a universal beneficial influence." IKE E. O. PACE, age 33, Captain '94, B. Sc. '96, A. M. '98, LL. B. '98. I-Ie admits that football caused him to neglect his studies, but with no serious results, and adds: "I regard the training my mind and body received on the football field as having been worth more to me in the battle of life than any four studies I pursued, unless it was history, under Professors Caldwell and Fling. Football made me learn to think quickly and act instantly, taught meicourage and, as Captain, taught me how to command and direct others, it taught me to be cool amidst excitement, which has been of great benefit to me in the court-room. To make the 'Varsity, gives the student great prominence and he can easily become a leader, and I have observed that' a leader in college is generally a leader after graduationf' - WILMER W. VVILSON, Nebraska City, LL. B. Nebraska, '96, Phi Delta Phi, Left Guard three years and Captain '95, says: "I am a believer in football. Ithink it gives C1355 ALUM'NI 1.3 it C. E. WILLIAMS GEO. C. S1-:EDD W. C. MELFORD one decision, courage, pluck and endurance and develops self-control. I have benefited both physically and mentally from the game and know of no detriments. Wfhile it inter- fered with my school work some, I would certainly play again, by all odds, if I had the chance." I Since leaving college "Billy" XNilson has been very active in public affairs, having been County Attorney and County judge, which latter position he now holds with a lucrative salary. ORLEY B. THORPE, Captain '96, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, did not take a degree here. He admitsconsiderable loss of time from studies and says he can think of no benefits derived from the game while in college, and he ,is the only football man who says: f'The detriments while in college probably exceeded the benefits." However, he adds: VVhile I cannot say that it has paid me to play foot-ball, still if I were to do it over again, I should probably play the game." Since leaving college, Mr. Thorpe has been engaged most of the time in the ma- chinist's trade, which occupation he now follows at Omaha. GEQRCTE C. SI-IEDD, age 29, A. B. '00, Captain ,97, Phi Kappa Psi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Phi Delta Phi, Innocents. Since graduation, Mr. Shedd has been a Fellow and Instructor in the English department of his Alma Mater, until -a year ago, since which time he has been -engaged in the Real Estate business in Kansas City, Mo. VV. C. MELEORD, Kappa Sigma, Captain '98, and a four-year veteran. While in college he pitched for the baseball team. He did not return to school in his senior year. Since leaving college he has been engaged in the hardware business and was at one time located in Kansas City, Mo. A personal statement could not be secured from Mr. Melford, because his address could not be learned. CHARLES E. VVILLIAMS, age 34, Captain ,QQ, and a three-year veteran. He men- tioned no other college honors than those of football. His testimony on football follows: "The benefit I received from playing while in college outshone the detriments as the sun outshines the moon. Being used to outdoor work I could not have endured the close C1363 VIJilIf'S OF FOOTBALL CAPTAJNS ""lPW"'-M-ms. l ll FRED Biusu' JOHN Wuswovisu Joi-IN R. BENDER confinement of study without it. My slight injuries were due to my own awkwardness and cart'-isness, and they taught me valuable lessons of self-defense. The benefits to my post-college life are more than I can tell. It helps me in every phase of life. Almost daily I have met obstacles which I do not believe I could have overcome except for my football training. The quick decision, the steady nerve, the ready response of the muscles, are elements necessary in such a life as mine. It was football that made the huge grizzly fall dead within six feet of me. It was football that took two venturesome youths from off the middle of the 700 feet perpendicular wall of Cathedral rock from where twenty men, without football training, had failed to rescue them." For two years after leaving school Mr. Wfilliams engaged in the Real Estate business. This business led to a ranch life and he now owns and manages three large ranches of horses, cattle and sheep near Et. Collins, Colo. He still deals in Real Estate, also. I-Iis financial success has been very marked and he now has an income of some 315,000 per vear. FRED I-I. BREVX7, LL. B. '01, Kappa Sigma, Captain '00, a true football veteran, is a prosperous Real Estate man in Kansas City. I-Ie admits it damaged his scholarship some and that he received some bad temporary injuries, but adds that the exertions of the football field have put rne in possession of a good sound body-it is better to have a good physical constitution and a partial amount of culture than a full head and be compelled to have your Wife carry your valise. "I am for football first, last and all the time. A proper schedule, meaning a limited amount of games, and they be played on home grounds -football kept clean from professionalism, and the athlete properly controlled-it 'is then a good game." f ' IOI-IN VVESTOVER, A. B. '04, Captain '01 and '02, Kappa Sigma, Theta Nu Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Acacia, is a most prosperous Steel Contractor in Lincoln. I-Ie is a money making gridiron veteran. Since graduation in '04 he has built up a business, in which his bravvn and muscle are a great asset, until he is realizing an income of 36,000 per annum. I-Ie claims no detriments from football and feels deeply indebted to it. I-Iis C1375 AL UMNI . 4, I MAURICE A. BENEDICT ' CHARLES T. Bono wide acquaintance, gained from his great football career, gave him an influence and stand- ing which he says he finds to be a very valuable asset in business life, JOHN R. BENDER, A. B. '05, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Captain '03, whose college his- tory and enviable record on the gridiron need no comment. His athletic career is a strik- ing example of how much good can be derived from college sports. He was not only a football captain, but also captained the baseball team' of '05, and did the Ioo and 220 on the track team. In answer to the charge that college athletics ruin one's scholarship "'I'wister7' says: K'During my entire college course I never received a conditio-n or 'Hunked' in al single studyf' It is a well-known fact that Bender was a good, thorough, conscien- tious student for whom his professors have great respect. He probably spent more time on the athletic Held than Q0 per cent of the athletes. He declares football was no detriment to his studies and that it gave him a good, healthy, robust body, and indomitable will and determination and a self.-control and self-reliance that have helped him to conquer many- difficulties. . Mr. Bender's athletics not only paid him while in college, but since leaving they have paid him 31,400 a year as Coach and Physical Director of Wasliiiigtoii State' College. He claims himself doubly paid for having been an athlete. V MAURICE A. BENEDICT, B. Sc. '06, Captain '04, and a four-year man, Phi Kappa Psi, Innocents, another all round Nebraska athlete of well known fame. He was one of' the five unfortunates to be permanently injured and has a rather wetak-football knee, but takes the blame for this because he played through the game when he-should have quit. , i Although Bennie has not been out long his 'views are interesting. To football he at- tributes his present prospects in mining. He claims that the benefits outweight the detri-4 ments ten fold. He says it would have paid if he had received no other benefit than those derived from his associations with 'fBummy Booth." - 'Football while in college gave me the greatest enjoyment of any college activity. It is unique in that it brings you and your fellow players into the most intimate companions ship possible between menf' C1385 l'llilI"S OF FOOTBALL CAPTAINS "lt demanded of each one of us a great deal of sacrifice in time and effort, but it gave back a hundred-fold in self-reliance, Iaggressiveuess, and rapid decisive judgment. It also gave you a deep insight into human nature-a thing so important in after life." 'KI would add another hour of football, if I had it to do over," is his closing remark. CHARLES T. BORG, A. B. 'o4, Captain 'o5, and veteran for four years a man ,, C whose many college honors are too familiar to mention. He is another scholar, though a great athlete. No one ever heard of even a condition of his. A Nr. Borg has been out only one year, but says his football physique and consequent health are a rare asset, althoupjhhe considers the mental training of the greatest value. .-Xmong' the benehts he mentions, the abilitv to work under pressure, to hang on when others let go and to let the ext ra notch when occasion requires. He emphatically declares if he were to go through college again, he xv mnld certainly play football. 4? ff ' fi "'-an -,. cfuia- .... Q""41.4.cf1-f ""?'L 1 filrl E5 wil-igivnf-Pig: Efvt. C1395 ALUZVINI A - I l 1 c. M. skim Ammo E. voiii- , I 1 JAWS E. sim - s y p 4, o r ,Views of Qgtball .Stars ' ' I ei- I i 59 C. M. SKILES, age 40, LL. B. ,Q2Q: .'.I-igzcollegtefihe was Senior President ,Q2., a Pal- ladian and winner of several oratorical phiies, and, Editor-in-Chief of the Hesperian. Mr. Skiles helped organize your first 'Varsity elevenxiiiimgoi and starred on the same till graduation. He was also instrumental in instituting our first class football. Among the benefits while in college, he ,mentions ffenthusiasm and loyalty for my Alma Mater, exercise, discipline, and a wide acquaintance, Xivhich it gave me in and out of school." He knows of no detriments. Regarding his benehts since leaving college, he says: "Close friendships were formed which have been a great benefit to me, socially, politically and financially. I feel that I can make a better fight in a law suit from having played football. I have had 'to buck the line a great many times since leaving school. I have learned that when you strike a stone wall and cannot advance, it pays to go around the end. If this fails, then kick until the other fellow lets loose somewhere. Yes, football has paid me in many waysg I am' stronger physically and better able to cope with the ordinary battles of life. I am a "teetotaler.,', due in a great part to athletic training and the fact of having my attention called to the bad effects of intoxicants on the physical man at the time when I was proud of my strength and wished above all things to possess a robust body. Since graduation, Mr. Skiles has.. served as County fudge for three successive terms and has been chairman of a Democratic State Convention. He snow owns considerable property and is a lawyer at .David.City, Neb., enjoying a lucrative practice. ALONZO E. IYONT, age 33, a four-year veteran. He records no college honors other than football. ' Mr. Yont credits football, while in college, thus: ,"Total abstinence, a quick and ' C1465 I I'!!?fll"'S OF FOOTBALL STARS AR'I'I'IUli S. Piifxxsl-L C. F. SHEDU responsive body and mind, the latter being benefited the more and both resulting in being able to study more and harder afterwards. I-Ie debits football with nothing. As to post-college life he says: "A quitter, a coward, or a lazy man is never a player, and the standards of the game are essentially the same as those of the business life. A man must be consistent, and in- tense, with an eye always on his opponent ready to take advantage of an opening. I do not think any one thing I have ever done has been of as much benefit as football, and it has furnished me the pleasantest memories of my school life, I do not think I could ever acquire honor that I prized more highly than the honor of the gridiron." Since leaving Lincoln, Mr. Yont has taken his LL. B. at the Boston Law School, of Boston, Mass. I-Ie afterwards spent six years in the mercantile business and then began the practice of law, which profession he now follows in Boston with a lucrative practice. JAMES E. SHUE, age 34. Mr. Shue is a three-year veteran,,having played right end during the seasons of '93, ,Q4 and '95. I-Ie was one of Nebraskas astest ends, and is one of her five permanently injured players. A broken rib failed to heal properly and gives him slight trouble now. ' Q , Mr. Shue admits that football fgatisedjlii-m toinevglect his school work and mentions as benefits while there such as wide accitrafintaiiccyaiitl exercise. on the benefits and detrimenfs since" leaving college he says: HF or a time I -taught school and my reputation as afifootball man gave me power over a hard lot of boys. There have been no detriments, the fbenefits have been immense. Through coaching our high school team I became well known and this brings me patrons and business. The self- reliance which football gave me has enabled me to tackle low and hard and down many a hard business proposition." For the past ten years Mr, Shue has been interested in electrical work and now owns a half interest in the electric light plant of Delta, Colorado, where he resides. ARTHUR S. PEARSE, age 30, '04, acting Captain most of the time 'oo, Phi Kappa Psi, Innocents, Sigma Xi. Mr. Pearse makes the remarkable statement that ,he did better CI4ID ALUMNI HARRY E. CRANDALL JOHN P. KOEHLER Oris G. WHIPPLE ' in his studies during the football season than at other times, and claims no detriments while in college. As benefits he mentions a good physique, unselfishness, honesty, and a large acquaintance, which has helped him very greatly since graduation. He adds: "It is the best game on earth, but while I think that football lbeneiits the man who plays, he should not be a hero. It is a mistake to put it ahead of everything, as many undergrad- uates do." Since leaving college here, Mr. Pearse has studied two years at Harvard and last year accepted an excellent position in the Chicago High Schools, which he now holds at a very remunerative salary. He is a striking example of a football man who is making a decided intellectual success. ' C. F. SHEDD is our most seriously injured 'Varsity man, and whose college and athletic career was cut short by a permanent injury resulting in a locked hip joint which has rendered him a cripple for life. In spite of his bitter experience he thinks that, on the whole, the benefits outweigh the detriments. As benefits he mentions free trips and the payment of expenses incident to being on a 'Varsity eleven. He considers the greatest detri- ment the vast amount of time spent in practice. Alluding to his injury he says: f'If you get hurt you should have known better than to have played such a brutal gamef' but ap- parently considers the chances worth taking. "Chick" has a fine position as Register of the United States Land Office at Lincoln. HARRY E. CRANDALL, age 27, Phi Kappa Psi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Innocents, B. A. 'o2, who, as a result of his footballlexperience, has a shortened leg, is one of Nebraska's tive permanently injured gridiron men. In spite of his injury, "Stub" declares that by all means he received more benefits than detriments from his football career, and that it has certainly paid him. He claims that it has given him so many attributes that help him in ' C1425 l"lliWS OF FOOTBALL STARS Wittmm I-Lxvxvmw jour: DEAN RINGEli life. .Iudging from his success in business, as he is now a manufacturing druggist in New York City, his experience must have caused him to make these statements. Regarding Phi Beta Kappa, he says: "I have noticed that football men know the world, while Phi Beta Kappas know books and are too visionary." OTIS G. W'I-IIPPLE, age 31, LL. B. JQ5, A. B. iQQ, Delta Tau Delta, and a four- year football veteran at tackle and end. Mr. Wfhipple was a member of the Glee Club and Captain of Company D in 79Q. He was also manager of the football team one year. Although Mr. I1Vhipple claims that the benefits of football to his college life outweigh the detriments, while in college, he is one of the three players who hold that having played the college game has not had a helpful infiuence upon their post-college lives. His views are: "I cannot say that having played football has helped me since leaving college. My health has always been robust. Neither can I see that it has harmed me. 'Wliether or not a man plays football in college is a mere incident in his lifef' IOHN P. KOEHLER, age 26, A. B. Everybody knows good-natured, modest "Dea- con.', He claims no college honors, and says that the only detriment football has been to him is: 'fIt spoiled a promising young preacherng and then admits that the benefits while in college outweigh the detriments. "The only loss incurred while playing the game," he declares, "was a loss of temper and that only temporarily." As to whether football has paid him since leaving school or not, he says: "Of course it has. I never could have done my present work without it. I draw a larger salary and have an opportunity to do more good than I ever could have done in the ministry. My football "N" has helped me more in life than my diploma. Football has really done more for me than Peruna has for some people." And he closes his remarks with this sentence: "Yours for football as required work in the Pedagogical department." Mr. Koehler is athletic director of Denver University with a very lucrative salary. WILLIAIVI HAYWARD, age 29, LL. B. 'Q7, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi, Theta Nu Epsilon. Mr. Hayward was one of Nebraskafs famous gridiron men and says he does not know whether the detriments ouweigh the benents while in college or not. He sug- CI43D I AL U M NI ' gests as detriments and benefits those naturally incident to players, such as better physique and minor injuries. He says he has never regretted having played football and does not think he ever will. V Since graduation, Mr. Hayward has been Captain of Second Nebraska Infantry, Private Secretary to U. S. Senator Hayward, County fudge of Otoe County, and is, at present, a very successful lawyer at Nebraska City, Nebraska. JOHN DEAN RINGER, age 28, A. B. '03 and LL. B., ,o5, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Innocents, Cadet Captain, member of Athletic Board, Secretary and President of Y. M. C. A., and a member of one of Nebraskals best debating teams. Dean is an excellent examplevof a gridiron warrior who achieved intellectual renown and played football too. He is one of the very' few men who could debate and play football. As benefits while in college, he mentions: "Exercise, a broader acquaintance, and greater loyalty to U. of N.," and as the only detriments, he suggests minor injuries and claims that the benefits are greater than the detriments. - Since leaving college, he says: m1'he benefits, in my opinion, far outweigh the detri- ments. My football experience has made it easier for me to become acquainted in my present locality, many people know me because of my work on the football field. Although it took a great deal of time,'I have always felt that I accomplished more as a student be- cause of that work, and I look back on that feature of my college life as one of the most pleasant and profitable." h 9, Judging from Mr. Ringer's success since leaving college, he -is justified 'iii making these statements. He already holds the enviable position of Assistant City Attorney of South Omaha, with an excellent salary. ,2. . 5 ff l - - Kansas, 8g Nebraska, 6 C1449 U Views of Phi Beta Kappa Men XV. HILDRETH, age 37, A. B. QQO and LL. B. '97, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi. Mr. Hildreth is a striking example of a man who was a scholar while in school and sincc graduation has succeeded admirably in business life. At present he is Vice-President and Manager of a large Automobile Company in Chicago. Regarding football, he says: "Discipline acquired in attaining Phi Beta Kappa has been of much greater value to me in making a success of business than would have resulted from any position on a football team. The training resulting from rigid application while studying tends to inculcate the habit of far-sightedness and perserverance more than does the irregular habits and duties of football students." HARRIS M. BENEDICT, B. Sc., and A. M., Sigma Xi. Mr. Benedict is very modest in answering questions but it is known that he has made an enviable success in the teaching profession since leaving college. He has taught in Omaha and Lincoln High Schools and is, at the present time, an Assistant Professor of Biology in the University of Cincinnati. He admits some benefit while in college from gratification, from association with pro- fessors, and a general uplifting of ideals. He adds that his P. B. K. key has served him as an introduction and a certificate of scholarship in many instances. Mr. Benedict comes from the famous family of Benedict athletes, but was not him- self an athlete in any sense while in college. JOHN V. CORTELYQU, age 32, A. B. 397, A. M. ,OI, Ph. D. Heidelberg '04, Alpha Theta Chi, English Club. . Regarding detriments and benefits of acquiring P. B. K., Mr. Cortelyou says: "Every- thing on the beneht side, has helped to-some degree and added very considerably to effect- iveness and enjoyment of life. The detriments are extremely indirect and slight, such C1455 AL U M NI as lack of time for other things while in college." Mr. Cortelyou is now a Professor in the University of Cincinnati. H. NIENHUIS, age 36, A. B. '98, makes the usual statement that his having ac- quired P. B. K. helps him in securing positions in the teaching profession. p He believes that outside of school in the world at large it is not a factor either in one's reputation or success. H50 far as I have observed," he says, "no one in the business world knows or cares anything about the P. B. K. and no one ever thinks of his membership. Wfhile in college, it gives a little passing fame among the student body and faculty." ERNST A. BBSSBY, age 30, A. B. '95, B. Sc. ,Q7, A. M. '98, Ph. D. University of Halle '04, Dr. Bessey makes the remarkable statement that "it has made no difference in my case. Perhaps the P. B. K. key acted as an introduction in bringing me many acquaintances." Since graduation, Mr. Bessey has held various positions of a teaching order and is at present United States Pathologist in charge of the Sub-tropical Laboratory and Garden at Miami, Florida. He is a son of Dean C. E. Bessey. ARTHUR L. KIETH, age 33, '98, gives some strong views of interest. He suggests as follows: "The P. B. K. membership in itself amounts practically to nothing. It simply represents a certain standard of scholarship which, if maintained in later years, ought' to bring the recipient of these honors, if not dollars and cents, something much better, as social standing, positions of honor and trust, increased capacity in all lines of power and the like. This is certainly success of a high order. As to football, after my years of im- partial observation of the game, l have only words of praise, the fact that a man has been on the first eleven of his University is worth about as much, or as little, as the fact that he is elected to P. B. K., but the former fact represents that the man has acquired a certain degree of proficiency inthe control of his body, supplemented by conscientious mental astuteness, steadiness of nerve, quickness of perceptibility, alertness to act and the like. In fact, I think that the game can be made quite an important factor in education. lt can train the player as well in gracefulness in 'accepting defeat as in showing gener- osity to those whom he has defeated. Now if a young man acquires such qualities in foot- C1465 VIEWS OF PHI BETA KAPPA MEN t All ikiea 6 e ball or any other ball, he is not likely to relinquish them after leaving college. They will contribute materially to his later success." CLYDE R. IEFFORDS, age 30, '00, is a line example of a teaching success. While in college, Mr. Ieffords did not solicit college honors. Since graduation, he has worked his way up from an assistant in the Department of Latin in Nebraska to teacher in the Kew York City High Schools, with a salary of 32,100.00 per annum. Un the subject of P. B. K. and football he says: "Your question seems to me perfectly absurd in so far as it amounts simply to this: Does it pay to succeed in what you undertake? Is mental ability an advantage or a handicap 7' Evidently Mr. ,leffords is strongly convinced of the fact that what a man enters college for is to study. DANIEL D. PELDMAN, age 34, B. Sc. and A. B. 199, is another member of the teaching' profession, who is at the head of the Department of Mathematics at Erasmus High School, Brooklyn, New York. He early began his intellectual career while in Ne- braska University, as teacher of Mathematics. Since graduation, he has held a number of appointive honors connected with the teachers' organizations and now draws the excellent salary of 32,500.00 per annum. Regarding P. B. K., he says: HI do not understand how membership in P. B. K. can possibly prove a detriment to anyone. The key gives a man at once a standing among col- lege fellows that no degree, diploma, or recommendation can give." 'ilkfe are particularly fortunate in New York City in having an organization of the P. B. K. alumni of New York, which is of the greatest social and intellectual benefit to me. I value my P. B. K. membership above anything else that ever came to me from college or University, except the knowledge, power, and culture which itself brought the degree. I claim neither beneits nor detriments while in college from having acquired itf' ICHN L. KIND, age 29, A. B. '99, and A. M. ,OI, Ph. D. Columbia University, Delta Tau Delta, Innocents. Professor Kind is another excellent example of a P. B. K. success in teaching. Wfhile in college he was little heard of except as a thorough student. Since leaving college, he has taught in Omaha I-Iigh School, and held a fellowship and assistantship in Co- C1475 ALUMNI 1 f - . ' if f aa' ' , ., , ., .., 1. . .. 5, , ., -. t . , w'zpi?',f'P' Visa - f :- A121-' -'ru af I P 9 xx M9 'I WX e ,, X . X MA, K . 9 , 5 5 ' gm 3?i3w3,iy,s. . is ' T R' 4 -X 3 i f , X 5 x A t if , ,Q E DON Q .f A , s f aff, ,li s , ' ifgfigjm 3, f fm egg I gg, ry ,gg A ,ts , , i aaa WW . XZ. W .55 f 33, N S 'M 2 X AM. 1-in 'q fx -' i. -'.-f-A:e.:-- " v.-.v 4 , -nf-5339 ...aaa 3, aft Q30 " V 925,14 4 , ' X 3, ' at 1 if ef? X 22? AJ? J' ' fs 5 A ,ff V , Q Q Q sf a W .ye 1, , f af Agfa f ve ,gg iw' ., 4.. a.. . . 4 cgwffx , A . an as 239 f VY xi, Wy lumbia University and is, at the present time, an instructor in German in the University of W'isconsin with a very lucrative salary. On the subject under discussion, he says: "I do not consider any success that fate has kindly allowed to comenmy way, due to my membership in P. B. K. in and of itself. The habits of study, the serious purpose of life that were instilled into mv nature as a student, and which culminated, as it were, in membership in P. B. K., are the things that have guided me in my subsequent life. To me, P. B. K. is not an ho-nor to be striven after, but a reward bestowed upon one who has done his duties and imposed tasks to the best of his ability. I would never encourage any student to work for P. B. K. I would rather advise him to cultivate mind and body to do their parts 'from day to day, cherishing neither athletics nor books, accepting a numeral or P. B. K., or both if they come his way. In after life, he can use both his physique and his book-learningf' ARTHUR H. MARSH, '05, age 23, who is now a Rhodes scholar at Oxford Uni- versity, thinks that acquiring a P. B. K. has a broadening influence on one's mental horizon, and one of the chief benefits is the benencial result of having gone into whatever subjects taken up in school very thoroughly and deeply, so that instead of having a mere idea about them, they are much better posted than the average graduate. He also adds that the fact that he received P. B. K. has inspired him to harder work and intellectual pursuits. He also attributes his Rhodes scholarship largely to the fact that while he was in college he did his work well, thus giving him an excellent foundation upon which to compete for this place. ' CHARLES K. PAYNE, '05, Alpha Theta Chi, Acacia, gives the following testi- monials: His benefits while in college were 'fthat peace of mind which passeth all under- standing" and his detriments were "being strangled by cigar smoke at P. B. K. banquets," and he declares that the former outweighed the latter. Since leaving college, he states that his occupations are represented by the question mark and his only private business success is having purchased a 31.50 shirt for 98 cents, and that his salary must be deduced from the above facts. Regarding benefits and detri- ments since leaving college he suggests: "The detriments are: strangers think lf had an old-fashioned key-wind watch. Benefits are: being able to leave the key with uncle in case of need." C1435 H Statistics on Phi Beta Kappa and Football The facts and statistics which we shall now present are gathered from ex-Nebraska men only. They are deduced from answers to a full set of questions sent to every such football man and student who received the degree of Phi Beta Kappa. A letter was en- closed with each set of questions explaining their aim and so intelligent answers were received. First of all let us see what we tind about these two classes of persons before they leave school and undertake to battle with the world. From the standpoint of ages, they are comparatively evenly matched. The Phi Beta Kappa group averages 3I.5 years while the others are 28.5. High Schools ofthe State of Nebraska can claim practically all of both classes as graduates and the larger towns such as Beatrice, Crete, Ashland, Norfolk, Humboldt, and Sutton all have representatives. One-ninth of the football men came from Omaha High and IQ from Lincoln. Qne-tenth of the scholarly set hail from the metropolis schools and I-I2 from the Capital City. Quite a number of both classes received no high school di- ploma, but secured entrance credits from academies and preparatory schools. This seems especially true of the Phi Beta Kappa people. Hence both classes are on a comparatively even footing to begin with. The results clearly show-ni-st, that when a man once becomes a regular 'Varsity foot- ball man he very seldom changes schools thereafter. Wie only have 3 cases recorded of where players left for other schools in this manner. Two of those are John F. Tobin '03 and "Deacon,' Koehler ,O2. Both went to Chicago and played on the Chicago team. The third case is that of H. A. Prank '95, who took his LL. B. at Cornell in '98 Among the other group I-3 took post-graduate degrees at other institutions. Thus the University, through football, retains a certain amount of attendance which it would seem she would not otherwise get. Football men stick to the University. YVhether this benefit would be offset by the claim that so few football men secure even their first degrees on account of football we can judge later. That to make the college team makes a man very popular in college hardly needs investigation. Still some figures proving the statement are worth while. Besides the coveted honor of being a 'Varsity man, itself, we find that these men get many college positions of trust. As a rule the hardest political competitor one can have is such a wearer of the HN." In spite of the great amount of time required for their athletics, and con- sequent lack of time to faithfully and efficiently fill other places of trust, students are prone to elect them to a number of these positions. In their eyes the gridiron herois capacity and ability is good in any line. The keenest rushing done by fraternities is to see who can land the most members of the Eleven. Two-thirds of the football men for the seventeen years of the college game at our institution, have belonged to the Greek Letter organiza- C1495 . .ffl L U M NI tions and it is safe to say that nearly every one became a football man first. Une striking example of the craze that fraternities have for these men is that of john Wfestover, the famous two-year captain, who belonged to .4 fraternities. Eighty-live per cent of student positions on the college athletic board are iilled by these men. They represent a fair per cent of the Innocents. Many are out of their realm in social spheres, but some impor- tant places on committees are filled by them. But 5 per cent of these men record no college honors. But I-I8 belonged to literary societies and I-IQ were college debaters and one belonged to the English club. Une-ninth of them were captains in the Battalion and many held offices of lower rank. One-fourth of them got to be managers of athletics and 20 per cent were captains of other teams. Pour examples of class presidents are C. T. Borg 'o4, Arthur S. Pearse ioo, Win. Hayward 796, and C. M. Skiles ,Q2. 'flke" Pace is a good example of the way honors are received by them. Besides being captain of his 'Varsity eleven he captained the baseball team and managed it one year, receiving various minor appointments. ' ' 1 Now for a glance at collegc- honors of Phi Beta Kappa people: 25 per cent received Sigma Xi's, while A. S. Pearse 'oo is the only football man to record this honor. The col- lege honors of Phi Beta Kappas are mainly incidental rewards of their high scholarship rather than honors to which they are elected by their fellow students. One-sixth of them belong to culture clubs such as the English Club. A very few were on student publication boards, three were cadet captains, and two were class presidents. One was on the baseball team and several were class orators. Scarcely any record of membership on social com- mittees was given. One-fourth belonged to literary societies and the same proportion claim no college honors other than their Phi Beta Kappa. A good per cent held student as- sistantships and Zi held fellowship and scholarship. As to fraternity affiliations, only I-3 were Greek Letter men. Hence it is clear that football men excel in student popularity and that the honors received by them are of a very different sort from those bestowed upon the so-called "book-worms." On this point we must bear in mind that the gridiron manls glory may make him popular in his first year, while the Phi Beta Kappa can derive little direct advertising from his student efhciency till he is nearly through school. . As to detriments and benefits to their college lives,viewed from the standpoint of how to make the best oftheir careers while there, how to get the most out of it, both classes are slow to admit detriments and ready to point out how, if there be any, they are out- weighed -by the benefits. Some few devotees of learning confess that they should have given their bodies more attention while in school, but would rather have made this mistake than to have lost Phi Beta Kappa. Porty-four per cent of football men admit a loss of time from studies, but to a man express a willingness to have lost it. Not one of either class deeply regrets any such sacrihce. Even the permanently injured football men did not venture to condemn their college sport. Sixty-seven per cent of our scholars claim in simple terms that the benefits outweighed the detriments. - The rest claim neither detriment nor benefit. Sixty-seven per cent of football men claim no detriments at all, but claim benefits. and the rest mention such as injuries and loss of time from studies. One-twentieth of this A C1505 ST1-l7'I5'TlCS ON PHI BETA KAPPA AND FOOTBALL group simply say that the benefits outweighed the detriments, 1-6 say they were "by far greaterw and 1-IL' use the term "much greaterfl One holds the odds are IO to 1 this Way, and I-I2 hold in the same manner in the term "by all means." Wfe must conclude, then, that had both classes of these men a chance to live their college course over they would practically repeat themselves. The charge that fewer football players graduate than average students seems to be fairly well supported by results. About 37.5 per cent of every freshman class, excluding football men, take at least one degree, whereas only 27.1 per cent of our football men have done so. Six of the 16 captains have not taken a first degree. Quite a number claim that they would not have returned to school except for football. Another interesting fact is that only 1-3 of these football men took A. B., whereas 1-5 took the law degree as their Hrst degree. This indicates the correctness of the charge that these men drifted into the Law School, where it is said the work used to be easier. Also some switched courses, no doubt, because of conditions in their first chosen courses. In con- trast to these facts we find 1-9 of Phi Beta liappas taking an LL. B. as their irst degree, 3-5 taking an A. B. and I-IO a B. Sc. Wlhile football seems to keep a man from changing colleges it may lessen the total number of post-graduate degrees secured by the student body. llihen their football careers are ended, these men almost invariably quit school. So it appears that they care more for athletics than study. Only 1-6 of all football men have taken two college degrees and 1-16 took three. ln marked contrast to these ngures, we have 2-3 of the Phi Beta Kappas tak- ing two degrees and 1-5 taking Ph. Dfs. On an average the Phi Beta Kappas took I 4-5 degrees apiece. Ph. Dfs have been taken by them in such celebrated places as Berlin, Leipzig, Heidelberg, Cornell, Oxford, and Columbia and many have traveled abroad and studied extensively. Not one football man gave record of study abroad. Thus we must conclude that the Phi Beta Kappas are the scholarly set. The natural inference being that securing a Phi Beta Kappa tends to attract one to study while football detracts him from intellectual pursuits. Un the point of "brutality of footballf' it is extremely interesting to discover such a small number of permanently injured men. Only ive report this fact and there have been no fatalities. However, training for a Phi Beta Kappa has no such element as danger of bodily injury either temporary or permanent, and these permanent injuries from football can- not be offset by a detriment of such a nature in the course of securing a Phi Beta Kappa unless the application to study is so strenuous as to affect the mind of the student or to otherwise seriously impair his health. The facts brought out regarding the post-college life of these men are extremely in- teresting. Vtle shall find them pursuing as widely different courses here as when in college. Their successes will be of a decidedly different nature. The consensus of opinion has already been brought out by the testimonials of distinguished representatives from both classes. Still it will be Worth while to give some condensed facts in detail. C1515 ALUMNI Among the gridiron men we find 1-6 of them engaging in the teaching profession on leaving school. One-fourth of them took up law, 1-9 went to farming and a small per cent became physical directors. Gther callings followed are such as real estate and in- surance, civil service, contractors, engineering, and mining. At least one half engaged in the various walks of purely business life. On the other hand 3-5 of the Phi Beta Kappa people at once engaged in teaching, 1-1 3 became lawyers and I-IO entered the government service in such capacities as chemists or inspectors. The rest engaged in business. Thus we have one class taking up largely intellectual pursuits while the other chooses industry. The contrast between their present occupations is comparatively similar. Two-fifths of the Phi Beta Kappas are today college professors, I-I2 are college instructors and I-10 are teachers in high schools. One-twelfth are lawyers and I-I3 are in the government service. The rest are in business. Of the pig-skin men, I-16 are practicing law, I-9 are farmers, 1 in 18 are physical directors. Others are following the same kind of pursuits in which they began as enumerated above. Thus we find 7-12 of the Phi Beta Kappas in the teaching profession and 2x3 of the football men are in business. The ratio of public honors received since leaving school by these two classes of college men is much the same as that of student honors. vVVl12L'C is of most interest is the fact that on the whole they have not fared as well out of college as they did while in school. Siicty- six per cent of football men record no public honors other than business success. Eighty per cent of the scholarly set makethe same confession. The honors given by the former are chiefly political ones, whereas there are but a very few instances of such among the Phi Beta Kappas. Those given by this class are mostly such as are incident to the teaching profession, for example, election to membership and official positions in State, National, and International Teachers' Associations and societies. A few give such appointments as U. S. mint inspector or chief of geological survey. However, it is plain that the gridiron men excel in point of what would be termed public honors, especially those of a political nature. Since most football men are engaged in business and but a small per cent of Phi Beta Kappas are, the business successes of the former far outweigh those of the latter. In this connection, the truth of the statement that teaching does not pay financially, as well as business, is clearly demonstrated. Tn spite of the fact that the Phi Beta Kappas are three years the older, they average SI,45Q.IQ income per annum less than their rivals who have an average income of S3,IO4.34. Their proportionate wealth can be seen from these figures. Concerning the beneficial influence of Phi Beta Kappa and football upon the success of post-college life, we have already learned leading views. Qnly five football men fail to say: "Yes it has paid me," and they claim the benefits outweigh the detriments. Three men, XV. G. Dungan '96, O. G. Wliipple '99, and M. P. Pillsbury, make statements not in accordance with the vast majority of their fellows. The first says in this connection, "I do not consider that there have been any material. benefits since leaving school, but do not regret having played the game." Mr. VV'hipp1e makes a similar statement as follows: "I cannot say that having played football has helped me since leaving college. My health C1525 STflT.l'STIC.S' ON PHI BETA KAPPA AND FOOTBALL has always been robust. Neither can I see that it has harmed me. Wfhether or not a man plays college football is a mere incident in his life." Mr. Pillsbury, the famous full-back who made the 90-yard run and touchdown against lXilinnesota in ,OI, makes this remark- able statement: "It has paid only by notoriety, which apparently amounts to nothing. It certainly has not been a detriment." A On this phase of the question the Phi Beta Kappas are not nearly as emphatic and decisive as are the players. One fourth of them claim neither a detrimental or beneficial effect. This is especially true of those who have engaged in business while those who have followed the teaching profession almost invariably claim considerable benefits, a number mentioning financial aid. Dr. Benton Dales testifies to this as follows: "The benefits are obvious to those who expect to make study or teaching a profession or any who expect to follow the learned professions. Surely it would benefit me a little to have been publicly recognized at the end of my college career as a good student." Only three, however, use the phrase "It has paid me," although not one says it has not paid him. One-fourth mention benefits only and one-fourth mention both benefits and detriments. Mr. Allen R. Congdon, '04, ventures an interesting opinion thus: "If the Universi , of Nebraska had no chapter, I think the present members would be just as well off financially, socially, mentally, morally and every other way. There is a little satisfac- tion in the honor, but it is the ability to earn it, not the fact of earning it that counts in after yearsf' The general idea would seem to be that both classes consider that benefits outweigh detriments in post-college life. Football men would tip the balance farther on the benefit side than would Phi Beta Kappas. lndeed the majority of the former express their convictions most emphatically in favor of their college sport. Wfe are now forced to the following conclusions. The University of Nebraska has drawn the most of her football material from Nebraska high schools. A majority of the very best players come from Omaha and Lincoln. Likewise, a very large per cent of those who get Phi Beta Kappas are graduates of high schools in Nebraska. These facts are only natural as the majority of the student body comes from Nebraska. l?Vhen a man once makes the 'Varsity eleven, he almost invariably finishes his educa- tion here, whereas Phi Beta Kappa people more often change schools at least after taking one degree at home. Pootball men are much more popular among the student body, and get more honors from their fellow students than do the scholars. Many more football men make fraterni- ties than do Phi Beta Kappas. However, the former are excelled in the matter of fellow- ships and scholarships by the Phi Beta Kappa people. The honors of each class are vastly different in their nature, the latter set receiving theirs more, so to speak, from the faculty, and the former from the students. Gn a whole, both classes are well satisfied with the way they concentrated their en- ergies while in college. Most of them would say they believed they made the most of their college careers. A larger per cent of football men admit some sacrifices in college C1535 AL U ill NI than does the other class. However, they are so ready to claim they have no regret for the sacrifice, that any objection of this sort would count for naught in their eyes. Qne very noticeable difference in the enumeration of benefits is that many of the pig-skin men claim mental and physical benefit whereas the "book-Worms" never mention the latter. Cn a whole the gridiron warriors are the more enthusiastic in their convictions of having gotten the most out of college life, while in school. Unless, naturally, those who are fore-ordained not to be scholars, make the 'Varsity eleven, football must cut short the education of many men. If there had been no football at our school since '90, it cannot be doubted but that, that 10.4 per cent who failed to take a first degree would have done so, say nothing of those who would certainly have taken post-graduate degrees. The remarkable thing about it however is the unanimous lack of regret for-this, now, on the part of these men. These facts bring out then, what is charged as the worst evil of football--namely, that it shortens the college careers of those who play and mars their scholarship even While in attendance. This charge is of course based upon the view that the primary purpose of attending college is to learn knowl- edge first of all. jlhfhether this is a correct view or not is not for our consideration. One thing is sure, if every student played football, college presidents would fall far short of the present college progress in intellectual lines. After leaving school these two classes of men take up, as a rule two distinctly different walks of life. The Phi Beta Kappa men follow teaching or intellectual pursuits, while the football men engage in business. The latter of course realize the more wealth and income. As a, natural incident to their vocations, the football menhget the more public honors in life. Their work leads to it. , Wfe find neither class readily admitting detriments to their post-college life. The ma- jority assert that working for Phi Beta Kappa or playing football has helped them. Con- victions, on this point, of the athletes are much the stronger, nearly every one claiming it has paid in every way. Phi Beta Kappas who follow teaching look upon their scholarship as of some practical benefit, but those in other callings give it little or no credit in this light. A number claim it has had no infiuence at all. Not one of either class expresses regret for the way they spent their college life, but to a man they would adopt practically the same methods could they live it over. On the point of injuries from football, it is clear that the danger of serious bodily injury is not so great as popularly supposed. Numerous minor hurts are received, but the splendid physical condition of the men Works wonders in the matter of speedy recovery from these. The truth is, then, that though this is an objectionable feature to the game, still it is given far too much weight by the public. Even those who have received per- manent injuries, claim to have received such benefits from playing as to offset this dam- age. To a man they would undoubtedly play the game again had they a chance. It has been clearly shown then, that, trying for a Phi Beta Kappa or a football "NY has a marked influence upon one's college career and post-college life. The former fosters close hard application of mental energy to books, and the latter calls for great concentra- C1543 STATISTICS ON PHI BETH! KAPPA AND FOOTBALL tion of physical and mental forces in an entirely different line. As a result of these two extremes the college lives of those participating in them are very differently spent. Nat- urally they step into vastly diHerent vocations on leaving, one to continue his intellectual activities: the other to engage in business, each to receive all the incidents natural to their pursuits. It must be admitted that these are two ways of gett-ing a great deal out of col- lege life which is a help during college life and after leaving school. If the Freshman could only enter college, with his life career chosen he would then know which of these two college careers would benefit him most and, hence, which to choose. Some authorities believe that students gravitate into one or the other of these lines according as they are best adapted for them. They think that but very few football men could ever have won Phi Beta Kappas, and vice-versa. lt is doubtful whether either class of men would agree to this. At any rate, football men give more and stronger evidence in favor of total good derived from their college careers than do Phi Beta Kappas. From an indivdual stand- point of view, it would seem that a man should know the facts as brought out in this symposium, and weigh them carefully in his own mind before he elects to either try out for Phi Beta Kappa or his football "NV He should certainly realize what it may mean to him as a factor in determining the nature of his college career and shaping his life work. A. I. MYERS. x i. .....,,,.. 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"I tell you, fellows," said the Captain, after a strong pull which caused the nicotine in the bowl of his pipe to gurgle blissfully, "I tell you, something has to be done. This is the third time Iflolbrook has cut business meeting, just to walk home with that girl of his. Something has to be donef' he repeated, puffing away furiously. 'fAny one who will let a girl, a mere girl, stand in the way of his duty, in that fashion, should be censured, that's what I think about it. I don't care if he is a kind of professor, and a 'Phi Beta Iiappaf and all that sort of thing. I-Ie should remember that the bunch looks up to him as an example, in a sort of way. lVhat will these tender freshmen come to, I want to know, if they set him up on a pedestal to emulate? Wie won't be able to muster a cor- poral's guard at business meetings, before long." After which long speech, Blake re- lapsed into a moody silence. "Ah, come, Cap," laughed I-Iughes, after a short silence, Hlet I-Iolly have his fun, and he'll come around all right. I-Ie'll soon get over it." "Yes," returned Blake, "that's what you say, old 'flit-with-the-wind,' but perhaps I-Iolly isnit as fickle as some others that I know. If he had your disposition-" "Shut up, you old girl-hater, and lend me some tobacco." 'lend you some tobacco!" exclaimed Blake, handing over his tobacco-pouch. 'fYou with the gall. You've been smoking off me for the last two months. Wfhy don't you loosen up, and invest ten cents." 'flWhat's the use ?" grinned I-Iughes, polishing the bowl of his pipe on his nose, "when there are so many generous spendthrifts around, that it keeps one busy refusing their offers of assistance. Now I like your particular brand-" "Dry up, you old 'moocher,' and listen, and Iill tell you fellows something-" "That all seems fair enough," murmured I-Iughes. "I was coming home last nightf' continued Blake, "from a 'Rules Committee' meeting, and had to pass the Zeta I-Iouse. I always make it a point to walk on the opposite side of the street when I pass there, for fear of interrupting some little tete-a-tete at the gate- post, but last night I was in a hurry, as it was pretty late, and didnft go out of my way. I had got within half a block of the house, when I heard some one singing, and as I got up pretty close, I saw some one standing in the shadow of a lilac bush, warbling away like old Philomela herself, come back to life. The general theme of the song seemed to be 'Slum- ber on, slumber on,' and then something that sounded like :gypsy sweetheart' And fel- lows, it was I-Iolly. I couldn't see him plainly, but I haven't sung on the club with him C1575 LITERARY' for two years for nothing, and I'll swear it was he. There he was, singing away in a man- ner to melt the stoniest heart in the most fossilized specimen of Egyptian mumniyism in Dr. Bentons collection of beauties. I didn't say a word, but just slid by as fast as I could. I didn't intend to mention it at all, but this cutting 'frat' meeting makes me sore. Something ought to be done." "I tell you, fellows," broke in Hughes, "let's hx old I-Ially for once. The course of true love is running too smoothly in this one particular instance. I've got an idea. Sammy," he called, "bring me a glass of ice-water, and Cap," he added, Hlend me a match. will you? I'm out." "Yes," said Blake, Hyou're out, you'1'e always out. VVhat would you do if you were out of friends." ' "Sammy," warned I-Iughes, as he took the glass from the black factotum, and not deigninig to 'notice the sarcasm, 'Kyou young limb of Satan, if I catch you listening, I'll pull your tongue out, do you hear, and I'll skin you alive." "Yes, sir," said Sammy, with a grin, as he ducked through the door. "XVell, fellowsf, continued I-Iughes, "what I have to propose is this: Tomorrow night is the junior iP1'O111,, of which I have the honor to be master of ceremonies-never mind bowing just now-and I-Iolly's going, of course. Now we must detain him here, by hook or crook, some way or another, and one of you fellows go after Miss Strand and tell her that Mr. I-Iolbrook is sick, or has been called out of town-yes, that would be better, called out of town. They've' found the bones of a giraffe, or something, out at Day- ton and Dr. Benton sent I-Iolly out to examine them. That's what one gets for being assistant to an old fossil-hunter like Dr. Benton. Mr. I-Iolbrook is very sorry, of course, and all that sort of thing, but sends a very able substitute, etc., etc. Then when the warls over, we can turn the worthy assistant loose." "That's the stuff," said the Captain, heartily, "you ha-vc got a brain about the size of a small egg, after all. I withdraw all my previous cutting remarks about your personal characteristics, and wish you a long life and a happy one." "Thanks, old man," said I-Iughes, feelingly. HIt does one's soul good to feel that his work is appreciated. If my 'profs' could but see me now!', . "You're the man for the jobf' continued Blake. "Il Not on your life," exclaimed I-Iughes. t'XVhy I've got- a girl already. I nearly had to take two," he added, t'I'm such a popular young man." "Rot! cut your girl. No one can carry this through but youf, f'Good Lord, man, you don't know what you are talking about. I'm master of cere- monies, I tell you. You do it, Shorty," addressing a pipe that glowed like a iire-fly in the darkness. ':Can't," said that worthy, laconically, "got a girl already." "Me, too,', spoke up another pipe. "You and me, bothf, 'fBut, fellows," entreated the Captain, "we must carry this thing through. It's too good to give up this way." C1585 THE SUBIUGATION OF THE CAPTAIN "How about you, Cap," suggested another pipe, a meerschaum this time, as was seen when a lighted match was touched to it. "lin ejaculated the startled Captain. "Wliv, I haven't been to a dance this year: besides, fellows, lfm broke, and 'Uncle Cohen' has borrowed my dress-suit. "l'm ashamed of you, Captain Blakef' said Hughes, solenmly. 'Tm going to move that you be ccnsured by 'the social committee, at the next meeting. Not a dance this year! Suppose we all followed your shining example-suppose these tender freshmen here as- sembled should set you up on a pedestal to emulatefwhat would Olll' reputation be in a short time? And you a Senior, too, and captain of the ,Varsity football team. Wlhy, next year wc won't be able to muster a corporal's guard--H "Shut up, you darned idiot, before I come over there and spoil you for your duties as XI. C. tomorrow night." "Cap's the mang she'll be proud to go with the Captain. I'Ie's the only one that will do. Isn't that so, fellows F" asked I-Iughes, appealing to the crowd. The assembled pipes murmured their satisfaction, and the captain groaned. "I'll get his dress-coat out of 'hock,' " continued I-Iughes, "and you fellows dig down into your jeans and let's see what we can muster in the line of coin.', "I've got six bits for the pot," said Shorty. 'I-Xncl here's four more,' said another. "I've got two dollars," said the freshman next to I-Iughes, handing the money over. "XN"hen will he pay it back? lfll need it in a day or twof' "Pay it back!" exclaimed Hughes, calmly pocketing the money, Uwhy, my boy, you talk like a frenzied financier. This is an extra assessment, and 'what thy left hand doeth, let not thy right hand knowf I think that's quoted correctly, but I'm not sure. I'm a little rusty on Blackstone, not having had time to attend my classes regularly, of late. Any more donations? 'I'here's only about four dollars here and I want eightlSl1! fel- lows," in a whisper, "here comes I-Iollyf' "As I was sayingf' he continued aloud, "that all seems fair enoughf' "Still harping on that old tune, I-Iughes ?" said the newcomer with a laugh. "I should think that even that would grow old after a month or two. Sammy! bring me a drink, will you, please ?" Sammy obeyed with alacrity, for I-Iolbrook was a favorite of his. "Are all you fellows going to the cProm'?" he asked, after a silence. 'All who can raise the price," said I-Iughes. Even Cap is going." "You going, Blake P" said I-Iolbrook in a pleased tone. "Good for you! I want you to be sure to take a dance with Miss Strand-now don't forget, and the rest of you fel- lows too." Blake puffed hard at his pipe, which sputtered in unison with several other pipes. AYes, I-Iolly, we'll surely dance with your girl," he said at last, as Holbrook looked up in surprise. C1593 LITERARY PART H Holbrook was always first down to breakfast, and the fellows would have wondered at the interest he evinced in Sammyls conversation on this particular morning, had they but seen the two. They also would have wondered at the bright silver dollar that changed ownership as Holbrook rose from the table. As was said before, Holbrook was a favorite with Sammy, and Sammy had been behind the door, within hearing distance of ice-water calls, the evening before. That evening at supper time, a message arrived for Mr. Holbrook. He opened it at the table, and sprang up, saying things under his breath. The fellows looked up in surprise. ' 'Wdfhat is it, old man," asked Blake, with concern in his voice. "'Darn my luck," snapped Holbrook, "what do you think of this? Dr. Benton wants me at the laboratory at seven-thirty and will probably need me for two hours or so. Wfhat am fl going to do? T say, Hughes, I'll just have time to get into my dress-clothes and get up there in time. You know Miss Strand. Telephone her and tell her I'll be late, and 'phone the barn that T want my cab to call for me at the 'Lab' at nine oiclock. Perhaps' T can get away then. That darned old fossil. I know what he wants. It's that six-footed horse heis dug up somewhere and of course it canit wait until morning." He plunged out the door and a few minutes later the noise of a man dressing in haste was plainly heard by those below. "That's what I call luck," grinned Hughes. UHorse'-shoes aren't in it sa-tall. You have a clear field, Cap, from now on, so go in and win,,my boy." "I wish I were out of it," groaned Blake. Mft doesn't look as good to me as it did last night. Suppose he 'phones her ?,' "Glu, he hasn't time for that. Besides, you've got to risk that. The uncertainty only adds to the joy." 'lThat's all right for you fellows to say, but which of you would change places with me ?" "Brace up, old boy. Be a man, and think of the 'Gypsy Sweetheart' " An hour later Captain Blake was struggling painfully into his evening clothes, with a flushed countenance and a sinking heart. "Drat these clothes, drat these 'proms'g damm everything," he suddenly exclaimed, to the secret amusement of Hughes, who was assisting at the toilette. 'fBrace up, old boy, be a man," was heard on every side, even from a freshman or two, who felt that even they could afford to be condescending. "Don't Cap make a fine looking ladies' man? Tt's wonderful what clothes will do for a man, isn't it? He'd be splendid if he weren't so red about the face and neck, wouldn't he? You can't tell, though, -sometimes they get over that-U etc., etc. ' 'lCap', kept his temper under control, however,- even when the meekest freshman in the lot declared that he was a 'winner,' as they followed him down to his cab. Qrooj T THE SUBIUGATION The cab-door slammed upon him loudly man in jail. It seemed no time at all before he let out by his jailer. Wfith a skilled groan he "Miss Strand," he half whispered to the looked hopelessly at the closed door. f'She is in the reception-room,', said the into a brightly-lighted room and came face OF THE CAPTAIN and he experienced the first feelings of a was whirled up to the Zeta House and was mounted the steps and rang the bell. maid, as he handed her his card, and then maid. f'This way, sir," and he was ushered to face with-Holbrook. "Hello, Blake," said Holbrook, heartily, Hglad you're so prompt. This is the girl you'1'e to take-Mr. Blake-Miss XVillets,J' and Blake found himself looking down into a pair of roguish brown eyes that sparkled with fun and laughter. He was dazed and could only murmur something incoherently. 'Tm so glad to meet you, Mr. Blake, and I'm so pleased that Mr. Holbrook chose me such a nice partner. I'm just crazy to go to the fI7rom,' and when my partner sprained his ankle, I thought I'd just pine away. It's said he could fix it up all right, but fine to be a 'fraty man. You can alw so nice of you to take me. Mr. Holbrook I was afraid something might happen. It must be ays get extra men when they are neededf' "Yes, it is rather-rather nice," stammered Blake. 'iIt's very nice of Holly-Hob brook, to ask you. I mean me-ask me, to take you. I never can thank him enough." BF 151 31 Dis There were many surprised people at the dance that evening, but none were more surprised than Captain Blake, who was surprised into having a good time. I-Ie basely deserted the Hbunehl' and boldly joined forces with Holbrook until, as Hughes expressed it a few Weeks later, f'It was bad enough with Holly over there nearly every evening of the week, but as for Cap, he has to be called home for his mealsf, 31-.rl E. H. JOHNSON. on-S 1 gfV1.A-.. 5 2 I A fI6ID ' A Violator of the Law ' A i james Bryce hurried into the room, twirled the little nickel-plated telephone disk several times and waited. H2423 F" he asked presently. 'IIs Miss Tourlaine in ?-If you will, please." I-Ie placed his mouth a trifle nearer the mouth-piece. "Miss Tourlaine?-This is James.-Yes. Have you anything booked for tonight, Clara ?-Good! I want you to go to the hop with me- The Sophomore hop.-Yes, nine o'clock.-Now none of that! I know what's the matter with you. You think that I've asked everybody else I know and come to you as a last resort, but I havenit.-No, Clara, that's straight goods. You see it's this way: I hadn't intended going until about ten minutes ago. This was to have been my night on the 'Rag' -The Nebraskan-Jameson and I take turns about getting it out, you know, and this was to have been my night, but jameson 'phoned up about ten minutes ago and asked me to trade nights with him. I-Ie's going to the show Monday. You'll go, won't you F- I-Iave I got a what P-A card ?-I don't quite-Eh F- You've got me guessing now. EX- plain yourself !-Mrs. Bartlet F-Vlfell, what's she got to do with us going to a dance ?-Oh, that's just a joke some of those sore-head seniors got out against her-Eh F-Received a persovml notice from her F-The-the dence !-IN here can a fellow get one of those cards? -I say, where can a fellow get hold of one of those application blanks-Those per- mission slips?-At the Dean's office F-That's closed at six o'clock.-I-Iave you ?-Good! I'll be over for it in just a minute.-Ch, never you mind about the signature. I'll get that all right.-No, I won't forget it, either.-Then it's a go, is it.-I say, you'll go with me then P-Good !-Yes, I'll be over right away. Good-bye." - Bryce slapped the receiver into its hook and with a shout flew up the stairs, undress- ing as he went. Scarcely had he reached the top of the flight, however, when he turned and came down again three steps at a time, seized the telephone directory and a second later was twirling the nickeled disk. H1023 P" he asked after a few moments. "Is this-I-Iello!-Is this IO23 ?-Is Mrs. Bartlet in ?-just stepped across to the neighbor's P-Could you tell me when she'll return? I'm in a dreadful hurry-No, never mind. Can I reach her by 'phone ?-Twenty minutes? -VVill you kindly ask her to call me up when she returns, Mr. Bartlet.-Bryce, Mr. Bryce at, at 24231U1ldCfSt311ClI-BTLYCC at 2423.-YES, that's it: 2-4-2-3. Thank you." A half-hour later james Bryce stood on the veranda of the Delta house thumbing the door-button with all his might. A pretty Freshman, one whom he had not seen before, answered the call. "Is Miss Tourlaine in F" Bryce inquired with forced calmness. The Freshman blushed, nodded her head and stood aside. Bryce entered. "I'll tell her," said the Freshman as she closed the door. But it was unnecessary, for scarcely had the Freshman reached the stairs leading to Miss Tourlaine's room when a voice, whimsically serious, cried: fI62D A VIOLATOR OF THE LAW "It's about time you were arriving, Sir! The 'phone's been trying to ring itself off the wall calling for Mr. james Bryce at 2-4-2-3. Wfhen did you- move, I'd like to know P" The peculiar stress on the "you" brought titters from many parts of the house. Bryce smiled. "She seems to know the number pretty w ell," returned he, going to the telephone. "W-'ho's her latest victim among you Deltas ?" Again the titters tittered. By this time Bryce had made connection with IO23. "Is this Mrs. Bartlet ?,' he questioned with solicitious tenderness. "I-Iow do you do, Mrs. Bartlet.-Yes, this is he. CVoices from above: "Bravo! bravo! 'This is lzel' 'This is hel' "TMJ is hel' " Then: 'fGirls, be still! Cut itlnj "I called you up a few minutes ago, Mrs. Bartletf' Bryce continued, "but you were out.-So your husband said.-I see.-Well, well, well.-Quite a coincidence.-CMiss Tourlaine by this time has descended the stairs and stands on the first step, which is a few feet to the right of the telephone, listening. Three other girls, their arms about one another's necks and waists, stand on the step above her, gigglingj-No, one never can tell-I-Ia, ha, ha!-Eh ?-Oh, I said one can never tell-Cputting his mouth closer to the telephone and with marked emphasis on each wordj I say, one can never tell.-CViolent giggling on the stairsj-What I wanted to ask you, Mrs. Bartlet, was this: I am figuring on going to the Sophomore hop tonight and would like to get your per1nission.-CGig- glers, dashing past Miss Tourlaine, go tripping about the room, gibing: "Jimmie wants to, may he? jimmie wants tog may he?" Miss Tourlaine makes futile effort to quell them.j-No, no, no. Mrs. Bartlet! You don't understand. It's not meg it's my partner that wants permission. She's a girl, a co-ed, you know, and-hold the 'phone just a mo- ment, Mrs. Bartlet, some one's at the door." Bryce placed hand securely over mouthpiece and turned to the gigglers who had joined hands and were dancing round and round, singing ':Me, me, it is not me, my partner's a slzcf' 'fldfhen you get through," said he, indignantly, "please let me know. I would like to get a chance to dance at least the 'I-Iome, Sweet I-Iome' tonightf, ' At this moment the clock in the next room chimed eight. W' ith a smothered "Damn!" Bryce took his hand off the mouthpiece and began talking again. f'Mrs. Bartlet P-As I was saying, I would have asked you before this but-I say, I would be very much pleased if you will not take offense at the inform-ality of my request. -Yes, thatis it-Eh ?-A faculty member ?-No, not exactly.-Eh ?-QGigglers bow suavelybefore Miss Tourlaine,exclaimingz "I-Ier Grace, how fares the facultess ?"j-Theme reader P-Y es, I believe she does read themes or something like that, but-No, I'm sure she's not a member of the faculty.-The Chancellor ?-But I tell you, Mrs. Bartlet, she is not a member of the faculty. She is just an ordinary everyday underpaid theme reader:- CMiss Tourlaine, with pretended haughtiness: "Thank you very much, Mr. Brycenj- But I tell you she-Axv!-Well now do be-All right then! VVhat's his number ?-1590? -T hanksf' C1635 LITERARY Bryce slamed the receiver into its hook with a "Damn!" so distinctly audible that even the gigglers right about faced and goose-stepped into the adjoining room. I-Ie glanced at the clock. "Don't Worry, James," said Miss Tourlaine soothingly. "lfVe have plenty of timef' "It looks like We had, doesn't it!" grumbled, Bryce, adjusting his forefinger with -de- termination in one of disk-holes and twirling the steel thing viciously. "Eight-Hfteen, seven blocks to walk and the Chancellor to interview before-I-Iello l-ISQOP-Cl'13.1'1CCllO1' Matthews P-I-Iuh P-Yes, I want to speak to the Chancellor, and mighty quick, too,-In his study P-You call him to the phone. Understand !-QMiss Tourlaine, softly: "Do be patient, James. It will come out all right."j-Is this the Chancellor P-I'm very sorry to have to disturb you, Chancellor, but I want to go to the Sophomore hop tonight and want your consent.-I say, I Want to go to the Sophomore hop tonight and am 'phoning to you for your permission.-Aw!-No, no. This is what I want: I want your permission, p-e-r-m-i-s-s-i-o-n, understand P-Yes, that's it, your permission to go to the Sophomore hop tonight.-Y es, now you have it. Now What I want you to do, Chancellor, is to give me permission to take Miss Tourlaine,-Miss Tourlaine, T-o-u-r-lea-i-n-e,-'Ihat's it, Miss Tourlaine, to the Sophomore hop tonight.-I've' already asked her but she referred me to you.-I say, Miss Tourlaine is a reader in the English department and-But I tell you Chancellor, I've already 'phoned to Mrs. Bartlet-She said that I should ,phone to you and get your consent inasmuch as Miss Tourlaine is a member of the faculty. Understand P- No, no, no! A theme reader I-W'hatP CMiss 'Iourlainez 'fSir! James, Sirluj-My name P-Bryce, James Bryce.-No, listen now and I will spell it :-I say, clean out your ear and I will spell my name into it. Understand P-J-a-m-e-s, James. Understand P- All right. Now for the rest of it. B-r-y-c-e, Bryce. James Bryce. Get it P-Listen again, Chancellor, and I will pronounce it real distinctly. Are you ready P-All right. QPlaces mouth close to mouth-piece and lowers voice to a deep basso.J My name is Bryce, James -No, no, no! Chancellor. Not Price nor Dice nor Ice, but just ordinary plain Anglo- Saxon Darn-fool !-Understand P" With these words he replaced the receiver tenderly in its hook, and, turning to Miss Tourlaine, said calmly: "Clara, put on your duds. 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CLAPP, SCC1'EfC!7'y PROP. T. L. BOLTON PROP. G. R. CHATBURN PROP. BENTON DALES CART. I. G. VVORKTZER F. A. SCHMIDT LLOYD DENSLOW M. M. XNELTON C. B. DUER A. L. Lom- q 1665 ' Nebraska "NH Men ' E. O. Eager C. E. Cotton G VT. . Mason I. H. Vlfeller E. M. Little li. A. Schmidt T. C. Knode C. L. Alden A. D. Smith H. S. Smith VV. L. Davis -T. A. Fenlon C. L. Morse R. Xl. Carroll C. TY. Rine E. K. lliiltse L. S. Krake R. M. Burruss I. XV. Hoar FOOTBALL H. XV. Craig H. T. Cooke D. D. Drain G. B. MacDonald R. S. Taylor J. D. Rice BASEBALL TENNIS GYMNASTICS B. C. John son BASKET-BALL XV. XV. Wfalsh TRACK C 167 D T. H. Matters C. R. Willie NV. Chaloupka L. Denslow XV. N. Johnson I. B. Harvev . B. Gacldis . A. Schmidt . B. Howard I. H. Havens K. A. Morgan I. H. Wfeller W. Chaloupka A. VV. Sampson li---l' Nebraska Athletics ' gf A decided change has come over our athletics in the last few years. Not many years ago all that was neces- sary was that a man be registered and this at times did not make very 1TlllCl'l difference. He could play as long as he liked. That is not true today, the athlete must be a stu- dent in the University and a good one, too. The require- ments are even above theaverage student. It is an abso- lute requirement that he make a, certain number of hours the semester before he competes and at the time of com- peting he must have his work up to date and at a passing Igrade. These rules have proved to be a great benefactor to our athletics. The old time professional is barredg it is im- possible for him to make the required credits and keep his work up. This has brought a different class of men into our college athleticsg they are college men, good, clean, honorable men, who think of something besides victory. They want to win, but they have a different spirit, a spirit which cannot be explained. The old time professional had to win or he lost his job. His backers and followers would not support him when he was losing. This is not true of a college team. The college spirit is behind their team and the students know that each man has done his best whether they win or lose. The reputation of their school is at stake. For this reason, the college player will not resort to unfair and un- sportsmanlike conduct. The interest in athletics is getting stronger every year. Our football teams draw en- ormous crowds, baseball always has a good crowd, and basket-ball is fast becoming a popu- lar winter, indoor sport. Track and tennis in the east get considerable attention and there is no reason why track at Nebraska ought not to draw, except that they have no field. Nebraska's athletic teams in the last few years have made records and a reputation of which every Nebraskan is proud. In the last year Nebraska has competed against every one of the Big Nine teams except one in some branch of athletics. Of course Ne- braska has not always won, but She has made such a showing that she is now classed right along with the best teams in the Conference. T11 501116 b1'2111Ch of athletics Nebraska has won at least one victory over all of the CO1'lfC1'C1'1C6 Colleges except one. The cause of these victories and of the records of our teams is the interest that is taken in them. There is always a large number of men trying for places on our teams. The competition makes better men and keeps those on the team working harder to hold their place. The spirit of the student body helps make our teams strong. The studentS watch the men and cheer them Ong they give them encouragement. This is the spirit that makes teams. Then the alumni are always looking out for good new men and when they see a prospective high school man who is going away to school they speak a good word for Nebraska and use their influence in getting him to come to Nebraska. That is the secret of our success and let us keep it up until we have Nebraska at the top of the list. E. O. EAGER. MGR. E. O. EAGER grasp FOO BAE: ...THE 1906 FOOTBALL SEASON... A YEAR OF FOOTBALL IN THE WEST UNDER THE NEW RULES The oily season of the larger universities was characterized by an exhaustive trying out of the new rules. By the time the season was half gone discerning coaches had almost abandoned the much heralded possibilities of the new game, and were maneuvering about for a variety of football of a steadier character with which to finish the season. Stagg had dreams, no doubt, of an attack built up around Eckersall and Steffen that would put their opponents to sleep in their efforts to follow its gyrations or to solve its profound intri- cacies. But these illusions were finally dispelled forever, when in the Chicago-Min- nesota game he saw that ten yards was a long way for Steffen to travel if the opponents were watching him, and that a team could be coached to repeatedly block drop kicks, as they did in that game which ma'de Minnesota the champions of the west. Coach lfVilliams sized up the situation properly. Apparently he alone was aware as to how completely the other western coaches were illusionized by the new rules. To them new football seemed to call for fast light men, and while the college market was unloading beef for speed, Minnesota was secretly buying it up and training it in the old, the funda- mental football. The Gophers had never played a game until they met Ames in Novem- bers Their second game was against Nebraska. They had been watching developments. Now to the Gophers, up to the time of the Minnesota-Nebraska game new football was an almost unknown quantity. The radical changes in the rules gave the game a three- ring-circus aspect that made it appear, during the first twenty minutes of play, that Minnesota would be unable to solve Nebraska's new attack. A dozen plays of the new variety, however, were sufficient to put the enemy on the alert and before many downs the ball was in the possession of those stalwarts of the Maroon and Old Gold. The Minnesota coach had reasoned well. Looking at the thing from the Minnesota C1695 ATHLETICS style of play it would seem apparent that he had always two things in mind. He wished to develop a defense sufficiently strong to keep the opponent from scoring and a perfect team mechanism made of heavy, active men, that could drive away at the lighter line until it was broken. They were beefy, active men smashing away in the same fashion that had always characteriaed the style of play at the University of Minnesota. But the mere success 'of the Minnesota team and their old time style of football proves that the purpose of the new rules was defeated. judging from the effects of the new rules on the game and the manner in which it was played on the several gridirons, one can see that the game of football is well nigh emas- culated. There were two elements that contributed almost equally to its emasculationz THE CHARGING MACHINE Introduced by Coach Foster to develop the line-men. the ten-yard rule, and the restrictions that prevented the heavier line men from advancing the ball. It was apparent at the outset that ten yards was too great a distance for a team to make in three trials if the teams were anywhere near equally matched in weight and skill. 'Whenever there was much progress made under the ten-yard rule it was a onejsided affair. 'Where the chances of winning areuneven there is no real sport. This was often the case during the season, both at home and on other fields. At the best the new game was a contest between a few stars with the lesser lights romping about in such a man- ner as to occasionally shine in a reiiected light. "Team play" is the very keynote to the C1705 FGOTBALL game. The game is for the eleven, not for the few, and when such childish innovations as forward passes are offered as panacea for the real hurt, the time is ripe for a more thorough diagnosis of the game's faults. TI-IE CGRNI-IUSKER ELEVEN V John Glenn Mason, captain of the Cornhuskers for the season of '06, played his first football at the Lincoln High School in' 'ot and f.,4 'O2. I-le came to the University the following year and made good at e-N , y fullback. The real worth of a player of Masonys type is never properly if flffg- . . . . . ig ggfg calculated. The position played as well as the player is far from spectacular, but in his steadiness and his ability at all times to gain the .mt-,, V K . 1 gf! 'if is T required distance, Mason has surpassed all other Nebraska fullbacks. r . In the last Colorado-Nebraska frame, it was Mason who time after B ,FL-ff f T time plunged through for the lost yards necessary to retain the ball. He ' V ' starts remarkably fast from a 'lcrowhopfl sending himself forward in A , a lea nine' fashion, hitting the line low and with ffreat force. He holds . K+- . W 5 5 5 f f his feet so well in hitting the line, that even if there is no onenino' for ,.. .,. -L, , b m E " him, as was often the case, still he succeeds in driving his way through b , b C.'XP'l'.R'liXSUN - l , - - , lOl a consideiable gain. On the defense, it is his celerity and the terrific character of his tacklino' that laces . D him above all other western fullbacks. In the Michigan game in the season of '05, Mason was so alert in sizing up a play that the moment that the halfback emerged from his open- ing Mason was smashing into him, reducing a possible long game to a yard or so. These clever tactics of Masons enabled Nebraska to take the ball on downs repeatedly from the most formidable aggregation in the country. ' -Tohn Wfeller, captain-elect and halfback, weighs 185 pounds. His stout limbs and flexible upper body enable him to strike the line with great force. His weight and the altitude of his body in meeting the line, together with the admirable security he maintains in keeping on his feet, enable him invariably to continue even if the opening be almost immediately stopped up. Cn the defense VV eller plays with the same sureness, though with considerable less fierceness, than his colleagues in the back Held. Merle Little at righthalf and Mason at full when playing on the second line of defense leave their positions sooner and crash into the runner the moment he advances beyond the line. XN'eller's defensive game differs in that he waits on the second line of defense momentarily, thereby allowing a possibility of a greater gain. While Weller's style is a trifle more safe against a tricky attack, his defensive game is hardly as effec- CAPT.-ELECT TMELLER l 1 . D tive as that of either of his partners in the back held. C1713 ATHLETICS Merle Little has played left half for three years. His strong arms and shoulders, like those of Wfeller, render his "stiff arm" exceedingly effective in advancing the ball through a broken field. At all times Chicago found it difficult to stay the attack of Little. Schmidt, Craig, and Chaloupka would be classed as excellent foot- ball material by any coach in the west. Schmidt has the grit and the physical hardihood to endure a long and continuous attack without tir- ing or playing with any less iierceness than at the outset. I-Ie carries the ball well and is always a strong man in the interference. Both Craig and Chaloupka were used as fullbacks during the season. They are fast men and strongly built. Each of these men did excellent work in the game in which he was used. In the Chicago game Craig made many long gains, getting loose E. M. LITTLE . on several occasions for excellent runs. Chaloupka smashed success- fully on the Maroons' right wing in a credit able fashion. It was he who carried the ball for the final gain which scored a touchdown. At present, however, neither of these men display the alertness essential to finished football men. They are both slow at times in sizing up and smashing into a play,-especially is this true of Chaloupkais game,-and they do not carry the ball in such a fashion as to avoid fumbling. .lar Zig: 1 . . My V az :,- , , ,19 7 2 7' ,Q -4- A 2. ' 2' I ,M - . I-' .' :fx-,z -:-PIN-"Lv.-.WAS ' 4' -.gm Ji ' 515:11-:r 'Q " ' gtsigg fiiifga 'riiiiff' I 3- ii 31 I . ,A N A V. - .3 "ine - ' 5 F. A. SCHMIDT I-I. VV. CRAIG W. CHALOUPKA In the days of Ralph Drain or Maurice Benedict, Nebraska could boast of superior quarterbacks. She has a list of them, who have indeed their several merits, but none of them so far can be classed as wonderful performers. I say "wonderful,', for regardless of the official All Western team Nebraska has developed men in the football world who were finished athletes. 'Ihere was perhaps no greater western tackle than John Westover, no greater center than Borg. Relatively then ours are not great quarterbacks. Neither Cooke, Drain, or MacDonald have the field marshalship,fthe alertness nor the open field run- ning ability of the ideal quarterback. C1725 FOOTBALL Cooke played his first football as end at the Missouri Valley High School. In the season of '05 he was used as an end on the scrubs. This year he made good at quarterback. He is a good dodger and the fast- est man on the local gridiron. Time after time in the Chicago game he brought the stands to their feet by his clever running. On one play he dodged through a broken field gaining a distance of forty-Five yards before being brought down. ln the Minnesota game his work was equally spectacular. ln this game, as was true of the whole season, it was the lack of developement of more straight football which might be effectively used when within striking distance of the goal that made it impossible for Nebraska to score. Considering the remarkable absence of str'1iO'ht football in this Game Cooke Oteneralled the team in a creditable ' 5 C bi' b ,. fashion. I-l. l, Cooke C U 1 I ' During the whole season Nebraska relied too firmly on betoolmg I the enemy out of victory by a system of attack consisting solely of plays of the tricky variety. Great emphasis was laid upon this character of play by Coach Foster. NYith this unique attack and this only, he believed he could beat Ames, Minnesota, Kansas, and Chicago. " - The quarterbacks, then, had recourse only to this childish offense, and their failure to guide the team to victory was too frequently blamed upon them. Cooke is by no means a finished general. Drain has perhaps as much ability in this respect. But for a first year man the work of "Pip" Cooke as quarterback was praise- worthy. If Drain was as fast as Cooke, he would be an excellent man for that position. He knows the theory of the game better than any other Cornhusker. fS ,I -fl 3 W 2 ,..-r . , 3 I .2 l H- ...,. -. ix . lg I -A f, fi 4 F 'ij -Gu QS 1. 'gm 2:7345 , K ,, :55s-57... 'sv A 25.17 a . ' 2: " , ance e v ? -afff.: .. -life 1- ' Zi:-,JEPT . P' F' Y 4 r' Q 9 3 G. B. NTAClDONALD R. S. 'TAYLOR . D. D. DRAIN 1 Dale Drain has the brains to direct the team in a masterly fashion, but in carrying the ball is too slow. This is an unpopular clehciency. To run fast, to dodge and twist your C1739 ATHLETICS way through a broken field is expected of a quarterback. Drain has taken part in a few games every season. Although he has been handicapped by his failure to make good in carrying the ball, he has succeeded, however, at the close of his 'varsity career in making an NN." The third quarterback is Gil MacDonald. He, like Drain and Mason, was recruited from the ranks of the Lincoln High School. In IQOI he was captain and quarterback of the "Scrubs," In 1904 he returned to the University after an absence of two years and was used as sub-quarterback. In 1905 he made his "N" by playing quarterback in the Minnesota game. MacDonald is a bit unsteady, although he runs the team fairly well. He has neither the speed nor the agility of the ideal quarterback, but on the defense either at quarterback or end can scarcely be excelled. ficiency. EBL: k-'Rf' YJ ' 2 .gina 00 . 5 "" ' 1 ' ia 23 ' X , V , 9' mil " 4? i 7 gn 3 ,f a , ll w.. X ' ' .14 21 " ff 11 31 2 ,- ' 14 use, ' . .6 Q?-. 5' -4 MW f Q-lm-aj mfg. igatfgtz 1,555 ga., 'Fi is Q: -sv -:MA asjl - T if .min 1., ,Y:' 41:3 5 ' i,f:.1f2'f. G, '. ' E , F! ' - 1 215' ,V M ,H 5.2. p I. D. RICE I. B. HARVEY As an end he has gained the greatest pro- 'Y QV' 10,5 , . , mfs' ,' In -Jsvg i x 1' I " Sm: fit N ..., . , . -a 9225- .1 2 . 'ff' ' 7.4.5.-f'..'t ' " ' ' ffl? - .i V- 'wr . - -fl.', ' ' '.:,L K5:":. Z- . H' . '?Efi 'ff 7 M125 ' Ti - ' T. H. MATTERS C. R. WILIQE The line-men in the Cornhusker squad, though showing little evidence of having been thoroughly coached on the offense, all played a superior defensive game. Our line-men showed a remarkable eagerness and indeed some skill, but with the exception of Taylor and Rice, Nebraska had no finished line-men. Harvey, Matters, VVilke, and Chaloupka displayed remarkable aptitude on the defense. fn several games these men worked well up toward stardom. They very frequently broke through the line and smashed up plays before they were formed. All are fast in getting down the held on punts. But, however well up on the defensive game, these men bore little evidence of having been coached to effectively clean a hole or to put their man out at all times and keep him out. Nebraska's right guard, and right tackle in the persons of Taylor and Rice were pre-eminently the line-men of the Cornhuskers. Taylor's weight and the ease with which he handles him- self on the field gained him a position on the team in 'his Freshman year. The changes in- the rules in some respects lessened the value of his weight on the offense. And the Ne- braska coaches worked out no scheme by which they could use this ponderous guard. It C1745 FOOTBALL , will be remembered that in the Colorado game of '05, Bob Taylor had little trouble in tearing through the mountaineers, line. On the defense Taylor plays a steady, effective game, but with considerable less ag- gressiveness than does Rice. The defensive tactics of Rice are of the relentless smashing variety that so characterized the play of john Westover, whose protege he is. Where Tay- lor would meet the play at the line Rice would smash into it with a lunge and a swinging "tackle-box" that is as desperateas it is effective. Nebraska has in the last six years developed some phenomenal ends. lt seems that in this position more than any other she has been especially fortunate. Schmidt and Mason 19, ,'1'x a Q L .1 Q ,Q Wi ,, , ' , nf v - ."Uf1Q3.' .41 s J 'J 'K Q fl '. - f' Lrfwn Dizxsmw W. N, JOHNSON were used at end a short time during the season. Neither of them did work here worthy of any particular mention, though each played the position in a creditable fashion. Mac- Donald, Denslow, and johnson were the ends. Each of these men are what might be termed "fast" Both Denslow and MacDonald are excellent ends. Denslow was unfortunately out of the game most of the season on account of his being slow in training down to his old gait. Considering Denslow from his work in former seasons, however, one might say he is successful in carrying the ball and more elusive than either MacDonald or Johnson. He outweighs them both and has learned enough of the game to enable him in another season to play an excellent game at end. MacDon ald is fast in getting down the field and never misses a tackle. Both of the other ends, however, have been more successful in carrying the ball and blocking their tackles and cleaning out a hole. XNILLIAM N. JOHNSON. fro KJ -, ef N U755 ' Football Coaches ' 'i Amos P. Foster, football coach during the season of 1906, played his college football at Dartmouth College. He was a member of the Dartmouth 'Varsity four years. His regular position was fullback. He also played basket-ball. After playing his full time as a college basket-ball player, Mr. Foster played profes- sional basket-ball on a number of athletic club teams in the East. He distinguished him- self as a professional basket-ball player and became quite well known as such. -I A- , " Fee, s- .r ti' . , V V ' 'Q V45 Amos P. Fosrisie T. M. STEVVART - W. C. COLE Foster began his work as an athletic coach in the University of Cincinnati. He was coach of the Cincinnati basket-ball and football teams for two years. Though the Univer- sity of Cincinnati is not large and the material is consequently somewhat limited, his teams won a majority of their games and maintained a high standard for their University. VVhile coaching at Cincinnati Mr. Foster studied law. T, M. Stewart, assistant football coach for the season of 1906, spent two years in Denver University and then attended Michigan University the two years following. His regular position on the team while at Denver and his first year at Michigan was end. Dur- ing his second year at Michigan, the season of 1905, he played halfback. He played half in the famous Michigan-Chicago game at Chicago in 1905, when Yost's men met their first defeat in history. I Wfilliam C. Cole, who has been elected to coach the 1907 football team, entered Marietta College in 1899. He played end and halfback on the Marietta College football team for two years, The third year on the 'Varsity, as captain and coach, he played tackle. Mr. Cole was also a member of the baseball team three years. C1763 FOOTBALL COACHES Cole entered Michigan in 1902 and was regularly placed at tackle by Yost, and OCCEL- sionally shifted to end and halfback. I-Ie also played center Field on the baseball team. Now ineligible for further University athletics, he returned to Marietta in the fall of IQO3 to coach the football team, and then returned to Michigan to resume his law studies. In the spring of 1904 and IQO5, he was coach of the Michigan State Normal baseball team. In IQO4 he served as assistant to Yost. During the seasons of 1905 and 1906 he was head coach at the University of Virginia. lt was his record as a football player at Michigan and the excellent record of the teams he put out at Virginia that caused the Ne- braska Athletic Board to consider him for and later to elect him to coach the team during the coming season of IQO7. His 'Virginia team last fall won every game except the Carlisle Indian game and it was lost by a single point. XNf'est Point was one of the teams defeated. W'ith "King" Cole to teach her pupils, Nebraska hopes to again stand in the football world where she stood during the years of liooth's regime, second to no University out- side the Big-Nine and to only a few of the Dig-Nine schools. FOOTBALL SCORES FOR 1906 Nebraska ............ 56 Grand Island . .. Nebraska . .1 South Dakota . . Nebraska . 6 Drake ....... Nebraska . 5 Ames . . Nebraska . 28 Doane .... Nebraska , o Minnesota . . Nebraska . . I7 Creighton . . . Nebraska 1 6 Kansas , . Nebraska . 5 Chicago . . , Nebraska. , . . . 4I Cincinnati . . . 165 INTER-CLASS GAMES Freshmen ....... 8 Sophomores . . Seniors . . .... I7 ' juniors . .. Seniors . . . . o Freshmen . . . C1775 vi N NQVEMBER 2 AO RASK EB N ST GAIN A NG I OR SC CHICAGO Chaloupka. v-1 ,-4 FJ cn 3-4 U V ECI johnson 61' E 5 Uh .M Mason, Coo 4-1 Q4 G LJ OF 1900 M THE TEA fx 1-4 Foster QCoacl1j, Schmidt, Eager CMgr.j, Willie, Craig, Taylor, Jack Best QTraine f Harvey, johnson, Weller, Ma tters, Stewart CAsst. Coaclmj, WV , Denslo 5 cl. : cn H as F: U U, T3 11' A 6 'E : o Q U S f-2 4-5 cl. Q' U X.f G o U1 S' 3. o o U 6 . 2 M G. YG Q THE 1907 CLASS TEAM U3 e.. GJ If 'Q' 4 u Cf L-4 5 5 O 'Tf P--4 Mx U . H N S1 H hi UD. Q ' s .. Q U if : o M : CQ fl. P. Q2 M -L-J : FII 2 7 9 Cl. o F .S U M .Q ,-4 KU cn nn Q2 -,-4 M 11, Campbe Lott, tzmdeven, S Meyer, Su11de1'li11, XV Cl' 1'OWZ Lo L TEAR CLASS 1908 T H E John Son 'U .H F. .- ,-4 .-4 Q Z 5 f" : S1 LJ E -J-J : Q2 Q E U 5. ,Q ,Q CD 4 fi r-4 ... U rd o U x! 1-4 O : YU P rf Q 'U 12. QJ 'T' 4 P nf 9 H Q rc w lc Wfillellsie v ug' .- -J O Q-4 .-T ... O m if .1 Q1 .S 4-J Q 511 6 Q5 Q2 '-+-1 QJ 'I CJ .- A mf L.. 9 rx L-1 4 .J ... . .-. .-4 ,.. T. on 5 41 p-3 U 'ff 4+ 5: U ,-. .- 4 P: ,- Q: .-. ,- 1' O XV A 'W C 1' Lo THE 1910 CLASS TEAM i" H E 45 UI! 'U 13 Q H DH .af sd E E H CG T5 sv I-4 Lu chj, Arnold, GS O U x.f bl? 5 .v-4 5 H-1 I 5 S3 Q o H 3-1 'ru Dx GJ Beltzer, Burnett, Burke, Spellm 6 ,-. G5 51' o Q S L 1'O Second W r-1 v-1 95 on ..-4 v-1 E tley, CTI B Burleigh C, Spragu Bottom row- :'E"ii i l 'I I : 5955: n,5':,-. i-!'ii:::: I iam . lnllelhff "' 'mall x x , re- -. :husk .. H' -.. -.J E - 'Fil'-,ati ' Irfan: 4:51 'l" ' lnfl ,ull ' iijmllfll 1 ,- 1 I " 'SFI ll sagllff' 1 "Inn" 5:5'Il 1": 1 1' 1'n"c :sl n "Iii-'lit 25:55:55 1' . I A NI? " ln!! '11', N 4' Il he W ll,:l'h'1". ' 2 4 f.: ,j5Q.'f -: , 1 9 V if . . ' 1,1 : - I 'u V 1' I sg-gg,-N . e I JM: an! . ' '--.sis 1153 ,ul l ag'-R, ' : , . , - E- n: Q 5 ,1: . , I -.. ul'gs2l'l , ,gi li 'lg -.-'-' " l ':-' 1 ' :if .!'11 lr- ns n -.gn I1'--is u i 1 1' 1 ,1,!, 1' ll 1' u.:liigi:5:sEEE:55E:,sg.s !g:1gEgg.ggig5g2.5g.i- 1 ---. - s 1 1 :1 . l I 'Al '-.,-' 1: ,11 1 -5 ,1 I' s.-.3 if -:Q I .a..:.g, -- Qu .fu .: 1 . 'rf rf -AZ -1 .41 1? , .1555 2,111 ' , :sit .- r' 'f W. "Tut :Phi "' "ff:-.fi ' I 342 if 5 l i I EBRASKAS BASKET-BALL SEASO The 1906-'07 practice season opened in the early part of October with the largest squad that has ever turned out for basket-ball in the history of the game at Nebraska. All early indications pointed toward an unusually successful season. The fact that the squad included four veterans from the 1906 team and two from the 1905 team gave the coach every reason to believe that Nebraska would be able to turn out a winning team. ln a squad numbering over forty men one would expect to Hnd a few new candidates of ,varsity caliber, but the squad uniformly 'ackecl stars, and while the general average of the material excelled that of any previous year, still it totally lacked new men with first-class ability. ln PROF. Rl GA CMM, this respect, the squad was quite inferior to the IQO6 squad which included two full teams of very near equal promise. Wfith six veterans of exceptional ability and experience, with the early de- velopment of great speed, excellent team work, and accuracy in goal throwing, one who is familiar with the work of the Nebraska team and also with that of her opponents, must necessarily be disappointed in the outcome of the important games of the season. A true sportsman is not disappointed when he is fairly beaten by 3 better teani, and the disappoint- ment in the record of the northern and eastern trip comes only from the fact that the handi- caps incident to playing on strange floors, long and tedious daily trips, etc., snatched well earned victories from Nebraska by extremely 11gt1'1'OW mgtr-Q-ing, Nebrgtslqefs 1907 team was unquestionably the strongest team that has ever represented the University, and after wit- nessing all of the importzmt g'2t111SS of the Season, the writer is inclined to believe that, under equal conditions, the Nebraska team would have proved itself superior to any college team in the west. . A careful examination of the braska played a schedule of fifteen latter on the northern and eastern 329 by her opponents, or 50.7 per season's score book shows some interesting data. Ne- games, nine of which were won and six lost, all of the trip. Nebraska scored a total of 496 points against cent. more points than her opponents. In the five col- C1335 ATHLETICS lege games lost, Nebraska was beaten in the first Minnesota game by one point, in the second Minnesota game by two points, at W'isconsin by four points, Iowa by three, and Grin- nell by six, a total of sixteen points or an average of 3.5 points per game. In the whole season, Wfalsh QFD threw 63 field goals, Captain Moser QCD 55, Burruss QFD 28, Krake Qlifj 16, D. Bell QG.j 12, P. Bell QGD 9, I-Ioar CF. and GQ 8. Walsh threw 1oI foul goals. A basket-ball team's success depends largely upon the individual ability of its players in four requisites, namely: Ability to throw goals, speed, accuracy in handling and pass- ing the ball, and basket-ball judgment. These requisites were combined to a remarkable degree in every regular player on the Nebraska team. There was not a weak place in the team which represented Nebraska this year. Every man worked hard and faithfully notwithstanding the fact that he knew his position on the team was secure, and the dash and spirit, which has made Nebraska's football teams fam-ous, was much in evidence in the big games, particularly in the Minnesota games. Unfortunately weight is fast be- COH1i11g' 2111 impO1"EH11li factor ill b21Sket-ball, especially when played under college rules, and in this respect Nebraska was greatly handicapped in the guard positions. I11CllVldU3l l1O11O1'SlWC1'C pretty evenly divided among the various members of the team,-Captain Moser perhaps deserving first honors by a narrow margin for his all- around ability in the most difficult position on a team. In only one or two games was Moserls excellent work at center equalled, and, as a rule, he easily outclassed his oppo- nents in all of the important points of the center position. In speed Burruss and D. Bell easily excelled their team mates, and also their opponents in every game. In goal throwing XYalsh and'Moser were the mo-st reliable scorers. At times Burruss did some remarkably good work in this line, but he was' somewhat erratic. In accuracy in passing and quick basket-ball judgment P. Bell and Moser deserve special mention. ' Nebraska's greatest asset in this season's games was her excellent team work and each man's ability, both in set plays and in cases of emergency, to get to the proper place at the proper time. In commenting on the first Nebraska-Minnesota game, the Minneapolis "Tribune" stated that the Nebraska team work was the best ever seen on that floor. Witli one or two exceptions Qnotably in the Iowa game at Lincolnjl, the team work throughout the whole season was good. The general policy which has been followed for several years, namely, that of short passes and short tries for goal was responsible for most of the Nebraska victories and also for the close scores made in games with the best teams in the XV est. The management has been critieised-quite Severely at times-for gtelhefing tO this policy of short passes and short goals, but the wisdom of the policy is well shown by the results of this year's eastern inter-collegiate championship. This season Yale adopted this policy in preference to the old policy of long passes' and long goals, and for the first time in many years won the eastern college championship. Considered from all standpoints, the I9o7 season has been the most successful one that Nebraska has ever experience. The team, undoubtedly, won as many games as any western college team could have won under similar conditions. - . This season has been a very instructive one for the team and next year's team should proht very materially from some of the bitter experiences of the 1907 team. And last but by no means least-for the first time in the history of the game at Ne- braska, the season has been a Enancial success, for 'which Manager Eager deserves es- pecial credit. R' G, CLAALPIJ- ' C1843 THE 'VARSITY TEAM f-. L U GS o U NJ cm. cm G .. LJ of V s, Kra. , fone 1'.j M g xx 3-4 SU on W I-L3 .-. .- Qi fl4 L. E on ni Burruss, ,- ,... m .-. CI 4- Z ,, A +3 f'N .- C1 KJ Lf :- O ui C 'T 4 THE SENIORS Schmidt, T1lCiS611,- Campbell, Morgan, Myers THE IUNIORS Smith, Schmid CCapt.Q, Wfestgate Wfeller, Crites THE FRESHMEN son, Ewing CMgr,j es, Daw J: 4-1 s: 42' of bn C6 T B o 3-4 od o P+ cn Pu U ,-1 .-4 O FL v-1 'E' .2 O .43 4: TE E .2 U cn E 4: TE E J: U rn Qi M. U .v-1 U1 W-Hagen Lower ro cn zmlmvrlc ei Tl-IE l 906 SEASON Track and held athletics did not receive as much attention last year as they merited. The -Xthletic Board debt and the consequent sliortage of hnances made it impossible for the team to be properly equipped, and it also made it difhcult to secure track and held meets. The only meets in which our athletes participated were the home meet, held on Klay 5 to select the team, the Kansas meet at Lincoln on Xlay 26, and the Kansas Cfity meet on ,luue 14. The home meet was held under somewhat unfavorable conditions. The soft track and cold north wind prevented the men from making' their best showing. NX'inters won the 100 and 220 yard dashes and the broad jump. Captain Penrod carried off the honors in the half mile. The 4.1.0 yard dash went to .-X. D. Smith. Morgan won the mile, and .-Xlden came out victor in the two mile. The pole vault went to Hagensick. Knode de- feated Meyer in the high jump. Chaloupka secured first place in the shot put. Collins won the discus throw. Hauser took first place in both of the hurdle races. There were no entries for the hammer. lYinters was the largest point winner, having' secured three firsts, and Vlfallace stood second in mnnber of points with four seconds to his credit. Nebraska came out the victor in the Kansas meet by the score of 76 to 41.1. The condition of the held was again such as to prevent the best work being' done by the men. The 'Varsity was successful to the extent of cutting' Kansas out of four events-the 120 and 220 hurdles, the two mile, and the 440 yard dash-while Kansas only shut Nebraska out of the hammer throw. Wfinters and Collins had been declared ineligible and did not compete in this meet. One of the greatest surprises of the meet was the loss of the half- mile and the mile to Kansas. It was thought that Penrod and Morgan would be easy Win- ners in these events. It was feared that the loss of Wfinters would mean the loss of the sprints, but VVallace secured first place in both of these events. Perhaps the greatest sur- prise of the meet came in the 440 yard run when both Smith and Penrod defeated Captain Driscoll of Kansas. On the whole Nebraska won the relay, and ten firsts and seven seconds. Hagensick won the pole vault and broad jump, Chaloupka the shot put, Knode 2 K 1893 ' ATHLETICS the high jump, and Alden the two-mile. The seven seconds were secured by Penrod in the half-mile and the 440 yard rung Peck in the 120 and 220 yard hurdles, Morgan in the mile rung Moser in the discus, and Gable in the two mile run. Nebraska was represented in the Kansas City meet with the Kansas City Athletic Club by eighteen men. The Kansas City athletes proved too much for Dr. Clapp's men and the larger part of the score was on the wrong side of the scoreboard. THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM 4 The work of the Cross Country teams has been about the most satisfactory of any line of track athletics. The team went to Chicago in 1904 and carried off first honors. In 1905 a team composed of Strohm, Alden, Heath, Morgan, and Keens secured second place. The men crossed the tape in the order mentioned. Last Thanksgiving a team composed of Havens, Alden, Davis, Morgan, and Smith won the inter-collegiate meet held in the Wfindy City. Havens took Hrst place and the other men finished in the' order mentioned. Q Ten men were sent to Kansas City this year to enter the indoor athletic meet held in that city. There was not sufficient time to properly train a team and so ten men Went to enter as individuals. The meet was Won by the Kansas City Athletic Club. Kansas Uni- versity took second place. Nebraska came out with but six points. Benedict won the half-mile and Alden took third place in the mile. The other Nebraska men 'Who com- peted Were: Captain Knode, Craig, Muir, Kroger, Dunlap, Coe, G. B. MacDonald, and D. F. McDonald. l CHARTER DAY EVENTS y Twenty-five yard dash-Coe first, Craig second. Fence vault-Chaloupka first, Dunlap second. Shot put-Collins first, Chaloupka, second, Pole vault-MacDonald first, McMasters second. High ump-Anthes first, Knode second. High kick-Anthes first, Fleming second. Rope climb-Purcell Hrst, Neider second. Relay race-Phi Kappa Psi first, Kappa Sigma second. N-,LCQ . l 1-is ? T 1 ff? --- . A C1903 Tlmcls. SQ mm THE 1900 m ,-1 .- .... ,-. .-. 'O J CD .-4 ... ..- 'U G5 L. ,L U. U '+4 O SI '12 Frm 4 thewson, la finters, Sage, B W 1' O VV D To I .-4 : O F 1 5 4 Q if A Q ,- Q, 'p 2 sl 'E S ,Em '-1'U-I-J .sg gcom ,QS GZ: ,Q Ag iia .H V.. Q"-J-J Eur: Q : ' dm gang o. Bw? 91-1- ,. 4-' fcflj QQ JU- U lv .-.. c nn'-AT'-Z-: ,..- piea cn:Ll4 I 95,5 Evo OE. ., . 445 5+-lg ,2 .U 2x35 .Lrg EPM SUIU O -if QM ng - ' r-1 U55 K.: :WP O -5 ggbm 5395 A Sow U7 G3 MEAD,- R535 Z 5.223 I-1:-4 0 'TJGQQU gmgfa U 4-I QQ .".:' UI KB THE CRQSS COUNTRY TEAM Davis, Dr. Clapp, Alden, Smith, Havens, Morgan 7 X I-4 , K' l S-' gf . . ga V. ' , . I I wififs. - fl X ' Tl-IE 1906 BA EBALL SEASCJ y The baseball season of 1906, although it might not be called a successful one in regard to the number of games won and lost, was far from a failure even in this respectg and finan- cially, it was probably the most prosperous season the L'niversity has experienced, a condi- tion of affairs for which the good management of Manager Eager was largely responsible. The team did not get out of doors for springs practice until much later than usualg the weather being such that it was not until the last week in March that the held was fit for practice. Then with only a few days, preparatory practice, the team invaded Kansas for a week's trip during the Easter vacation, playing hve games and losing three. The teams played were, Kansas State Agri. College, Kansas University Cay, Port Riley, and St. Marys During the early part of the season seven practice games were played with the Lincoln Wfestern League Team, of which the University won two and lost the others only by nar- row marginsg all but one being good games. On the whole, considering the seven games, Nebraska mtade a very satisfactory showing against the professionals, as it would have been quite an achievement to win even one glme from such a club. The Nebraska Indians, however, were a surpriseg not on account of over-confidence due to previous victories over them, nor on account of under-estimating their ability, be- cause they always have had a very strong team. But the unexpected and sudden inter- ruption of the time honored custom which the redskins had established of surrendering two scalps each year to the Cornhuskers, was, to say the least, a most astonishing and uncalled for deviation from the regular spring routine. If there is any such thing as hard luck the boys certainly had it on the long eastern trip. The team that started out was probably as strong as any that has been turned out by the University and with the addition of Fenlon to the line-up at Omaha it looked like a very conservative estimate to place Nebraska's winning per cent above the .5oo mark. The first game was with the strong Ames team and they fell easy victims. This is the team that shut Nebraska out the year before with the assistance of pitcher Brown, now with the St. Louis National League Team. Everything seemed to indicate a successful trip. The third day out, however the team suffered the handicap of losing Bellamy, who broke his ankle While practicing before the game at Grinnell. After that misfortunes came thick and fast. Hyde got his thumb dislocated and Nilsson had a dislocated rib which prevented him from pitchingg Fenlon sprained a ligament in his leg, and Gaddis had to return after C1935 ATHLETICS one week out. Dort was the only pitcher in condition and deserves much credit for the good work he did, and for the extra amount of work that fell upon him. Under these adverse conditions the team completed the trip, winning four games and losing seven, Only a few small games were played after this, as the completion of the eastern trip was practically the close of the season. C. L. MORSE, Captain. GAMESFLAYEDH Following is the schedule played by the University nine last spring, with the result of the games: , Lincoln League . . . . . 2 Nebraska Manhattan ..... .. o Nebraska Kansas . . . .... 4 Nebraska Iiansas ... ..U5 Ilebraska Fort Riley ....... .... I I Nebraska Lincoln League ..., . . 6 Nebraska Lincoln League .... . . 2 Nebraska Nebraska Indians .... . . . .14 Nebraska Lincoln League .... . . 5 Nebraska Lincoln League .... . . 7 Nebraska Ames ........... .. I A Nebraska Grinnell ............ . 2 Nebraska University off Iowa ..... .. 3 Nebraska Knox .............. .. 8 Nebraska Purdue ................ .. 3 Nebraska Indiana .................. .. 0 Nebraska James Millikin University .... .. 8 Nebraska VV'abash ................. .. 3 Nebraska Notre Dame . . . . . 6 Nebraska Creighton . . . .... 4 Nebraska Kansas ..... .. 3 Nebraska Kansas ..... .. 6 Nebraska Creighton . . . . . 8 Nebraska fI945 , A X.: O 3 1 O1 r- T EA R l T H E v-4 O F' E LJ KX En 'T4 6 L! 5-4 SJ OD Y S W, f" S :A 9, U7 5 -4 5 E A as S 'sv F1 xi -I-Y 3 I3 M U Em 2 Q S H 3 O .-4 U'J r-4 -. GJ Q if 1 'U Q' CD Q, Fenlon -4-T O-4 CYP CJ x.f Q2 fn O 2 4-A 5-1 O Q U. .E M 5 9 Q3 73 O Q H1-Z' Gymnastics at Nebraska ' The Wfestern Intercollegiate Gymnastic Association was organized in 1901. Minnesota, IVisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska, Grinnell, and Chicago universities compose the Asso- ciation. An annual gymnastic contest is held at the location of one of the universities. Nebraska was invited to join earlier but did not send a team to compete and take an active part in the work of the Association until 1905. In the IQOQS meet Nebraska secured second place in competition with Wisconsin and Chicago. Wfisconsin carried off first hon- ors by a considerable margin. B. C. johnson and O. S. Copeland were the Nebraska representatives. Johnson won the individual championship and Copeland took third place. The meet last year was called off. A suflicientinumber of teams failed to enter to make the meet worth while. . The meet this year was the most successful of any since Nebraska joined in the work of the Association. Four Universities-Minnesota, Wfisconsin, Nebraska, and Chicago- were entered. Minnesota Won first place with 24 points, VVisconsin second with Igwg Nebraska third with 16, and Chicago fourth with QZ. B. C. johnson, Rudolph Kiessel- bach, and D. Mitchell were the Nebraska representatives. johnson hurt his foot just be- fore leaving and this handicapped the team as well as lowering the number of his points in the contest for the individual championship. He took third place in the individual. Iohn- son took second place in the tumbling contest, second on the horizontal bars, and tied with Iiiesselbach in the flying ring contest. Kiesselbach took third on the .long horse and tied with johnson on the rings. Mitchell won first in, the tumbling contest. Zeibelback, of IVisconsin, won the individual championship, and I-Iawley,.of Minnesota, took second. The officers of the Wfestern Intercollegiate Association for the coming year were elected in Chicago at the timeiof the meet. Dr. R. Cr. Clapp, of this University, was chosen president, Dr. Elson, of Vtfisconsin, vice-presidentg Dr. Raycroft, of Chicago, secretary 3. and Dr. Cook, of Minnesota, treasurer. I I A local gymnastic association was organized last year for the purpose of promoting interest in and a knowledge of gymnastics. Under the direction of this Association an an- nual gymnastic exhibition is held in the Armory to raise money to pay the expenses of the gymnastic team. About 200 students in the first and second year men's classes appear in this exhibition. The advanced class in girl's gymnastics also takes part in the exhibition. Interest in the exhibition is growing and it promises to soon be one of the most attractive indoor athletic events of the year. 1 ' H963 THE GYMNASTIC TEAM O11 YS son, Patte Daw 1'SO1'1 Clapp, C21 5 s.. Q2 v-4 N -I-1 ..-. 53 U7 Johnson, .-. .-. an .E-I U -I-I .... Q4 .4 .SI Kiesselbac 4 M ff X . ug, ew 4, J- X--1 W 2, :' '15 'iw M W ?Af M jx' 5 - - Jn' ,L , if f ' 53? 04" 3253 M ,u 2. F" ' E 1 if: 'fl .2 ff 45 P 'r-X '41 .N ' :A - gli, 3, ,, fiil 9 Y W W f - - H' 11 , A- I .- , .K .J-M Ln .-, 2 H1 f . W 43 X . , if ,' 19 , Q H ' 1 - Q uf X22 if X ' , Rv if : 1 S 51 4 3 . rea I x , .eg , , if 3 Q , iz ,SN kj 1 : . ' .- 14' , 'f 4' . " . , -Pl K' I 3 : W :f 54 - ax. ' 3 X1 5 1 , I 23: Iii' ' z A5 ' ' f f ' iff' -- N" A ' A' " - "gl 'R' "ik V 5'QZ ' :" .- .j, jf, A ' ""1Z-23? - ' 'f 1' ,1 ,. 22352 , .: V' .X ' ' f- ' -'U ,4. fi K .Z f 4 Q ff 555 ifflifl ,AW .V V . . ',:i3Ej "'V -3 . I Q... - f 2 , ,T '5"' T z- 1 , ' "" --V-' "" 1"-':m "" - -fi'-1,w" vi, .12 f '-f fwi'Pi:.A',aM:--' . . M, ,.,. .W ,.. H .,, 5 , Va, ,3,Q3,:z4-...1 ,- ,..-gzlgeiigvpi.-'g:,.'1 . 31 A " A IW., .43 fx, ii-5 : 1 , J .,.:,f1 51- - 24 L:-ra, A Q .. 22.2 25211: ' 't -4 5' ffffiqm ' 51 eg.. E f ' jjlff , 5-,V-,7 31: 2-22.555 gfiiff - ' ZQ??:5iZ fi 4 V ' . ,- 3 ? . s. . il si 2121: ' 1 Zi? 45:7 fiE'9.'f ' 5:5 1 ' 'A A 3132? H - - -i , , -122, :-12.1 win-45 2 '512.11:1:5.23- 1, fd' . 2-Ex., 1fQ':93'12 . 7233 5. ,E 5-47... - 2 - f:-1, ww.-.f-1 ff Q ff: -:Wm-. f.- - .. - , . , M5 -1 ' I , , 3: .-5 ,fvv,f,.5-4221325554f::':1.-H:?4:f'9z?56:-1545k3T?E2w'?s:4z-cgmiwnfSaab"el:.-: ,:'. "' , 1" -- -2 -, .N.1i:z'1:-FSF: - 1 'G ' ' -I y,551',:.g,r.,1- E-L x T ' :, V . ww- , - "-wh. Q, t-,X S '11 affmf' -,ni-P,-, - , , - - . ., . ., ,. A ' ,:,:1:,-1 ' , -. . 0 -ff-1 zzwm.-c Q. . . 9 -. . fn- 'YGQQQN 13, F' 'W --'fifif'-1253.1-f'T" 4. 324. az A 1 5' x '- .. - 5, 1,14 t Z M' ,.,,,: I .L - .1 -- .-4,.x:A-A.-. f. ,35?,,,. ,..H,.,5,g15:, '-.M-FL: .B fT1"1'zB1nn:3oru,,.. 97 -fi-1-Y -' .M , I ' Girls, Athletics ' I Girls' athletics in the University of Nebraska is increasing in prominence. ln former years basketball was the main feature, but now annual gymnastic and athletic contests are lield. The season for 'Varsity basket-ball has scarcely begun, as the vacancies in the 'Varsity made by the graduation last year of two of its members have not been Hlled. However, basket-ball is by no means given up nor has the interest waned. This was plainly shown in the interclass tournanient hehl on the 14th of hlarch. Tlns tournanient has been niade a feature of great interest and one to which the girls of all classes look forward with an- ticipation and a great deal of rivalry. Especially was this true of the tournament this year, for none of the present classes had held the championship banner, and all were eager to claim it. More than Ioo girls took part in the parade which preceded the tournament proper. A great deal of originality was displayed in the costumes, representative of various classes. orgarnzations, and rnascots. Tile class teanns xvere chosen xvidi great care froni a large number of capable players in each class. The athletic contest, although a new feature, is heartily cooperated in by the girls, and brings out points of physical strength entirely unknown before. The contest for this year, at the time of writing, has not been held, but will be held some time about the first of Blay.'The one heklin B4ay,I9o6,consEted of ive eventa nanudy: 'The 25-yard dash, the hurdle race, the running high jump, the shot put, and the fence vault. Each event had at least six contestantsg the hurdles and the 25-yard dash many more. 'The gyunnasnc contest conskts of exercmes on the horse the parahel bars and the flying rings. These exercises are judged according to the regular gymnastic rules. In the contest for 1906 there Were seven contestants, all of whom showed a great amount of gymnastic strength and ability. Thus with these three departments,-basket-ball, athletic contests, and gymnastic con- tests,-girls' athletics is gaining a larger place in the life of the girls in the University of llebraska. The Sophonunes'won.the nnerdass baskebbah tournanwnt dns year. 'The Senkws defeated the juniors, the Sophomores scored a larger number of points than the Freshmen, and then the Sophomores won from the Seniors in the championship contest. C1993 5 ,SI 8 : E3 15' 5-4 rd 510 E 2 5 E x2 Ei H QZ 831' .v-4 go S3 md JE 35 me Qui Q12 ES E: ACG 609-4 .EU ME do QE 1.-1 mm JUNIQRS M U 94 Q Q2 E CU C -v-4 F5 H o 1-1 Q Q2 -I-1 U7 o M es 2 CD CJ Q. o En U 1 CI G w : 9 Q fi 0 'W 1'1 B1- ary M immel, Q Moss I L1 rrie C Keo I'1 SO Steven elle 11N Wfoodwort Mattie 1907 SOPHOMORES-CHAMPIONS, CFIHHUSOU olfe, Eleanor Barbour, Clara H McGuire, Isabelle W Bess1e Orton, H rian att, . Ma W Iaggard, Anna Ada If MEN H ES , ER 1'l1'1 C l' Co Myra 1, .imme K umann, Kate Field, Esther Bailey, Grace eBa Auclreeson, Euuic rr, Ella Ba Marie J! . M ., 2Nx - ss maaaaazaaal EK uc mmcwcrcnmmafcf M . Rl Q 1 K N154 J? ,f um . I O Pi , X Z -,M X . My , A ff f .t ., ..., W ,- X- 5 . - vw Wk , .Q .ff X X W XC.. mill 41213- f' f 1 ' .1-Si:6'f"37f'i' .-f 'i --332+ XEN f ff- V: Q. ,I S PQ" I . . W , ' X M name Scientiiic debate at the University of Nebraska dates back to IQO2. Prior to that time debating was an unorganized interest under the management of student clubs. In no sense was it a University enterpriseg a board of control embracing representatives of both the faculty and the student body was then unknown. The institution of "The Nebraska Sys- tem" worked a revolution. Preparation for intercollegiate contests ceased to be a desultory and superficial study of the question by the three members of the appointed team and became a systematic and exhaustive investigation by a squad of fifteen picked men. This change in management and methods was accompanied by a corresponding change in standards and ideals. Six years ago forensic effort at Nebraska was characterized by fervid oratory, a lack of genuine debating, and regular defeats. XVith the advent of the new system, the 'aspirant for platform honors was taught to analyze the question, to find out upon what the case turned and to organize his materials accordingly. Preparations for a forensic battle moved forward with the precision of a military campaign. A Nebraska team was trained to mass its forces and to hurl huge chunks of facts and logic at its enemies' weak points. Florid oratory was sent to the rear. Judges were instructed that they were to base their decision not so much upon the oratorical presentation as upon the success or failure of the one side or the other to establish and to maintain its position. Debating was no longer a contest in histrionics but a struggle over vital issues. The result was electric. Que triumph followed upon another. Nebraska's record of debating became a monotonous chronicle of victories. Colorado, Missouri, Kansas, and Iowa went down in quick succession. The universities of the Middle Wfest were clearly outclassed and Nebraska began to look for other worlds to conquer. It was then that the Debating Board entered into negotiations with the University of 'Wisconsin and with the result that a two years, contract was made with that University. The ability displayed in our first contest with Ikfisconsin last year so impressed the other universities of the Cen- tral North that when the Central Debating Circuit of America was projected a year ago, Nebraska was among the first of the state universities consulted in regard to the formation of the new league. The organization of the Central Debating Circuit was consummated last spring. Its membership embraces tive of the strongest state universities in the country: Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota, Nebraska, and INisconsin. Five debates are held, in one evening and on the same question. Each university is represented by two teams, one debating on the affirma- tive and the other upholding the negative side of the question. This year Nebraska met Wisconsin and Illinois in the first annual contests of the circuit. The VV'isconsin-Nebraska debate was held in Lincoln and the Illinois-Nebraska contest occurred at Urbana. Both debates were marked by an unusually high standard of debating-but in both our oppo- nents proved themselves the stronger. Wisconsin was awarded the decision by a con- 1 C2055 ' DEBA TE current vote of two judges while Illinois won the debate by a divided verdict.. In both debates the Nebraska teams excelled in clearness and effectivenes f opponents were superior in form and delivery. s o argument while our It is to this Weakness in form and delivery that our reversals in the past tvvo years are mainly attributed. Wfe have failed to maintain a proper equilibrium between the ora- torical and forensic elements. Formerly oratory was exaggeratedg now it is slighted. In our effort to avoid the Horid and dramatic and to promote the argumentative, we have neglected the persuasive aids of genuine oratory. Another cause for the apparent reversal of Nebraska's fortunes is to be found in the changed conditions. The .acknowledged champion of the Middle West, Nebraska finds herself suddenly introduced into faster company. But she will keep the pace. Already she has begun to repair her' defects and to strengthen her weak points. In the last debates the improvement was evident and in the future still more emphasis will be paid to the culti- vation of a finished st le effective ex ression and Jolished deliver f. The outlook is 7 J bright. ALBERT M. LEVY. f , ' I Wfff 4 ,, .124 :MEY ,f' , 'el " J: ' 91,-E QA' .Tv K"'ig, 75:-Iii? gi 3,3-gs, 5 "5'.-Z-'g'I'2iaf9y?Q I 4' ff i . ' .aa-'av .- V -:fa . "if" fn: " :ff " 'Q ' ' ' mv? A ' M125 lr' w?'izf-f:f-34Pp5- wc' A -in .-gf '.-' 4 lf, nr . .- - I . +2 fa- if-"ef?f?:2?rf-f'.i2 ' 'ff , W ' . ,- f.'f'is3IjM ' 'fr' 'J' 'fn' ' "'1m--'W-:fm f" - " e -. - lass. - . 1 "vi z aww-f.w1rf""4i'e 514 .L y i "'efx'.- ' 53,3 ffgli y . Z "1 .X .., "'1 - , , lf, Q. A 4. Z, 'vm b, . ' Qt. , 4: H ., -efjk i-.-' "ig ' ff. Qispp ,,,,w. .. 'mg . , . ' 'V . ,.f' E-sf .1 as fvi f v-.1 f ..1ngff.',1 ing. mff ivewas V ' .7 vi . ' a ge '- . . m ay . -V "4 ,ca-se-456 ' sal- . s M Ae: "'-. '1Lr'f:-fir,-sv s-:..55.n' Jr-,fgsv-www' 297.4 ' ,."f:3mSfe J 21 , H145-, f.E.,-:gm-5 4 . if 1' 4-1: rig um , Q . -. .luxe-:-a.w.-- ' -' :div .-J gi Wff , rf:--P' 4"' Ti ' A-xi? .-"fn Pnorssson Poco ON THE WAY TO His OFFICE C2065 THIS lDlEl3l-Ylllii TEJXMS - " i n L- .. 'H 7 C r ,iiiiif 'L 'v ,.l- If S X ,A Cixi!-V-Q H 7 ' ' 'gillllllmlllllg' FA R RI SH King Swenson Yoder Builta Tunison Rinaker McWhinney Corey NVISCONSIN TEAM joseph Magnus Swenson Samuel Mayo Rinaker Merton Le Roy Corey Charles C. McVVhinney, Alternate ILLINOIS TEAM ' George McGregor Tunison William Ross King Byron Ellsworth Yoder Frank C. Builta, Alternate :ff C2075 DELTA SIGMA RI-IO Swenson, Yoder 673 CI, M f-7 H .-. .-1 I-1 GJ 'TJ E ,.. ,.. UU Rinaker 5. P OJ ,-I pb on O Ilf 5 O U1 'E 5 E+ .-5 bfi 2 C: P-4 +L ' Delta Sigma Rho '-- Delta Sigma Rho, the forensic honorary fraternity, was founded a year ago in the interests of intercollegiate debate and oratory. Although but newly organized, the desire for such a fraternity is of long standing. Wfhile membership on intercollegiate debating teams has always been a much coveted university honor, still a feeling has existed among college authorities, that such scholastic achievement has not been awarded its due share of recognition. Accordingly, an honorary intercollegiate fraternity was organized to sup- ply a new incentive to forensic endeavor, to set a premium on success in debate and oratoryg and to reward, by proper recognition, such intellectual attainments. Such a fra- ternity, it was thought, moreover, would bind together college men who have common aims and ambitionsg would bring the alumni into closer touch with one another and with their successors in forensic battles: and would further strengthen the bonds between them and their Alma Mater. The idea of organizing a national honorary fraternity in the interests of debate and oratory originated in 1904. with Professor E. E. McDermott of the University of Min- nesota. Wfith this end in view, negotiations were at once begun with other universities and the organization was finally completed in the spring of 1906 at a convention which met at Chicago, composed of delegates from eight universities of the Middle West. The charter members of the fraternity were the universities of Chicago, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Northwestern and lYisconsin. New chapters will be established in eastern universities. It is expected that chapters will hnally be installed in all the leading universities and colleges in the country-that Delta Sigma Rho will be a truly national fraternity. In a few years Delta Sigma Rho should be the leading honorary college fraternity in the United States, ranking in the same class with Phi Beta Kappa. Membership in this fraternity will be the 5111111110 Imzs of collegiate honors. Through its influence debate and oratory will be given a new impetus and a prominence never before achieved. Membership in the fraternity is limited to those who have participated as principals in one or more intercollegiate contests. The government of the fraternity is in the hands of a general council which consists of one delegate from each chapter. MEMBERS AcT1VE-Merton Le Roy Corey, Law 1907, Alvah Carey I-Iough, 1906, Law 1908, WVilliam Ross King, 1908, Albert Melvin Levy, 1907, Law 1909, Samuel Mayo Rinaker, IQOQQ Charles Algernon Sunderlin, 1907, Law 1908, joseph Magnus Swenson, I9o8g George McGregor Tunison, 1906, Law 1908, Byron Ellsworth Yoder, 1908. IN PACULTATE-PTOI. Miller Moore F ogg, Brown, 1894, Prof. Ferdinand Courtney French, Brown, 1885. , M . C2095 I ALPHA TAU PH L 4.3 3-4 O 'P .2 4-2 G' OJ Y? If 3-1 - v-4 Corey, Bu S cvs 3 U7 l I 9 H O.. ro F4 E .-2 O V4 1-4 Q2 c o P+ ob sey, De , Ram F on 5 O E A 2 'U C. O U GJ gg, Hunter, Jorgensen O M vi GJ : Q .H 5 , 2 3 Z :N o U7 .H .Q 5 O :- 'U z-. .,-4 .LI mln Craig, Swenson L4 YU M G5 Ci ii Sunderlin, Bottom row I ' Phi Alpha Tau lfounded at Emerson College of Oratory 1902 NEBRASKA CHAPTER listablished 1907 1X 'l7.-XL'L'L"l'.VX'l'lC ltlow-ard XYalter Caldwell Miller Moore lfogg Roscoe l'ound UN D ERC 2 RAD Lf-XTICS U07 Merton ls. Corey, Law Dirk ll. De Young l-lugh XY. Craig .Xlbcrt ll. Levy Xylll. C. lianisey, Law A 1903 F. C. Builta Arthur Jorgensen l-larry L. Swan Alfred E. Buri, Law, P09 XY. R. King ' ,loseph M. Swenson Alva C. Hough, Lau' Richard C, Hunter Clyde C. Mcllfliinney, Law George M. Tunison. Law Chas. A. Sunderlin, Lau' John O. lllentwortli Byron E. Yoder 1909 XV. R Forney, Law Samuel M. Rinaker The University Forum was organized on April 20, IQO7, by the members of the de- bating squad of that year. Established because of a feeling of the needs of a more con- certed support of debate in the University, its purpose was to band together into a fraternal order those men most interested and most proficient in the art of public speaking. The Debating Fraternity of Phi Alpha Tau was founded in IQO2 at the Emerson Col- ege of Qratory. lt now has chapters in the strongest of the middle-West universities. A charter of this fraternity was offered to The Forum in 1906 and the chapter installed early in April of 1907. This fraternity is intended not to invade the field of any other similar organization. Its purpose is to form a strong band, social and professional, among all Worthy members of any of the professions employing special use ofthe speech arts. QZITD n ING CLUB EBAT D UDENTS ST ci O 2 GJ Z Q4 fi 3 is hi D4 M. TU CD ,Q GJ N CYS M L5 fri Z 3-4 NS -A-1 GJ 5-4 U cu 'P N LU E E Di O ad, TSC GJ J: 4-9 S A C3 A CD a.. 'J 2 4 P rf L 5 H D-4 O CI' S 1.1 I'1 ui a: M 453 D-VE nn. LU! Z4 E314 O . T13 .v-4 L4 gm .54 UM QE QE CD . EM ,EEN pLlS.1U3,.... -114 mg E5 :EQ 'FE WEE .QA USN. ELG, 9256 750 954 mwox ...Lo Ullflg-,D LEW .lim DEQ 4-7 was 4-V23 lx F52 ji 252 H5 Ugg? Eff U4-J QJO Ulm P+ S DEN 1' , I avg ' .---f- if I 07 .E " . Q.,-.-1 -A .. ,AP . 2-ggsaazi-'EEE M v -g i T .2 5 T I ' S T ' xr O The Students Debating Club was organized by the union of three other debating clubs, the Union, the Palladian. and the Maxwell, during the month of September, IQO4. Since that time, though its prosperity has been of a somewhat fluctuating character, it has upon the whole grown and Hourished and is today rejoicing in the sunlight of prosperity. lt has numbered among its members, men who have achieved fame in- the University and elsewhere as debaters and scholars. Men like Roscoe Anderson and Sherman Black have made the walls and ceiling of old Union Hall resound with their impassioned oratory. Bednar and Sherlock have con- vulsed the boys with laughter or persuaded them by the force of their logic and argu- ment, while McGuire, one of Lincoln's able lawyers, John L. Clark, and others of their caliber have helped to uphold the standard of the club. Here, too, it was that john M. Paul, politician, debater, and reformer of the athletic board elections, would raise aloft his long, lank form, and shaking his long arm with a long fmger at the end of it toward the chairman, would cry his 'Point of order, Mr. Chairman," so often and so loud that the boys got to saying that Paul himself was nothing but a "point of order." Every Saturday night the club meets in Union Hall where ,a program is carried out somewhat as follows: First there is a parliamentary scrap of forty-five minutes, next the business meeting and debate, after that a general discussion in which every man takes part. The club is active in University politics, holds debates with debating clubs of other colleges, and once or twice a year celebrates in a w"blowout" to which the fair "co-eds" are invited. There it is that one may see the fairest of Nebraska's fair ones. There are three main objects which the club has in view: First, to train in the art of logical and persuasive debating, second, to drill the members in parliamentary law, third, to teach the art of thinking on one's feet before an audience. It teaches those who join its ranks to speak with, or without, preparation in a clear, logical style, convincing and persuasive, it teaches them to think quickly when a crisis comes. It cultivates a knowl- edge of parliamentary law, that system of rules by which alone every deliberative body from the school-meeting to the Senate of the United States is managed, controlled, enabled to act, a subject which one must know or be at a disadvantage in any assembly of men or women, and a subject, be it noted, which receives its clue attention nowhere else in the entire University. The club gives to its members an opportunity to acquire a training in debate and parliamentary law which will be of benefit to them not only in this University, but also in the larger university of life which we will enter when we leave the halls of old Nebraska. C2 I 35 iii H-1-3' Cadet Camp - Qf the two great events in the military circles of the University, camp is, in many re- spects, the greatest. Camp is really a training school for the cadet. What is learned dur- ing the fall, winter and spring months can be put into practice and emphasized at camps. The competitive drill shows what men can do, the camp shows what men do. At Hcompetl' all labor under a strain and results are produced only by great efforts. At camp there is no strain, there is no thought of a struggle ahead: there is only a knowledge that much can be learned and that pleasure can be had, albeit not without work. Last year the camp was held at Beatrice. The baggage went down on Saturday and the following Tuesday the Battalion went. The day was miserable. lt rained all day, leaving the ground in a poor condition for camp. X-Vhen the train arrived at Beatrice the rain had ceased. The sky was clearing. but the streets were muddy. The column at once started for camp. The major and the hand in front. NYhen their destination was reached the white tents could be seen dripping with water. Straw was there in abundance and somehow that first night with its cold, wet earth passed away into slumberland. At five-forty the next morning the first call sounded, followed ten minutes later by the beautiful but unwelcome notes of reveille. :Ks the last notes of reveille were sounded the morning gun was discharged. The flag was hoisted and the camp was awake. From six in the morning till eleven at night the cadet is busy. The morning is de- voted almost entirely to drill, work, and guard mounting. From noon till eleven at night only one formation requires the attendance of the cadets, Dress Parade. The evening and afternoon are otherwise open to the cadet save when he is on guard. . On Decoration Day comes the long, tiresome march to the cemetery, but when one thinks that the purpose of the March is to show respect and honor to the heroes who fought for our land, the weariness departs and the march becomes a pleasure. At the cemetery the chaplain conducts services, the veterans and their wives remember the graves with beautiful floral offerings, and the chief trumpeter slowly plays the most striking yet saddest of all calls, 'fTaps." The leading event of importance was the sham battle in which the winning company of the "compet" tries to defend a position from the attack of the other three companies. At eight o'clock the Battalion left camp and walked some five miles, where they divided, Company C to choose a place for defense and the rest to get out of sight so as to be able to surprise the defense. Both sides employed scouts who frequently were compelled to either fight or flee. Sometimes the one and sometimes the other alternative was taken. Toward noon the attacking party was well closed up and was gradually approaching from all sides onthe defenders of a Well chosen position. Unluckily the position was too well chosen, for in a gully was a large patch of strawberries and strangely enough some of the defenders who should have been closely watching the movements of the enemy, were in re- ality ealmly eating strawberries. C2153 ll'ffLITAR Y The signal for the charge was given. Every mana of the attacking party let out a succession of whoops, dashed up a hill firing as he ran, and unscathed, overcame the gallant defense of the enemy. Then followed the return to camp, the cleaning up and the resting up, for at five the dress affair of the day would come off and the long walk in the boiling sun had tired nearly all the men of the victorious, conquering army. At five the parade grounds assumed a beautiful appearance, forthere we saw a large green square surrounded on three sides by masses of people. The whole city had turned out and was waiting for the Dress Parade. First one company and then another came on the Held and aligned themselves. W'hite ducks, collars, and gloves were the order of the day and the sight was indeed a beautiful one as the four companies executed in unison the commands of the adjutant and major. 'When the band played the "Star Spangled Banner," the entire assemblage of Americans stood uncovered. The "retreat" was sounded, the evening gun was tired, the flag was lowered, and the day was done. Saturday arrived and the camp was struck. Everything was packed up and at a signal the tents were lowered. The march to the train was begun and the battalion de- parted for Lincoln, every man tanned, dirty, and tired but glad he went and sorryiit was all over. BYRON K. EATON. A - MARC1-IING TO CAMP f2I6D THE UNIVERSITY ARMORY CAPTAIN IOI-IN G. XVORKIZER I I Il Captain John G. Workizer, -4th Infantry, U. S. A. Captain John Girardin Xlerkizer, our genial commandant, wasplnorn at Joplin, Mo., November ZQ, 1875. He was appointed to llfest Point Military Academy June II, 1897, as Additional 2d Lieutenant, promoted to 2d Lieutenant in '98, Ist Lieutenant in 799, and to Captain in the 4th Infantry, june 23, IQO2. He was transfered the same year to Com- pany "I," 2d Infantry, his present Company, which is now located at Iolo, Philippine Islands. 9 1 Captain Xlforkizer served from 1898 to 1903 in Cuba, Porto Rico, and the Philippine Islands where he saw some "real service" of which he can talk in a most interesting man- ner. I-Ie was appointed Connnandant at the University of Nebraska in the fall of 1905, and has since acted in that capacity with ni-ufch 'credit top himself and pleasure to those around him. ' As a man he is very pleasant, but decidedly firm and military in manner, and strongly opposed to graft. He is a strong' supporter of athletics and is at present a member of the Athletic Board. I-Ie is married and has a boy and a girl of whom he is very proud. C2195 CGMPANY C, WINNER QF 1906 COMPETITIVE C2 O U cv ffl .-. .-4 G 'U SZ' v-4 .SI UD -J-3 : :D ... A v N 'U 3-4 o Ll-4 'Pu U1 4-P C14 G5 O ob 5-4 . Pepperbe -1-1 5 .2 J 4-I 2 ii 0 Competitive Drill '-l-l When the freshman first begins to drill and indeed for several months he does not recognize what he is drilling for. lfor some reason may have an erroneous idea that they are being persecuted because they have to drill. .lndeed if the truth were known drill is not a hardship, but a pleasure, for-of all that the University teaches, manliness and patriotism are foremost. lf the freshman realized this there would not be so many at- tempts to get out of drill. The proper manipulation of a "lirag," and the practical knowl- edge of drill that can be learned are assets that will be of great advantage in case of a call to service. D .All the evils of drill, however, are forgotten as "compet" time approaches. Smokers are held by each company, badges are worn thy the co-eds as well as the menj to show their favorite company, and throughout there is a prevalence of great enthusiasm and ex- citement. At last the fatal day arrives. At two cfclock the grand stand is crowded with the fri ends and relatives of the cadets. ln front of the center of the grand stand is the officers' tent where the judges and distinguished spectators are stationed. At two thirty the first com- pany marches in from the east gate, executes a movement to form line to the front, and halting in front of the judges is presented. The drill has now started. The captain puts the company through a program that he has had only five minutes in which to confer with his lieutenants. All kinds of movements are executed, extended and close order are thoroughly tested and as soon as the company finishes the last movement the captain again reports to the judges and marches his company away. After all four companies and the artillery have drilled the individual comes off. Sixteen of the best drilled men in the battalion chosen by individual spell-downs are as- sembled to compete for a gold and silver medal. A few preliminary commands are given so that the men will lose any nervousness or unsteadiness. Then the competition begins. Slowly the men fall out until only two are left to fight it out for the gold and silver medals. The Battalion is drawn up and the judges report and the prizes are awarded. In last year's "compet" the rivalry was exceptionally keen, and the exhibition of drill put up was equal to that of the regular army. Company C was victorious for the irst time in the history of the cup. The victory was largely due to the coolness of Captain Syford and the snappiness with which the men responded to the commands, as well as to the ease and Sureness with which First Lieutenant Pepper-berg and Second Lieutenant Shindall carried out their part of the program. . The companies were marked on a basis of 3,000 points, Company HC" getting 2,646, Company "B" following with 2496, and Companies "D" and "A" bringing up the rear. The commissioned officers of the winning company are promoted each year. Since the cup was won at Gmaha in 1892 it has been won as follows: 1893-Company D... .... Capt. F. D. Eager Igor-Company A. ...... Capt. H. A. Tukey 1894-Company B Capt. I. D, Dixon 1902-Company D Capt. A. K. Barnes 1895-Company B Capt. C. A. Elliot 1903-Company D Capt. I. R. Farney 1896-Company B Capt. I. C. Sedgwick 1904-Company A. ...... Capt. B. D. Stanley 1897-Company B Capt. R. C. Saxton T905-Compaliy D CHN- I- F- Hyde 1899-Company B Capt I. Stebbins 1906-Company C. ...... Capt. L. C. Syford 1900-Company D Capt. F. H. Xfifoodland The winners of the individual last year were: Sergeant R. E. Guthrie. Co. B. gold medal. Sergeant N. H. Barnes, Artillery, gold medal. 291 Sergeant C. WL' Campbell, Co. C, silver medal.C D Chief Trumpeter T. F. Mueller, prize bugle. THE PERSHING RIFLES H-:---1' The Pershing Rifles ' The Pershing Rifles was organized in 1893 by Lieutenant l'ershing, who was then Commandant of cadets. Up to that time there was no particular incentive held out to those interested in 'military work. The new organization saw the need of furnishing each individual with an opportunity to become more proiicient in drill. So enthusiastic was this first handful of men that the organization which was then effected has steadily grown and continues to be the best drilled company here. This can be accounted for from the fact that the members are chosen only from picked men out of the whole Battalion. The success of the organization has been due in no small measure to the influence of its founder both while he was actually present to assist in its formation and after he had re-entered the service. To show his interest in the company he has at several times re- membered it by valuable and historic presents. Among these are three handsome swords, an old cannon taken from the Spanish fortilications in the Philippines, and a beautiful silk Hag. lt was with great pleasure that the l"ershings watched the rapid rise of their founder. lvhile here Mr. Pershing held the rank of lieutenant in the regular army. Since then his efficiency has made his promotion exceedingly fast and certain. This fall the Per-V shing Rifles had the opportunity ot congratulating him upon his appointment as Brigadier- General. At the outbreak of the Spanish-American lliar thirty members of the Pershing Rifles voluntarily enlisted as privates. Cfbwing to the thorough training here, each one of these men received some recognition and promotion. The company engages in weekly drills. The monthly "spell-downs" oHer an incentive to excel, competition being keen at these times. Pershing Rifle medals have been given for hkeepsi' but four times in the history ot the company. since the by-laws require that the medal in order to become the property of the individual must be won three consecutive times. Medals have been given to joel Stebbins, Captain of Company A, 1899, Jerome Langer, Captain of Company C, IQOI, L. A. Sheldon, Captain of Company A, 1905, R. E. Guthrie, who will be Captain of Company B, 1908. The first captain of the organization was Chas. A. Elliot. He was followed by Ioe R. Beardsley, I. VV. Dixon, Chas. F. Swartz, W1 H. Oury, H. C. Parmelee, Chas. VV. Vifeeks, A. L. Brown, A. M. Hull, A. K. Barnes, E. D. Stanley, L. P. Hewitt, NV. C. Ramsey, and Frank A. Anderson. MEMBERS OF FERSHING RIFLES Captain, ANDERSON, FRANK A. First Lieutenant, SL.-XUGHTER, C. D. Second Lieutenant, NVILSON, D. C. SERGEANTS YODER, BYRON E., First Sergeant SrIzPHENs, H. S.. Second Sergeant CRITES, F. A., Third Sergeant GUT1-IRIE, R. E., Fourth Sergeant FROYD, E. A., Fifth Sergeant V PRIVATES Atkins, F. L. 4 Hills, E. Wh Langer, I. F. Plumb, D. D. Blomenkamp, J. H. Houseworth, VV. S. McAllaster, T. Resler, I. C. Bishop, L. L. Ieffords. C. P. Mahood, S. A. Scotney, I. A. Comstock, R. L. Jones, F. A. MacDonald, D. F. Welle1', F. M. Couch, H. B. Kenner, W. V. Nelson, N. P. Wliite, Val. Coupe, I. F. ' Kuebler. D. C. Nelson, R. L, Williaiiis, R. L. Dobbs, S. P. Lamb, G. N. Pieterson, A. K. XfVunder, H. F. Hefflebower, G. ' S. ' A C2233 CERS' CLUB 1906 QFFI S:-N U .-4 CYS 9-4 -4-3 T3 U 2:1 -4-I V7 H H M EH U1 5 45 GJ .H 1-1 'U Q o 3 UI 1, . Shindal 4-v 5 OJ .- 1-I cond son, Se fil rf rf J.: cl. ci U Q CU Ulf GJ U .: H 5 9 LJ -5-3 UD 3-1 -v-1 M TOWQ- op :fl on Q LQ o S3 H Fil HJ Z3 ld Lie 1 Seco P L 4-3 .H E an ti 5 .H :J Q' C1 o U U cn wa Crite O1' Maj Q. O rn :H CJ 'C' E 4.3 1 CES U yford, First Capt. S Norkizer, Com1na11 dzmt 'X Capt. Skeeu, J cn 5 ..H .-1 QQ G CO-r ieut. Cheney, Ad j , L St Fir T Lower row- CI O un M O 41' V1 Lieut. 1'S'E Fi erberg, P CP ut. P 6 ' Li TB L FFICERS' CL O 07 . I9 - 1 fi Rr ,.., , , i , fl'- rg-I QQTE, hx 1- fzrkj vi Q 1-1- lgliv' gi: pd F' 2:0 ,- .53 3 .-I ,-. U .2 fl. f" P4 ... YE? , kJ i QE CJ.. ia! H C . '+I I Z "' -CE F: .- ILL L f-5 - S: UD 4- af .5 0 '54-E5 U-.-. Ui, I- x Af ' ff .'I'T. W E f' vs 5 :H 'I -LJ U ZZ - +1 5: O 4-TJ" .- G Efll H-1 f- E 5 E O 5-+"CJ SZ' 4,7-f O L., U ..-. 0 LQLH Her McW'i1liams, Higgins, Mue usson, I, XX Slaughter, Corn elius, XWo1'kize1-, Q O cn .-4 .H 5 5 o 5-4 U 3: L1 H FIELD AND STAFF, FIRST BATTALION OF CADETS ornelius First Lieut. Adjutant M. F. Wasson Cadet Major M. E. C .,.,. I irst Lieut. Quartermaster G. A. Withers ' First Lieut. Musician T. F. Mueller NONCOMNHSHONEDSTAFRIURSPBATTALKDJOFCADET5 -1 Q. M. Sergeant S. M. Rinaker Sm A F 'cl Chief Trnmpeter H. O. Perry 'gennt-Major E. . . ro5 COMPANY CLERKS re-r 1 4 -J I 1 1 , I 1 1 4 1 1 1 -1- T Y-Fiske, Jennings, Pratt Second row-'1'urner , Burden Vivian, Kess op ron I Q Bottom row-De CO1l,EUlOt, IfTEHlEl,D8V1S,GlC1d1HgS CADET BAND BAND A ROLL Chief Musician, JXNDERSON, S. T. Principal Musician, MCELROY, C, C. Drum iXfIZljOl','-TASPER M. CLARK SERGEANTS PHELPS, E. T. NIEYER, A. Adams, H. K. Bates, M. O. Brown, W. M. Bishop, I. C. Davls, S. S. BAIQER, I. F. VVatson, WY B. NEW.-xLL, I-I. E. C ORPORALS PRIVATES Carlson, A. M. Cliowins, C. M. Davis, E. G. Davis, XV. A. C2295 I-IARRISON, R. L. INGERSOLL, A. E. REID, R. I. BURIQETT, R. E. Hebbard, R. H. Levin, E. R. Sturdevaut, C. T Unland, H. L. W'asson, L. E. BATTALIQN FIRST A, PANY M CO w COMPANY A ROLL Captain, LIIGGINS, L. A. Second Lieutenant, PI-III.I.IPs, O. L. First Lieutenant, LIICKMAN, Sl2RGlIAN'l'S STEPHENS, H. S.. First Sergeant 'l-loI.I..ixNlI, Y. C., Quarterrnaster Sergeant NELSON, N. F. Pmfxiix, D. D. XVELLER, F. M. CORPORALS I-IEEEELBOWER, .G. S. Bisriov, I.. L. PEITERSON, A. K. Scixiznonnuzrr, R. I. Tnoims, I. L. MUSICIAN C.xu.ETT. C. C. PRIVATES Atkins, F. L. Bailey, R. H. Blenkiron, I. M. Bloedorn, I. H. Bullock, T. T. Burke, I. P. Burruss, R. M. Carey, C. L. Chalmers, C. H. Comstock, R. L. Chase, C. F. Cottrell, C. C. Drawbaugh, A. B Dierks, I. T. Edgar, I. C. Flower, L. F. Gantt, P. G. Gunnarson, M. L. Huffnian, S. M. H rubeslcy, F. XV. Huey, G. NV. Hummel, G. H. Harding, F. C. Hibbarcl, S. B. l-ligh, R. XV. Kessler, H. B. Kimmell, E. S. Lincoln, R. L. Martin, O. M. McVVhinney, C. C. Mengel, C. WV. Nicholson, H. M. C2319 Nixon, H. O. Plasters, NV. H. Rohwer, H. Rupert, W. I. Reynolds, L. F. Ryan, I. A. Rose, S. G., Clerk Spellmeyer, C. F. Smith, L. R. Schaffer, L. P. Soderberg, C. P. Stephenson, H. S. Trude, I. G. Tate, J. T. Walsh, W. VV. Wenstraiidt, C. A. C BATTALION FIRST COMPANY B, COMPANYIBROLL Captain, lA1CXVILLI.XMS, C. C. First Lieutenant, N1flil'lll:XhI, L. K. Scconcl Lieutenant, EATON, B, Sl2RGITAN'l'S GUTHR112, R. E., First Sergeant llAXX"l'llURXl2, XV. E., Quartermaster Sergeant JONES, F. A. lllI.l.S. lf. ll". Coiicu, H. B. NELSQN, R. L. CORPOR.'Xl.S HOUSEWORTH, XV. S. Sw.xNsoN, C. L. XVVNUEIQ, H. F. Alexander, I. M. Beecher, E. R. Beltzer, Oren Bellamy, F. XV. Bloom, W. A. Bozarth, XV. N. Briggs, E. E. Buol, E. M. Burnham, F. A. Byerts, W. E. Candy, A. M. Casebeer, C. E. Chappell, V. Chase, C. F. Clark, I. M. Clancy, P. W. Cochran, R. L. Cone, H. H. Culver, V. A. LONG, A. II. ,Ton Ns0N, B. P. MUSICLXNS PRIVATES Dale. P. M. De Cou, R. A., Clerk Dugger, A. F. Durnin, C. G. Eaton, C. H. Elliott, I. S. Fair, F1 Grosbacli, H. E. Hickey, L. E. Hughes, C. NV. Huse, H. G. Kirchner, C. F. Lewis, C. A. Mahoocl, S. A. Martin, C. E. McDowell, G. McKellips, I. McMaster, D. B. C2335 ZmmEim.xN, F. L, Lis'roN, R. C. McVicker, F. H. Mitchell, C. M. Murray, R. S. Moore, G. K. Olson, O. L. Paulson, M. P. Relf, J. F. Rex, E. A. Robbins, I. Scheibel, H. H. Sill, R. B. Sly, A. G. Smith, D. F. Stilaal, I. VV'illian1s, H. D. VV,illis, I. H. VV'ohlenberg, 'W. J. Young. C. E. 'K COMPANY C, FIRST BATTALIGN COMPANY C ROLL Captain, SLAUGHTER, C. D. First Lieutenant, CAMPBELL, C. W. Second Lieutenant, FRANKFORTER SERGEANT S KENNER, XV. V., First Sergeant LAINGER, I. I., Quartermaster Sergeant SHEDD, C. K. MCDONALD, D. F. BLomzN1c.xMP, I. I-I. WVATTERS, F. B. CORPORALS KLTEIBLER, D. A. XNV1LLI.xMs, R. L. FENSLER, F. XV. IEFFORDS, C P COLLINS, C. I-I. Wnmsromn, L. I. MUSICIANS I-ILADIK, I. G.xRRrsoN, VV. O. ' PRIVATES Baker, L. VV- Fehliman, C. E. MacAllister, T. Swarz, G. H. Ballenger, H. G. Briggs, A. L. Brown, B. A. Codihgton, VV. L. Coleman, 'VV. E. Cooke, H. T. Crilly, G. G. Dann, A. W. Davison, WV. A. Dawson, F. G. Dickenson, O. D. Dunlav, R. C. Fleming, NV. Freitag, H. I. Garrett. I. G. Gow, H. S. Greenamyre, H. H. Gustafson, A. V. Hawley, H. H. Hendry, H. H. Hepperlen, I. A. Hutchison, XV. H. Lamb, W. H. Lazo, M. McNeel, A. G. Miller, C. M. Miner, H. R. Moeller, A. L. Mitchell, D. C. Neff, A. A. Peters, G. IV. Pratt, G. P., Clerk Ranney, C. A. Rutledge, C. A. Smith, F. E. Schmidt, A. C. C235D Tatum, I. L. Taylor, R. Tapaco, I. Urtula, D. Villanueva, B Villanueva, V. WVard, I. L. VV'hitney, I. E Westerfield, S W'ilson, E. B. W'iles, F. S. Zimmer, I. T. COMPANY D, FIRST BATTALIGN COMPANY D ROLL Captain, VV1LsoN, D. C. First Lieutenant, l'lUN'l', E. R. Second Lieutenant, LAING, G. B ' SERGEANT S YODER, BYRON E., First Sergeant Cnrrizs, F. A., Quartermaster Sergeant GUIDINGER, E. P DOBBS, S. P. XIOLLINTINE, I. T. CORPORALS VVH1zEr.1zR, H. H. Wiznmx, XV. M. rllAYI,OR, I. D. IDRAIQE, E. B. COUPE, I. F. XVI-MTE, V. B.XRRE'I"1', F. L. A MUSICIANS Fnosr, S. N12'r11E1zx', j. D. PRIVATES Ayres, James A. lilseffer, V. B. Latenser, I. Smith, C. O. Bell, D. D. Fleming, H. C. Leamer, E. VV. Smith, P- H- Barneby, O. L. Fraker, P. XV. Leller, I. C. Sormelilnd, A. M- Benison, E. VV. Green, R. O. Luekey, G. P. Stalder, L. Buttery, I. E. I-lalldorson, P. I. Luikart, R. E. Sturdevant, F. F. Britt, P. I-lalligztn, P. R. Marvin, P. D. Sullivan, L. Cr.- Bolibaugh, C. G. Herr, GQ Morgan, L. E. Thornburg, C- E. Carpenter, P. R. Hull, I. A. Parks, I. D. WVheelock, F. O. Collins, S. M. QI-lunimel, L. C. Rosler, I. C. WValle11gfCY1, D- E- Cook, C, A. Jennings, M. N., Clerk Scotney, I, VVCZIVCT, L. I. Cary, H. I. Ketridge, I. C. Seaton, L. F. Webster, R. O. Ebaugh, F. E. Keifer, I. VV. Serns, A. E. C2375 4 Blackburn, E. H. Buck, S. R. Curry, W. Dunn, W. L. Frey, E. A. v AR11LLERY'ROLL Lieutenant, CRAMB, A. B. SERGEANTS JONES, L. A. TAYLOR, VV. H. CORPORALS EWING, R. H. COLLIER, N. M. PRIVATES I Glarland, W. R. Higgins, I. Upson, A. T. Gittings, V. W., Clerk Modesitt, C. L. Wheelau, C. M Guthrie, G. L. Polleys, E. G. 'W'i1dish, R. M. Hageusick, L. P. Richey, I.-'L. Yeakle, H. Harpharn, I. T. Schmidt, H. G. C2333 SIGNAL CORPS ROLL Lieutenant, MILLS, M. A. SERGE.-XNTS IVICCALI., F. E. DIi.Xl'l2R, F, E. CORPORALS HINMAN, H. XV. BURT, P. G. . . PRIVATES Barth, A- Iohnson, I. B. Matteson, G. H. ThomDS011- C- A Bennett, C. P. E. La Chapelle, H. L. McLaughlin, C. F., Clerk Utter. O. V. Galluo, F. E. La Chapelle, R. L. Monson, XV, M. Wfhite. XV. Hoge, I. C. Le Roy, G. R. A Plumb. l-T. H. C2395 OFFICERS, SECOND BATTALION .fl on I3 9 .-. ,D E . .-1 M GA O un 2 G :TJ P1 4-J.. G O C asv. Ham 1'1' 15, Mo rd, Eval Fo MZ? O V w-Bari 1'O wop E? O .-1 99 . SLD' YQ R- v'N M U U 'TJ 9 F. m wh U Y" c GS rm P5 N 'U I O 3 G.. C1 C5 'T4 1-4 4: U . ,-. U SI' O LJ ?. U ,G : .H K ,ri S Z B O s-. :A S' 5 O HQ COMMISSIONED OFFICERS, SECOND BATTALIQN F J E-- t,- V, fl - :gr E . Cadet Major ISt Lieut. Adjutant Cadet Major G. VV. Hamm E. A. Morrasy W. C. Barnes M N L: 1. .LL ' ' A BATTLE OF STRAWBERRY RIDGE-CAMP ANDREWS, 1906 NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF, SECOND BATTALION Sgt.-Major Harry Allison Chief Trumpeter C. B. Benger Q. M. Sgt. C. Coupland Mm. CAMP ANDREWS, BEATRICE, NEBR , 1906 ' . W m X P 1 ,MPP f,. ,.,, -1, A- 1---W -Q: N-- ,Kf , SECOND BATTALION LIGN TA BAT Y E, SECQND N PA M CO Company E, Second Battalion Captain, BRODECKY, E. E. First Lieutenant, Form, A. M. Second Lieutenant, IHAUMONT, W. T SERGEANTS HALL, R. H., First Sergeant DUNCAN, J. R., Quartermaster Sergeant KUSKA, V. V.xNDEN13m:c:, F. D. Cl-IRISTENSEN, M. F. CORPORALS PIERCE, F. E. TILDON, R. CE. PIAUMONT, I. L STEXVART, C. B. RH.-XRDINC, 'W. G. R.-xxrsurz, 'W. F. MUSICIANS C,xRP1aNT12R, S. S. BLAIR, B. B. PRIVATES Arnot, R. Hough, I. H. Parker, A. L. Schulte, W. C. Beebe, R. Kauffman, I. V. Pollard, O. M. Smock, A. A. Brockman, R. W. King, H. S. Ransom, S. Tl1omDS011, G- Capron, A. W. LOfg1'G11, A- Raiser, C. S. Wait, L- L- Caprorl, W. L. Luebs, R. H. Rickley, F. A. VV'end12, M- Childs, R. M. Myers, E. W1 Robbins, H. R. lVC1't1T1a1'1, C- C- Ellis, D. R. Nelson, C. I. Robertson, L. C. Wilson, A- W- Emiyzh, L. E. Nicler, W1 H Rolcl, O. WV. lfVilson, H. W. Hanson, K. L. Ollis, E. K. Rosenbaum, R. VVoodard, E. F. Harvey, E. E. A C2455 COMPANY F, SECOND BATTALION Company F, Second Battalion Captain, RTCIQINNEY, I. G. First Lieutenant, Coxmor, XY. C. Second Lieutenant, CURRIER, E L SERGEANTS RUPERT, H. B., First Sergeant BOYDSTON, E. NV. KOHLER, R. WV. CONLEY, F. NV. Risr, A. F. CORPOR.-XLS MULLENHOFF, H. G. TQINNEY, D. Joi-1NsoN, H. H. CAMP, R. H. Alberts, I. Asendorf, B. H Beckard, M. O. Bellows, O. R. Clarke, R. E. Carse, I. F. Crawford, T. I. Davenport, E. I. Doyle, F. EDGECOMBE, T. M. French, H. C. Gnthman, H. A. Hofmyer, F. Hulbert, R. G. Jansen, M. H. Iohnson, I. W. Iunkin, M. W. ATIDDLETON, A. E. MUSICIANS Q IQAVAN, R. E. CHEIZIQ. H. XV. PRIVATES Klopping, F. I. Rhides, N. N. Kraxherger, A. F. Richey, G. E. Lawson, C. VV. Sehoenleber, W. R. McNare, H. C. Smith, C. C. . Mitchell, R. R. Thompson, J. P. Myers, M. E. Tilden, G. H., Clerk Newberry. O. S. W'ileoX, W. E. Parmenter, I. G. W'itt, R. Iunkin, R. I. Kauffman, D. L. Pierson, W. M. C2475 ALION TT NY G, SECOND BA COMPA Cknnpany'CL Second Badahon Captain, BIGELOXV, A. R. First Lieutenant, KIMBROUGH, C I Second Litutcn mt CRABTREL W A JOHNSON, B. H., First Sergeant Tixi LR E P Qu11term'1ster Ser eant HAYWARD, C. G. Ager, C. E. Andrews, C. H. Burns, F. I. Clifton, E. E. Clark, D. D. Crinklaw, Z. B. Clausen, I. I. Doolittle, W. A. Fritts. H. E. Freburg, O. Z. SERGEANTS GURNEY, I. PooL, G. E. NERUD G CORPORALS SMELSER, H. H. F1 XNCI R I XVnsTox1:R E YATES, C. VV. SHEDD A R PRIVATES Gramlich, I. H. Liebeis O H Pioes L, I A Gran, A. E. Luttin A A Rands R D Harnley, E. R., Clerk Marshall P T Sciix en P B Homes, H. R, McA1'dle L P Shaxp G W Huffman, G. C. Metcalfe W B Stmope W W Hull, H. L. Murray R B Uh R S Hunter, P. C. Newcomb 'XV D Van Sklver I Iohnson, T. C. Gllis, W' M XVCII' T W Kendig, I. N. Pray, I L XVIICITJHU W H Kraxberger, VV. M. f249D BETAKAPPA Siam XI YWCA ENGLISH CLUB LATIN CLUB GERMAN CLUB SEN-1501 CI'IEl'IISTRYCLUB FORESTRY CLUB ENGHTEERIHGSIWHY DRAHA'l'IC CLLB GLEEGIIAHDULHT CLUBS GIRLS GLEE CLUB CHURAL 5 UCIETY DAILY NEBRASKAN PRESS CLUB CUMENIU5 LLUL REPUBLICAN CLUB CAULULICSTIIDLITIS CLUB IEWKEYE CLUB THE INNOCENTS BLACK MASQUE SILVER SERPENT IRON SPHIHX .-.L MASQUE BLACK CXV S dr : 4. razier, Eleanor ne F Osbome, Beth Parkinson, Ioscphi Rena 1'OlV- Top eclcer Dell 41 ... .- o N me CU P FU H LD CJ ... f: : GS l-I-1 ymoncl, th R21 : VL QF Q2 CDO 4 CJ U .v-1 .-1 K' N K.. fx OJ Cas Eva VV Second ro Inis Everett 5, ZIV D CC A l i ..- 'D :J .-. U 53 ... a-. Pa Boose, Florence row-Ella ttom Bo H The Catholic Students' Club - The first Catholic organization in the University, the Newman Circle, was established for purely literary purposes by the fifteen or twenty Catholics then present. Its work was confined to a study of the writings of the great cardinal, and later its membership was made up only of those interested in this particular branch of study. As an active club, its existencewas short and it was followed by several temporary clubs without def- inite plan or aim. As the number of Catholics grew it became evident that a more com- plete organization was necessary to bring about helpful cooperation. Accordingly, with the support and encouragement of the Chancellor the Catholic Students' Club was formed. Almost all the Catholic students, numbering about one hundred, and the resident alumni, are members at present. Wfhile its aims are, primarily, to encourage the study of Catho- lic literature and to cultivate a genuine Catholic spirit in their University life, it aims also to supply some opportunity for social intercourse. Following the plan of similar clubs in the universities of Minnesota and Michigan, a course of lectures by university professors and representative Catholic clergymen and laymen is planned each year. Qpportunity for Bible study is offered to those eager- to take advantage of it. Une class is already well along in a systematic course in Biblical history. ln spite of the numerous regular University attractions the members find time to support a few musical and literary programs and other social functions. orricnns JAMES F. COUPE ............ President LYDIA E. OSTENBERG .... .. Secretary MARY R.-MALONE ..... Vice-President GEORGE L, SULLIVAN . ...... Treasurer The following are some of the graduates of later years who had membership in th,e club : Frank Morrow M. F. Costelloe N. M. Cronin Thomas N. Flemin Margaret Fleming Margaret Maguire Anna E. Maguire W. M. Wlielaii John T. Melick J. H. Sherlock Nellie Clark F. P. O'Gara Joseph D. Barry Williani Morrow Catherine McLaughlin P. J. Carey John J. Ledwith Lucy M. Clark John A. Maguire Mary Sullivan Clare Mackin John F. Tobin F. J. Coad T. F. Roddy C. M. Bracelin Eva O'Sullivan John J. Cleary Mary E. Roddy W. J. Birken J. A. Fenlon F.. J. Lambe R. B. Kirwan Patricia Naughton Philip J. Maguire C2525 J. A. C. Kennedy lifarie P. Kennedy John P. Golden D. J. Flaherty Eugenia Mackin P. J. O'Gara F, XV. Barry Margaret Martin E. H. VVhelan P. J. Donahue D. J. Riley Charles E. Doran Ellen Rooney Charles Mousel J. H. Barry Williain O'Connor U2- ' The Chemistry Club ' The University of Nebraska Chemistry Club was organized Gctober 22, 1906, with the following men as charter members: A. B. Drawbaugh, S. S. Fay, VV. S. Hadlock, M. A. Klein, I-I. E. McComb, G. R. McDole, E. L. Ross, F. VV. Upson, I. B. Wlielaii. At this first meeting a constitution was adopted and plans for the future of the club dis- cussed. It was decided that membership should be by election. Members of the faculty of the Department of Chemistry are honorary members of the club. At this mleeting officers were elected: Fred 'W. Upson, President, F. L. Ross, Vice-President, and Mil- lard A. Klein, Secretary and Treasurer. The following men have recently been taken into membership: C. C. Alden, F. VV. Bellamy, L. F. Gieseker, F. C. Hawks, T. Schneider, F. R. Stockton, and H. D. Young. The object'of the club is to foster a spirit of chemical investigation among the grad- uate and undergraduate students of the Department of Chemistry. The club meets twice a month on Saturday nights to listen to papers and demonstrations, which are given sometimes by faculty members and sometimes by members of the club. It is hoped that eventually the papers and discussions will present the results of original work carried on by the members. The club has recently adopted a pin, the design of which is suggestive of the nature of the organization. The chief feature is a raised gold retort on a background of black. Surrounding this in black letters are the words Uni. of Neb. Chemistry Club. if-eq-. , . 1 Pi: 2 ' fm, , ' 'r'3"b - ,DE EI ' NEBRASKA STARTING BACK AFTER SECURING THE BALL ON DOWNS C2533 The University Choral Society H The University chorus has been a factor in Uni- ' versity musical circles for a number of years, but not until lately has it had any organization. Last year to better accomplish the aims of the society it was decided to have a permanent organization with the usual officers and parliamentary procedure. The plan worked out very well. The attendance and interest in the work greatly increased and much of T the arduous routine was taken from the shoulders of the director by the duties of the omcers, espe- cially the secretary and the librarians, thus allowing the director to give her undivded attention to direct- V ing. The quality as well as the quantity has been growing in the past two years and the present chorus is the best in its history. The social element has been brought out strong- MR5- CARRIE B- RAYMOND 'ly by the organization. Parties were held at Mrs. Raymond's home and in the chapel for the purpose of getting acquainted and increasing the interest in the work. These were well managed and have succeeded in their object, thanks, in no small degree, to Mrs. Raymond's catch- ing enthusiasm. ' I The character of the works studied and rendered should be attractive to all who are interested in music, especially singers. lf-Iandel's great Work '.'The Messiah" is given each year at Christmas time, with an orchestra and trained' soloists. The May Festival has now become an annual event and is indeed a feast for music- lovers. The chorus, with local singers, have a part in it. Last year "Olaf Trygvassonn and the march from "Tannhauser', were sung, and this year ':Hiawatha's Weddiiig Feast" and "Fair Ellen." These were given in connection with the Theodore Thomas Orchestra of Chicago, which is without doubt the greatest organization of its kind. The quality of the work done by the chorus on "Olaf Trygvassonu was such as to call forth the praises of the director of this famous orchestra. Most of the success of the chorus is due to the enthusiastic, painstaking work of its able director, Mrs. Raymond, who is the moving spirit in social and musical affairs of the society and it is only thru her persistent efforts and untiring good-nature that such a high degree of excellence is obtained. The Choral Society is proud of its successes and proud of its director and hopes, with her continued presence and the patronage of the singing public of the University, to do even better in the future. C2541 Henrietta Adams Eva Allen Eva Arnold Edith Barnes Ruth Bates Margaret Beery Sadie Bernstein Mary Billing Ella Brown Mrs. Brubaker Elise Bruger Marie Carriker Miss Cheuvrant Sue Copeland Mrs. M. S. Carey Mary Currier Mabelle Davis Anna East Maud Emerson Bertha Akin Lucia Arends Daisy Baughain Mabel Bates Fanny Bergman Mabel Bridges Bessie Chambers Vera Darling Ada Dillon Winifred Eichar Rilla Ferguson Edith Grimm Clara Guidinger M. V. Arnold N. L. Prevost Albert Aron H. A. Brubaker Allen Cole F. C. Harding W. E. Hill Fred Hofmann UNIVERSITY CHORUS SOPRANO Clara Erickson Sadie Evans Vera Fall Ruby Faus Iesyamine Flynn Irma Franklin Jessie Glass Grace lelanlen Margaret lrlannah Stella Hardy Florence Pliltner Helen Hunt Ella Husted l-ledevig Iaeggi Doris Iorgenson Iessie Kreidler Coralie Meyer Alma Miller Mate Moore ALTO Bertha l-lollister Marion Horton Lillian I-lrubesky Erma Krisl Maude Lumsden Anna Lute Carrie Lute Florence Malone Pearl Meyer Mary Moore Jennie Morgan Minnie Morrel lda Myall TENOR R. G. Steele Eugene Tighe BASS Chauncey Hrubesky Wm. Kiewit A. A. Nielson B. F. Rush R. A. Spaits C2555 Bertha Neale Agnes Nickerson Mabel Nelson l-lariot Osler Helen Osler Ella Peterson Vay Richey Pauline Seidel Majorie Shanofelt Sarah Shearer Louise Sturdevant Esther Swanson Ada Taylor Bertha Williams Dorothy Weaver Mariette Wemple Beatrice VVilson Meta Wiese Bernice 'Wort Mabell McVeigh Eda Myers ,lulia Nagl Flossie Stafford Emma Steele Emma Stephens Mabel Swanson Ethel Tedd Florence Tillotson Ethel Wolfenbarger Iva Williams Madge Winchester George Wallace John Walker Edwin Woodbridge Harry Wolters A. L. Weaver Lee A. Young Alfred Westerfelt THE COMENIUS CLUB OFFICERS AND COM MITTEEMEN M 'Q nfl GJ 5-4 M UA 5 O 4-9 O M M. '23 3 U O IP an 32 Eu, IQ En? he 'U SE Jam TT, U1 cd M M S -M: Um GJ 'Um OI S-4 III? 52 'Ea OO 51"-I -v'5 Fm TJ Q4 -v-I Fla E 'E N G5 ? O fi I 5 9 Q4 O P' ' The Comenius Club ' Upon the suggestion of Professor B. Shimek, of the Iowa University, twelve Czech CBohemianj students ofthe University of Nebraska met in November, IQO3 to discuss the advisability of forming an organization, in which an opportunity might be given to study the hEtory,language, and lnerature of Bohenna. 'The need of such a study ivas long teh by the Czech students Mnce their knoudedge regardnig the Bohennan country yvas very hunted. 'The idea,consequenthg niet midi unanhnous approval and resuhed in eidfecting a literary society known as the "Co1nenius Club." In order diatthe pursun of dns studyfinight be niade niore systeniauc and successful the club has presented a petition to the Board of Regents asking for the introduction of Czech instruchon into the Ilniversny' curriculuni as one of the regular courses in the modern languages. The granting of this request would be welcomed, no doubt, not -only by'the Czech students bin also by the students of other natkniahnes xvho wdsh to niake a study of the Slavonic languages. For this purpose, the Czech is especially suitable as a type of these languages because of its high development and the wealth of its literature, The work of the club, however, is not confined to the University alone. Since its organization through the efforts of the members, similar societies have been founded in six Czech settlements within the state. Others are soon to follow. Among the students of other states, clubs were organized this year at Ames College, Iowa University, and the Ilniversny of lihinesota. Xkisconshr Cdncago, liichigan and other universnies and coheges are expected to form like clubs in the near future. Since the year of 1903, the number of the Czech students at the University, and also the membership of the club, has increased three hundred per cent. At the present time the club has nearly fifty members and it is quite certain that this number will reach sixty the coming fall. - C2573 RNHUSKER STAFF CO E H , TN C1 O UZ 5: 3 .3171 .ig M fd aj wus '33 Eid 33 aa 05.-:z EE MQ 6. js: in r4 I 2 HE 3 o 5-4 CT 5:- '55 oft: Lulu E cd fC! S-4 5 U1 Dis His KD 22 0 gd-Us Q2 GJ Q13 ,O bmi Epi E3 -TJ EE ECG vm.. 5 EQ? O- wh? .-5 CD Lf 3 Efl' CD I me I2 3 'U 35 ss E-'cn 'J-l 5-e O 'CS 2 CD 'U B gf gi 2 si fi ID U cr! 14 CQ Q. Q2 'U 'U 'J Q 5 O w 4-1 .2 Q FU. E LT 3 52 E o C' o f-'Q S-4 .93 'E if 42 H. S.. 5 CD 6 L. b0 0 n-J S-4. O 42 CI KD Q-4 L.. GS O S O C5 A CD Q E.. cd E N O I 3 2 'cs .': r. E4 5? 5 jf am RFS iffy A, s A9 Sw ,gm wi xg 7 Qfffx mx X, ev Z' ,vxqg 4+ vw W endrle " N 2 . - f.,Zf'1-1' j3.-2t.'1g52-f-751551:53 f'f5EI2..EgZi9 Q 1.21 ' ' Q riffs ' 1 . . Q -' '.:'2sRA::-112-1, jijy , . A Q 2 , N 'f ,ff ' 'ff . 111.12 2 1 . :'f'!1'f'fg-r x - , h, .I Q, N, 752- 'iii "4425?4-ZW? d Erfor ' " Cornhuskersn 'i- How the term hCO1'llllllSlCC1',H which now graces this book, first came to be applied to organizations or enterprises of the students of the University of Ne- braska is not a matter of knowledge to a score of per- sons in the institution. The story is an interesting one. Here it is: C Charles S. Sherman, a Lincoln newspaper man, whom everyone knows as "Charlie," was the origina- tor of the term now so dear to those entitled to bear it. Mr. Sherman is not himself a "Cornhusker.,' He is, however, one of the staunchest supporters of and heart- iest workers for "Cornhuskerl' interests. It was in 1900, six years ago, when Nebraska was just preparing to get into the fight for athletic honors in the XVeSt, that CHARLES SHERMAN . . . the phrase was coined. In his correspondence with eastern newspapers concerning the doings of the budding athletes whose careers were being shaped by "Bummy" Booth, Mr. Sherman found himself at a loss for 'a term which might be made to stand as a characterizing synonym for the State as well as for the University. "Cornhusker', seemed the right word, "Cornhuskersl' Mr. Sherman thereupon designated the team. He used it persistently during the season of IQOO, but for that year he was practically alone in the use of the term. Wheii the east- ern newspapers began to sit up and take notice in the following year, however, the other correspondents found themselves facing the same dilemma which had bothered Mr. Sher- man. Up north there were the "Gophers,'l the "VX7olverines," and the "Badgers" Hated Kansas dubbed her men the "Iayhawkers.'J The Nebraska teams were simply the Ne- braska teams-or the "Cornhuskers" lfVhereupon Bert Wfatkins decided that Mr. Sher- man was right, and that the football warriors were indeed the 'fCornhuskers." The term became popularg soon it was used by all the local newspapers, by those in Omaha, in Kansas City, in Chicago. Today, when you speak of the "Cornhuskers," -anyone will know whom you are talking about, as well as if you spoke of the "Gophers,l' or of the "Maroons." So that's why you and I are 'lCornhuskers." - PAUL A. EWING. C2595 HIS. Price 5 Y 22. 1907. BRU 0 DAY I COLN IN , L KA AS EBR N OF UNIVERSITY 91. 6 z S 5 I1 ' O O U G U 0 ' CD Q 5-' 'CJ G3 O Z 23 ,L E'5'5'533E5E:"2"'fsiiegfgnu 0 4-' . e - v :HDS Pfwawoa fu, 2 :2 Q CD 4, Q. -5 Q, as -1: w , --1 .Q u :I E o ,,,, GJ A :.. U 0 G P3 22 ffSEow1UaN2fEO'sMSB2 L. M .-. 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H G3 S- U Rmake w+Schreiber, 9 C3- o E-+ 1 E .- .- G fi! :H .Q .Q o D C Q P Q1 ,E - .- ,. as ... LH :rf Q2 C Fa' O .E 'S' C E 5 'U 5 5 ID 4.7 4.1 O ,- .-. .- fd ,v T E W" W-I 1' O NV G 1' Lo - ER' ST ME SE COND SE SKAN, A EBR N LY I DA 4.4 5- : M :J C O : M 6 Q2 1 G o L M DD .Y-4 S5 H U 9. H o O v-4 14+ 4-3. 4.2 O H Lowerrow-E1 CI' od Y rtson, Rdm L-4 Q2 .-4 -I-9 Bu TqJmw- The Daily Nebraskan The Only Representative Journal of the University XYith the issue of Saturday, September 22, UIQOG, the Daily Nebraskan inaugurated the sixth year of its existence as the representative journalistic organ of the University of Nebraska-but under a regime totally diHerent from any that had preceded it in a his- tory of the paper. From the very inception of the Daily Nebraskan as a combined publication, back in the fall of 19oI, when a number of sporadic and more or less satisfactory periodicals were inflicted upon the University public, it had been a private enterprise depending for its circulation solely upon the University, but managed in the interests of a stock company wholly apart from the school authorities. At the close of the school year IQO5-1906, however, the Regents determined upon the forcible acquisition of the stock of the paper, believing that by such action alone could the Nebraskan become in the truest sense a representative 'University publication. To this end a demand for stock was issued by the Regents and the purchase of the paper was completed in the summer of 1906. VVith the purchase ofthe paper the Regents determined to vest the control of the Daily Nebraskan, together with all other student publications, in a Board of Student Pub- lications composed of five faculty members and three undergraduate students. Wfith the beginning of the first semester of the year 1906-'07, matters rapidly came to a focus and a staff was organized. The accompanying photographs show the Ne- braskan staff as it appeared during the two semesters of the year I906-'07. THE FIRST SEMESTER V Eirst row Cfrom left to rightj-E. GRY Hardy, '08, assistant business manager, Clyde E. Elliott, '09, excliaiige editors Edwin 1XIii1'Oj''S1.1l1C,l6l'i211lCl, '07, editor-in-chief, Miss Laura A. Rhoades, '08, convocation editor: XValter E. Standeven, '07, business manager, Stuart P- Dobbs, '09, UGWS 1'CPO1'YC1'5 Fred Ballard, '05, news editor, Second row Cfrom left to Tight?-Aftillll' G. Schreiber, '07, engineering reporter, Samuel M. Rinaker, '09, managing editor, Hugh WT. Craig, '07, athletic editor, Albert E. Long, '09, departmental reporter, Sydney G. Evans, '09, departmental editor, Byron E. Yoder, '08, circulator, Ernest H. Johnson, '08, who is not in the group, was athletic reporter for the entire sem- ester. THE SECOND SEMESTER First row Qfrom left to rightj-Clyde E. Elliott, '09, associate editor, Gertrude Moore, '07, review writer, Hugh WV. Craig, '07, athletic editor, Laura Rhoades, '08, convocation editor, I. Carroll Knode, '08, editor-in-chief, Paul G. Burt, 'OQ, departmental editor.- Second row Cfrom left to rightj-Paul R. Butler, '07, departmental reporter, H. C. Robertson, '09, circulator, Byron E. Yoder, '08, business manager. Gther members of the staff who do not appear in the group were: A. E. Long, '09 managing editor, Sidney G. Evans, '09, general news editor, Miller S. Benedict, '09, as- sistant athletic editor, Gay Hardy, '08, assistant business manager, Earl R. Hunt, '08, H. L. Vifilson, '09, Guy Montgomery, '09, AL G. Schreiber, '07, A. I. Dunlap, '09, and C. C. Hickman, '07, reporters. y C2633 TJ':'-TP . , . I, ER -tl-13 Ztrimj:L.m:3g?,h.:.Q11 2- I-1.-1 .D .f-avzgfgtgi:55g.-Qiswfzl Fi. C? .53 - :Qs .4-fa ,f:1.::w-. 4 aww' 1- - - -- -S xx 2 Zh., E 7 .-I ZF 5. .:,:19..l-if,- r- ' 1:29 fb! J 'I': YZ sz. .. . 'Q 12 'Owl J J :.-si J 1 9.',. ak i ' s , M 5.51-,..: 1 ra' J A 2-2 E-. ':-Q ry . L'-f-52 fi 'S' 5 .1 - ':"'i3f is has 1" 1 S-. v-, 7. Q 5- i-:f -' 55:42 , I., .1 Y-i ll .X 3. E- ,,:g- ..'.a . 3 ir.-I. v, J: -2'-' ' K 1- Y-1 i " IN '1-92 2' 9 am fit Elini: Q In the winter of 1900-1901 a group of University students in the Department of Elocution banded together informally for work in amateur theatricals. The study proved to be so fascinating and appeared to offer such opportunities for growth, that in the early months of 1901 a formal organization was perfected with the aforementioned students as charter members. This organization was named the Dramatic Club of the University of Nebraska. The production of plays was almost the' sole aim of the club in its infancy, and, in pursuance of this policy, a large number of comedies and farces were staged both in Memorial Hall and at the Oliver Theater. l'Our Boys," was the first play produced and others of merit followed in rapid succession. In the springs of 1902 and 1903 Coach llfaltcr C. Booth, of football renown, together with Miss Alice Howell, were starred in productions which were 'fput on" at the Gliver and throughout the State, and it was at this time that the club first won its spurs. V In the fall.of 1905 a new constitution was adopted which opened the doors of the club to any student or member of the faculty upon examination for dramatic ability. Up to that time membership had been acquired by registration in the Department of Elocu- tion and the payment of a small fee, Under the new constitution the club has prospered exceedingly, and at the present time is composed of fifty active members. The membership of the club at the present time is as follows: Prof. F. D. Losey. president, Misses Bonnie E. Adams, Alice VV. Agee, Arabelle E. Allen, Ruth Bailey, Sadie Bernstein, Elise Brugger, Rita S. Clark, Jessie M. Cook, G. Goldena Denny, Flossy D. Erford, Vera A. Fall, Goldena D. Finlay, VVinifred E. Gould, Grace M. Hanlen, Emmaline M. Hanlon, Margaret M. L. Hannah, Fay U. Hartley, Hazel P. Hempel, Lor- raine A. Hempel, Mrs. B. F. Hersch, Lucy R. Hewitt, Bess Holcomb, Helen M. Huse. Kathleen L. Linderman, Harriet C. Long, Julia M. Nagl, S. Prudence Gverstreet, Mrs. C. H. Rudge, Edna E. Rudersdorf, Bessie Smith, and Lind Trueblood gl and Messrs. Frank XY. Bellamy, G. VV. Cheney, Allyn Cole, Merton L. Corey, I. E. Edgerton, Sydney G. Evans, George L. Fenlon, B. R. Frazier, Delbert D. Gibson, I. YN. Hoar, Harry Keyser, Guy Montgomery, Kelso A. Morgan, John R. Purcell, Harold R. Steiner, E. M. Sunder- land. John D. Vlfalker, Charles R. Weelcs, and Paul Yates. C2645 U-T2--' The English Club ' The English Club has now enjoyed thirteen years of uninterrupted prosperity. lt is an organization of students and members of the faculty of the departments of Rhetoric and Literature. Student members are chosen for their ability and originality in writing and criticism. and their general scholarship. The meetings are held every two weeks, and are well attended. The programs con- sist of readings of stories and verses by members of the club, followed by criticism of the same, first by some member who has carefully examined the work, and afterward by all present who care to express an opinion. Occasionally a paper upon some timely lit- erary subject is read by a faculty member. This year the club has been so fortunate as to have musical numbers also at each meeting. The program is always followed by an in- formal social hour. .-Xmong the former members who have reached some distinction are Herbert Bates, lN'illa Cather, Hartley Alexander, A. S. johnson, Flora Bullock, S. W. Miller, E. F. Piper, H. G. Shedd, G. C. Shedd, and others. Dorothy Canfield, who spent her years of college preparation in the old :Preparatory Departmentf, is an honorary member of the club. OFFICERS President, ADJUNCT PROFESSOR FORD Secretary, Es'r1zLL13 Moniusox MEMBERS Gertrude Moore Nellie B. Pickup Mabel Hays Olivia Pound Louise Miller Cora Garber Helen Redington julia McCune Fred Ballard Alice Ensign Margeurite McPhee Lucy Green Dorothy Green Professor Stuff Professor Sanford Professor Losey Louise Pound Mr. Gass Ernest johnson I. C. Knode C2655 A. E. Long Rubie lessen Mary L. Jeffrey Lillian Roman Hugh Craig Faye Hartley ' Bess Van Boskirk Samuel Rinalqer Roy Sunderland. 53 f Q '17, fx E Q ENGINEERING PROEESSORS Top row-G, R. Chatburn, 0. V. P. Stout Second row-D. C. Viers, A. R. Swoboda Third row-C, R. Richards, T. F. Brown, C. Bottom row-T. B. Sears, GRI-I. Morse L. Dean ' The Engineering Society 0 OlFlflCERS L. R. NEICIJIIAM, President A. Cl. SCHRIQIISICR, Vice-President C E. AlIC.'liliY, Corresponding Secretary CJ. N. BIUNN, Recording Secretarx CJ. L. l'1lll.1-11j's, 'l'rcasurer HUNORARY MEMBERS C. R. Richards, M. M. E. D. C. Viers G. H. Morse, B. E. E. C. L. Dean, B. Sc. in M. E. O. Xf. R Stout, B. L. E. l'. B. Sears l R Alden, C. E. Belden, C. L. Battan, R. Bennett. C. E. Bergquist, H. B. Blake, C. XY. Baker, I. lf. Bauman, H. O. Carter, G. M. Carpenter, E. S. Clark, H. L. Cramer, D. L. Collins, C. H. Couch, H. B. Campbell, R. E. Dwyer, R. C. Debler, B. E. Fenlon, A. Frazier, B. A. Green, R. O. Guidinger, E. F. Hastie, A. G. Hedges, G. L. Havens, I. H. Hartley, H. K. Hrubesky, C. G. Hough, O. V. Hartsough, G. H. Hendry, H. H. Houseworth, VV. S. Chatburn, A. M. MEMBERS Qllossack, QI. Q. lflrubesky, lf. XV. Haines, E. S. Harding, E C. Harrison, R. L. Harrington, A. S. johnson, B. johnson, C. G. -Iones, l. B. jenkins, XV. G. lireigsman, R. H. lirycler, J. F. liokjer, R. L. Letton, H. C. Leberman, R. H. Menefee, F. N. Martin, O. M. Mickey, C. E. Munn, O. N. McCall, F. McW'illiams, C. C. Milenz, A. H. Needham, L. K. Nielsen, A. A. Nelson, N. P. CiyB1'lC1l, F. Palen, A. E. Patterson, R. C. Pelster, E. R. C2675 A. R. Swoboda, W. S. Payne W. W. Votau' I I' Brown l'z1rrott, lf. Phillips, O. L. Page, j. C. Rantsma, NY. F. Reynolds, L. F. Ryan, A. Shaw, O. Sullivan, G. L. Smith, C. li. B. Sc Standeven, NV. E. Smith, I. R. Steiner, H. R. Schmaderer, H. StancliH, A. D. Selzer, A. L. Shannon, C. A. Schreiber, A. G Swanson, C. L. Sheppard, A. H. Schmid, E. A. Turner, L. Unland, H. L. White, E. E. Wfelton, M. M. C. Wfellensick, L. H. NVenstrand, R. T. Vtfiler, F. S. Wfeber, XV. M. Young, VV. T. ' The Forest Club' ' The Forestry Course was instituted at Nebraska in the fall of 1903, in early response to the demand for trained foresters, which was beginning to be felt in this country. lfVith the graduation of the class which has been identified with this course from the outset, it seems rather fitting that the organization which the men of the class have started on its career, though yet in its infancy, should make its appearance for the first time in a class- book. Moreover, We are convinced that it pays to advertise such a good thing, even in a school where the bulletin-boards are so seriously befogged. The Forest Club was organized for work and recreation. The meetings are planned to instruct along all forestral lines. For instance, the following talks, to be given by students, instructors, and practicing foresters, are announced as part of the spring pro- gram: "How to Study Silvaculture,,' Lisle Smith. "The Strength and Value of a goo-pound Hickory Club," Prof, Chatburlq, "The Effects of VVind on Forest Trees," R. G. Pierce. 'fThe Importance of the Cork lndustry," C. M. Dunn. "Some Forest Insects, I. The Hype," Myron Swenk. K'Home-Building and the Cost of Lumber," G. B. MacDonald. 'fThe Forests of Stagelandf' R. -G. Steele. 'fln the Home of the Dantzic Pine," G. A. Pearson. . "The 'Three F's of Forestryf " Chas. A. Scott. We regret that We are not able to reproduce here a group picture of the members of the club. No photographer has as yet been able to do us justice. VVe submit, how- ever, a sketch of the club-house, which we propose to erect. on Woods Lane. The basement is almost excavated, and we hope to have, within a dozen years, a place in which to hang our hats. This must needs be quite spacious. Those at present privileged to make mud pies in our cellar are: T- R- COOPC13 504 Claude Tilotson, 709 QBellevuej A. G. Hansel, '09 G. A. Pearson, '06 R' G- Steele ,O9 G. B. MacDonald, ,O7 Don Russell ,O9 R' Pool' ,O7 D. Higgins, '08 XV. T. Hall, '09 C. M. Dunn, ,O7 C. G. Bates, F07 F. I. Pipal, 'O7 R. G. Pierce, 107 f268j ' The Girls, Cnlee Club ' The Girls' Clee Club was reorganized the second semester Of 1906-'07, by Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, its former director. While the club did not make an appearance until April 11, it was not because they had been idle Or because Oi lack of good voices. They had been working on difficult compositions from Nevin, McDowell, and other classical com- posers. The membership was unusually strong because the majority of its members had trained voices, and many of the girls had done solo work. The club has many dates which it expects to meet in the near future. The manager and captain have had to refuse a great many invitations for the club because of the in- ability among the girls to decide who should stand in the front row. This is not to be wondered at since they are all of prepossessing appearance. The worlc in the club has been Of great benefit to the girls because of the class of pieces studied and the unusual ability of Mrs. Raymond. who is an unceasing inspiration both in the way of music and general culture. OFFICERS Director, MRS. CARRIE B. RAYMOND Manager, Mnniuin P,-nares Captain, LEOTA LAP? Secretary, HELEN Axnizrasox Treasurer, Biassnz TTRY MEMBERS FIRST SOPR.-wo Helen Anderson Edna Hunter Lydia Qstenburg VVilhelmina Herrold Myrtle Kauffman Mildred Parks Bessie Fry Grace Clark SECOND SOPRANO Olive Seamark Bess Mitchell Blta Boosen ' Beatrice Clark Fnzsr ALTO Laura Owen Rheuby Holman Julia McCune SECOND ALTO Laura Rhoades Edith Forrest julia Nagl Dale Lapp Leota Lapp C2693 UB CL MAN ER 1 G McCune umbach, Needham, uston, Kr H TOW econd S Banda VVo1f, -Heimrod, Knode, VV Top ro Clark, Aron Rieth, ultz, ch S ckland, Stri g, Kearns, in K Bottom row tebbins oore, S M ansen, -H iv 1'O Third M 'Qer 'geuiiclje Qbeiellfige Herein QDQI' Dcuficbc g1E1C111QC 23ere111 11111rDc 1111 911-1111 D03 29111315 15111-1 qegriinbet. Der 31111211 beg Qereini 111: Q5cle11e1111e1t 1111 bcuticbe 1l11ter1111It1111g 511 QEDEIT, Div 9J1it1111e11e1idJ11ft 111 engere 2305115111111 all bri11ge11 1111D Dcutidyc 52511D1111g 111 bcr 1I111Der11111t 9Ee111:1115111 ,111 f1j1'DEl'lI. Srgenb 12111 Q1llbCH1' ber 11111111119 91rbc1t 111 D011 11151191011 be11t1d1e11 511011611 ber 1111111er11111t 9Eebrc1Qf11 getbau 11111, 111 Dem Berein 111111J11111r, 111101 b1c9J211111icberi11pc1ft bei 130101115 1011 1111 gmangig aftiue C5t11be111e11:9J2itg11eber 111111: 11e1ge11. E1ofefiore111111b Sehrer ICQ 5361111111611 iinb GDte11:ED211g11icbcr. iler Terein beri11111111c1t 1163 8111111111 111 D191 1lBoc1Je11. ED1e 1l111er1pu1f1111g beffcbt C1113 611111911 beutidper Qicber, u11D 519191811 beutfdyer 3nlfS:C5J,11e1c 111113 SS1'o11Dcvf11tio11. QEl1rm1-iJ:Iitg1li1:D1:1- iBIDf. QGIUICIICE 5013111 , Emi. 1311111 55. Qjlillllllllflllll Q1111a11bu 55611131181 9321111 G1J1111111erI11111 31111.11 9'nr5111e11e1 6111113 60111115 g1t11hB11ie11-iflzlit glieh ner Q11bert 1211011 Eben. 3891110 Beatrice 1511111 Beth 531111011 Scenu 53311111611 6111111 53911111011 515111. ER. Ring T5. 6. 8?'11obe 51111611 2713011 1 12711 21111111 9111111611111 9321111 81121115 I 3111111 9J2r1Su11e Gierlrube 9J2oo1e CQCIHIJ 92eeb1Ja111 3111111112 2119115 932111116111 51613111119 CE111111ge1i11e 1611111111115 1 AND MANDOLDJCLUBS GLEE f-, University of Nebraska Glee and Mandolin Clubs Manager. J. H. Amari Director, B. B. GILLESPIE Assistant Directors, Gian. S. JoHNsToN, GEO. J. IRELAND F1RsT GFENORS G. J. Ireland J. G. Mason Geo. M. 'Wallace A. R. Anderson E. R. I-Iarnly B. R. Chilcoat John D. Hamilton G. N. VVilliams B.xR1roNEs Chester E. Parks Donald Plumb Ernest Johnson Pianist, Ci-n2s'ricR E. P.-xmas Fred Ifloilfman J. T. Kirkup G. R. Savin Clarence Johnson SIzcoNn 'l'1zNoRs Geo. S. Johnston Edward Jolmston John D. Wfalker A. XM Sampson J. C. Kettridge J. IV. Thomas Don I.. Russell Glen Venrick Bass 13. B. Gillespie J. A. Mould Chas. B. Duer Jesse Caley Yale C. Holland A. Lynn Myers Vern Gittings Murray C. French M A N nom N s Robt. M. Switzler A. M. Hunting L. M. Bailey Francis Schmidt Vernon VVestgate Murray C. French Fred D. Culver Fred l-Iofmann G. R. Savin GUITARS Robt. W'arren E. Blackburn J. G. Vtfolfe VroL1N Chas. B. Duer . FLUTE J. L. Stahl F. D. Culver C. M. Post Louis Meyer OFFICERS President, ERNEST JOHNSON Vice-President, Jesse B. C.xL1ar Treasurer, J. A. FIOULD EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Cr-ms. B. DUER, Chairman ERNEST JOHNSON J. L. Sranr. J. C. KETRIDGE J. A. MOULD The Glee and Mandolin Clubs are under one management and constitute but one organization. The expectation of a big western trip brought out the best talent in the entire Uni- versity for the 1905-,O6 season, but fate decided adversely and the San Franciso disaster sealed the doom of the Wfestern Tour. This year a trip into Colorado and W'yoming was promised and the backbone of last year's club rallied again to help produce the finest organization of its kind in the Wfest. From two-hundred applications the present organiza- tion of forty members was selected. The Glee Club, from an artistic standpoint, has attained a wonderful success and where it was practically an unknown quantity a few years ago, it now forms one of the most active and best known organizations in the University. The following concerts have been made this year, and in each instance the, Clubs have been enthusiastically received and the concerts successful, both artistically and finan- cially 2 Teachers' Association, Lincoln, December 27 Agricultural Institute, Lincoln, January I5 Walioo, January 25 Fremont, January 26 Central City, February I Aurora, February 2 Friend, March I Exeter, March 2 York, March 5 Annual Concert, Lincoln, March 20 Omaha. March 21 Kearney, March 27 Laramie, Wyo., March 28 . Boulder, Colo., March 29 Denver, Colo., March 30 Colorado Springs, Colo., April I and 2 Grand Junction, Colo., April 3 C2735 .The Hawkeye Club "You ask what land I love the best, X Iowa, 'tis Iowa!" The fairest state of all the VVest, Iowa, 'tis Iowa! This sentiment has been preserved in the hearts of the many students from Iowa, who have attended the University of Nebraska, ever since its fame spread beyond the bor- ders of the state. As the University grew, students came in greater numbers from Iowa. Repeatedly the idea of an Iowa club had been broached, and finally through the special efforts of Mrs. Lawrence Bruner students from several towns of Western Iowa met and effected an organization, later the scope of the Club was enlarged so as to include all stu- dents from Iowa. The Club was organized May 21, 1904, and adopted the name of "I-Iawkeyef' Its pur- pose is to bring the Iowa students into closer touch with one another, not only to form new acquaintances, but to continue former ones. It does not intend to form a faction of Iowa students or in any way to decrease their loyalty to the University of Nebraska, but rather to make their stay here a congenial one by welcoming new students and introducing them to "folks front homel' who have been here long enough to be of aid to them in adjusting themselves to their new surroundings. F Membership is open to all who are or have been residents of Iowa, that is, to those who have some' interests in the I-Iawkeye statef The faculty of our University is well represented in the Club, quite a number of the best known professors being' I-Iawkeyes. Among the members of the Club are included some of the well-known people of Lincoln, at whose homes the Club meets about once a month. The Club is purely social in character. Many of its members are prominent in the various phases of University life, in class work, in athletics, and in social life. Although the Club has existed but a short tin'-Je the active interest taken in it betokens a bright future for it. First Semeszfev' ALBERT VV. ARON. R. E. BURKETT. .. MARCIA I. HADLEY .... OFFICERS FOR IQO6-,O7 ....President. . . .. . . . .Vice-President. . . . . . .Secretary-Treasurer. . . FACULTY MEMBERS Second Semesteof ..KEr.so MORGAN .ELMER XM HILLS SUE M. COPELAND C. E. Bessey G. R. Chatburn F. D. I-Ieald E. H. Barbour iw V n G. E. Condra I F. G. Miller Lawrence Bruner I CW RTT P Philip Harrison ' - C. E. Persinger W. E. Kimball Carrie B. Raymond f274l ' f'E:-:i-.l::xNXx 5T,f'7'i 1 I' v , X X M-- r Nm sex ,,,..,kM .f PAW., 1 if 1. , xy NX X ff- .fjfif ' 1 I 1 1 WX fy. J , MX ' 'f-"1-8 1 f' f , 1 f -7551171 IWW.. 1909, f In 4 ,I ,ll My-.jf All W TAX ff X ' fo ,"f rffff -V "fl 'X X :ff f of ,f . 'I X, , . .kg ' - N ,ffl ,M l V, , I, ,f Y, , XA M A 'F' AEN:-, 5 Q., N U 14 r r IM 'XIX 1,1 1'fQXXX'Qxg'-'T: 4!',',.., -F " "- -' --f ff fs' . yr Q ', - X ,- - , - . f wx ,E FX!" ' f ' 5 - A N Ti Q f'-,, - ,XX.-f . W-,,,x lf, I. ,,- ,.X,XK- 'ff ,xv-1,xyX.NQLf,,-ff',1-.Xe-.'--. f,,,'1f r f'Q1HW3w X-NTT Qffff ' R 399 fy f f W' in J "X - lf' 'XQVV-,lvllflf X -X -'yfy ff ff' " ,XXX ' f 'I 4' .W 'QU fr X N ",2f'l7 A f .Ulf f N H - f,f,fXf X ,J X-,V 1, fff 7 'K , eq-xg , I fy r-RUAA my xx x, -X lr, -f .'1i,X:-MA, ' V, A x-x , Ay- -xx Me., 'l3'0B1Efr.ff.jf j Z-- '-Sfff. If XX X YYY? f X XX x ' f ' V o. iff Qhif 2' ' QQ ff if fp I A f ffqliff U6 ' ' 1, Ley? ff X 11,012 F K' L '- I XX xf-ff f ff,,cQ.f XX Xxfvfirx , I xx S J - C111 N-I I ' ' 1 jmft-NN:-4 Kl,7fyfJQ.S,?ni xx' N KNXQOXT XX XN4 f'N 423W N 3 is A fi bxxrfhlxx yy xg. uk r-me .f,j, I 'Mfg A XXX5- 'fn' XM--vw ,ffyf Q iffy? ,M -iffjlv . X .ooLJlf!,'y2 f,f-13" ' .J Q f , I :if ff 'f R fir ,HH . 2 w A UR Q IH, ff!! X X N xy X,-Q X Q 4 N1 X I :lr r x I7 fx X! Top row-Denslow, Myers, Eager Second row-Lott, Findley, McVVi11iams, Drain ' Fourth row-Slaughter, Kearney Third row-Higgms, Butler ' Bottom row-Lindquest, Duer NX I SPH RON I ake 5 S7 QT rf 4 Q5 :gi w'.I3 mi Q5 EP 3 ,4,f:f -9 w.II.' 5-,z Sm U72 ,lil 3 'C Co 2.2 an MZ 5-TN was is 1" SI P-4 li :ga- 95 cl? OO FJ ' The Latin Club ' The Latin Club was hrst organized in 1902, through the initiative of Miss Nellie Dean, Mrs. Ruth Bryan Leavitt, and several others who felt that there was a need and a use for such a society. The original condition of member- ship was simply that some work must be taken in the De- partment: but the membership was soon limited to a defi- nite munber, and entrance made to depend upon scholar- ship, as it has ever since. ln H304 a considerable falling-off in attendance and usefulness occasioned a reorganization of the societv. A com-plete constitution was adopted, and the present' Club came into existence. The constitution provided that meet- ings should be held once a month at the home of a mem- ber. .Xt each meeting' a paper is read by some member on a subject bearing' upon Latin language or history, and is discussed by the whole Club. Latin coiwefsations and the reading' of Latin essays are introduced frequently into the program. .-Xt one of this year's meetings the Club was regaled with real Roman wedding'-calie, which proved so acceptable that plans have been laid for a real Roman ban- quet some time in the spring. The constitution provides that So per cent of the Clubs dues shall be devoted to the purchase of some suitable memorial to be presented to the Latin Department. Out of the fund thus gained the Club commissionezl Professor Barber, last spring, to purchase such a memorial While on his trip through Italy with a party of American tourists. After long and painstaking search, he decided upon the bust of the young Augustus, made by Romgmelli Of Florence, L01-ado Taft, also 2, member of the party, pronounced it the best choice that could have been made for this purpose. The bust is now in Professor Barljer's office, at the eastern end of the corridor on the Seqgnd HQQ1- gf University- I-1311, It 1-Qpl-agents Augustus as just at the transition from boy- hood to youth. The original of the work is in the Museum of the Vatican at Rome. It was discovered during the excavations made at Ostia in 1808. The active membership of the Club is limited to twenty-ive. At present the person- nel is as follows: Honorary Members-Professor Barber, Professor Sanford, Miss Alice Hunter, Mr, Thomas Kieth, Mrs. Barber, Mrs. Sanford. Officers Cfor the spring term, I907j-President, Lucile Longg Vice-President, Annis Chailcen: Secretary-Treasurer, Vera Melquest. Active Members-Annis Chailfen, Beatrice Clark, Alice Davis, Florence De Lacy, Lois Fossler, Ada Graham, Fay Hartley, Myra Kerns, Qtto Kotouc, Edith Mattoon, Vera Melquest, Mary Morgan, Edith Patterson, Edna Rudersdorf, Samuel Rinalcer, Millicent Stebbins, Mary Strahorn, Helen Travis, Jessie Thompson, Florence Tillotson, Adolph Voss, Inez Eriez, Albert Aron, Lucile Long. A C2775 AUG U STLS ' Phi Beta Kappa ' Election to Phi Beta Kappa is not primarily intended to be a reward of merit. The purpose of the society is to encourage liberal education in its broadest and best sense. Ac- cordingly it makes no attempt to discover the brilliant student, but merely sets its stamp of approval upon the one who has done high grade work in a liberal course. The requirements for eligibility to election to the Nebraska Alpha Chapter are as tol- lows: CID The student must have pursued a general culture, i. e., a non-technical course. This rule excludes all students in engineering courses, or other technical courses, in which the number of elective hours is not sufficient to enable the student to meet the require- ments indicated below. C2j The student must have taken at least fifteen courses, seventy- hve hours, in the University of Nebraska by the time of graduation. Cgj Members must have taken seven of the following eight lines, bythe time of graduation: Mother Tongue, English Literature, Rhetoric, ten hours, Classics, Greek, Latin, ten hours, Modern Lan- guages, French, German, ten hours, History, American, European, six hours, Philosophy, Economics, Philo-so-phy, six hours, Exact Science, Astronomy, Mathematics, ten hours, Physical Science, Chemistry, Physics, six hours, Biology, Botany, Zoology, six hours. MEMBERS QF NEBRASKA ALPHA CHAPTER FACULTY AND OTHER OFFICERS ,g Iohn E. Almy. Nebraska '96 R. A. Emerson. Nebraska '99' I. T. Lees. Westerii Reserve '86 E. B. Andrews. Brown '70 Alice Ensign. 'Nebraska '03 Annette Philbrick. Nebraska '97 Leon Aylsworth. Nebraska '00 M. M. Fogg. Brown '94 Louise Pound. Nebraska '92 C. E. Bessey. Michigan '69 Daniel Ford. Dartmouth '99 Roscoe Pound. Nebraska '88 May Chamberlain. Nebraska '94 Lawrence Fossler. Nebraska '81, L. A. Sherman. Yale '71 F. E. Clements. Nebraska '94 F. C. French. Brown '83 O. V. P. Stout. Nebraska '88 Nellie Compton. Nebraska '96 P. H. Frye. Trinity '89 W. G. L. Taylor. Harvard '80 Benton Dales. Nebraska '97 S. B. Gass. Chicago 'OI Alice Towne. Nebraska '05 I. S. Dales. Nebraska '73 Nelly Griggs. Nebraska '97 C. XIV. VVallace. Nebraska '98 B. B. Davis. Nebraska '82 Alice Hunter. Nebraska '95 H. B. Ward. Williams '85 E. A. Davis. 'Wisconsin '79 A. S. johnson. Nebraska '97 H. H. Wilsoii. Nebraska '78 A. E. Davisson. Nebraska '98 Julia Korsmeyer. Nebraska '93 FELLOVVS AND ASSISTANTS. Mattie Allen. Nebraska '00 F. E. Denny. Nebraska '06 Millicent Stebbins. Nebraska '06 Clara Axtell. Vassar '02 Helen Redington. Nebraska '05 Laura A. White. Nebraska '04 Agee, Luella Aron, Albert W. Browne, Thorne Craig, Hugh W. Darling, Vera Denny, Grace G. Drain, Dale Foster, Anna CLASS OF 1907 Field, Georgia B. Gibson, Del D. Guthrie, Edwin R. Hannah, Margaret Hannan, Wm. E. Hansen, Seena Harden, Fred G. Higgins, Leslie 4 Kerns, Mira Krumbach, Anna Long, Lucile Matoon, Edith Moore, Emily Morgan, Mary Needham, Daisy Pepoon, Mable C2735 Pool, Raymond I. Shively, Vesta Sunderland, Roy Webster, Edith ' Wolf, Albert E. .. up M , Q9 jfgn Y., b u , i- , ' v, ip ' , 0 A G 4 l w a , ' f Al i : ' , ,452 A 'Q J X 17551, ,f"' gi . , OFFICERS CLUB RSITY REPUBLICAN THE UNIVE at 5' r. 'T4 if LD: 4 E -3 ui 4 O 5 'C C X. f4 ri oi CT. 9 f U7 J ,.4 ff- 2 O P m 4 o W f-' 5 .Q c M I? ,, : O in 5 'E 4: F Ui ,.. ',I.' 5 L 5 m .-, 5 44 cz E2 Hr? 4. Ui .C w Ld. f ,1 11 u , M U :. 5 E N O O. AJ -. 2. 5 U : .M -X -6 , A N. A +.. ... 93 ,. U7 U 'T' ,-. A 4 SEM. BOT. THE ' l:Pound ents, , St ents, Ward, Bessey, Dr. Clem lem .-4 .II :KS 'J O V1 x.. diau, Pete . C Keys ate, Pool, Wallcer, Cutter, Mrs CY! bf! C5 f-'14 bb u: va OJ 3 son, P Sam son, f.6V6I1 Montg' ery, g Field, S 2 bb .E 3 cn M. O O N E o .E -T gm OD iq,- Em 55 ,ID 55' 95 Sm Ch? As M 2? li Es-4 O54 5-'CD :LB OO E-4.-I The Sem. Bot. A Mystic Order of Students of Botany ROSTER 1906-1907 FREDERIC E. Cl.lZMlEN'l'S, L. XY. RAY QI. Pools, Y. W. Roscoe POUND, SUCH 1 C11.xur,15s li. Bizsslcx' I-IENRY B. NVARD ORDINARII Roscoe Pound Frederic E. Clements Edith Clements Albert T. Bell Ray sl. Pool Elda XYalker Irving' S. Cutter Earl Denny NOVITII Henry Barre Ethel Field Frederick Petersen Gratia Ames Melvin Gilmore Ruth Marshall 'Grace Ernst Carlos Bates Margaret Hannah Arthur Sampson Leva YValker Leslie CANDHDATI Alvin Keyser Guillermo Pagaduan Carl Hartley Anna Lute Vera Darling Gustaf Pearson Nelle Stevenson Zoolc john Stahl Iva Beck Edward Montgomery Leroy Swingle Vernon Wfestgate Frederick Wolf HONGRARH Erwin H. Barbour Lawrence Bruner Frederick D. Heald Frank G. Miller Q281j M. R Sigma xi OFFICERS OF NEBRASKA CHAPTER President, O. V. P. STOUT, Professor Civil Engineering Recording Secretary, H. H. XWAITE, Associate Professor Bacteriology and Pathology Corresponding Secretary, F. E. CLEMENTS, Professor Plant Physiology Treasurer, G. E. CIIATBURN, Professor Applied Mechanics and Machine Designs Councillor, H. B. XVARD, Dean of the College of Medicine MEMBERS IN FACULTY Benton Dales Frank Earl Denny Ellery WVilliams Davis Rollins Adams Emerson Carl Christian Engberg Mary Louise Fossler August Ernest Guenther Frederick De Forest Heald Alice Hamlin Hinman Alvin Keyser George Andrew Loveland John Edwin Almy Samuel Avery Carrie Adeline Barbour Edwin Hinckley Barbour Charles Edwin Bessey Thaddeus Lincoln Bolton Rosa Bouton Lawrence Bruner Edgar Albert Burnett Albert Luther Candy Leon VVilson Chase George Richard Chatburn George Hart Morse Albert Theodore Peters Lawrence Bell Pilsbury Roscoe Pound Joseph Horace Powers Charles Russ Richards Mary E. Sinclair. Clarence Aurelius Skinner Oscar Van Pelt Stout Lazelle Brantley Sturdevant Goodwin Deloss Swezey D Rufus Ashley Lyman Le Roy Dey Swingle Frederic Edward Clements Francis Gardner Miller Herbert Harold Waite Edith Scwartz Clements Edward Gerald Montgomery Elda Rema l1Valker George Everett Condra Burton Evans Moore Henry Baldwin VV'ard VVilliam Albert VVilliard , Robert Henry W'olcott - MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1906 SENioRs Thomas Davis john Logan Hershey Edward Gerard Montgomery VVarren French Day Harvey Levi Hollingsworth ff' Clarence Rubendall Frank Earl Denny Clarence Iohn Humphrey VVilliam Leroy Schoonover Wfillialn G211'flClCl Hamilton Clarence Anthony Tohnson George Samuel VVilson GRADUATES Maurice Crowther Hall 'William Frank Holman VValter David Harris Leroy Dey Swingle W'alter Heald Arthur Quincy Tool Elda Rema WValker T FACULTY August Ernest Guenther Francis G. Miller Joseph Horace Powers Frederick De Forest Heald Lawrence Bell Pilsbury R. H, Shaw The Society of Sigma Xi was established at Cornell University in 1886. The organ- ization was due to the workers in the engineering sciences and was designed for them. But it was soon found that its usefulness and influence would be much broadened if work- ers in all branches of science were included in its membership and this made. The society aims to encourage research by selection of promising membership, and by bringing together at its meetings men and women themselves to some branch of experimental science. change was soon candidates to its who are devoting' Election to membership is based upon completed and published research along some scientific line. . The Nebraska chapter was established in 1897. The active membership numbers 45, The total number of Alumni is 165. A C2825 ., .,-,.,. 41.-V ' f 4 ' x , - . 1.1 " H i ' -nf F lxi f 5745 i 1 if 'f2:':',Q A .' D . ' . j,:1V'llff I, QYKQM QN l ZEQ V iggf f' 1 1: N ., -." I "" 2 1 A M Q D rw 1 ls: -I ' ruff . A-' fi' 4 i 3906 ,... j 'f+ff'f' All i V 1 IQZV 1 l, V' A 'V"'- ' -4 Q ,,!' x U If W , . LC-in 4l.l'l A: V .V Wx K ljf .315zs2'f'i:.f R ,e ' NA - -3 ,' f' f' l , Z. H2121 . ,-. , f'-' ' X ' ' , ' Q -. , X- 1'-x -.H A ,.....A ,. ,, - ,-. fr, f 5, A. -A fittfee 2 Q he F L .y Seeiiiiiitii - e - , . , . , VIQ- ., 45: H. ,,.L ..:,.. , V, 1 ,--, 3 -.l: I 'S l L 7.1, R f d - in . . t , nfs l H f '.-, 2:15 Ellen True Jessie Power Vera Melquest ' Mary Strahorn - Nelle Bratt Elizabeth Kiewit Otis Hassler - Keo Currie Nellie Stevenson Mattie Wbodworth UNIVERSITY PRESS CLUB Top row-Elliott, Long, Craig, Sunderland Lower row-Brown, Myers, Knode, ,Swenson ' The University v Press Club 'gi The editors of the Daily Nebraskan and the Cornhuslcer, feeling that some common organization should be had for the promotion of their mutual interest, organized what they styled the University of Nebraska Press Club on March I2, 1907. The purpose of the Club, as expressed by the Constitution, is to promote interest in journalism in the University and through discussions and addresses to raise the standard of the journalistic work at Nebraska. Students who have completed one year of work in the University and have shown miarlced interest in journalism are eligible to election. Monthly meetings and an annual banquet are held. D CHARTER MEMBERS T. A. Brown H. NV. Craig C. E. Elliott P. A. Ewing I. C. Knode A. E. Long H. G. Myers S. M. Rinaker E. M. Sunderland I. M. Swenson ' C2345 UNIVERSITY LIBRARY T I-I E INET . C. A. CAB M Y. U7 row-Craig, Knode, Swan nd row-Pierce, Benedict, Eaton, VVo1f rd row-Cornelius, Wfhite, Der Kinderen, Clapp, Higgin tom row-Von Forell, Jorgensen, Yoder. Schreiber Top Seco Thi Bot COMMITTEE CIIAIRMEN U Young lVlen's Christian Association President, Auruuu Iokczimsux, '08 Vice-President, I-l 01911 VV. CRAIG, '07 Recording Secretary, M. S. BIENIEDICT, '09 Treasurer, BYRON E. YODER, '08 General Secretary, J. I.. DER TQINDIEREN, Purdue, '06 ADVISORY BOARD lin. li. l.. PAINI2, Chairman Pkor. F. A. S'riir1f l'uor, l l. R. Sxirrn DR. R. G. CLAPP MR, L. Cinxnk OBERLIES H. XY. XVhite, EO7, Bible Study A. G. Schreiber, '07, Finances A. E. lN'olf, '07, Missionary Leslie A. l-liggins, '07, Social Piyron K. Eaton. '03, Publication l. G. von Forell, '08, Religious XVork I. C. Knode, '03, New Students R. L. Nelson, '09 CH. L. Swan, 'OSL Membership Rl. lf. Cornelius, '07, Einployinent R. G. Pierce, '07, Rooms I. A. Bzirlfoll, '07, Pres. State Agricultural School ' 'NYitliin the past ten years the Young Meifs Christian Association has grown to such an extent that it is today the largest and most comprehensive organization among college men. lts special adaptability to the work which it aims to do, has not only been the cause of this numerical growth, but has likewise been the chief reason for the kindly feeling of college 'men toward the organization. lt is generally admitted that the special emphasis which is today being put upon the manly, natural type of Christianity is due largely to the infiuence of the Young Men's Christian Association. During the past year the Association has for the first time employed a General Secre- tary to devote his entire time to the promotion of its activities. The faith of those who believed that the men of Nebraska would stand loyally by the organization in taking such a step, has been more than vindicated. The past year has seen developments that far exceed the progress of any previous year. The financial problems that seemed almost insurmountable at the beginning of the year when the officers saw a budget of nearly SL400, were largely solved when the men agreed to give S500 toward the year's Work. Thisgtogether with the membership dues and subscriptions from the faculty and alumni will effectively meet the financial needs. In Bible study, Nebraska has this year come nearer to reaching the standards set by other large western universities than ever before. Approximately 400 men have reg- ularly taken the- courses as planned by the Association. The membership has also gone slightly beyond the 400 mark, which is a significant increase over any previous record. The study of foreign missions is carried on in three different courses which are offered by the Association. The Publishing Committee has put out the Handbook and the Directory. The Em- ployment Committee has secured employment for students, estimated at El110,000. The Rooms Committee has repaired and decorated the Association rooms. There has, also, been a notable advance in the development of the social side of the Association's life, through the monthly dinners given at St. Paul's Church. ' The Association closes its year's work with a high appreciation of the loyal support which has been given it by the men of Nebraska. Its service is to them and only as it inspires them to feel that the man who serves most, lives most, does it adequately fulfill its mission. 7 C2373 W. C. A CABINET Y. unmet, Young N -G.. .-. O F ,.. 41 NA -I-3 .-. 5 L 0 U2 wh 5-1 Q2 .9 Ci Cha 11 Lillia U. an .-. 53 G a-. GS D-4 ob Q 9 JS cn sf? .. U 2 SI fs L U Q2 .v-1 CD VJ an F11 TJ Q CL F cd U cf if 5-4 41 M U DK Q2 DJJ if :N o +1 on S3 .-4 'U IJ +14 U. 5-4 as .Q L1 . ... P H. Q2 v14 E 4 au, auffm M Barns, S: E E LJ QC H Young Womenis Christian Association OFFICERS President, LtuzLi.,x Aeiziz Vice-President, Mritrtiz IiixuFrMixN Secretary, LTIELEN REDINGTON Treasurer, NEI.L TYIILLER General Secretary, IDA B. VIBUIXIRIU Mus. .-X. L. CANDY MRS. W'U.L.xRD TqIMB.XLl. Mas. M. J. Waucn-I Myrtle Kauffman, Membership Lillian Chambers, Devotional Virginia Zimmer, College Settlement Florence Parmelee, Social ADVISORY BOARD Miss SrNcL.xin, Chairman Mies. A. R. TixLno1' Mus. B. Bmnizi: Miss Botrrox Miss Amie Miss XVUOIJITURIJ COMMITTEE CHAIRMIIN Bessie Chambers, Bible Study Elsie Adams, Finance liva Arnold, Missionary Grace Clark, Intercollegiate Belle Campbell, Rooms Carrie Schultz, Visiting Viola Barnes, Bulletin Mary Young, Practical Service Carrie Strong, Leader of Student Volunteer Band ' The Young Womens Christian Association was organized in the University of Ne- braska in 1884 and in these years there has been such a growth and such marked progress as only students who saw the work in its beginning can realize. The purpose of the Y. XV. C. A. is now beginning to be seen in the work it has accomplished, "To win young women for Christ. To develop young women into the highest type of womanhood. To maintain a high standard of scholarship, social life and morality. To bring together all young women on a common basis of Christian fellowship and service. To send out young women trained in methods of Christian worly: and fitted to use the opportunites and accept the responsibilties before them." An efficient leader as chairman of our Missionary Committee this year makes us able to report twice the number in mission study classes and reading circles. About 2oo girls are registered in Bible study classes. For about two years we have had a full time secre- tary, which of course increased our budget considerably, but the Finance Committee has cared for the budget of Sr,1oo. A treasurerand nuance chairman are often hard to find, but no organization ever had better ones. The County Fair, Gym. Party, May Morning Breakfast, Reception at the Governor's Mansion, Valentine Party, etc., all testify to the Social Committee's work. Every committee deserves special mention for no association was ever blessed with stronger workers than our association. Luella Agee as president has done splendid Work, appreciated and praised by all. Our General Secretary, who had her preparation for work in the University of Syra- cuse, N. Y., and then at the Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, where she spent two years as a student and two years as a member of the faculty, has been able to do excellent Work in our midst. Miss Vibbard is a friend of all girls and she wants as her friends, and as friends of the Association, every girl in the University and all connected in any Way with the University. We take as our motto the motto of associations all over the world,:i"Not by might, nor by power, but by my Spirit, saith the Lord of Hosts," and we expect to attempt and achieve great things for I-Iim whom We serve. A C2395 I, if? 459 V I if-W ' f Cf-ff x?:T?'r4,Zf 2 QSg1Q,4?25j? si K 'Q ITE , Q 'i X 6 SEQ 3 -?Qffe.f1f Q X 1 -C' F, A xx A -J N Eg iamm, W " - u if - 'W SL-pw -- 12159, f UU C5-Kem? -:':'-gtg, -, , A L10 ulngffli DQDZQD v D .UI srffxgrx I 'MXX QS resin- , ' --" Higgs: if Dn n,gLQnSf:,, '- ',i'Q'u W X. '-' 252-.FE '- 5222 N Mft X '-'lllyun D U . I " ' f N illllig. pg15'51':'mfn '- I . .4 ,E X 0 ll.: -In :D D SD g QB' 1 3f':5fE2:1E2gQH2'i?P X x , 5i3U5',,52y,41aau g - . 'K ! , - ZLZ3? nv '7Fl ' :., 'X X fX v'1',lm ' '- - Q X- ' ' i T522 ll-I-r i -Lg X XE? ::L4i Sy f N .f' iff x - A 33 Igfz'-,.h:"' X ' Ay : 'QM ,pf www F vfgZQ? F '75 QQ xi Ziff :Q ' W' Z I X, , "V, fqfu Q' ! 4 -21 2 2 1 1 W f fl! T xl Q I 'L f fixXgg I ' N W b e W I X5 vi' IE c - pgr f - Q- L JV XX ff , Z Eggfgigi '73 ' Qi. x 5'::e,f '19- N Jw -Q FM If 'I ' nion Literary Society ' Tn writing the early history ol the Union Literary Society, it might, perhaps, be well to give the reasons for its organization, give the circumstances which led to its formation. To do so, a brief account of the very lirst literary societies must necessarily be given. The Palladian Literary Society was organized in 18713 everything went smoothly until 1874 when a tactional Fight arose in which A. XIV. liield was the leader of one faction and George E. Howard was leader of the other. The outcome of it all was that the Howard element formed a new society which they 'na ned the Adelphian Literary Society, the Field element continued as the ljalladian l..iterary Society. 'lfor two years these societies were sharp rivals in every phase of L'niversity life. In the year 1876 it was decided to form a society which would be composed entirely of students classed in the regular college course, thus excluding preparatory students who were admitted into the other two societies. As a result of this the college students of the two societies met in the .-Xdelphian hall, September 29, 1876, in which Messrs. Black, Field, and McAllister were made a committeg to draft a constitution and by-laws. At the next meeting, Qctober 6, 1876, the new constitution and by-laws were adopted and thirty- seven names affixed to it as charter members. .-Xrticle one. section one of the constitution, stated that this society should be known as the University Union of the Nebraska State University, article two. section two. stated that the society was open only to students ofthe regular college course. ln the election of officers that followed, A. XV. McAllister was made Presidentg Emma Hawley, Vice-ljresidentg Albert Fitch, Recording Secretary: Cora Thomas, Corresponding Secretaryg A. XY. Field, Criticg C. M. Easterday, Treasurer, E. Hart, Choristerg Mary XX'illian1s, Historian: XY. O. Riddle, Sergeant-at-Arms. Since most of the members of the Adelphian Society were regular college students, that society ceased to exist: the Palladian Society, however, survived. Matters ran smoothly until 1878, when the old Palladian ni embers decided to return to their old society. leaving the former Adelphian members and the new members who had been taken in while the two societies were united. Shortly after the dissolution the following amendment was adopted by the Union Society: "Any person who has been, or is at the the time of his application, connected with the University, shall be eligible to active membership." The two societies were now on the same basis in respect to the admittance of new members. Much difficulty was experienced in the selection of a proper 1notto for the Society. No less than a score were considered at different times and it was not until December 13, 1878, that the present one, HLli2'f8l'tl Cum ElCgCI7Lf1iCl Mzmdzzm Agni-tit," was adopted. The Society first met in the Adelphian Hall on the second floor of the main building. This room, however, soon became too small, so a larger hall, the one the Union occupies at the present time, was secured and dedicated January 25, 1878. During the last two years the Society has been at a disadvantage from the fact that the hall had to be used for a C2915 UNION MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY LITERAR Y .SOCYE TIES class-room, but this difficulty will be overcome next fall when they move into an elegantly prepared room in the new Temple building. 4 It has always been the purpose of the Society to promote the highest order of friend- ship and sociabilityg to broaden and heighten the life of the student 3 to create within each student a desire to seek after that which is elevating and ennobling. The old members are always referred to with pride and it is incumbent upon the members to maintain the high standards set by them. A hearty welcome awaits every visitor to the weekly pro- grams and all thatis asked of him is to return some other time bringing a friend with him. The list of alumni is large and among the many names are found: Governor and Mrs. George Sheldon, Ex-Congressman Mercer, Dean and Mrs. Roscoe Pound, Prof. Geo. E. Howard, Prof. and Mrs. H. H. VVilson, Prof. john E. Almy, Judge E. P. Holmes, Judge Lincoln Frost, F. M. Hall, C. E. Magoon, A. VV. Field, I. YN. Searson, N. Z. Snell, Dr. Jesse Holmes, M. B. Fairfield, I. S. Bridenbaugh, H. C. Senter, Fred Hawxby, the Abbots, Besseys, Bentleys, Mocketts, Bigelows, Chappells, Meirs and many more. . Morro-Littera Cum Elegantia Mundum Agant. COLORS-Blllc and White. X7ELL-U-Ll-Ll-11-l I-i-i-o-n X Union I. Stuart Dales Roscoe Pound H. H. Wilson Geo. E. Howard Iohn E. Almy Albert Aron Frank L. Atkins Chas. E. Allen Roy Batton Albert E. Beatty lvan F. Baker Harvey A. Brubaker Louis M. Brown Mainard E. Crosby Ben Driftmier Alex I. Dunlap Ira G. von Forell Del D. Gibson John VV. Hutchinson 'Wfilliam A. Kelly Albert H. Miller Ernest F. Monroe Kelso Morgan David E. Maxwell Robert Maxwell Roscoe C. Ozman Lawrence Bruner O. I. Fee Val Keyser Albert Aron H MEMBERS 1906 AND 1907 W. Arthur Posey Francis I. Pipal Gustaf A. Pearson John W. Rice Emma N. Anderson Cora Berkey Grace Crawford Mary Carrier L. Maude Cooper Rosa Driftmier Sadie E. Evans Mabel Fossler Rilla T. Ferguson Jessie I. Glass Mattie Gladstone Mabel Harris Scena Hansen Margaret Hannah Grace Hanlen Emma M. Hanlon Alice I. Johnson C2925 Laura B. Pfeiffer Rosa Bouton Iulia E. Loughridge Louise Pound Anna L, McFall Agnes Nickerson Mattie E. Patrick Alphena C. Peterson Mabel Pepoon Pauline Rieth Vesta M. Shively Mabel E. Swanson Annette Shotwell Claude K. Shedd S. August Swenson Joseph M. Swenson Ethel M. Tedd Walter G. Talbot Iaines L. Thomas John W'. Thomas Ralph E. Waldo Frank Williams Walter R. Woodward Edward L. VVitte UNION SCJCIETY ron, Allen A Baity, Baker CI' Monroe, Mill Ozmau Talbot, T op row U7 f- r- .- G3 12 .-. ..- Z ,f 0 'U .. rm Z rf Maxwell, Crosbv, f-T .-1 K5 4.1 4.1 rd ID w 11 , O , Br 'U U an .S U1 cond 1-ow Se rson, Burlccy. Gladstone, Ric-itll. u1'1'ie1', Pete Anderson, C 1, osey, Hanna, Shotwel ird row-P Th C14 GS W : 5 Q Hansen, Teclcl. ooclarcl, Glass, XX ck, p. tri Pa 5, C twell, Eva O wanson, Sh S nlen, Ha Bottom row L- Ei ..4 G3 .D 5 x.. FD Niclierson, '6 X-4 O 14-4 3 53 U ETY I C S0 N IA LLAD PA E M .-. CYS E if 4-f cv P CYS 5 P vi 5" H Che rien, O'B 2 O o H T, E K, :fu H 1-1 GJ .L :-T IU lm : 2.2.4 LJ . H 5 vg- H :vs U U 'ff T 3 9 :L o E-+ S "3 E 15-4 gm Ei U cis 4-PU cn: Km ID 'J-7. EW3 H2 me 53 2,- ,CIM dd? QE M111 Q,-5. SWE 0,2 3: EE is-T ,293 MS : .v-15-4 PM 99 22 ?4 af, G-O Eg E44 UA .J5 OE Qi M Arn 0.43 1 35 al O3 Po ,Us-. cw g.: ali UI, : c 2 S' A Q SJ .C LU U7 .v-4 1-4 , Moore, Fel' G O cn ,-. cv Z 3-I. GJ T 'Px 3-4 k A TJ H o Q L-4 4 S: O fn .-. U 'C 5 L4 GJ 4-1 rn P Adams, Brex utleflge row- Gd Bottom lge Palladian - Organized 1871 Morro-Forma Mcntis Aeterna Est. C'll.1lRS'Cl10C0lIltQ and Cream. lN FACULTY H. W1 Caldwell Nettie Philbrick 1'l. K. 'Wolfe O. V. P. Stout F. A. Stuff Lawrence Fossler I. S. Dales Samuel Avery OFFICERS First 7.67111 . .BIYRTLE K.xUEEM.xN .... A. LYNN NVEAVER ...., CLARA .h'IlLLER. .,... . Ev.-x ARNOLD ........... RLLAYSEL VLAN :XNDEL .... ANN NVATT .............. EVANGELINE S'rR1cicLANn .... XVALTER HJXDLOCIC ....... IMOGENE BREv.fsTER .... Elsie I-l. Adams Helen W. Anderson Eva Arnold Imogene Brewster Mary Brown Arlene Buchan C. Le Roy Cherry E. Le Grande Cherry Lloyd Davis VVillard Davison Mamie Elliott Clara LA. Erickson Mamie Ferris .. . President ... .... Vice-President ... Treasurer .. .. .. .Recording Secretary. .. . . . . .Corresponding Secretary.. .. . .... .Program Secretary. .. .. .. . .Music Secretary. .. .. .. ... Historian ..... Critic Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Bertha E. Foster Blanche Given E. F. Guidinger Lillian Hrulnesky Wfalter Hadlock Louis M. Horn Harry Hinman Beth Huston Geo. Heffelbower I. F. Kryder Myrtle Kauffman Bertha N. Kramer I. C. Ketridge Nell G. Miller Clara Miller ,lohn McNicol Mary C. Moore Evelyn V. Moore Frank E. McCall Mabel Nelson A. A. Nielson Roy L. Nelson Rena Osborne Caroline Osborn Frank O'Brien Anna M. Preston Secmzrl Tern: .. ..,l. FRED KRYDER .... .RENA OSBORNE .. . .A. LYNN XVEAVER .. .. HBIARY BROWN . . . .MABEL NELSON .. . .... .. .Em .ARNOLD .. .. .. .HELEN ANDERSON ILVANGELINE STRICKLAND ....., .JOHN NVALKER ... .NIYRTLE IC.-XUFFMAN E. P. Pelster Vtfill Reynolds C. A. Rutledge E. M. Rutledge Carrie Strong Ethel Stokes Evangeline Strickland J. U. Tingley A. L. Wfeaver A. Grace WVhite H. F. VVunder Ann 'W att John D. WValker George x!Vitl1C1'S Maysel Van Andel C2955 x'N if 1? sm JFa'E 4 1 mf b 5 A my ff" 322- 5 5525 ' 'ff' 131' iiimm M ,i,gmgQQ 5 fu a5LW'Jg ' ' -'kt' 5-Ein' qfytfi. fl -1. 1 v ' -Xww ff Ii E349 Wa Q' Xiw f -f?, Q' gfWQHi3HwwHHH'fRwSMQy' as 5 w. . wwf. QMA ,fvgfxxiijrrpffxiggug f5,5NH ' , sr . " ""' "" H' uw J 4 S y uf I 4 Y, , I Al wil' ' 4' ' IW l ff ,, , .n . f'f':Z5' 1 ' -, .- .-'... A f '- U q zmmmwmmw n ,i x 1 dl " - ' fee- f-- f lu f i 'v, 4 Hwwffwg - ., .. Qu- had I .4 G 4 Q L GSP ,K wwwsmff mb .-: '-. . S155 .. -V - '- , ' Q -X '- -" 1 Wwe 13 HE EHWT II' ' -E: A III! 3 ' lm! Q 11' V llll. A s . all . ag S-I,: Xu, xii- ,.,, N, ,X L K ,5 414' 'wif Imuw. iqfj :mi I rl L I FWWWW WWW O X r M K ln: A 'Han ul, ,.., f 1 f so X J f l Wf ' I ll sw' ' x R. ff, G3 ' 11. X' ' X 1 1 x x X "I 'nw 1 :' 'f X ' . ' 5 'f ' 'nuff si A 1 bwfwm EVN? NXm9 1 GQ 1: ' X F I -E R X x 1- Q : NI F52 VI f if 53' f Q1 X' ., 12 ,. . ' I ,F . . f l-- 41 -2 53,9 M5 'Wu , I I, W 17 J-. f "' A Q. M m?wVMv QP 69 fih o'93'.E?A iv -- XX :E ' II: f 5 -'5?' i -xx- I-.:,. 113.1 X1 , ? 5: , Q 1 S 'qxf F - w'wFs. M Qfa ' ' Q E. U g i f g " tw Q f - -ffm ' f -:sm , ,I 1 H w 'I 1 ' v ' ky 6 mv dy? I I I I E ' up FRATERNITY OF BETA TI-IETA PI Chapter Roll Y DISTRICT I Beta Iota-Amherst University Upsilon-Boston University Beta Sigma--Bowdoin University Kappa-Brown University Alpha Omega-Dartmouth University Beta Eta-Maine University DISTRICT 2 Alpha Alpha-Columbia University Beta Gamma-Rutgers University Sigma Beta-Stevens Institute of Technology Nu Epsilon-NVesleyan University Phi Chi-Yale 'lfheta Delta-Ohio State University Zeta Psi-XVittenberg' College DISTRICT 8 Alpha Kappa-Case School of Applied Science Alpha Eta-Dennison University Beta Alpha-Kenyon College Theta-Ohio lfVesleyan University Beta-lfVestern Reserve University Alpha Lambda-NVooster University DISTRICT 9 Delta-De Pauw Iota-.llanover College Pi-Indiana University DISTRICT 3 Beta Theta-Colgate University Beta Delta-Cornell University Beta Sigina-St. Lawrence University Beta Epsilon-Syracuse University Theta Sigma-Toronto University Mu-Union College DISTRICT 4 Alpha Sigma-Dickenson College Alpha Chi-Johns I-Iopkins University Beta Chi-Lehigh University Phi-Pennsylvania University Alpha Upsilon-Pennsylvania State College Gamma-lfVashington and Jefferson College DISTRICT 5 Phi Alpha-Davidson University Zeta--I-Iampten Sidney College Eta Beta-North Carolina University Omicron-Virginia University DISTRICT 6 Epsilon-Central College Beta Omicron-Texas University Beta Alpha-Vanderbilt University DISTRICT 7 Beta Mu-Purdue University Tau-XN'abash College DISTRICT IO Chi-Beloit University Alpha Rho-Chicago University Sigma Rho-Illinois University Alpha Xi-Knox College Lambda-Michigan University Rho-Northwestern University Alpha Pi-Wlisconsin University DISTRICT II Alpha Beta-Iowa University Tau Sigma-Iowa State University Alpha Eta-Iowa VVesleyan University Beta Pi-Minnesota University Alpha Tau-Nebraska University DIsTR1cT Q Beta Tau-Colorado University Alpha Zeta-Denver University Alpha Nu-Kansas University Zeta Phi-Missouri University Lambda Iota-VVashington University Lambda Delta-Westminster College Psi-Bethany University Beta Nu-Cincinnati University Alpha-Miami University Beta Kappa-Ohio University DISTRICT I3 Omega-California University Lamda Sigma-Leland Stanford, Ir., University Beta Omega-'Washington State Umversity Aiken, S. C. Akron, O. Anderson, Ind. Asheville, N. C. Athens, O. Austin, Tex. Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y, Cambridge, Mass. Charleston, W, Va. Chicago, Ill. Cincinnati, O. Cleveland, O. Columbus, O. Alumni Chapters Dallas, Tex. Davenport, Ia. Dayton, O. Denver, Colo. Des Moines, Ia. Detroit, Mich. Evansville, Ind. Galesburg, Ill. Grand Rapids, Mich. I-Iamilton, O. I-Iartford, Conn. Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. Lincoln, Neb. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Memphis, Tenn. Miami County, O. Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Nashville, Tenn. New I-Iaven, Conn. New York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Peoria, Ill. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Me. Portland, Ore. Providence, R. I. C2975 Richmond, Va. St. Louis, Mo. San Antonio, Tex, San Francisco, Cal. Schenectady, N. Y. Seattle, Wash. Sioux City, Ia. Springfield, O. Syracuse, N. Y. Toledo. O. WVaco, Tex. AlV2.SI'lll'IgfO11, D. C. Wlieeliiig, W. Va. Zanesville, O. BETA THETA PI S0 U Pu ff. in S 2 2 m cu Q 3 - Cf ig E aaa.. ,D .D-1 A6 Hg E .-5 m ilu- A nM:2 Q2 O2 .2.o.5'.L'..i' sgaf: "'vI-'1' Oxfam 3:K,f::'5 5 Zim Q 't - 911.2 :NP-'E 'U NO QQSAO .05-K-1 'LP' C955 'BEE 4-J Qlgm 53,1 IW? 9.13:-4 E Ls: 41255 Q40 -A-I U 4.1 Ov O HUP PQ lionn BETA THETA PI ded at Miami University, 1839 Alpha Tau Chapter Established 1888 Yell-Phi! Kai! Phi! Phi I Kai! Phi! XfYooglinl XYouglinl Beta! I heta l P1 I Colors-Pink and Blue. lilower-Ilride Rose FR.'X'l'Rl:fS IN l".'N.C'Ul..T.+Yl'E Miller M. Fogg ,lamcs T. Lees Goodwin D. Swezey W'alter K. -lewett George A. Adams Ernest C. Ames FR .XTRIQS C. Loyd Dort john Potts Carl D. Beghtol Paul T. Bell George Ireland Frank Max Arthur Wlyinam Dwight D. Bell Holley L. Clarke Leon M. Bailey Louis H. Harte 'Walter Loomis Oscar V. P. Stout IN L'NlVliRSl'I'.-XTE 1907 Nate W. Downes Albert Tritton Charleton I 908 'lihonias M. Murphy Klillarcl A. Klein Bromley Sheldon T. Dayton 1909 Hubert O. Bell George P. Pratt Merton M. Vlfelton Richard C. Patterson IQIO Harold W1 W'ood XVilliam Burleigh Earl I-l. Blackburn PLEDGED I-larry Ingles FRATRES IN URBE Harry H. Everett Oliver VV. Everett VValter L. Anderson Alexander Berger Norris Brown James R. Burkes Pierce D. Caldwell Warivick M1 Cowgill Fred D. Cornell Henry P. Eames Ernest C. Folsom Vililliam C. Frohlich Bud B. Gillespie Philip F. Green Charles C. Higgens George W. Holmes Morris A.-Hyde Henry P. Lau ' C2995 Harry A. Reese John L. Pierce Ferdinand I. Rehlaender Lowe R. Ricketts A Edward B. Robinson Frank Earl Roth Fred O. Salisbury Carl A. Stein Clarence R. Wfhite Frank H. l1Vood KAPPA SI GM A 1. JL' E' gnu .-,Emo Q-QC" ,XGJH-1-2 5.121-1+-I SQ'-PD-4E Egg? 5-5519 2302 dmmo 8 :fig QB- UYEWW 'U PGH :ff S E055 ,Smeg F1144-SG 'ELO QASEXE 'TIG' SQA! .2053 Amiga f-1",.f-LJ K 55 2gg'Lf'T5 228.5 :QGVE Slim M1 lal anis? o om MEMS e4""C2 QSAQQ E-101.24-2 CD50 M KAPPA SIGMA Cotoizs-Scarlet, White, Emerald Green. FLOWER-Lily of the Valley PU11L1cix'r1oN-Caduceus. PNllll.l2h'l-Still' and Crescent The Kappa Sigma Fraternity, founded at the University of Virginia 1867, originated at the Uni- versity of Bologna in 1395. Altho comparatively young, Kappa Sigma has experienced a rapid and extensive growth, having at the present time chapters in most of the leading American colleges and universities. Alpha Psi was installed at Nebraska, February 4, 1897. Since then the following members have been 'Varsity captains: Football-"Bill" Melford, '97, Fred Brew, ,005 Iohn Xhfestover, IOT, ,025 Glenn Mason, 'o6. Baseball-"Red', Reader, IOIQ Clarence Morse, 'o6. Gymnastic Team-Bert Johnson, '06, '07, POST-GRADUATE Fred Ballard, '06 UNDERGRADUATES 1907 C. G. Bates B. C. Johnson C. L. Morse A. S. Hardy E. F. Schramm 1908 R. S. Edmunds F. VV. Bellamy H. B. Bergquist H. P. Letton H. T. Cooke D. D. Price VV. T. March E. B. Gaddis F. C. Hawks I. G. Mason A. A. Heacock F. N. Menefee T909 F-. W- FCUSICI' I. F. Dudgeon I. L. Vollintine G. Montgomery 1910 H O. A. Beltzer In M, Clarke M. Gnnnerson I C3015 University of Nebraska I-larvard University University of Pennsylvania University of Michigan University of Illinois University of Iowa University of California Stanford University University of Ohio University of Maine Lake Forest University Purdue University University of Colorado University of Oregon University of Kentucky Wfilliam and Mary University of Maryland University of Chicago Cornell University Brown University University of VVisconsin University of Indiana University of Minnesota Pennsylvania State University of Virginia University of the South Tulane University Vanderbilt College University of Texas University of VVashington Vtfashington and Lee Lehigh University Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Trinity College, N. C. Emory and Henry College Virginia Military Institute Virginia Polytechnic Institute Mercer University University of Tennessee Cumberland College KAPPA SIGMA' Active Chapters Grant University S. W. Presbyterian.University University of VVest Virginia Hampden-Sidney College Georgia Agricultural College Maryland Military and Naval Centenary College Ohio Normal Southwestern University Louisana State University Emory College Cumberland University Thatcher Institute, La. Swarthmore College Randolph-Macon College South Carolina University University of Arkansas Davidson College Butler University George Wasliiiigtoii University University of VC1'11lO11t VVofford College 'Wabash College Ohio State Bucknell Wfilliam-Jewel Richmond University VVilliam and jefferson University of Georgia Denver University Kentucky State Wfashington University Case Polytechnic University of North Carolina Bowdoin College Georgia Polytechnic Missouri State University of New I-Iampshire Dickerson College Baker University Missouri College of Mines Academy Alumni Chapters Boston Atlanta, Ga. New Orleans Seattle Indianapolis Pittsburg Philadelphia Denver Ithaca Los Angeles Richmond Chicago Little Rock Memphis Concord Portland VVashington San Francisco C3023 Buffalo New York Omaha Louisville Lynchburg Milwaukee + PHI GAMMA DELTA Chapter Roll University of Maine :Xniherst College Trinity College Brown University New York University Syracuse University Colgate College University of Pennsylvania Unioii College Lafayette College ' Bucknell University Gettysburg College Alleghany College W'ittenlJurg College Johns lloplcins University University of Virginia Ohio lVesleyan University Xlfashington and Jefferson University l'Vasliington and Lee University Denison College Ohio State University De Paun' University lrlzuiover College Bethel College University of Tennessee Illinois Nlfesleyan University University of Minnesota University of Nebraska :Xlabaina University University of Texas University of Michigan Aldebeft College University of Chicago XVooster College W'illian1 Jewell College Yale College University of Missouri Lelzuicl Standtorcl, Ir. University Richmond University .U11iYC1'SilZy of ICZIHSZIS Purdue Uiqiversity Ykfashington University University of Illinois Coluinbia University NVabash College Massachusetts Technical Institute University of Indiana Pennsylvania State College ' University of California Cornell University University of Wiscoiisiii Lehigh University Knox College C3035 Dartmouth College Vtforcester Polytechnic Institute PHI GAMMA DELTA L3 E F5 G c. O ,. H ': Q cv fl. M cv Q: cu wJ :Q an S p o Il: 52' E .... .-. a-4 an 'U S 5 U1 Ui.. 14 JB 4a K3 2 Q U SZ' .H ..-4 L I a O rx Q. O E-4 U .x U o F11 2:5 Q E2 F3 5-Fil og Us ml! Qui-4 6" SME Er: gr. 35 Zi: if EE U will Q1 - LDS into ,gd 'NUS' 3E 21- .HQ 5271 355 n Bw E5 Q4 AM wud' SE F4 OZ Ls TT v 52 MCG WC ,H 55 UO UJCQ PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded May 1, 1848, at Jefferson College, Connorsburg, Pennsylvania Lambda Nu Chapter Estalnlished 1898 YELL-Rah! Rah! Phi Gam! Rah! Rah! Delta! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Phi Gamma Delta l COIOR Royal Purple. FLOWER-I-Ieliotrope. PLf1s1.1tuxr1oN-Plii Gamma Delta Monthly IN FACULTATE Mortimer E. Wfilson Howard I. Kirkpatrick POST-GRADUATE Xlvllllillll Forney UNDFRGRADUATES V 1907 Antone L. Lott, Ir. Valerius H. Kendall C. C. McVV'illiams Thomas I-I. Matters, Ir. Dwight L. Cramer Lawrence I. lfVhiteford Robt. A. De Cou Laurence B. Tipling Jay C. Lefler James Edward Wliitrley I-Ion. R. E. Moore 9 Rev. S. Z. Batten Howard I. Kirkpatrick Edward G. Maggi Roy B. Adams Edward R. Harvey Fred M. Sanders 1908 T909 Russell E. Burkett 1910 IN URBE Leonard F. Hurtz C3055 James A. McGeachin Otto Mallott Charles A. Sunderlin Fred VV. Thomas Earl K. VViltse David B. Simms john G. Burket Harry Gooclhue Huse VVi1liam Forbes Familton Herman Bocken Fred Hurtz Rev. I. W. Jones T. R. Wliitirig Herbert K. Barber VVillard P. Kimball Thomas T. Buell Prof. 'E. R. Dodge ACACIA ley Butler, Ca Hinman, Cheney, sey, Stockton, Ballard, Robertson, Jenkins, Po Standing- Sampson, Chatburn ey, VVilson, 3.X M o ur, arb nd, B 01.1 hite, Conclra, P -W ting Sit 1 EJ Daleth Chapter COLORS-Gold :md Black ' IN FACULTY Roscoe Pound O. I. Pee H. I-I. lfVilson II. I-I. Barbour Geo. R. Chatburn G. E. Condra Edwin Maxey Geo. D. Ayers POST-GRADUATES D. I. Pope , A. XV. Sampson C. R. Weeks 'I'. R. Cooper A. G. Jennings Fred Ballard UNDERGRADUATES I B. F. Butler . NV. A. Posey W. G. Jenkins Frank Stockton E. E. White G. WV. Cheney 4 H. W. Hinman G. I. Ireland VV. A. Robertson I. R. Caley A. E. Palen R. V. Pepperberg PLEDGED A Robert I. Elliott A. L. Brown G. H. Hartsough IN URBE C. S. Wilson John 'Westover Dr. C. W. M. Poynter A. M. Vance f3O7l 3-4 U Tn S 3. B 'E' 1:2 gk P Eg' N 'UD PX . .4 C 'G ii D-4 of 3. 4.7 ,il 2 o 5 on Sgr.. Q53 o Q. Qdfg 3:5 Owu FIM aw 'am-fi 3765 OWL! EE Dba 3,-'E .QFH 555 Digi I Q sig 96 fm 1155 -I-5 -6-9 o 53 M ALPHA TAU OMEGA 1 Founded at Richmond, Va., Septcmlner II, 1865 Nebraska Gamma Theta Chapter Established May 29, 1897 . COLORS-Sky Blue and Old Gold. FLOWER-lfVhite Tea Rose. Plll3I.lCATION-T110 Palm YEL1.-Hip, Hurrah! Hip, Hurrah! Three cheers for Alpha Tau! Rah l Rah ! Rah l IN FACULTATE T. L. Bolton, A. B., Ph. D. UNDRRGRADUATES 1907 C. VV. Campbell F. B. Howard, Law IQ08 I. R. Caley, Law G. N. Venrick, Law R. H. Perry, Law F. A. Coufal, Law E. H. Johnson O. V. Hough Ray Rainbolt H. Conkling T909 R. L. Partridge Arbor Barth I . 4 E. VV. Bennison 1910 A. L. .Moeller W. C. Hutchison C. C, Caillet C. Shoemaker, Law IN URBF. Claude S. Vlfilson I H. H. Culver Fred McKnight Dr. E. I. Angle 4 1 I F G. A. Mosshart R. B. Morgan Fred C. Foster Dr. R. D, Conkling C3095 ALPHA THETA CHI S 5 2 5 Ui U 3 :E .E O C P1 v-1 2 6 GJ S pi :-.5 ,x B94 E 'Ei 5 'af 2 H Ulgjwo N G: :-1 '-.Ctrl SEO: mils -1 -r-4 5525 .2 :Ln Z:-'mod' m"'Qo 55:42 .kwa Ewa 559594 -4533 G .-T -U M .Emi-E 60 ,QAH ,ibgggm 22,333 L'-'TFGF' ,JH E508 OJI mga? O bdsm 911 E "'G'UQ Of.:-4-I Top Sec Th Bot ALPHA THETA CHI Founded May 9, 1895 COLORS-RIOUSSC and Old Gold. FLOWER-Moss Rose YEL1.-Rah, Rah, Rig Alpha Theta Chi Kappa Tau Gannnag Five, Nine, Five IN FACULTATE , Frederick Edward Clements Benton Dales Frank Earl Denny Hiram XVinnett Orr Roscoe Nathan Pound Charles NVilliam M. Poynter POST-GRADUATES Neil M. Cronin Irving S. Cutter UNDERGRADUATES 1907 Thorne A. Brown Leslie A. Higgins Leigh S. Krake Ray J. Pool Hugh W. Craig J. William Hoar Gilmore B. MacDonald Arthur G. Schreiber Walter E. Standeven Edwin M, Sunderland 1908 Clarence G. Johnson Ohio N. Munn John R. Purcell I 1909 Clyde E. Elliott Edward M. Rutledge Hugh C. Robertson J. Roy Smith ' ' Edwin G. Davis 1910 J. Stuart Elliott Lawrence Holland ' Oscar L. Olson George M. Wallace William Fleming John H. Latenser Herbert XV. Potter Laurence J. Weaver Q IN URBE John H. Agee Leonard A. Flansburg Frederick B. Humphrey Joseph C. Orcutt Edward P. Brown Elmer Hodges A. Lynn Myers George Lewis Towne C3115 ALPHA ZETA row-Rine, Little, Stone, Zook, Keyser, Montgomery Lower ALPHA ZETA Founded at Ohio State University, Columbus, Qhio. Nebraska Chapter t Established January 20, IQO4 COLORS1Sli5f Blue and Mode. FLOWER-Lawson Pink. PUrsL1cAr1oN-Alpha Zeta Quarterly. IN FACULTATE Elisha Benjamin Andrews Charles Edwin Bessey Edgar Albert Burnett Albert Eugene Davisson lrloward Remus Smith Rollins Adams Emerson Albert Theodore Peters James Harrison Gain Alvin Keyser Samuel Avery Archibald Lewis l-laeeker, IIDK 'If Edward Gerrard Montgomery GRADUATES Fred I, Pritchard Claude H. Hinman Alvin Keyser I C. W. Pugsley W. L. French Albert F. Magdanz Albert F. Magdanz R. A. Miller C. E. Quinn E. G. Montgomery VV. W. Burr Leon Nllilson Chase UNDERGRADUATES 1907 H. W. Barre Percy B. Barker Leslie Zook E. Merle Little, ATA Lloyd P. Stone IC. W. Rine, ATA C3135 DELTA TAU DELTA Jennings Drain, Drake, Marvin, cLaughlin, I-Iazlewood, M O W1 Top R bb S' 'Q .4 ff G5 H GJ 5 GJ G D5 C. o .LD ri 2 F' FQ W 3 o D54 'U 5 O ird Row-Denslow, I. B. Green, King, Little, C. F. Green ttoin Row-Cather, Johnson, Wlieeler, Carroll, Perrin Sec Th Bo DELTA TAU DELTA Founded Bethany College, Va., 1860 Beta, Tau Chapter Establ ishecl 1894. COLORS-Purple, White, and Gold. Fu iweiz-Pansy. PU111.1c1xr1oN-'1'l1e Rainbow. X'ELL-RHII! Rah! Delta! Delta Tau Delta Rah! Rah! Delta Tau! Delta Tau Delta UNDERGRADUATES 1907 Lloyd Denslow C. William Rine ll. Merle Little Don C. Wilson Dale D, Drain 1908 VV. Ross King C. Dale Perrin Robert M. Carroll Arthur I. Hazelwood I E. P. McLaughlin ' 1909 Melvin M. Jennings 4 Hiland H. W'heeler, Ir. Jay H. Cather Gordon B. Laing Ellet B. Drake A 1910 Earl R. Harnley Frank O. 'Wheelock Charles M. X1Vhelan Benj. H. Johnson Paul D. Marvin 1 IN URBE I. L. Teeters Dr. H. FT. Lehnhoff Don L. Love A. L. Brown M. G. Aitkin E. C. Strode. C. C. Marlay C. I. Bills W. C. Wilso11 Albert Wfatkins, Ir, E. I. Hainer W. H. Thompson X C3155 DEL T A UPSILON VJ cv, 'UF' 7-f:v4 gi. :+-gg CEWES Cg-me SE . 3,4 LJUPLP . L4 .-.LI4 :bw mmgd O E2 :E Sufaln sw ufU'3fll,..- 5 TJ 11552 gag: 31 C04 55 . SAF 3 -43 ,C Eiga WE.: M554 ,-,'.-4.-1 LEE img? Di'-omni' S4535 E-453213 Ho Q E. Benjamin Andrews, R. H. Findley Frank A. Anderson, Law DELTA UPSILON Founded at Williams College 1834 Nebraska Chapter Established 1898 IN FACULTATE D. D., Ph. D., Brown '70 F. C. French, Ph. D., Brown '85 UNDBRGRADUATES 1907 NV. A. Moser Chester K. Smith 1908 Alfred E. Burr, Law, '09 Chas. A. Clark Arthur E. Bclgren V. Grant Humphrey I. liVillard Lundin Horner S. Stephens ' Geo. M. Tnnison, Law Byron E. Yoder 1909 Joseph M. Blenkiron William T. Hall Wilber A. Jones p Gene Sage Hal E. Cornell Frank A. Jones Don L. Russell Nathan H. Sears Frank M. Weller Lisle W. Smith IQIO Rupert H. Bailey James H. Harpham Louis P. Haginsick IN URBE I. E. Tuttle, D. D., Amherst '76 R. O. Hummell, Nebr. Chas. T. Knapp, Nebr. R. I. Clark, Nebr. '03 Roy D. Kile, Nebr. '05 '02 WL L. Hall, Nebr. '99 '03 Philip I. Harrison, Nebr. '04 Homer V. Martin, Nebr. '04 R. A. MeNown, Nebr. '04 C3175 SIGMA NU NU 1 .- rd :Q I-L' .4 -: U1 :Rb E5 QS-4 pg-1 l-10 h2 'Q .. X-1 22 Tj? EH -ch +40 -0-7 'QE G1 EL U fur .. rsh po 04-v ,Do s-.D-1 S 4-P n V7.2 gn:-E. o Ea E-J U5 M2 UU' Ai 'cz 15? .- o Em gl B lp gr-4 o P23 ga o PM-I NU SIGMA NU Beta Epsilon Chapter Chartered 1906 , FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. H. VVaite Palmer Fiudley H. I. Lehnhoff I. M. Mayhew R. W. Bliss FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1907 M. B. Wfyatt 1908 F. H. Morrow G. W. Sullivan H. A. Taylor 1909 C. A. Neumann A. T. Charlton IQIO A. T. Peters C. P. Fordyce C3195 Alfred Schalek R. A. Lyman C. VV. Pollard R. R. Hollister L. B. Pilsbury C. H. Willis G. W. Prichard H, P. Wekesser B. B. Miller L. B. Sturdevant C. F. Charlton PHI DELTA PHI 1' rs E I2 .2 Q. 3-1 S 4 H 'J .-. S gb, NE 051853 P- .as EEG a..V7.E 551,51 Em? - -3 M52 EEE :egg 5645 'Ss'-1 O :- MW ASE' v4 V7 tv o L.. ..g., 3:0 wa A F'Q'Eg::4 a-'IEE , UI E .E CQ f. 313 EE:-A cn.-40 a-U'-' vw? 'E' lm .A Til 5-1 E112 1-ff" aa? OBZE HUYP' Wilsolu, Hastings, Bockes Ledwith, 5, O cu .S 3 5 U U 2 S 0 C as S Lf 3 O a-4 Y" -Tv :- 5 o Fla Allen as, IU 10 , Ramsey, T1 ch Mar agar, E Bottom row PHI DELTA PHI Founded at the Law School of the University of Michigan in 1869. Lincoln Chapter Established in 1895 COLORS-'Wine and Silver Blue. PUnI,lc.'x'r1oN-Tlie Brief. IN FACULTATE Dean Roscoe Pound Prof. Henry H. lrVilson Prof. 'NVm. G. Hastings Mr. John I. Ledwith - UNDITRGRADUATES T907 Oscar Albert Bergren Benjamin Franklin Butler Merton Leroy Corey Earl Orkney Eager llarry Keyser ,lohn Wlilliam Hoar Bert Claud Johnson XVilliam Crites Ramsey Francis Albert Schmidt Charles Edward Allen Frank Axel Anderson Karl Dulheld Beghtol Thomas Willis Bockes 1 908 George McGregor Tunison George Truman Randall Clyde Calder McWhinney lvilliam Davey Cdeceasedb Mainerd Elery Crosby Alfred Ernest Burr Gilbert Wa1'd Cheney Dale David Drain 'William Thomas March, Ir. I 909 Joseph Allen Murphey Ralph Burnett Murphey W'illiam Ainsworth Robertson Amos Thomas PLEDGES 1907 1908 T909 Lloyd Anson Winship Glenn Norman Venrick Daniel McCutcheon IN URBE Ernest C. Ames John H. Ames Edgar H. Clark Leonard A. Flansburg Ernest C. Folsom F. C. Foster Frank M. Hall Clyde T. Hays I, P. Hewitt Ralph Johnson Charles T. Knapp I. Diedrick Law C. C. Marlay O. M. Meyer John K. Morrison Manoah B. Reese C. A. Robbins F. O. Salisbury Richard H. smith George Tobey. Claude S. Wilson ,A D C321 IETA TI- ELTA ID H A P Q 'E UL' F6 .EI rn 0. wid .55 E31 5.-1 f:qU 35 E2 Oz.. im QE EE QLD L -N J-J 545 EU 205 QE 25 on .Eg 55 . :-9-1 8 . CD ,QLD gl .23 I8 P , pw HG O 'Ss E-fm heon 'EC cCu M Lantz, eyer, E. Lindquest, M Neely, nes, Hai mr, as, Ga 111 hurston, G. Tho T W.. 111 1' O Botto PI-II DELTA TI-IETA Founded at Miami University March 15, 1848 COLORS-.Axl'gCl'lt and Azure. Ftowiau-NVl1ite Carnation. PUBLICATIONS-SC1'Oll and Palladium. Yell-Rah l Rah l Rah I Phi! Kei! Al Phi Delta Theta! Rah! Ral1 ! Rah l IN FACULTATE Dr. R. H. XVolcott UNDERGRADUATES , 1907 Charles Bedford Duer Charles Louis Meyer Elmer Luther Lindquest 1 08 Willett Minor Thurston 9 Charles Francis McLaughlin Arthur Barth . 1909 George joseph Thomas lfloutz Gillilan James Alexander Cline, Ir. Earl Arthur Clevidenee Robert Anderson Gantt Armin Nicholson Birkner ' 1910 Archer Maury Bunting ' Earl YVilliam Lantz Ernest Alfred Everett Loyd Paul Shaffer l1Villiam Sherwood Haines I Richard Orin Webster LAW 1909 A Amos Thomas Robert Donald Neely Daniel MeCuteheon IN URBE A J. W. McDonald I. E. Foster L. VV. Billingsley ' ,AQ GfGreenlee E. A. McCrc-:ery Logan Stephens A. C. Lau Raymond, Ir. Oscar 'Whitman Dr. L. B. Pilsbury VV. H. Raymond .C ji-K."'Scott Dr. A. B. Lindquest I. D. Lau ' Chas. Stuart 'Herbert Avery . C. A. Lyman Dr. Lambertson Geo. D. Payne f i C3235 PHI KAPPI PSI 1. Top row-Christie, Burnett, I. A. Murphey, Johnson, Ramsey, C. D. Slaughter Second row-VVangerien, R. B. Murphey, Bentley, Post, McDonald, S. C. Slaughte Third row-Clark, Patterson, Edgerton, Jorgensen, Switzler 3-1 CJ m Q 4U M CD .-1 -.- I-1 Z 'U .-4 5 o 2 4.T .2 -o GJ Q CD CT 5 9 E O E o C13 PHI KAPPI PSI Founded at Jedferson College, 1852 Nebraska Alpha Chapter Established ISQS COLORS-Plllli and Lavender. PUm.lC,x'rioN-Tlie Shield. YEL1.-I-ligh! High! High! Phi Kappa Psi! Live Ever! Die Never! Phi Kappa Psi! IN F.-XCULT.-XTE Dr. B. XV. Christie Archibald L, l-laecker Edgar Harlan Clark John J. Ledwith UNDERGRADUATES 1907 Ralph Conklin Christie James Edgar Edgerton Wfilliam Crites Ramsey Carl Denton Slaughter A IQOS Eugene Franklin l-luse Joseph Allen Murphey Clarence Edward Johnston Ralph Burnett Murphey Arthur Jorgensen Herbert Wfilson Post Harry Arthur Joslin Carl Jacob Wangerien 1909 Miller Samuel Benedict XVillard Cooke Mills, Jr. John Montieth Gardner James Addison Mould ' Walter Vern Kenner 1910 Orlando Bentley Kenneth Askew Patterson Elbert Martin Burnett Samuel Charles Slaughter David Dean Clark Robinson Meridith Switzler Dale Francis McDonald IN URBE I VV. P. Aylesworth Clyde T. Hayes Dr. C. F. Ladd Glenn L. Parker Chas. R. Burley Earl C. Hubbard VV. C. Mercer Merle C, Rathburn Joseph L. Burnham George S. Johnston John K. Morrison . B. A. Mason Fred M. Deweese Louis W. Korsnieyer L. C. Qberlies C3255 PHI RHO SIGMA . IGTA ALPHA Top row-Panter, Henney, Stokes, Fossler, Rubendall Second row-Moore, Stoakes, Skeen, Potts, Hayman, Allen, Hyde, Wallce1' Third row-Fricke, Arnold, WH1'C, Sidwell, Thompson, Hompes Bottom 1'OVV'VV2lI'1'lCI', Hamill, Vlfoodard, Christy IOTA BETA- V Top row-Mantor, Vlfaddell, Buol, Hickman, K1-ake I Bottom row-Flansburg, Christie, Sayer, Cutter, Martin, Reed, Olsson, Anderson C3265 PHI RHO SIGMA Medical IN FACULTATE D11 G- H. Bickmfll D1-. H. M. Mttjlanahau Dr. W. O. Bridges D.-, W, F, 1v1ii.-Oy or-. B. W. C111-mae 01-. H. W. off Dr. XV. H. Christie Dr. B. B. Davis Dr. H. H. Everett Dr.-O. S. Hoffman Dr. A. E. Jonas Dr. D. E. Lee Dr. B. Lemere H . Dean H. B. Xliard Dr. F. S. Owen C. NV. M. Poynter XV. H. Ramsey B. Somers A. C. Stokes Dr. NV. P. VVherry Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. R. H. Y1Volcott IOTA ALPHA OMEGA John F. Allen, AT-3 Elmer XV. Arnold, -XT A Edgar Christy Established Igor T 907 John J. Fossler, A TQ, :In B K, 2 E Robert A. I-lamill,BQ1I John F. Hyde Albert A, Fricke, cIaKx11 Edward C. Hayman Joseph J. Hompes William H. Henney 1 908 J. Clyde Moore, Jr.. A GX, CDB K G. Heman Ytfalker John B. Potts, B Q3 II Charles S. Stoakes Guy P. Stokes Edward M. VVare Merle I". XVarner James M. Wfoodard, AT A Samuel G. Panter, Jr. Clarence Rubendall, A CED X, Lawrence T. Sidwell E. Don Slceen Irwin L. Thompson, QBK IOTA BETA, LINCOLN Ralph C. Christie,q:K1I1 Harry E. Flansburg, 2 X William N. Anderson George Buol Trving S. Cutter, A Q1 X Clarence C. Hickman Established 1904 1909 1910 J. Clyde 'Waddell C3275 Harry L. Mantor Joseph H. Sayer Leigh S. Kralce. AGJX Roy D. Martin ' Justus E. Olsson Roland R. Reed 2 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON U1 S' '2 E gi E Q 4 N-S 52 AU Z3 - bb 2.5 QQ -ri M .2 s-T 50 'Du 'U :Qi ,-14 -uf M2 :KE CD E-A mi? . vii if T12 :S '41 pri SP1 -'53 SE F' Elf 'Ta 33 O VE' Q3 Ov P"U'2 :-. cu S' E 5 ui' ... v-4 .v-1 Ti A H. TE E VL' LZ Q 0 S 5 SW fi: N. ,M if .2 2 T. H JS' 3 Q LJ Q. E sv U 5. TU wx UI F E L11 I 3 O L.. 5: 5 -a-I 4-1 O KE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded 1856, Alahania University Nebraska Lambda Pi Chapter listablished May 26, 1893 Yi-21.1.-Phi Alpha Al icazee ! COIORS Puiple and Gold. Earl O. Eager Arthur H. Mielenz Joseph I. Runner Samuel G. Carney Hubert M. Crawford Arthur B. Cramb Milton A. Mills, Ir. George T. Randall VVebste1' Mills August H. Meyer Howard E. Robbins Karl L. Ludwick Phi Alpha Alicazon! Sigma Alpha! Sigma Alpha! Sigma Alpha Epsilon! 171.0 wma-Violet. TN FACULTATE Anderson I. Hargett UNDERGRADUATES 1907 1 Q08 1909 ' 1910 Henry L. Clapp C3295 Pi'n1.1c.x110N Francis A. Schmidt Charles O. Stewart George XY. Fawell Charles Christy llfilliani H. Nider Frank F. Graves Richard C. Hunter Newell H. Barnes Russell M. Burruss Ralph Luchviek Henry K. Adams Robert H. Ewing The Record 'N Q -9 aw . . in g , vw .,.. wa, my ' 'I is SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami, T853 Alpha Epsilon Chapter lfstablished january Il, 1883 COLORS Blue and Gold. Pi'm.u'.xr1oN-Sigma Chi Quarterly. FLow1:R-WVl1ite Rose G. E. Condra C. R. Richards F. G. Ryan, Law G. L. De Lacy, Law Conmcl New man George D. I-letzell Frank Gallup Yale Holland Frank Proudiit Carl Allenhach Glen Leroy Ralph Johnson Dr. Franklin I. Stephens Paul Clarke VV. E. Hardy O. I. Fee Clifford Leroy Dr. E. W. Erwin VV. Paul Fitzgerald Schuyler Miller IN FACULTATE UNDRRGRADU.-XTIIS 1907 IQOS Harry Flansburg 1909 E. C. A. Zinnnerer, Law 1910 IN URBE C3315 Professor Stevens XV. C. XlVClJSlCI' C. E. Cotton C. M. Kearney Bruce Frederic Kingsley John Haberle Percy Proudfit Grover Thompson Edgar Polleys Chester Ayers Turner McAllister U Myron lfVheeler Ned Sheppard Judge C. H. Risser Dr. H. A. Shannan I. H. Mockett R. I. Green C. M. Mayne Charles Allen Fullerton, Law SIGMA TAU nlon Fe Duer, Baker, Jones, -Munn, First row 1'1 atta Cramer, Wfilson, B Kendall, Jenkins, row- Second W-Findley, Belden, Smith, Needham 1' O Bottom sic-MA TAU , Honorary Fraternity for Senior and Junior Engineers. Founded at University' of Nebraska February PIN-Two diamonds crossed on A. R. Wfilson C. B. Duer NV. G. Jenkins L. K. Needham V. H. Kendall I-larold Conkling J. A. Fenlon I. A. Green H. R. Edwards Verne Hedge E. L. Thomas Cdeeeasedj O. H. Timmerman Cdeeeasedj Norton 'Ware R. S. Harris L. A. Cutshall 22, IQO4. a square bearing a raised pyrrunid and rail section, also the letters ET. CoLoRs-Navy Blue and White YELL-l'lZl I 'l-la l l-la ! Hurrah! Three Cheers! Sigma Tau! Engineers! ACTIVE MEMBERS O. N. Munn l. B, Jones Chester K. Smith J. H. Weller D. L. Cramer R. H. Kokjer L. N. Baker G. L. Sullivan Roy Battan E. E. VVhite R. H. Findley A. L. Lott C. L. Belden O. I. Shaw INACTIVE MEMBERS C. VV. Engel I. B. Gibbs L. W. Turner H. S. Evans G. XV Bates C. L. Davis C. I. McNamara L. A. Sheldon C. L. Cole M. B. Case C. Cornell C, WV. Roberts C. L. D62111 A. E. Miller James Anderson J. B. Davidson J. C. Stevens R. H. lNhite XV. F. Day L. W. Chase john Westover Geo. Wilsoii E. H. Hagensiek FJ F. Fairman C. E. Reed H. P. XlVE11'1'Cll I. L. Hershey HONORARY MEMBERS C. R. Richards G. H. Morse M. B. Price O. V. P. Stout G. R. Chatburn C3335 SPIKES ling P ,Ti aillet C Hs, WGu1me1'son, Johnson, In ga row Top Iart, Wlieeloclc Beltzer, I- rson, 'LC urnett, Pat -B Second row Bottom row-Ewing, Polleys, Proudfit E. M. Burnett O. A. Beltzer C. C. Caillet R. H. Ewing VV. F. Eamilton M. L. Gunnerson L. H. Harte' R. E. Burkett H. L. Clark I. Cline F. VV. Coe R. A. Conkling E. B. Drake H. L. Gillilan M. M. Jennings J. H. Kuns TI-IE SPIKES Founded October Io, 1905 COLORS-Gray and Black. ACTIVE MEMBERS A F. O., Wheelock ALUMNI MEMBERS I. L. Vollentine ' C3355 H. C. Ingles B. H. Johnson K. L. Ludwig K. A. Patterson E. Cv. Polleys P. P. Prouclfit L. B. Tipling R. B. Murphy A. H. Meyer R. L. Partridge R. C. Patterson I. J. Runner N. H. Sears R. I. Sears L. VV. Smith I. G. Strohm. VIKINGS Hartzel, Neely, McLaugl1liu, Carroll, Murplmey, Clark Meyer, Vollintine, Drake, Burruss, Bell Dudgeou, Gallup, Sears, Burkett Edmunds, Rine, M. A. Mills W. C. Mills, Welt011 THE , VIKINGS COLORS-Purple an cl Green. YELL-Vi-Ki-Ngs-Vikes ! Olof-Valkyrie PAUL T. BELL XVILLARD C. MILLS MERTON TXT. XVELTON JOHN G. BURKETT CH.-XS. E. M'LAUGI-ILIN FRANK E. GALLUP ROBERT D. NEELY GEO. D. I-IRTZVEL ' . CHAS. A. CLARK RUSSELL M. BURRUSS NATHAN HARROLD SEARS A. H. MEYER JOHN F. DUDGEON MILTON A. MILLS RAYBTOND M. EDMUNDS CHAS. XV. RINE JAMES T. VOLLINTINE ELLIT B. DRAKE I. ALLEN MURPHEY ROBERT NI. CARROLL C3375 THE WOMENS GYMNASIUM PI CRON U Oh IA LPI- A dworth, Alderman OO VV Gore, Le Parnielee, Mitchell, ee, allace, L Bennett, Trigg, W ambers, Ch Hart, Baumann Kitchen, Rhoades, Perkins, illianis, Burkitt, I' Pierce, VX Follnier, King, ALPHA OIVIICRON PI Founded in 1897, Barnard College, New York. Local Chapter establisliecl 1903. Cm.0R-Ruby Red. FLOXVER-RCCl Rose. G R A D U ATE Laura Buchanan UNDERGRADUATES 1907 Edna King Elorence Parmelee 1908 Laura Rhoacles i 1 909 Marian. l-lart Mattie Wfoodwortll Ethel Perkins YVini'frecl Wiaters Pauline Burlcitt Elizabeth Mitchell 1910 Bessie Chambers Jessie Kreidler Charlotte lfVallace Emily Trigg Nellie Kitchen Eunice Baumann Alfreda Powell Bernice Rawls CONSERVATORY Madge Alderman UNCLASSED Maude Pierce Lila Le Gore ' PLEDGES Katherine Eollrner, 1909 Katherine Lee, 1910 Emma Bennett, 1910 IN URBE Viola Gray Alice Spears Maude Williains Edna I-Iarpllani Mabel 'Williams Jessie Mosier Edna Spears Luree Beemer Grace Trigg C341 D A PHI I ALPI- f- .-. O .ff U :.4 U Ri ch ould, H. Huse, M eclington, R ullmer, ler, Fa Mil 11 F az1e a1-kinson, W,P L-1 Barsto OH it Huse, Bell, Hu Raber, I. Blancl1.:11'cl, tS6 , Wil O11 tt Co Benson, wrence, L. Meyer, Gittings, Thompson, P. Meyer, La ALPHA PHI Founded Syracuse, 1872 Nu Chapter Established October 1, 1906 Corona-Borrleaux and Silver Gray Pu1zL1cfx'r10N-Alplia Phi Quarterly F1.0u'15Rs-Forget-me-not and Lily of the Valley CHARTER MEMBERS Ruth Bell Harriet Lucile Hutton Jane Blanchard Leah Louise Meyer Cora Faulkner Pauline Meyer Iosephine Frazier Anne Elizabeth Parkinson Ina Gittings Ruth Neely Thompson Helen Mildred Huse Helen Redington Mary Lewis NVo0cl V POST-GRADUATES Harriet Lucile Hutton Helen Redington UNDERGRADUATES 1907 Josephine Frazier Mabel Mould Helen Mildred Huse Anne Elizabeth Parkinson 1909 Mabel Benson Norma Richardson Freda Miller 1910 , Helen Jacques Barstow Lucy Cotton Jeannette Lawrence Hazel Raber Ouida Wiltse Josephine Huse f343l CHI OMEGA f: KU x U O M :Z Q ... F11 druff, OO Heimrod, W Y U LI M 5-4 .S LJ "OJ Shia W., Egg ESE c'3'Mf71 5- -O. EYJE -4"'u7 ml? norm do GD"bE 'U f-1-1 24.525 ,-HE Cnr-7-" O-,4 .925-if D-1lDU2 CI-II OMEGA Founclecl at Fayetteville, Ark., 1895 Nebraska Kappa Chapter Ifstablisllecl 1903 mow Cfllllllill and Straw. F1.ow1zR-XVl1ite Carnation, P Edith Patterson Mary SU'2ll101'11 Lucile C1111 Vera Fink Aileen Gantt Orilla Gilman Harriett Radcliffe Allie Furlong Carrie Stetter Bernice Prielcett IN FA CULTATE Ainancla I-Ieppner UNDERGRADUATES T907 Clara I-leimrod 1968 Rita Clark 1909 IQIO Ruth Stetter SPECIALS PLEDGED Grace Penfield C3455 l,!HL1C.1XTION-T116 ElCl1S1S Arta Koeken Katherine Lewis Nina VVarren Ruth Castor Dessa Pierson Ada Ostrancler Ruth Holmes Genevra XVOOC11'L11Cf Irene Davis Anna Stetter DELTA DELTA DELTA es, F01 bes, Steven Grav almquist Loomis, Smith, P Tweed, Hermanseu Venters, yers, B Currie, , 1. J Rape erriu P Pershing, Campbell, Butler, Hudson : o VJ 'U 5 I :Q 51 LD G o 1' 11 F11 E 4 E Q : o rr. L-4 5 O 9 S Lil m DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded Thanksgiving Eve., 1888, at Boston University Kappa, Chapter Established T894 YELL-'AArLAd, 'AAafXt2, 'Akukri FLou'13R-Pansy. Td leptin 1roo'eL86zfw. PUBLIC.-xriox-Trideiit. CoLoRs-Silver, Gold, and Blue. Fannie Louise Graves Keo Currie Fay Bonnell UNDERGRADUATES T907 Vinda Virginia Hudson Jessie Barton 1908 Florence Butler Fay Forbes 1909 Eleanor Barbour Myrtle Hudson Margaret Byers Lena Campbell Elsie Venters Helen Gray Clara Hermanson Leo Loomis Pauline Raper 1910 Ada Tweed Florence Harrison Jean Minniek Edna Steven Salena Smith Edna Perrin MUSIC Laura Palmquist Nelle Rothwell SPECIAL May Pershing Harriett Muir Mary Hartley PLEDGED Esther Hunter C3475 Estelle Morrison DELTA GAMMA E1 E UCD 3-I . M, :H LDS? UE 25 '64 5.4 O45 Ez. S8 fb M53 : 15,0 .EIIAE x fu -I-F rx 1151? BPM KEE gm? 5,0-9.".Z'. 22 xp? .25 N -J-3 on S HH 2:55 O43-4-1 QEU? .H A A bb QMS '51-TIE '-1 v-1 E82 rmgfl' mmf? Ggi' VJ 00,3 U-403 0 : L4 E-' aj U si ... CQ S su ,M .... .-. E Q4 4 .-1 .-1 U Q : O U O we A U.. O O Q1 141 DELTA GAMMA Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, in 1872 Kappa Chapter Established October, 1888 Fi.on'Er:-Golden Gate Rose. Comms-Bronze, Pink, and Blue. C1-IAPTER LIOUSE-1617 I Street UNDERGRADUATES T907 Louise Brace Ruth Rayinoncl 1908 Helen 'Wilson Abbie Stewart Augusta I-larnesbnrger Marion OiConnell Edith O'Connell Jessie Gibson 1909 Bess McGuire Katherine Doyle Fanehon Hooper Lois Eossler 1910 Elsie Moore Jean Fleming Helen Mitchell Katherine Kimball Helen McNeen Mary Cook PLEDGES Elma Milliken Hazel Vandenberg 43495 PL'BL1c,x'r1oN-Ancliora. Ellen I. True Ruth -lalcway Ruth Prentiss HETA KAPPA-ALPHAIF od O 'UE -E4-1 mi .X-1 UE 2 s-T85 'DP-'D:P Enskcuo 'CQOQQ H F4 ,d M mmm: if J-03:5 U-?Z'dE""+a 2Nm:'Q3 Mm -Q43 ?.Ehm3 P35575 nv? fggagg QQQODCDO r' gqL.4,-t O ns-IEODQ m2:,2,2 -.QD P. " 555055 Mill K. SW Bail Po. Batt KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pauw University, Ianuary 29, 1870 Cororcs-Black and Gold. F1.on'1s1c-Black and Gold Pansy PL'lll.lC,XTlON-ICZIIJPH. Alpha Theta Journal. IN FACULTATE Maitha Clinc Mrs. Raymond G. Clapp Miss Alice C. Towne Miss Sara S. Hayden POST-GRADUATES Nellie Randall Laura Woodford UNDERGRADUATES 1907 Zola Dellecker Camille Hall Mary Morgan Edith Robbins Minnie Swezey Joyce Broady 1908 Agnes Langevin Stella Trimble 1909 Margaret VVheeler Helen Day Claire Dovey Georgia Field Mildred Post Mabel Dutch Mary Bowlby Jessie Pon er Alice Batty Ada Haggard 1910 Helen W'eston Catherine Cline Kate Field Rebecca Bailex Marie Barr Dorothy Miller Juliet Atn ood IN URBE Mrs. C. F. Ladd Rosanne Carson Iean Tuttle Ella Harpei Mrs. F. M. Fling Mrs. I. ,Tones Mrs. W1 E. Hardy Silence Dales Rnapp Edith Long Emma Swezey Ida Robbins Mrs Coleburn Mrs. VV. T. Thompson C3515 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Sigma Chapter Established May IQ, 1384 COLORS-Double Blue. JEXVIil.1S21lJlJlll1'C. lil.::wick-Fleur-de-Lis. Prismc'.x'r1oN-Tlie Key. CMJ.-,Ai Kopru ,A0171n719, C1fI.xr'1'15R lelousia-631 South I7ll1 SORORES l N lfACUI-'llA'l.'lE Clara Conklin, 1 Nelly Griggs, E lMusicl Louise Pound. E Clara Axtell, CID B K Edna Baker Ruth Baker Viola Barns Eva Casey Marie Duggan Blanche Edmiston Nell Givens Etta Grarclle Florence Harford Blanche Hargreaves Gladys Hargreaves Otis Hassler Mrs. E. Abbott,A Edna Baker Ruth Baker Mabel Bennett Grace Broady Bertha Brown Ethel Burket Mrs. E. A. Burnet,BB Mrs. Leon Crandall Blanche Edmiston M1's. Ray Elliott Mrs. E. C. Folsom Claire Funke Ellen Gere Frances Gere Mariel Gere, EE Zoe Glidden Mrs. R. E. Giffen SOROR ES TN UN lVliRSl'l'A'1'E PLEIDG ED Ruby Barns Mabel Hays Verna Jourenat Marie Kcsterson lfern Lect Nellie Wlhitc Marshall Mary Minor Orpha Nesliit lilorence Riddell llelen Sholes Vine Gahan lValsh Charlotte X'Vheclon Corinne VVhite lfclith lYilson SORORES IN URBE Nelly Griggs, CD B K Mrs. Samuel Hall Mrs. E. C. Hardy Blanche Hargreaves Gladys Hargreaves Mrs. H. H. Harley Mabel Hays Mrs. Verne Hedge Mrs.. Robert Joyce Verna Iouvenat Iessie Jury, QB K ,CIDBK Mrs. XV. E. Perrin Louise Pound, CID B K Olivia Pound, CD B K Eleanor Raymond Mrs. Lowe Ricketts Maude Ri-sser Mrs. 'William Sizer, Ir. Mrs. XV. L. Stephens, B Z Mrs. Ernest XfVacldell, 2 Mrs. Arthur Walsli Mrs. C. E. War11e1', fl? B K Stella Kirker Fern Leet Mabel Lindly Mrs. C. C. Marlay Mrs. Lewis Marshall Mrs. K. S. Miller Mary Minor C3535 Charlotte Wfhedon Margaret XlVl16ClO11 Mrs. F. C. 'VVilliarns, QI! B K Edith VVilson Mrs. H. H. VVilson Florence W'Oods Olive Young f X' , ff-i"' 3- ,. nf" HF W ,, ., 25' 9x vi' 5' giicf if fx ' -lg f-W 9, rg, R :-Q., ' 52523 ' - if " ff:-4 :-f "4 ! I .V fi ' , tips. ' ' X . . ,. ' '11 ff rr . ,, R.. ,LA - - A A aff' " ,- J ,,r-:,:1,-.32-. .. -. , ' W " - , -,f-2:'-'f J, 21 " x Q. -5 , Q7 w, H- - M . .nw -has ,j:1',,.,',Q:'+:1r, - ' " ' - F- 6 . V If Nr M ,QE -' X.'Wf-713: 1-.fro Y , " 1 ' f. Xwfi.-2:-asH.., .-3:..? L HX- 2 Na 54:52f5Q:Q::1r.::.-,Q 4 ""' 'Q ' ,af , 'f--, :Tx-fs -f 4 'ivfi 1 . V ".'1::515E:-V A '. "" -:ff-512.-'r':-' ,A-331-?.I.S 2: .' 4 . -2. Q1 N I 55 41.9,gf-Qyggffggfi-,4w:21-1-14Q5:g.Q,,.,qf11, - - 5 ,I ..k. , ,Mi . . ,..,, 4,5 , QQ. M... i3z59,"-L i ' 'E-1.41-frf . if , 1-1-Nz'-'rl 1 C. - - :La ,. , Q . .,y+,5.. ., ,x-m.,,:-- -V ' ' Ra A: , 1 4 QM ,. , . YG miffalsim .2953 ,, 5,51 ,- 'L 'S N w xr A X es fyis ' , ai? ' . gf ja '-.:-gyilag, w ,,,-uv.,,:4:,,:5-,gm ,FJ - ' - A uv "5 ' ya, ,5 if Y' , f, .Lf f 'Nw 9 x 11 2215. ' ,- ' . 4 'z-,2?:2wrs:C:f.-f'2 .fz V Qin-f"'f44X : ,f Qi 5 : we 1, , Q , . - :T - ':+2fgZ:5 .. z ,1 Q A.4F'iiff.,:' 51:--if '2 J .W A , if'iffff.Z ,...Q:::E ',1:2 ::" .. ' ,J 'F my "" , -5- -' fx 4 , A Q-,wa Pl ,M ,:Qm29e4:f:-a::- 1 SQsW"f-'A s ff . V-Hr' f 5' 'V ' , Q x 'L ' 'N ' " 4 ' - l Ygtfgxr-ziwjzz-q - - . vzf . -5. " ., . -fw.eiz,.:yQ, -fx ' A "l w flip 'N ' f . - X V K X' I . S' U f Q, ' f' - , QF 9" " ,- : -. Q 'fw- - 47:3 ' A V qxnjfig 1 iii .. ,Q 5' X W - , - f ww F' 1 'f'.f'e. PI BETA PHI V 'U B an E un 46. '55 : ID FI! S:-T .- Q, tx NSG 2? 22.6 5330 315 5? F14 L5 :nga as ff? .H '13 53 Bw G3 32 4-To rg:- 'JE' QE 01-ef Chapman hitm W ratt, caide, B illian, Kin K Scott Holland, Denny, Kruckenberg, COLORS-XVIIIC and Silver Blue. PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth, Illinois, 1867 Beta Chapter Established 1895 FLQWER-Carnation. XTELL--Rlllgl Ching! Ching l Ho! I-lippo! I-Ii! Rarrow! Arrow! Pi Beta Phi! SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE IN FACUL'l'ATII Alleyne Archibald PunL1c,vr1oN-The Arrow. POST-GRADUATES Grace Andrews Alyce Swedeberg UNDERGRADUATIIS 1907 Eleanor Andrews Marie Wfalker 1908 Pearl Fitzgerald Nelle Bratt Jennie IVhit1nore 1909 Q Helen Wfaugh Edna Scott Marie Talbot Gertrude Kincaide Fdith Kruckenberg Floss Denny 1910 Merna Sedgwick Mildred Holland Lillian lVaters Jessie Killian Grace Shallenberger Florence Chapman Mable Lindell I-Ienriette Benedict Anne Stuart Florence McGahey Melinda Stuart Mrs. Francis Brown, Ir. Mrs. F. W. Brown Sarah Martin SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Fred Funke Gertrude Morris Mrs. XIV. Q. Bell Mrs. I-I. P. Eames Lois Burruss Mrs. A. WV. Richardson Rachel Nickolson Mrs. Bagnelle Mrs. I'I. I. Kirkpatrick PATRONESS-ES Mrs. L. A. Stuart Mrs. Wfillarcl Kimball PATRON Mr. A. I. Sawyer C3553 Mildred I-Iazelwood Ada Waugh Mrs. I-Iarry Porter Mrs. E. E. Barber Mrs. Harry Reese 7' 0, lp F K ' DI.. - I 'I 'lll,:'ll 'I 'N N ' 3 ? 'N U 566 fl' fam' Six my iw 0533326 IH V11 QNX? X Z' -'J M l m f N vwwgwwwww my JM' 1 X r 1 5' Q X 555 353 , K, N X' ,-.. w 7 I x 2, 107 : N Q, T K , 4- f Ex -K 'fad x '- "as as jf" if . N X "ipaq 1 ' ,,-gigs l R ,, Ga.. f 61 ,R,:.:555:-' I I 'hgh -3 W Q f x I,-' ' A , 1, Z .fu..Qiigi5gg:'::" .:!!511lll:.!':n::Pa Q . .W-,, yr? agen ' nl! W. - ' A 0 l f -1- I Q in N - A 'If A I Wx I ,L ,yragl W :ut ly I P Mn hi-Hill.: - A1 W - f 9 ...lgw N K 3 ,f .Q : mgl'k,mQ??: 5: 'I 125 . ..l'N'y,y 2 X E u Q 'Z "Et "'w1m', 5 J X.-1' li- . ,., 4 ' T-I A '44 5 51: . . 5 1- F" ' ite - M!" K 14 .. --v:13' f' -'- V 1? 1 E , 'H .ff f .1 2 f '5 11122:-:N 3 5, Vlf 5 5 .-: is -I -f 5 f X J .I LT. E ,,,..1' -Z f ' I . II As Seen by "The Spedtatorii SENIORS ANNA LUE1-1-.x AcsEE- "But men of discerning Have thought that in lear11ing To yield to a lady was hard." A :XLICE AGEE-Skipped a Dom. Sci. class to go to a Senior football ganiellll GRACTA AMES-XYl1y does she wear a Phi Rho Sigma pin? Because she can't "Hyde" it. HELEN EXNDERSON-nh star in the Glee Club. EMMA r'XNDR1X-hYl1C11 a girl who is so bright is so modest-well, itls a fright. ELEANOR ANDREWS-May her motto be, "Great Expectations." Let her rest in peace! AL1sER'r XV. ARON-If he were half as irresistible among the fair sex as he thinks, there would be ample excuse for the preciseness of his swing and his gingerly pedal evolu- tions. H. XV. B.eXRRIi-A'ili111111Clii of the lirst water, Kentucky style, differing only in that he sometirnes uses water internally. IESSIIS BARTON-Hopes to become a hF1'6CCl1TL21l1.H CARLOS BATES-He looks on the world with jaundiced eye. ROY B.-x'1'TAN-He has "shot well," they say. CHESTER BELDEN1iiHOXNVfl'1D3,1'Cln brand of biscuits are his delight. N. A. BENGSTON-Has a wife and four children! You Wouldnlt think it. SADIE BERNSTEIN-Her favorite role is working the 1'Profs.,' MARY BILLING-She says she will teach a year or so. XVhy limited to a year? ABNER BLUE-Noted for his "mixing" qualities. ELTA BOOSE-She likes children, and has always sho-wn great preference for de Cthej young. But who would shake dice in the Library, even for anthroponietry. MARY BOXVLBY--DO3116 College, you know. Wfhy say more? LOUISE BRACE-Louise has a great affinity for Dr. Fling-and for Sunday school. IMOGENE BREXNVSTER-0116 of the shining lights of the class Qheadlightsj. FLORA BRIGGS-Irish "decent," she says. Then she must be "decent Irish." JOYCE BROADY-IS famous for her gift of gab. Stuttering is caused by thinking faster than you can talk. Not so Ioyce, she talks faster than she can think. C3575 NUBBINS T. A. BROWN-He is a very modest young man and does not be- lieve that he can ever "crack," see, or appreciate a "good joke." ftat . e, 1 PAUL BUTLER-A great favorite with the girls. He knows it, but doesnlt say anything. Partial to big hats. C. XM CAMPBELL-Bosom friend of Beach jones. How will he gy - reconcile that fact with his legal aspirations? 'i . EVA CASEY-Sill? intends to go to Cornell to take up her life -V . A. T. CHARLTON-He thinks his 'side whiskers will bluff him T' At BROWN through but they won't. - G. XV. CHENEY-:RCCl hair, hot air! VVhat a combination!! RALPH CHRISTIE-A bi-product of the class o-f 1906. Stayed out a year to visit Roosevelt. Rather cool reception, and he came back. Registered first as an engineer, but found the work too easy. So he changed to VVard's department. He was chairman of the 1906 Freshman Hop and still owes that class the six dollars. BEATRICE CLARKQNBCHN hasn't a good disposition. She has a tendency towards a huff over trifles. I GRACE CLARK-Hush!!! N M. E. CORNELIUS-R3tl1CT a bashful youth, and no-t inclined to conversation among the ladies. GRACELIA DELCELIA COXVAN-HCI' parents injured her growth by making her bear too tremendous a name. H. WV. CRAIG+Has been trying all year for the Rhodes scholarship. CLater.j He has won over all competitors. ' C. E. COTTON-A profound scholar. A general favorite with the 'tProfs.," so much so that they have kept him with them for six years. Football is his "long suit,', but he does not like Yale's method of choosing the team. TXTABEL CRAMER-Once admired Hershey's chocolates. NTARY CRAlVFORD4VVl'1S1'1 we say Ha teacher," we have told her whole story. V ERA DARLING-Anyone Who starts in the matrimonial race with that name has her com- petitors at a handicap. . ALICE DAVIS-Favored white as a color before she joined the Black Masque. E. B. TDEBLER-BCCHITIC famous in his Senior year by a communication in the "Rag," on "Rhetoric Themes by Engineers." V' ZOLA DELLECKER-Understudy for the Senior play, and a study for everybody else. Q, haughty miss, g VVhy insist . That all should bow the knee. C3583 NUBBINS lf'i'fY'M 7 I -ymalg 4"4'f-96' 3""""7f7l'f5fV - 924101151 '.L'9y!fr,1,f T 'K N E 3 4-,buzz ,CZJBIQV 20,931 - fungi gd Lfqq lffg X Q 5 Jawaxp 110109 9,793 WQIAJQQ 'K 'E XS 3 O 45613 ' -14099 r I I E Ig S S + Q as S s va w N xx KY KT f Y . 5 v 5 Y Q POL X F6171 P111 if ALJ. . .JV N755 E' 779 51 'Q mx M V3 Q5 ai! - 55 - O Q55 ' NUBBINS A GOLDENA DENNY-O, but she bubbles over. A mouse running over her feet could not add to her habitual mental state. HlNlIKEH DENSl.ONN'-A star in football, and in the limelight of society. D. P. DE YOUNG-A member of "Anti Sphinx," "Anti Dean of WVomen," and "Anti Graft" Societies. Is "ferninst" everything He is no Booze fighter. 'His oratory is like the sinking ship: P "She heaved and soughed, and soughed and heaved, And high her rudder flungg And every time she heaved and soughed, A mighty leak she sprung." CLAIRE DOX7EY-NOW they say it, "DIG Vey," soon 'twill be "D6vey," and then-!!! DALE DRAINiVVCll-li11OW11 public speaker with a fondness for all things feminine. CHARLES DUER-KKDL1 er die" may be his motto, but he has never given any public demon- stration of the fact. JESSIE DUNLAVY-Expects to be "at home" after graduation. Most girls have that ambi- tion. C. M. DUNN-FL1tLlTC-FOf6St service and money-making. He'll be "dunn form when he tries to reconcile these two futures. hdABEL DUTCH-Married, be jabers-almost! ROY DNVX'ER1HC might be called a "Charley Boy" or "Mother's Pet," if we did not know him. p HPETEU EDGERTON-Expects to eke out a subsistence running E sideshows, such as, the "Human Monstrosityf' He claims Xx wlf "Nellie" was the most successful fake he ever instituted, A' i except the "Safety Hat-Pin." I BERTHA ELLIS- ,, Such a muchness there is to tell, S' N And those medical boys, O well, P f Perhaps we had best not be bold. 0 Im They're nuisances, nice, we've been told, 6 And ladies without any age, UPETEH EDGERTON Are certain to be all the rage. NELL ENSOR-Sl16 has a LOTT to worry her, but she doesn't mind it. FLOSSY ERFORDiSl'16 has wonderful ideas of life. Barely missed, so we are told, getting on the Y. W. Cabinet and cutting out dancing. GEORGIA FIELD-fHCf hobby is, "A Chronology of the Engagements of My Friends." GOLDENA PINDLAY-They say a school-marm does have to "go some." If so, she'll get her wish. C3605 NUBBINS RIABEL il?OSSLlSR-I'IC1' chief recommendation is that she is related to a "Prof" Says she will not get married unless she gets an opportunity. Take notice, all ye eligibles. B. R. FRAZIIER-If he shows the grit all his life that he has shown in football, he'l1 do. Looks like a Quaker. josnz FRAZIER-She could write a book on, "The Cases I Have Had." INEZ ITRIES-Af present she is turning gray over the question "Would it be worse to flunk, or let my chaing dish acquire the habitof smoking?' XVouldn't that "fries', you? DORO'fI-IX' GREEN-Bosom friend of Clarence Johnson, from time immemorial. Vtfrites bad poetry and insists on doing it! FANNIE GRAVES-She lunches incessantly, with expressions of considerable satisfaction. MARCIA PLXDLEY-l'I6I' maxim is, "Silence is golden." EMMA HANLON-A vegetarian, who once decided to live on Rice but gave up the attempt. CAMILLE HALL-She says she will never teach. Dom. Sci. is her fad. She has our con- gratulations. R'.fARGARE'l' H:XNN.XIliTllC only difficulty is that no one can tell which end of her name to pronounce first. XYILLIAM JENERETT HANNAN-Hot-air XYilliam! XYhat right has an old married man to orate on Rule 34? Had it always been in force his name would now have been "23." SCENA HANSEN-Wfhy will she keep the date of her birth an absolute secret? FRED HzXRDEN-Iqllllflllg'ffOl1SD will be his chief occupation, with a side issue to make a living. HARRY H:Xl2TLEX'-HiS smile sheds its pale rays over all the earth. GEORGE I'LXRTSOUGH-IQTIOXVI1 as "Nibs." Never talks beyond the limit. RdABEL HEDGES-S116 says she has no future. No, making biscuits is no future. CLARA HEIBIROD- She is a maiden fair to see, XVith spirit quite a plentyg No double allegiance can there be Tho friends she has a plenty. HELEN HENDRIElA115V sterling young gentleman over six feet in height may communicate with her, if his intentions are serious. LESLIE HIGGINS-"Fuzzy" spends most of his time on G Street trying to find out how much wood's Worth. MARIE HILLER-WEIIYS to be a national heroine so when she dies there will be a holiday on her birthday. V CLEO HOYVAIQD-SRYS she Will teach ten years and then live off what she makes. QMost housekeepers do.j C3615 N UB B I N S XvIND,X Hvosox-Her curls and austere manner mark her as a teacher smiled upon by fate. She abhors all things frivolous. HELEN HLTSE-Sl1C is very fond of cats-in cat anatomy. She says she is going to teach Ujinif' but who is he? He has our sympathy. Louis :XARON HUSSONG-A silver-tongued orator full of tire Qbut no brimstoneb. ELLA. HUS'l'EDiSl16!S 'Tootsieisy' friend, that's all. .ALICE jixcrisou--A school 'fmarmu she's sure to be. BERTHAVJENKINS-H6611 ateacher three years. If there's aught in experience, how she ought to teach! . C t ' -A - u :'S1e1o1i'rY', JENKIVNS'I'IG is high-minded. . y RUBIE jEssEN-The name Rubie is certainly appropriate. ' JONES-A "Methodist!' pureand simple. I. B. IONES+ChieHy known' as "Belden's' friend." . V PAUL JONES-PE1Lll has a full-moon smile that cannot be wiped off. The Alpha 0's are i. responsible' ' ' ' ' V V 4 p A NIYRTLE IQAUFFMAN-Sl1C,S a Palladian. The remark speaks volumes. C. M. IiEARNEYfCDH6 of the Unifs hardest workers. Much study has stunted his hirsute cranial growth. 4 V VALERIUS HORATIO IQENDALLZIWIC noblest Roman of them all Qsee namej. Not afraid .to attack a whole sorority alone. 4 EDNA KING-Commonly known as 'fVVuzzy."' LEIGH KRAKE-Steeped in formaldehyde, only his love for society keeps him from being "preserved" V ' . DESSIE LEE-CVVith apologies to Grey.j She wastes her fragrance on the desert air. LEOTA LAP?-fS66 remark on Mable Dutchj . 7 I I ALBERT LEVY-Best known for his unswerving devotion- to the Rhetoric Department. IQATHLEEN LINDERMANN-Pxll smiles. Not-the"'o1d maidu kind, but an expansive, expand- ing, Aunt Samantha smile. E ELMER LINDQUES'l'1BOT11 in Ireland. A mournful, solitary hermit in his senioryear. AIERLE LI'l"l'LE-UI want but little here below." ' ' ' LUCiLE LONG-May she be Long a little longer. .KNTONE LOTT-Always found in class football-by the other side. -I.xMEsi lWCGEACHIN-UCD, wad the power some giftie gie usfj MARY MCINTOSH-Quite a 'iworkerf' C. C. McXNILL1AMs-O those girlie-girlie curls! ' GIL MACDONALD-A student of Forrestry, but the Library is no place to do it. C3625 NUBBINS 5.- .-XRTlLLIZRY IN ACTION AT CADIET CAMP THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY IN 'WINTER N UB B I NS CLARA MALICK-Very fond of bowls-not sugar bowls. OTTO BIALLAT-VV e give it up. HARRY Bt!rXNTORiH6 looks on life with a mournful gaze. EDITH MATOON-Her name is procrastination. -' 1,555 24' ' , Z2 .. 1312? fgffiigujfafi 2045. 47x-. , 1212- ,j1,"Z 'xg '- - 4 R , Zig' gjgq .. Io, 0+ I ui I 40" X 1, x is evidently, "Stand Up and Grow." E. F. MONROE-Monroe's mustache has long been the envy of callow youths and the admiration of co-eds. EMILY !AqOORE1Sl'1C is small but Often heard. RQARY MORGAN-A hermit. f XXV-ALTER MOSERQVV e know he plays basket-ball-that's all. ROY Moss-Box parties at the Lyric are his hobby. .NIABEL MOULD-"Blushing Marie." . K. A. MORGAN-He says no one knows what his future will be, and all who know Morgan will agree to the triteness NELLIE l-h'f!ILLER-HCT motto f 2 2 , . fc We ' 4- ul I lux 5. 2 x lf fj f 3 IJ ' E. AF MONROE of the remark. THEODORE MUELLER-Toots everybody's horn but his own. 1 ' llli' RALPH MURPHEY-He comes from Crete! Need any more be said? EDA BJYERSZNCVCF skipped a class in four years career. Poor girl! HERBER1' RCLYERS-HC gets all that is coming his way. DA1sY N EEDHAM-She roo1n.j Walks straight to the mark. QNote-watch her go the seminar L. K. NEEDHAM-His name is a rnisnomer. VVe don't need lem. RENA OSBORNE-Made her fame in the Black Masque. ARCHIE PALEN-T116 Woman hater. BETH PARKINSON-Going on the stage. Already practices Romeo and Juliet. EI , 7 A - 9 7 'J .40 , J MQW fi!! v .771 I f' . X , ZW, , E. . ' f I f ROY PEPPERBERG RTILDRED POST-She ke ETITEL RANDzXLL-Will FLORENCE PARMELEE-Never dances. Strange! lXqABEL PEPOON-StI'O1'1g advocate of Monroe doctrine. ROY PEPPERBERG--S1Tl2lll in stature, but not in opinions. ROY PIERCE-His throat is lined with asbestos Cnecessarilyj. G. L. PITCI-IFORD-T116 less we say, the better. R. I. POOL-Views the world through a microscope. VV. A. POSEY-IS he? eps close watch on the "post" from Chicago. be handicapped through life by-having lived at the "Dorm." RUTI-I RAYMOND-She has not decided where she will live. Most any "Burg" would do, she says. C3645 NUBBINS "Bri.I.y" RINE-1qC'S a farmer. EDITH Ro1:1:1Ns-"Day" light for her makes gaslight superfluous. "joe" RUNNER-His being a "runner" has helped him at the end of various semesters. FRANK RUSI-I-lillC3NN'11 among the engineers for his taciturnity. It is said be never men- tions himself to others. --XRTHUR S.xxi1'soN-A high-geared foot-racer with an affinity for fat girls. ELMER S.xx'roN-l-le leaves the University with the hope of setting the world on Fire Cfig- urativelyi. ".'XR'l"' Sc11Rli1I:ER-XVill be handicapped through life in trying to iw .. make the cranial gray matter operate at all commensurate 'Ss ",- with his linguistic talent. Vie opine he will continue to ex- ' cel in the latter accomplishment. In .hggns M N Yi-:s'r.x 9llix'lal,x'-:X vestal virgin. C I i'DIiN'l"' Sl..Xl.'l2ll'l'liR-:X democrat, full of class spirit. it l Z lilcssn-3 Sxirrn-lSee Ethel Randall's write-upl. 5 P ff, 2 'X C. li. SMITII-Had one serious 'lcase" in his school career. He's ART SCHREIRER ,A a pessmnst now. HJXRRX' SMITH-He loves-bugs. "XNHxL'l"' S'l'ANDEYliN-.'-X11 exponent of phonetic spelling, having used it since birth. Com- munes with nature by jaunts to the Forrests and the Fields. where he picks flowers and the tiny Mould. EDWIN BIILROY SUNDI2RL.XND-I'IlS whole idea ot life is summed up in the way he signs his name. HSUNDIEH SUNDERLIN-I-135 practiced amateur politicis on the class for four years. Says he expects to enter practical politics, but will never run for office himself. tDonlt be discouraged. You may be luckier in the futurej EWZYRON SXVENK-I-133 an exaggerated idea of the importance of the personal pronoun, hrst person, singular. NIINNIE SXVEZEY-Sl1C has a fully-developed smile which she only uses on her friends. LESTER SYFORDTHC counts time "before and after I was CAPTAIN of Company C." RAYMOND TIBBE'l'S-TO see him cross the campus, you would surmise he had something to do. One could play checkers on his coat-tail. HELEN 'TRAVIS-S116 blushes a rosy red 'fat every little noise." Wfe like that blush. BESS XIAN BOSKIRK-The lady who otit-Wallaces Wfallace. XVILHELMINA VVALKER-Her history reads like the story of the "XNandering Iewf, CHARLES VVEEKS-He was weeks and weeks in the University. Was he ever Weak? C3655 N UBBINS EDITH XWEBSTER-TOOlC a seven year course in the University. Belongs to the fossil de- partment. HARRY XNIHITE-T116 "Strong" nian. His series of committees reads like a Y. M. C. A. directory, FRANK XNILLIAMS-A social star. GEORGE XNILLIAMSON-A devotee of Bolton and dancing. DON XNILSON-Let sonie one else say it. ERLE XNILTSE-A. special student in Mathematics. Has unusual delight in Professor Candy's sniile. DONNA VVITHEY-A leading meniber of Dr. BOltOn's "frat" She likes but little here below. ALBERT VVOLF-VVOlf has two in separable companions-his grin V and his "Charley horse." . 'Af Q FREDERICK YVOLF-A "Dutchman" unalloyed, who alternately Z hates himself and splits his sides with uncontrollable ,XF laughter. fl , ig ' X W AL'rER XNOODXVARD-I-16 is in the Physics Depaitnientl and the ll , f associations there have beentoo much for him. QLQERT WOLF LILY YONT-"I ani known for my height and heavy hair." josEPII ZAVODSKY-igllllff said. Q LEsLIE ZOOK-He has been trying for tive years to evade the girls,'but hels a "gOner" now! lays C3665 NUBBINS K 9' Q Q f new 2 X 5 A ' f 'X' ,. ,u f ,Q X51 E. W Z, WJ yy XVII X 1 6? 5,1 j ' V WJ 5 WL' ff , Qui .fu ffafl Q21-ff 421.44 WL41' I Hflfvfx 57 'l X 5 if L , -Tr 1'-sp 1 5 ' 1 A n A A 0 A f f ff' Mg WYE , .gf f , ,, hw, VWN4 , ,,' ,X X W W 1- V' 43' X f' SEV .ff -"' I I AM 'fr' ,V I' y ,f ' ' van ? , ffxf ,5 V1 mf-iw' Q7 ' ,2 4 P EM We f ,W my , Q4 ,if M4 'Qg: 35651 ' 3 f, gkqg F I ,f 23 1 W ' 0 A gi u I I E W Ii! U V 67' 1 mfg Nmfiwfrbff. 0' VIEEMK 59061 J - - fi X' 043 T - 'aiP3',11'nQ, ,.f:IzFi:::: 44 ,X , X. X A X Z- , X A lfn- L- -:sta v , - ' 4, A P QXXXXN ' I - " f - Vg g ...,-"'-E XX , W Z AN 1 - X 4 X XX X. if ff-y , wg x Q N W y JW Mm 225343 :U-jf" 1 mg: , rw 1 C3673 ,fr - . X NUBBINS JUNIORS ELSIE H. ADAMS-She is seen but not heard and in her quiet way manifests much class spirit. s CLAUDE LEROY ALDEN-I11tC11ClS to be a bachelor. EXRABELLA E. ALLEN-Gf her own kind and of a kind peculiar to herself. ROY N. ALLEN-T116 embryonic 'ijerryn K. Jerome of Box Butte precinct. ROBERT C. ASHBY-An expert stock judge, but a full Hedgedlsoldier after all-a major! PAUL T. BELL-Very modest. Condescended to join the 'Varsity Basket-Ball Team, the Betas, and the married men's club. A. E. BEATTY-Quiet, unassuming, but not afraid of the girls. F. Wf BELLAMY-A product of Arapahoe High and a by-product of the chemistry depart- ment. Motto: The cherry of life's cocktail is a pinch of Tuxedo and a pipe. CORA M. BERKEY-Has a remarkable mania for dignity. CARROL W1-IITE BLAKE-A "sticker" in everything except a ball game. Deserves an HN" for persistency, but the Athletic Board couldn't see it that way. An embyronic mark! GUY BORDNER-HC says he likes all the girls, but his special preference lies Outside of University circles. . h4INNIE BRISTOL--Lit. I and 2 her strong lines, but good in most everything else. She likes her readers. ' I QSCAR N. BRODA1-IL-May be a "Hooboo." lX4ARY BROXNIN-KIHCF bright smile haunts me still." She bestows them most lavishly and they have won her many friends. ' MARY BROWER-That quiet, sedate maiden with the beautiful brown eyes. Ask her about SKU. 5.13 g ARLINE A. BUCHAN-S116 taught school a year and now has that dignified composure char- acteristic of school-ma'ams. BEULAH BUCHLEY-An expert with the chafing dish and perculator. The kind of a college girl you like to read aboutin stories. I FRANK C. BUILTA-For hot air you can't find his beatg he's "builta thata way." He can talk two hours without a gasp. GEORGE BUOL--Tall and good natured. ALFRED E. BURR-VVOLliClS,t thou love? Then gaze on me. EARL SMITH CJXRPENTER-HC has political aspirations. Once was a deputy sheriff. ROBERT INTCTCAY CARROLL-T116 only man Ducky Holmes ever frowned upon and pro- claimed "a comer" at first sight. . NTAUDE E. CAUGER-iiA11d her name was Maude." C3685 .1 ' x .-':1'i3'1 , ' . V 1 ,dx -7 V ., A 1 , V ,,,. sg P ii A : , 985 ., , A X, ' -1" . --5?f35?sfz f-' ik -' A m.A,. A . J , 3,'f.Q.- . ' f..:g.1,.',: ,,,i5QE22 g',S'gF.:. 1 ,f 9' N ,.,. 1l'1'.':'bfi Q1 5 ITF it . f "1 ..-.. . . 4 ' ' 5' , 'A ' 1 ' 'ffiilliifff:'if'If' N f Q 52 K V' 3 mf Rx ,EVI I w K , rzqg: ' ,,,, -Qgg,1,L-7 X K vm w'fia. ':,PV??. wifi I fs ! X -.,- ' Q ' 12 ' if I ' T- 4.-' '5 ' . 'fgwvl-im" V? Nj! P W , fiffusm I Nesbitt Hargreaves jouveuat Leet Gravell Casey Sholes Miuo r White Kesterson Givens Wilson Barue E. Baker Duggan Hassler R. Baker ' NUBBINS ANNIS CI-IAIKIN-HI'X.1'1Cl still the wonder grew, how one small head could carry all she knew." I CECIL F. CHARLTON-Say, have you any cats or kittens Centhusiastic medical studentj. Cecil" began his career in surgery as early as 1899-Operated on the red squirrels for gastronomes. LILLIAN A. CHAMBERS-Says she isn't afraid to sit behind the table during a candy sale for nobody will run Off with her. DELIAI-I RUBEY CHARLTON-'fSilence is the perfectest joyg I were but little happy if I could say how much." AURA MAY CI-IESSINGTON-IEXPCCIS to teach music to ranch dwellers, Thermopolis, Wfyo. E. LE GRANDE CHERRY-Xvllfill we see him we always wonder whether it is he or his brother. C. LE ROY CHERRY-I'IC has spent his life saying "I am the other One." V. L. CHRISLER-CZIITIC from the sunny South and will return after graduating to claim the hand Of a daughter of the South unless he decides to teach mathematics. CI-IAS. A. CLARK-A peach of a fellow, ah, dOn't you know. RITA CLARK-Partial to Civil Engineering and the Union Pacihcg but a jollier in spite of them. A Dom. Sci. genius. IESSIE IXdAY COOK-I-Ier name belies her nature. Jessie was not cut out for a house- keeper. "XVhat is in a name P" HAROLD T. COOKE-The boy from Oklahoma. CARRIE LEOLA COX-Her looks betray her innocence. You can always hear her coming. ARTHUR BENJAMIN CRAINCIB-I-16 is noted for never having graduated anywhere. I-Tate did well to bestow an A. B. upon him while he was tOO small to resist. DWIGHT LEWIS CRAMER-Sometimes called "Ike," Puzzle-IV ho sent her the Christmas present? or who was thanked for it? F RED CRITES- UCI manners gentleg Of affections mild." KEO CURRIE-She is one of those who haunt the Library. You can always find her there talking. W. LOYD DAVIS-I-Iis motto: Children should be seen and not heard. ELSIE DAY-When words are scarce they are seldom spent in vain. ROBERT A. DE COU-"Since'I have had the full use of my senses, no man can say that I have ever laughed." FLORENCE DE LACY-Captivating-well, I guess! MARY WILHEMINE DE VORE-:lA most gratifying mental delusion." Domestic Science school for one. C3695 N UBBINS IXIARTHA DOUGLAS-A modern encyclopedia of wit and humor. NATE XY. DOWNES-Vlfill graduate this year-'07, if attended by good luck. JOHN F. DUDGEON-Used to be a great athlete at Lincoln Academy. A Hercules though nobody knows it. Partial to Long Beach and-Chi Omega mittens. AIARY DUGGAN-Greatly admires the "superb physique" of "Chick" Clark. LOUISE CYNTHIA EAsrMAN-Enjoys Y. W. parties and especially the 'KI-Ieart to Heart Talks? BYRON IQERLIN EATON-There is always a breeze blowing around him. Talks like a per- ' forated gas tank. ARTHUR EDGREN-I-Ie had a "lNill" once, but lost it. CAROLINE IWIARIE EI-ILERS-A happy mixture of smiles and frowns. LOUISE EssEX-She is Sue's sister. ADA HAVING-SOITIC day we expect to see her name attached to great works in American History, Education, German, Philosophy and other equally deep subjects. XIENA FALL-Believes in lfVoman's Rights and wonlt marry until she finds a man with the same ideas. GEORGE LOUQLS FENI.ON-HHS the true Irish spirit. Hates the thought of being "worked.', IXIAMIE B. FERRIS-:LIST pupils will be fortunate in securing a jolly, pleasant little teacher. W fQ 2 3 X u qi, Za Q.. , MQ: Wx e X -fa at A P ,A-... X ' 1 s I jf, ffl J' filllil M. PEARL FITZGERALD M. PEARL FITZGERALD-lfVe "red" about her before she came and now we all see her "hike" down the Library aisle, a bright and shining light. "People often inquire who I am." GEORGE I7r'rzs1MMONs-A rye bread fiend. "I-Ie hath eaten me out of house and homef'-Shakespeare. ETHEL C, FIELD-HGl'21CG was in all her steps, heaven in her eye, in .every gesture dignity and love." PAY E. FORBES-X7 ery fond of "VValtz Me Around Again, lNillie." IRA VON PORELL-Though not a lawyer has still had an important case. Put up an exceedingly strong defense too, but lost be- cause of confused presentation of evidence and because of the profound logic of the prosecutor. CELIA AGNES FOSTER-Sl'l6 is one of those girls at the "Dorm" who always have such jolly times. I-IRWIN A. PROYD-Always ready to give advice, but a lad of genial disposition, who was never angry in his life. - FRANK R. GALERAITH- But underneath this rough disguise A genius of extensive knowledge lies. C3705 NUBBINS EJ NIQERASKAXS DELEGATION TO THE L.-XKE GENEVA Y. M. C. A CONFERENCE SENIOR PARTY, CAPITAL BEACH C3713 N UB B INS LEONARD E. GIESEKER-Specializing in chemistry. Eirst began to show symptoms of a scientist when small. He was discovered trying to measure a molecule with a mi- crometer screw at six years of age. IESSIE LOUISE GIBSON-It is intimated that a certain 'Phi Kappa Psi may have something to do with her future. - BEULAH A. GOODSON-Intends to take the platform for WOm3117S Rights. XVINNIFRED E. COULD-Says "all the world's a stage" and means to be on it. ROBERT E. GUTHIQIE-A military man. He is young in years, but old in experience. CHESTER BELDON HALL-SWVCHTS by a certain Pol. Econ. "Prof," but usually a youth of good judgment. Liked by all who really know him. ' AUGUSTA HAXRNESBURGER-A little lady from Cranford. ARTI-IUR S. HARDY- His solemn face and saintly air Doth oft deceive the unaware. EDWIN GAY HARDY-All his gaiety is in his name. ARTHUR S. HARRINGTON-Starts in nothing, but always working. I. L. HARR1SoNeXNill revolutionize engineering. ' Orrs XNAKEFIELD H.ASSLER-A girl with a changeable face. Has a fantasy for writing poetry and songs. E RANK C. HAlNfICS-iiWhCH I go to the University I am going to learn to dance and to play cards too." FRED HAYES-A collector of rare and unique postal cards. Believes in taking life slowly so that he may live longer. i LOUISE .ANNA HEMPEL-"Now is the day of youthg drink deep the language of instruc- tion." HAZEL PEARL HEMPEL-A jolly girl with a cheerful disposition. Will represent our class at Vassar or Vlfellesley after graduating here. XMILHELMINA HEROLD-Sh6 lived in Boston before coming to the "wild and woolyi' VVest. She talks in most any language. HARRY HINMAN-Recipe for duplication: To one thousand and one spoonfuls of me- chanical ingenuity add one hundred barrels of wit and humor-stir Well. The crass- ness of his pericrania renders him impervious to the infiltration of new ideas. BERTHA A. HOLLISTER-She is part of the medical faculty as she says, because she is the department artist. Expects to teach, but-how about that fraternity pin she Wears? JOHN HOSSrXCIC-H35 a keenly developed sense of hearing-knows people by their voice. Is also gifted with a perpetual smile. LILLIAN lWAY HRUBESIQX'-GiftCd with the power of silver speech. C3725 NUBBINS C. G. I'IRUBESKY-Ill case he cannot become section foreman he will enter the ministry. BQIICIYIAEL I. HUG1-1ES-"Mike" has a fondness for musicians, especially violinists. Scarcely responsible for his acts. RICHARD C. HUNTER-The editors gave him up in despair. They could not say any- thing that would come up to his standard of himself. They gladly resign the stump to him. A WINTER SCENE SHOWING MEMORIAL HALL IN THE BACKGROUND BETH I-IUsToN-Did you ever notice that sweet smile? I-IAZEL HYDE-WIICH asked concerning her future she blushed and said nothing. We may draw our own conclusions. She wants to "I-Iyden her age. BERTHA MILLIICAN IAKWAY-A study fiend-what? CLARENCE CrARDINER IoHNsoN-Very exacting. Partial sympathizer with Mrs. Barkley. Born in the early days when O Street was a mark on the brown prairies and is a charter member of the student body of' U. of N. Is fond of trips afield. Haunts the Library in the evening. ' i ' ' . C3735 ERNEs'r NUBBINS H. :IOI-INSOX-rXClV211lCC, sir, and give the countersign! "Oh, those dear little notes." "I just tell 'em I love tem temporarily." LOYD A. JONES-A quiet, unassuming young man. .-XRTI-IUR JOIQGIENSEN-HRS had several ambitions. His youthful debating abilities led him to aspire to the bar, this changed to the pulpit and then to secretary work. How about "this thing ?" Saved the Phi Psi's from eternal disgrace by withdrawing from class presidential race. Es'rIIER IXIELLER-EX girl conscious to herself of rectitude and undeviating integrity. ELIZAIIEIII IQIEXVIT-.A general favorite. VVhy do we like her? AIOSSIE IQIMMEL-Sll6 doesn't tell us lIer future, but a diamond ring and a frat pin make her silence suspicious. XVILLARD A. IQLEIN--IlIl'1C German tutor Qtooter?j His favorite study is Rhetoric I3 UD UI. CIxRRoI. KNODE-IS very much in love with the "girls" in fx the Department of English Literature. A serious rival , of VVinifred Black and protege of Mrs. Barkley. Q .AIRTA ETHLYN IQOCKEN--MII silence were golden I'd be a f millionaire." ' xy BONVNE SXVEETLAND KOEIILER-Tries to live up to his name H and make the world seem a "sweet land." Claimed the 'N I 95 authorship of the song "Old Ramesesf' 6 . Q .AGNES IJANGEVIN-S116 is'the girl with whom that hat with J' CARROLL KNODE ' the green feathers goes around. Sometimes called f'Mag." V IDA BIINERVA LEAMER-One 'of those quiet persons with whom it is hard to become ac- quainted. ALICE ELIZABETH LESHER-A jayhawker, but cheers for Nebraska at all times except football games. HARRY PIKE LETTON-HC knows and feels that his father is supreme judge, and that he is his father's worst case. I HARRIEI' C. LONG-Here is one case where the name suits the person, for Harriet is cer- tainly "long" both physically and mentally. NELLIE MACI-IEsNEY LUDDEN-All me, ah Ame, I am now "23." CORDELIA LUIKART-She is endowed with an unlimited faculty for talking. I. VV. LUNDIN-F1'CCl,S brother. Likes to go rowing at 'Epworth Park. A EDNA CLARA MANTOR-She is another one of those people who are large and good- natured. , GLENN MASON-Is always seeking a "Mossie" glen. Sang loudly for the Y lady at Lake Harriet, Minneapolis. . vv. C. A. C3745 NUBBINS " 1 E E F BE NG X ui x 7 V1 ' ' ' 1 A - g - - ff ,: 4. 7 V- i LX i W Al, . , -2 f , f 'T '11 1 22- X f - " ff, ii 'X 5 A - A ji i R . Af , ,L 44 4 f if f ,gxr f , " X ' , l 7' , , AIJQ' , E, f , K' , 4 g i A LE-4 M ,X fi.. I Z J, X - -Z 123-j 'amor Jafvfg gf ,', ' , My ,T H , v:,.- ' jf ?f5,M.RlNQKER 1517" Anim-571903 - 1 5 , -f lx J nn.-Zmims :molar-1:4 - I 5 X ,Z -"" Z- f Z- :mf nun. new ' ' "1 fvfvfa WM :-f'-':,.. 'lp K! W:,,:xr'- 2 1' 4 ,. , -', g -A-3 -. V ,, . A ru. 2' ' I Y M f . ,. 7- gang 'ro X 'E' I f f . aff! ,f Z 'M 51775775 Y WEE' He K EATON ," ' 1' ' f rmvxmfonv ' f 290+ L- QQ-Q, - Q QQRNETG-.ml if! f ifg umPJ0" 'Q Hz ,,, ' -105, 5' f' - ,-,lan f W3 , w.w"1 f H R 1 f- .-1-x mv? Sf' X .f J 5 I -germ Hggbwsflw f ' 01 w,LLL6WfmM'5 I'-by x 312 "5'f'EEf5m'f' QA- Suuof S X 'jj i iziltlwnlgqs . ,md ggftll ,1 2 osfrug Z'f"4 nw' CU go R, film Q J X 1 ,,1n.1 'X -,ww-15 'f' ff AA mr cpm e - ff? W11-0 nvm mv.5,.,,T s I 3 1 um M0 ,qv X COW-D ' nbfw-sw 'W' L14 K4 wo ' ur "' f ""' M50 - SU ' '903 S ,I - E SUM? M , 1 qoxgkmqi mUL,fl,,,,pf ,I Q.: uzfiuf W E. 5-I-ANDEVEN i Xa! . irgxgn H gums 5 x 'Xfn,.,fnu211'Q-.- 1-5 ,izgm -Qu i N Q' w?::i W ix , ff Z' oznfnlmnwx M XM also- rszm. 4905 5 fl 1' 4 fgfvvo .,,."'rZ"1f S f .lf - LK N X, nf0"' '4 Air. x I 1' Q '1 2 L4 Plavrsyq 5, ll . y , 'NN lf. nf You wnsn vo 9 ZX., A - 2 ,,- f A :Noe mv ocnrn. 2 if Q R 5 47 f X ' ,f srmne nov-IN Tru: E V " " , f, 4f' " Ti H X N' , .U-rrL5 MAN wine rue 3 X K ' A ' 'A I H mlww f, X row HEAD. N ,V WA AK, X N xx 'Q ,-. E 9, . ' 7 f '-R ' 'Wx fn? pm. QXX BYRON . vo DER f' N X f Bomv- Sept 190+ fwwia : Z Q ' X X. ' oueo- F en, wav f AwfAfAnw,,,,,y A A , A ,lmvxk 5 ROY N ' fn .. . Ex-SON Q . ,ff,vN wfmf 0 5 ., 5 ,v J ffl? - 1 i- E - WHL fum Lum u 2.53 N SEPT' 1905 E ,JM , 'QQNQK Av ffffffffflflfffffmfww N , J' HN -in W5 Ai NCES : ff N FEBR. won 5 ,, fff """W, E-7 P7. 800 ffHH-W7 , 51 ' -- 1- S E .-f-'ff-i 1 UN-G E aff ? 5 ff -V -f ' G I W . 1z,,,, . A A p, D12 YO Ella ?! TH X K+? 4 Roaaegg Cixegx ITU I in U FA 2 I. 1.1 Gus:-Ld,,, V, ff I Q QNX X , 4 QX I WOULDNW MJ SWE? i.if":E5 - Sm. 1903 mfaf ffffff ff, 3 f' E no cf," - BORN MEM fm! , . , X , IT' TFK HAD NE E -f"Tv, -if . -' arf .1 -izef, li X 4 1 vwg KNQWN 3 f?-,L+ 2' - - ARCH 1906 " pw N mrs- Q :.. fl X ' - f A- S wanna- - N f men M M ,ws A., VA V couw Nm C6:'qlgERH 5 13321, -, 'J --f,,l MY f X . XQQ-R wr A X I E W! N - "1 HAVE SERVED THAT if w w X"LL'TL, uf XZ CLAS BETTE umm g K' Q - X X X Wx '- i ' ' Y TH 'W f ' A f 19 ff 1 UNSC S N , , x , , ' xx xx If N ns FAVOHT ' f W7 X- 'X' f- ! "Q ,fd M9 'WN ., 1 ff l LAQ , S -f., ' Q, ' -'- ' - M. W. s ' 9 C-,-IQ, 'f,,!f,.. 5 -5 x , gl, -ff XX A- qi 4-.L-Q ix xx , f Q... X f A -rf .. ,4 Z ,1 I N I- -.X Zff .... 'R' V, W-F fun ,- -X 1 K. ' ' ' x A ff 143- Rx ' 'N fy, ---X X iffxly, ' a P-f 'LTA i X f f E XA AN' h THE UNIVERSITYUS POLITICAL GRQXVEX :XRD favs? NUBBINS THOMAS MATTERS-The Hercules of the class. CLYDE NICVVHINNEY-IS weary of his innumerable feminine conquests. Expects to settle down in Utah. Has a mania for hard work and shredded wheat biscuits. C. F. IXJCLAUGHLIN-A society stunter or lady's man. JoI-IN C. MCNICOL-Likes to study astronomy at night. VERA M. MELQUEST-Says Greek poems in her sleep. Is determined to become a school teacher, but surely fate has decreed a nobler work for her. FERDINAND NORTHRUP MENEEEE-"Some unknown person Ca girlj is always phoning me." CLARK E. MICKEY-Says he's no relation to the Ex-Governor. ALBERT HERMAN MILLER-Noted as an entertaining dialogist in German class. "To suc- ceed one must speak loudly and make emphatic gestures." MILTON A. BJILLS, JR.-"If people only understood one thousandth part of what I know, I think they might like me." JAMES A. MONICII-PC1'S6V61'll1g', and will come out on top yet. EVELYN BXIOORE-SITC is a regular customer of the Art Department and is never so con- tented as when sitting before an easel. 0. N. MUNN-Can readily represent more than two states. The man with the "evil" eye. PEARL TIIERESA IVIURPHY-Sl'1C thinks she is quite a philosopher. JAMES D. NETHERY-Hard worker and a "shark," NIABELLE ZOE NINS-IAS to her future, perhaps some man does know. E. T. NUQUIST-They say that more girls are married from telephone offices than from any other occupation. VVonder if the same generalization will be true of men in the telegraph field? EDITH O'CoNNELL-After having spent two years in a girl's school she says she is afraid of boys. IXIARIAN MARGARET O'CONNELL-AlthOUgl1 her name may UQ not show it, her dark hair and blue eyes point to the fact that her ancestors came from the "land of wit." IV. S. OVERMAN- "The glass of fashion and the mould of form, Observed of all observers." JESSE GIVEN-SHYS he had a good time at the pest house. FRANK PARROTT- He has no downy wings of blue, Nevertheless he is a parrot true. JESSE PARROTT-His name is never considered a misnomer. EDITH LINDSEY PATTERSON-"Pat," "Wait a Minutef, are her first names. Motto: There is plenty of time: Never known to be late to a class. ALICE PERINTON-MCmbCT of Cornhusker staff: "Your age, please P" Miss Perinton: "Oh! Do I have to tell it? Please leave it blank." C3765 NUBBINS COURTNEY DiXLE PERRIN-His ambition is to be president of the United States. He dis- likes the ladies. ALXLPHENA C. PETERSON--Hkjtll' knowledge is our power, and God our strength." CHARLES O. PI-IELPS-A. promulgator of Socrates' doctrine, "Know thyself." EUGENE TALMAGE PHELIfs-A nice looking boy who blows his trombone most of the time and who never lacks the wind with which to do it. IESSIE H. POXVER-C3116 of the powers that be. NOEL PROx'os'r-"Every one is as God made and oftentimes a great deal more." IOIIN R. PURCELL-Commonly known as Hthe boy who is always talking to a girl in the Library." Has had some hue "ad-venters" since he joined the Tri-Delts. 'XVILBUR A. lfLxCELY-"Mark the perfect man and behold the upright." GEO. M. RANNIE-NI pity bashful men who feel the pain of fancied scornf' LAURA R. RHOADES-"XYo1-tls can not express her sweetness and charm." FLORENCE .PXMELIA ROTII-:'The girl who never smiles." ALICE RL'DERsDoRE-Says she donit want to teach, but is already reading books in Euro- pean History I and H. EDNA RUDERSDORF--MSO wise so founo' ther sax' do never live lono U 1 3 sr . . sf' EDWARD lX1ARKXVOOD RUTLEDGE-IKIII shape, in height, in stately presence fair." jf EDWARD IXLIZERT SCI-IMID-"Melancholy marked him for her own." A CARRIE SCI'ILUTZ1SllC is as popular as an instructor as she is as a 'f' student. W, OLIVE SEAMARK-hI'IC1' only labor was to kill time." Q CHARLES A. STIANNON-C3.1'1'16 direct from Cork, Ireland, but is Z ""' XQI now naturalized. Wil 'ty ORA SHAW-To ind formula for composition telephone "229." A om sHAw matrimonial gambler. DAISY SIMMONS-SAYS little, thinks much-about Boston. NIARY SICINNER-HCPCS to change her name for a prettier one. MYRA C. SKINNER-"Am I myself or my sister." INO. STAHL-D Street used to be his home. He has moved to southeast Lincoln, but says D Street is still his home. 4 HOMER SHERMAN STEPHENS-'fWork is the grandest gift of God." NELLIE STEVENSON-HCT tastes vary with the years. Once they had a 9 1 yearning toward agricultural work, now the engineering department l J interests her. Great Scott! Change your name and not the letter, 97 change for Worse and not for better. I AUBREY P. STEWART-A living example of the Old adage, "Still water runs W deep." N. STEVENSON C3773 NUBBINS CH,xRLEs XYERNE S'rEwAR'r-Likes to talk better than any woman we ever knew. XY11.1.1,x11 DUNCAN STECKELBERG-The second fiddle. EZTHET. STOKE5i:Xl1 enthusiastic student of Domestic Art and improves every opportunity to study German home life. ' DIARY ELIZABETH STRAHORN--MSDS is a scholar and a ripe and good one." EVANGELINE STRICKLAND-Cliief attraction at Y. XM candy sales. CARRIE E. STRONG-"Takes life seriously, but does not mistake it in any way." VVhite is her favorite color. GEO. LEONARD SULLNAN-'4Speaks an innnite deal of nothing." XV as cut out for a judge. JEAN SULLIVAN-SO1'I1COl'lC said she had such an innocent look, PIARRY L. SXVAN-NSX'E to De Young is the worst "Boozer', in the University. Another one of those persons who are not responsible for what they do. AUGUST SXVENSON-A scientist of good standing Qstands 6 feet 25. ETHEL MAY TEDD-A rett little ,Girl who looks cuite founsf but is wise in the ways P Y m 1 l 5 bv of the World. jol-IN VVILLARD THOMAS- IOhnnie's always up to tricks, Ain't he cute, and only six? FREDERIC NVAGNER THOMAS-Last survivor of the Hcrude Wits." Detests Woman and is .taking cooking lessons at the "frat" house. IESSIE THOMPSON--Demanded that the editors take out her first Write-up. She likes to go Chicago. FLORENCE TILLOTSON-Tl1OLlg'll she has never studied law, she has successfully passed the examination and expects to be admitted to the "Barre" after finishing her course. RrXLPI-I WALDO-HC is a cute little boy with great big eyes and a smile and feet to match JOHN D. VVALKER-HVVl161'l words are scarce they are seldom spent in vain." ELSIE vVVARNOCK-- And still .her tongue ran on, The less of weight it bore, with greater ease. MINOR F. XNASSON--IS overburdened by the weight of his ovvn importance. Occasionally startles his economic .professor by demanding a solution to the old economic puzzle: "VVhy are Pearls valuable." jot-IN H. XNELLER-A man of silent determination. EMMA VVELLS- Same old studies Day after day. Going and coming Same old Way. - Louis HENRX' XNELLENSICK-Expects to learn to dance if he lives long enough. C3735 NUBBINS Pearl .-Xrchihald, Florence Pnrmclcc, and Ina Gittings THE START HOUSER AND PECK ON THE HIGH I-IURDLES f379D NUBBINS 1. O. VVEN'1WVORTH- HAlas! what does man here below- A little voice and much shadow." VERNON VILAS WESTGATE-It is a great misfortune for a man to be too handsome. E. E. WVHITE-Quiet and modest, but white through and through. LAWRENCE J. 'WHITEEORD-"Nemo,' official musician of the Fijis. A child of old Missouri. MARY WILSON-A mind at peace with all the world. HELEN WVILSON-None but herself can be her parallel. If A STRAY LEAF FROM SCI-IREIBER'S NOTEBOOK ESTHER WOOD-Never did nothin' to nobody no time, but still she has a nightmare before every "exam," when the ghastly sight of Phi Beta Kappa haunts her. Has already got 23 hours of E+ in the art of blushing. Her black hair and dark eyes remind one of the heroines OftKing Arthur. ' 'WILMA M. WOOD-She comies here from Bellevue college to nnish her education. She's always in a hurry and starts at the eleventh hour, but gets there nevertheless. BYRON YODER-THIQCS special delight in loo-king like a married man. WILLIAM THEODORE YOUNG-Better known as "Brigham" Has a strong affinity for white duck trousers, red ribbons, and junior parties. VIRGINIA ZIMMER-M3kCS us happy to see her. i . CHARLOTTE ZUMWINKLE-She is "right clever" in German. C3805 N UBBINS COLLEGE OF MEDICINE BRET V. BATES-Is possessed of a large, resounding smile. ALBERT ADOLPI-I FRICKE-IS especially fond of guessing answers to Dr. I-Iull's conundrums. IOSIAI-I B. GRINNELL-Mild and peaceable. EDWARD C. I'IAYMAN-JK man of most decided opinions and is not afraid to voice them. CI-IAS. LIEBER-IS a very sweet, lovable child. BROXVNLOW B. IVIILLISR-IAIiS real name is "Di-. Dippyf' but owning to his extreme popu- larity was obliged to enter the school incog. FRANK H. IXQORROXV--I.2l.l301'S under the hallucination that he is Nero, the Emperor. Very cruel in disposition. DOYLE B. IXIULLIIQIN-Ollt of respect to his modesty the question of his past or of his fu- ture in left undiscussed. ADA BLATZ-The brightest girl of the Junior class. She was silent as to her future. GEO. IN. PRICI-IARD-Height of ambition is to look wise, regardless of real condition, and grow a mustache. I'IARRY A. TAYLOR-If he can secure Dr. Sen as an assistant, he will be the leading surgeon of the wid-west. I. L. THOMPSON-Goes by the nom. de plume of lkcy. Feels it to be an undeserved honor. He expects to practice caring for the hungry. CHARLES C. TOMLINSON-He is now practicing blufhng the "profs" GEORGE H. XXIALIQERFTIIC horoscope gives the figure of a beer-stein, the froth obscures the future. HENRY P. VVEKESSER-I-Iis name does not truly represent him. He does not believe in We- ki Qej ss- Chl er. up 1 . Qoetvi . Y -i , .-i i7.7 Y- ..,. - 14:51- E f I- AW , f5Pff5"':'3:i E - -:S L.: Y -,XZ Y M' - .1 in , 'f L ,:. ...g j-ai-A , 7- . .L E.. IN LINE AVVAITING ADIUDICATION IN THE COLLEGE OE LAW C3815 , Nl 'BBINS W- , Q -.fl ' xr? v n ' J my22f' 22QfYz Q ' f ' w HY ' ' gg J' 4' 1'Blf2Mnx ,w If V g L ' I 4-:fi 'N ' .1 N1 jf! Y u,, WT, V- X ll f !,- yl A ' ' . ii- X I 9 . N . y X . A L I 512 4 02. '- . ' 318, -' 1 R 23- 402 7609. I L, V i 405 x9 OJ. lx 5092 ff I x ,dj r , 403, Q fg ' "in, J I T3 ' , Qc ,. I , g s '- 7, X if 2 , f ' ' 3 ta' if l , L 1 I1 ily. gf f' , . ., 1 I x m- f' ' . f ' 1 . K 1 3 ' 1 Q . , f ' 1, X. E X ' K hf ' ' ' ' 'x r,. ,- " L' fx f '4 1 I F' -5 ' '3f.fHE'. i f X V I N, 2- 531 ,9 76 4 1 , ' 426. 4261 GENUINE NEBRHSKH SPOONS. fl 1. ' Vffifbfsii ' . JIZ-Sugar vsfroan, Besf 'guafiyc 7609 Bon-Bon spaon. Gwen as rhe cami!! iiseff 402,0fEam ladle, Sfevsnsan loafiern. 1905 Souvenir spoon, MY! noi ffarnlefr. fxbeflenf 405 Dfsfer ladle. lmluorrefl 19678, Soup spoon. La,-ye size. Fu!! dean-fpfmn 23,S1uf1'er: Designed especfaly hr 11172 Plfilf Frat 410. Pulhbn' slooon. Worth !00 7irnes ifs price. 4002 Coffee spoon. Hne f7'msh.Apf Ta Change. 426. Tea spoon, Woadworffi sayle, . i I Ie. A' 402 Bay .S'lpoon,' Will nor' denr nor bend 4284 '7E1bfe slooon. See t'P'ai7 618. Ohegse scdblo. Bel! rnelal trip le lalnred. Beflfy s,b3non.g Hn excellgnf n , ' 5 'SPECIAL vHLuE sn Fon A-UNE g WEDDINGS. ,V , mae. nT HE ,NEBRASKA SILVER, I ' ' ' k ' ' ' IINCELN' NEBRHSKA, - AF: ,:,"A ' 1- ff 'iff M H' '- - ,V , ' ' .,., , , A . -M , 5 . x . , . , ..,, ,. '. -,.f L W .,..- 1 ., 4, 1. .' : if L. ff' ":., j1,'I7'Q: ,.,4 ' -1:9-3:f3LI:"'wQ: YNEi14C.,2S,i-3 C3835 NUBBINS Wfolf makes a hit in a speech on vice-president. Black Masque loves him. Dr. Wfolfe says he will always continue to grow in his own estimation. 'Witte looking for unfurnished rooms suitable for light housekeeping. IVolf's hat blows away in the dark. 32.50 all shot to pieces. The librarian puts an abrupt stop to one of Professor Fogg's little "cozy cor- ners" in the library. f NOVEMBER Dr. Clapp meets his class on time. De Young's affinity for the fair sex gets him into the Chancellor's clutches. Captain Mason: "I hope the football team get their pictures taken soon, or I will not be in it." Professor Frye springs a new joke on his long-suffering class. Jessie Kreidler seen studying the map of Ireland. Ora I. Shaw requested to consult with Mrs. Barkley about her work. Dale Lapp ordered to drill. Something wrong! Agnes and Stella are separated for an hour. Newspapers taken from the Library. Sunderlin adopts new grammar in class meeting, "I have talkenf' Alice Agee feeds Mac popovers at the Dom. Sci. Mac still alive!!! Helen I-Iendrie translates four words in Anglo-Saxon. Myers stops chewing gum for five minutes. 20-23. Jessie Kreidler writes a theme on f'The Conquest of Ireland." Oct. 24. Oct. 25. Oct. 26. Oct. 29. Oct. go. Nov 1. Nov. 6. Nov. 7. Nov. 9. Nov. 1o. Nov. II. Nov. 14. Nov. 16. Nov. 18 Nov. 19. Nov. 2o. Nov. 21. Nov. 22. Nov. Nov. 23. Nov. 24. Nov 25 Nov 26 Nov 28 Nov. 29 Nov 30 Dec. Dec. Dec. 2. 3. 4. I-Iobson reception at 1545 F St. Only Phi Psils admitted. . County Fair. Florence Parmelee eats waffles with I-Ieck. Y. M. C. A. meeting at the Oliver. Pitchford assumes a box seat with the gov- ernor at special invitation-of Pitchford. Schreiber goes to the elocution class for culture's sake. Aron shakes hands with Bryan on the plea that they are old friends. Gall! ! ll Purcell canned from the Library for holding an informal reception with the Tri-Delts. Miss Parmelee says that she had a "I-Ieck of a time" at the County Fair. DECEMBER Mrs. Barkley orders all Fresh-Sophs to- submit to her, names of any girls with I whom they wish to make dates. Library proceedings. Lyle Davis and Paul jones moved from the Alpha Omi- cron Pi table. Parlor rights only on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday evenings. Sunderlin sees double. "I don't like foo-tball anyway." I C 3345 Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. NUBBINS CALENDAR SEPTEMBER Pitchford appears on the scene as candidate for president. Pitchtord still runing. Nothing doing, but he doesn't know it. Scared Freshmen, with carefully rolled diplomas, numerous. Dick Patterson registers for six hours lunch, six hours bench work, and six hours bluff. ' i jewett lunches on Uneeda biscuits. Eogg gets called down in the Library by new assistant who considers him a Freshman. Great meekness on l7ogg's part. Swenson and Miss W'ood seek the alcove, and are disappointed to find it hlled with books. Von Eorell and McXNilliams discovered by the Dean of Wfomen. Dean of W7omen linds three more victimls, D. P. De Young, I'Brigham,' Young, and H. E. McComb.' A y ocroiaiera Vlfitte looks for small cottage. Thinking of taking the leap into the dark. Pitchford decides to make his own nominating speech for president. Dean of 'Women orders a general evacuation of Eorell, McVVilliams, De Young, McComb, and Young. I T. A. Browne goes to Sunday School. A Earl Denny puts his Phi Beta Kappa key away so carefully that he can't find it. Tears and lamentations. Vern Chappel and his '!Cousin" Minnie Kruckenberg get to "Lit" on time. Freshman-Sophomore scrap. Swan in the market for a new hat. Heskett gets over idea of football, and becomes an advocate of cold baths. Dick Hunter answers a question in class!!! Standeven finds that a one-cent stamp will not carry a sealed letter, even to a girl. ' ' Miss Needham fills her red-ink bottle. Von Eorell buys a dance ticket at Pitts! Swan not present at Cornhusker party. Miss Boose also absent. Helen Hendrie u attends, but not alone. Swan swears off on "Booze" A ' Dr. Vtfard talks on "Alaska" Says it is not a region of ice alone. Wonclei' if the Doctor was born up there. C3825 Dec Dec Dec. Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec. Dec .Dec Dec Dec Dec Ian. Ian. Jan. Ian. fan. Ian. Jan. Ian. Ian. jan. Ian. Jan. NUBBINS Mrs. Barkley calls on editor of Evening News in quest of Mr. Royce's dismissal for writing "scandal" on segregation. Editor Dobbins tells her that she has paid Mr. Royce a compliment. ' B Cornhusker Football Banquet at Lin dell Hotel. Lindell Hotel restocks its barrel house. Dr. Paine cooks Y. M. C. A. chicken dinner. No waiters to be had. Helen Hendrie forgets to wear her dog collar. Student passports appear. Mrs. Barkley keeps busy. Iewett changes his II o'clock lunch to nabiscos. Bullock is the musician for the Bijou. Becomes famous. Dr. Condra clips his mustache. Gittings takes a ride in an automobile. He weeps bitterly. Burdett G. Lewis visits his "Alma Mater." Camps all ablaze. Fire department called out. Sphinx initiates. Dobbs is interested. Regents decide to restrict faculty on outside work. Wfitte invites Unions to his wedding reception. Helen Barstoiifs buggy breaks down. Helen Hendrie takes Mac to church. Florence Parmelee skips class to attend Cornhusker meeting!!! Dr. Bolton speaks on, "XVl1y Booze Existsf' or the "Psychology of Three Sheets to the W'indf' Wlitte takes up a life work. He marries. He departs to the Library for his honeymoon. Von still sits by Laura in the Library. Btigj-I-QGRAPHICAL sketch of the debating squad appears in the Nebraskan. JANUARY Brubaker, married, gets the glad hand in the nature of a chivari. Clock removed from the Library. Von still sits by Laura in the Library. Paul jones misses a dance!! Calendar removed from the Library. I4-21. "Brigham" Young takes a different girl skating each night. Moss has his hair cut. Can't have his picture taken until it grows. Von Forell- and Higgins still do the turtle-dove act in the Library. Higgins goes to see his girl! Strange! Moss asks for an extension till his hair grows out. Q1 oo a. m., A. S. Hardy calls on Miss Boydson. II : OO p. m., goes home. 7: 30 p. m., Hardy calls on Miss Boydson again. II : 30 p. rn., goes home. C3855 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar. Mar. Mar Mar Mar. Mar Mar Mar. N U BB I NS Ad Mould talked to by 'lBennie." Ad's a bad boy. Del Gibson had his head shaved. Professor Fling misses his seminar class without permission from the deans. Frankforter "mixed" with a robber. Is working overtime telling "how I made him run." ' 7:00 p. rn. Meeting to organize Press Club in Rag office. 7115 p. m. Have picture taken for the Cornhusker. 7:30 p. m. Meeting adjourns. Clyde Elliott interviews the Chancellor on the drill question. Returns with dust on his knees. Von Forell and Higgins still-oh, What's the use! We give it up! L MARCH Omaha excursion. Byron Eaton searches train for two fellows to stay over on Farmer Excursion. Craig sits by Laura in Library. junior Party. Von Forell learning to dance!!! Mabel Snyder swears off. 'KBrigham" Young wins the pie-eating contest. Gibson's hair has grown half an inch. A Professor Swoboda gets. "his"-in engineering Library for too much spieling. Willard Mills loops the loop down the Library steps. Craig does the turtle-dove "stunt" in the Library. L Iewett takes "Mary Anus" for lunch. Miss Needham fills her red-ink bottle. Professor Frye finds forty-two cents. Buys new box of cigarettes. Browne discovers a josh in Miss Trueblood's write-up. Scratches it out on the plea that space is too expensive. ' Alpha Theta Chi attempts to reform the two-cent postage rate to one cent. Black Masque has six ballotsg no election. I State Journal prints Dr. W ard's name without the "Dr." He registers a protest in his gentle, polite way. - Black Masque ballots seven timesg no electiong scrap grows. Black Masque ballots I2 timesg no electiong losing hope. Nell Ensor and Mary McIntosh hold a reception on the corner of 13th and R Streets in honor ofthe Phi Gams. Robbins twins get a hair cut-two for a quarter. Request received from Laura Owen that there be no roasts on her. Miss Rhoades attends Craig's church. Fire at the Dorm. Vocal exercises of the co-eds appreciated by the onlookers. Several heroic rescues. Craig and Higgins still-ah! what's the-use. C3885 Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar. Mar Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Aug. Nov Nov Dec. Ian. Ian. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. NUBBINS' Iewett takes wafers for II o'clock refreshments. Dean of Wfomen blooms out in spring attire. Browne and Miss Boose write jokes on De Young. They deny it. Edmunds has time for lunch-Miss Doyle is not at school. Nell Ensor says she has 'fworkedu her way through school in three years. Alpha Phi's tack up their mail box for the thirteenth time. ' Laws wake up to the fact that there is a Cornhusker. Der Kinderen renovates his fire insurance ofhce. "Heinel' Benedict loses her diary. Ask Newell. Carson, the apparatus performer, poses for the admiring multitude. Jennie and Newell go violet hunting. Much wailing and guashing of teeth among the Laws. Laws lost in the woods. APRIL "Chick" Clark makes a hit with Miss Duggan by his 'fsuperb physique." Minnie Kruckenberg brings her dog "Buster" to school. Minnie Wills leaves on her "western trip." The "Laws"' threaten to replevin the decision of the judges in the Nebraska-W'is- consin debate. Fogg approves the move. Professor Candy is elected "Professor of Pure Mathematics." Professor Davis still retains the position of "Professor of Impure Mathematics." Thirteen girls over-anxious to join Black Masque. They stay at I-Iarley's for I hours and beg to be initiated. Fogg begins work on a volume entitled, "Three Debates, Three Defeatsf, Wfatch bulletins for ANNGUNCEMENTS. Senior Prom frosted. Feed at the "Dorm" consisting of sauer kraut and wiennies. COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 6 a. m. I-Iay fever begins. VVarner wins from Moore. Seniors go wild. Taylor's oratorical qualities explode in a 30-minute speech on the negro question. This was the speech that made Taylor famous. Allen's side-burns become visible. Kerr "cracks" a joke. Sullivan almost smiled. I-Iamill and Fossler lose their razors. Ground-hog case-new growth on VVyatt's chin. Sidvvell wins in a two weeks' fight for sergeant-at-arms. He refuses to treat. Dr. Lee reaches class o-n time. . Dr. Hu1l's absence causes everything to seem like a dream. C3395 NUBBJNS MARRIED MEN'S COLLEGE Founded 5000 B. C. QThe completion of the courses offered entitles the student to a matrimonial dip NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY DEPARTMENT Established 1869 FLOWER-Red Rose. PUBLICATION-The Diamond and the Gold Band. YELL-Coo, coo, coo, ' I love you, Coo, coo, coo. loma POST-GRADUATES VV. E. Hannan NM. L. Corey C. L. Dort E. L. VVitte H. A. Brubaker L. A. Hussong - -D. I. Pope N. A. Bengston UNDERGRADUATES T907 H. IV. Craig E. E. Monroe R. M. Edmunds D. P. De Young E. M. Sunderland C. R. Wfeelis L. A. Higgins Val Kendall 1908 H. IM. Barre H. XV. VVl1ite C. A. Clark V Paul Bell A. Jorgensen E. R. Kingsley S. P. Dobbs C. L. Belden 1909 D. D. Drain A. VV. Aron A. E. Burr E. M. Rutledge 0. I. Shaw B. E. Yoder I. G. von Eorell i 1910 . Dr. Bolton I. C. Knode B. M. Knutson Claude De Wald A. E. VVolf L. S. Legro A. R. Swoboda PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS E. A. Crites A. B. Cramb G. E. Hendricks C3903 Ernest Johnson H. L. Swan J. R. Caley G. VV. Hann B. VV. Driftmier Nl .VUBBINS LDMVERSHW'FANS Guaranteed to keep the air moving. FACULTY T. L. Bolton , Roscoe Pound L. E. Aylsworth Edwin Maxey Edna M. Barkley ' Henry B. Ward F. M. Fling UNDERGRADUATES M. E. Cornelius E. M. Sunderland G. L. De Lacy Helen Hendrie A. E. W'o1f R. I. Elliott I. E. Edgerton Ruth Bell ' R. L. Nelson ' G. A. W'ithers Ruth Raymond Mary McIntosh THE NEBRASKA BOTANICAL PARTY AT DENVER LAST SUMMER C39Il N UBBINS Over the Telephone VVhen you want a date with your latest girl And call her up at the "Dorm"g VVhen you hear ai voice say "Yes, it's me," But you can't see face or formg When she laughs and teases, or says UGO 'way," And you fear that she's not alone- Say! Isn't it tough to have to talk Gver the telephone? But when you've made such an awful break That the lady's hair turns redg Wlien you have a hunch that your last remarks Had better been left unsaidg Wlieiu you've got to 'fess and apologize And the whole of your foolness own- Sayi Isnt it great to fix it up Over the telephone? 92 995 9534 A "F1unker" A "flunlcer" sat down in his chair And gave a troubled sighg His paper was not even "fair" And now he wondered why. Across the aisle there sat a girl IfVho smiled at him quite sweetg He looked and with a faster whirl His heart began to beat. Here was the cause of all his grief, Qf all his sorrow and his woe- I That's why his credit was so "brief,' And why his standing was so low. 92592995 Instructor Alrny in Physics lecture: "Now the point where these two lines intersect is the center of gravity, and the body should equilibrate about the point. If I bore a hole at this point and suspendthe body Cbut the gimlet s1ippedj,,you' will see that the point is- NOT the center of gravity." He then goes on to explain per cent of error. C3923 NUBBINS The Freshman Hike Clhfith due respect to the Kipling sWing.j You may tell about your woes And your college cuffs and blows And the troubles that examination's given g But let a soph thatis wise Sort 0' open up your eyes- It's the drilling makes the freshy sick of livin'. For itls Hike, Hike, Hike, Privates Tom and Bill and Mike, Splendid gay and gaudy soldie1's all in uniform alike-- Oh, it's Hike, Hike. Hike. Up and down the dusty pike, XYith the corporals and the sergeants shoutin' orders just alike. lYhen he first arrives in fall, Hale and ruddy. straight and tall, And he slips into his uniform of blue, Then unto his ma says he, 'ilts your son that you should see, For he's bound to bring his glory back to you." But it's Hep, Hep, Hep, Only corporals make a rep Simply slioutin' niouldy orders, "'Can't you never get the step ?" And it's Hike, Hike, Hike, Up and clown the dusty pike, Everybody winnin' laurels 'ceptin' Tom and Bill and Mike. 955 925 92' An ocean of love, A world of bliss, A state of enchantment, Drawn through a kiss. -f'McVVilliams' Sentiments." 925995995 ' Professor VV'allace Qrepeating story for the 9th tiniej: 'KMama! There's a million cats on our back fence' " Class Qin Wearied concertj : " Think, my child, what you are sayingl' " C3935 NUBBINS H 4 " "The Gingerbread Man" i Y 1'5if3 "If talking is all you have to do,"- X rf-Y V ' Has this a familiar sound to you F- ,, I "Please take your friend into the hall." N '-ggi "A Thus sneaks the laid waist s ectre tall. , t,,x?x 1 1 P P N f 'ia x X' 'J gli' ' X But now she well might change the strain Q-, . . . I X i.. - And come at us with this refrain: ' -X fix, "True, eating may seem to be the rage, 9 ' IW ' Q But is onl f allowed in the Oflass-bound ca ef' I zz. g Away salted peanuts and sweets of yore, Lunch now must come from the cracker store. I am,"cramming" like the devil, x And I'm working very lateg o 4 But it won't put me on the level- I am sure of "thinking" straight. Uneedas and apples there each day Disappear in a most surprising way. p A terrible pity that all such joys '55 Are not for the students, girls or boys, S E But this dear privilege belongs, alas! -ll b ' Solely to those behind the glass. 7 3+ f 5 ? 995 995 995 . 5 x p Examination XX Tomorrow is examination, ' "I XXX And my knowledge must be shown 3 1 ' . . 7 " :fa- So I fear extermination- N 1 1 ff ' . 1 Q-xx Y Ive forgotten all Ive known. " -',.- 1 . . - 'lf r2Z- 9I D'Mwbs, . . up . .f--f-,ze --A , I will lose my reputation, ,1 - , ' '15 4441? " , And it s due alone to fateg f . . 1 ,iw ,-- ,., But it beats the very nation --gndigeal' f I-Iow the knowledge left my pate. if" 32:35 .9 . . x : 1 gb X tggu Q 1 X I . 4, Z Z 7 3 Nl C3945 NUBBINS Professor Losey: "Mr, Swancara, are you ready?" Swancara: Ulvllj'-Cl'-Tllll reafly, but l cant recite mv selection now. I won't have time." V Professor Loser: "Well, try it at least." Swancara Qfroni the platform, with convictionl: "Sir, .l ani convinced that the time has come." Qlliong rings. Tableauj . 1 f"f V, we " Q ,fee X - V QQ! We o , ll FXS T ffi X- gb? vii ts T ' ' f: 'X e ,, N x A L' H if ,gli T if f f H 0 ' 555 T , f T f If W! ET W9 ' i llplll ,. lelll' 3 -J ' ll' A FEW CASES THAT HAVEN'T YET REACHED THE PROPER CGURT Professor Heck Cat boarding housej: "The sho'test distance between two points is by Way of Miss Erazyahf' g McComb: "That reminds me of geometry, because she's a propositionfy EE SZ 92 Student at "Rag" Office: T would like to obtain the files of your paper for a week back. Business Manager: Why don't you use a porous plaster. C3955 NUBBINS ,-4 1?-: Q W X, ws, Q, I aclfarj, ,L 1 xp K 0 V ll X Q lm w x llllll qq L, av, 1 I lg N J, xi , l l -' e l ml f llllllllllllll l xff N ug HL4:L2. .lj'-J X ..,, 0 ff Z fl 2 ' ', as 9 , 4 Q4, X-3, J K 9 . Royce's Prayer Please ClO'11,f roast me in your book, Mr. Myersg I VVOL1lCl11,t know which Way to look, Mr. Myers, ' For the girls would try to jolly And the fellows say 'KO Golly! But you handed Royce a lemon," Mr. Myers. C396D ' NUBBINS For I only print the news, Mr. Myers, Leaving out just what I choose, Mr. Myers. You can see that I'm a jewel When I write up the big school And get onto all the scandal, Mr. Myers. So don't roast me, if you please, Mr. Myers, I beseech you on my knees, Mr. Myers. I-Iit the Journal if you will, Qu the Star just take your fill, And I'll be your pal forever, Mr. Myers. . + . v... ,. 2- re. Zi Dr. Ross CM11 Levy habitually coming in late to classj : I am sorry, Mr. Levy, that I am forced by circumstances to mention you as in an obituary. I find myself speaking of you at all times as "the late Mr. Levy." Cooing in the Library Bill and coo, bill and coo, That's the story the whole year through. 'Coo and bill, coo and bill- From morn till midnight they're at it still. Back in the Library alcoves dim, Out on the stairs, just a 'fherl' and a "him," Or running a table monopoly- These are the "Library Spoons" you see. Seated in bunches, prepared to shirk, Hindering people who try to work, Dodging the grim Librarian's frown, Eyeing a book held upside down, When they're canned, on the steps they stay, Talking, talking, the livelong day. Donlt disturb them, just let them be- These are the "Library Spoons," you see. C3973 ' NUBBINS Sweet Content Cf all the girls I ever knew- Excepting, maybe, one or two- They sometime owned a powder-box, X And used an iron to curl their locks. A? gx fflll And all the girls both large and small And those between Qthat includes allj Excepting-well, I can't say which Have sometime had to use a switch, And at the looking-glass have spent An hour or two of sweet content. teresa Instructor Viers in class-room: "NNill some one near the door please close it. noise in the hall might waken Mr. 'Whitef' A we ae Jesse There was a young fellow named Jesse, Occasionally looked rather dresseg Sat up at the desk And-you know the rest So we'll not have to confesse. Now this sprightly young fellow so cunning I-Iad several cases a running, But couldn't tell which I-Iim most did bewitchg In turn he though each was most stunning One evening when study was waning, To smile on one he was deigning. To the alcove he went, And there his way bent 'ull The li To look for a book he was feigning. Now this ardent young fellow named Iesse, I-Ier in accents low did addresseg Then talked not at all- Laughed-we heard a book fall, And that is all we Win ten thee. ' C3985 gfvl-i....,.. N UBBINS The Midget There is a young' lady named Mabel, Sh ' " ' c can SL2'l1LCly leach up to the tahleg And yet she's a Senior, Nlfith gravcst demeanor. The name of "Class Midget" has Mabel. " ff ,Vfl Q " .lef ff ' f ,ga l ,fo ' e f of fd?" QC si Qilq' Ks mf f 1 e a a f ,qfw 4-, X u - q c - ' f Hxlidiifef a r e t fsffif fl A : -iw jo - - l as l VX" ll all fecal til f?21ef-1111 e W pq f l X X jp Illxxvlldly Ulllr be' if l -lkxwxx fl' fc W l l. l wget it f l Q5 fslf fll Z X 5 pl f X 'ff ,ff ' l 2 ,3 fa W , , X If 'hvgfgx x XM A 5 "A, X X if tVl,mXs p jggfjj f 2 Syffi :J N' l l t' 7 f 3 Xfwbm ' V i Ixl. l l G El f l xx X 274 A New Course in American History THE NEGROJS PROBLEM.-A study of the application ofthe subject to practice. Open to all students. Three evenings attendance at the Oliver per Week. Credit will depend upon the attendance and the interest manifested. C3995 NUBBINS A College of Law Examination Paper PROPERTY III. Vifednesday, june 6, 1906. ' A. To his heirs, but if he d' fth HE died without issue. ie ui out issue, then to B and his heirs. Q-I-lou ED lfednesday at g Qoeloela age neges.. I A umm Som DAY AT G Reemwoon Ho Fl.owER5- CWHATS THE USED. Rev.Co5t1gaa will say the last words To the Alfarmtg and CX !, numerous creditors. so 5 1- X B. Last will and testament of -T --' I hereby give and bequeath to my classmates, if any of them survive this examination, my entire knowledge and library on the subject of Property IH. The same to be used for the purpose of spreading the gospel among the heathen Grandchildren g 1:0 take per stripes. Rule in Shelly's case does not apply. The strangle hold is barred and the children take according to London Prize Ring Rules. Here goes nothing. Amen. Respectfully for you, 935 92 95 A mystic shape did move Behind me, and drew me backward by the hair, - And a voice said in mastery, "Guess now who holds thee!" "Death,,, I said, but then The answer rang, "Not death, but love." -Nell Stevenson. 925 92 92 Why d0n't boys and girls go to chapel together? Because of segregation. They use "I-limi' books there. C4005 . NUBBINS Strange Isn't It? That Kingsley should know all the girls look at him as he marches by. That Moonlight Murphy should be a social star. That Dobbs doesn't get "lint on the lungs." That a dove-cote is not built in the corner of the Library for needy cooers. That Hough didn't Hunk in Math. 3. That Bolton has only three girls assisting in Lab. That diamond solitaires should cause other fellows to lose interest. That Dean Wfard should object to being noticed by the press. That people should get hred for being "lovey-doveyl' in the library. That De Lacy is such a modest young man. That De Young can't Hskidooi' that frat pin. That "co-edsu divide the side-walk so considerately when it is muddy. That the Kappas have a Senior. That the Betas haven't. That the girls won't stop making eyes at Pitchford. That Marie Talbot had to study so hard. That Florah Briggs is such a Hirt. That Daisy Needham is such a loiterer. That Heck doesn't get married. That the Sem. Bot. can't have a special page in the Rag. That an engineer has to be told by his boots. That T. N. Efs should haunt the stage entrance of the Oliver. That a dress suit can't make a gentleman. That Wolf makes such a hit with the girls. That the Sig Alphs don't spell the Hrst name with a "C." That Seeley Clark doesn't get swelled up. That Arabella Allen makes such trite remarks in class. That Professor Vlfallace doesn't secure a'mirror. That Y. JN. C. A. cabinet members are allowed to dance in gym. That Jorgensen isn't English. He always says, "XVhat's the CHjuse." That Rinaker doesn't organize a third-term league. That Kenner never mentions drill, nor the Omaha High. That Stout's students are so fond of him. CAbsence makes the heart grow fonder That after thirty years of discussion, the Palladians finally decided on a pin. That Brown has such "True-blood." That Swenson likes the "VVoods." That no one has made a directory of Der Kindererfs girls. That Joyce Broady is such a man hater. That Elmer Lindquest looks so lonely. That Clarence Johnson should take a "Brace" and come to the Senior party. , That "Miken Denslow didn't get Scarlet Fever. C4013 0 LLEG UFLA 4,4 C4025 ,112 XIIHIXS LET THEM REST IN PEACE C4035 NUBBINS Ye Haze Hall ln U. of N. life of recent days, For a place to live girls were nearly crazed, Till there came to town a man named Hays, Who bought the Grand Hotel. He fitted it up, oh, yes he did! From the basement grim to the topmost lid 3 And then to girls an alluring bid He sent out in the fall. They came in droves and herds and Hocksg They gave "Pappy" Hays some terrible shocks, Until he felt knocked out of the box, ' And put in "Fayther" Candy. In the days of the Franks, there were doings there, The stately lady with snowy hair Guarded them all with watchful care, And knew not of fire-escape larks. And now they've the lady with fuzzy hair, W' ho goes to musicales and mingles there 'W ith "high society" and gives no care V For the girls she has left behind her. No man can enter its precincts rare, Except in May when the days are fair, 'Tis then HCO. T" makes a dash for the stair, And runs clear through to the top. The doors are closed at a quarter past ten, 'Tis then "Granny" Betts says "Skidoo" to the men She drives them all out from their cozy den- That parlor, bare and ugly. Some parties they have, a few every year, And to them they ask the men most dear, VV ho come through the door in trembling and fear, And kick the tiles from the floor. C4045 NUBBINS The walls are lixecl un Jrettilv then l . With stuH that comes from each 0'i1'l's clcng bs Pennants there are, the 0'on0' strikes ten 6 C- 2 The "Cliicz1go" one goes on at March. It's E1 mixture great, you will agree, The "Uni" girl. the hclcllers three, And the type-w1'ite1', in unlucky glee, Keeping time with piano pounders. Thefve girls of all ereecls and eomplexions there. They gather them in from year to year. And just let me wliispei' as you clraw near, PVOIU! Bn! xozm' nrt' TL'II,S.'Z'V. , I f I , Vvf 5 i . , X ' X if . fd! , I-' Afillfjiiilfjg , T EEE 'eel f 'Q E 1 to T E3 - U ." 74 li?-ll v llglltl l"l"'l73l Pg ::::1:::::::::: WM? , J " s1'1 1 'i"T'iELl 'I 'i na fl T 1 2 .55 A ll wg fr 1 X -351.5-ul--EEE!!!-Q!!-' l I!--"'lilIlll:Il !!l!l.'!!!!!EI?.ul lll i' iiiiiiiiisimllll lllnlllg! :lll!lug !gg El - 7 ,flig My THE LATEST ADDITION TO THE CAMPUS C4053 NUBBJNS l A I :Z , X XX RSX- I nal!! f- I We lll X .. f 3 :e L M ll ff , 1 ' L " E 2 TN , f r 1 T E 3 -El X - ? 54 E E 1 il :N l ' I- f l1l fg : 2 2 ll ff fffffllff f -1- I-I' :E-T E Q5 EM Q fl 2 ET 1- is T4 9, ,.,.- 'll ' I - A My , - nfk X' X 74 ll 1' ' ' 4. ,.f 4. afiif' 'liaise '-firil ff ll lf Wd Q ' C.. 2 f-ii' o l REL. fl! ff K-f-also , A A 1 . 10 ,7 ' 0, IIIJI 'jig' elf, -4 get S 'e Ti l.me ' :g:IlI,sr eff TT be f 4: ll' ff' 4 Qi' vue' W-Q if NX ' ,-3-2w-f- Before The campus benches once were filled As pictured just aboveg The students here would sit and talk Of Latin, Greek, and love. But when our Mrs. Barkley caine, Quite horrified was she, The boys and girls together On each campus bench to see. 925 925 925 Professor Vlfebster had taken ten minutes to explain the difference between common and preferred stock when Kingsley brightly asked, "Professor, will you please explain that dif P ference again ." C4o6j .A ,... ,, N U B B I NS Y 1 XX, l"lvl ',Il-, . f 3753 in ! ,X Q x 1. , fl.. ' ff' ' .A .' A llllV'f f X l Yxflfcrf i VV ,'. - as e N , i 3 llfmf I - , r - ,. ' 3 fm 'V f"Nf S!' - '-T Sw Wil iff M A ill ' 'if " . il -vc-. z ,f-M f -- -: ,. .L gi l lg Wil? E lg : I E EQ Q A l.'Wl' i gl ll il ? - "l'1'yGf5i -E LQ: I ...H , 11 X f' ,WST 4.7: rl .jg W, ..-. , ri I ' V- px..-s .ii in fvif 5' W U QN -f. ,sl 1- I Y "fill .-.Z .L 1 ill' illilllll plg 7 J W. il 1 rl 'diego ' ffl, 4 l i "--' i4i4" " rfrr J- : rr f 2 "" u L53 H-,W ilwfifgfzfirl-:fri 5 -ij llpftgbl YP Tala-Ry: ,iii ggi - .1 gfjl- O 61,2 A' ,I N y w4'L.-,"il4ilx i,?' l fi! diff----- i fl' Ee XFN. F r f e fs - 2 l 21: gi. H- i i 4 1, 'Hu I.. .,,, 7 ,A,, fr- T KH I H-mllnyllHumlmnlulm,WNVHHH N H Hy I ll i S -E Y gil! ' 0f ' , ,IJ---- 5 'tiff llll H' - Q.-- QM- --Wa . . .A s as - sup -. - .f N . .... L' - ""'-Yswfyzyh, c-3'-lf ' k' ' 4 .K ,g.,, , Y,..,,, H '-"rrr- ' . ti It 'Elf +""- 1 --N W I If 4- 17' l a ef G ' V After Dean Barkley's ruthless hand has barred Their lovely tete-a-tetes. The students elsewhere daily flock To chat and make their dates. Deserted is each bench and bare, The place is not the same Qld place as in the days of yore, Ere Mrs. Barkley came. A 935 933 BS Student Cat University Book Storej z Ild like a di1ne's worth of apples. Gilbert: Will you eat them now, or take them with you? Student: I'll do both if you don't mind. C4075 N U BBI NS The Cornmoner 's Club Miss Ada Haggard Professor WV. G. Langwortliy Taylor Mr. I. E. Edgerton Miss Mary K. Minor Miss Ruth Raymond Mr. George L. De Lacy Mr. Walter V. Kenner Mr. Elmer Lindquest Miss Ruth Baker Mr. john Purcell Qlionoraryj Mr. Edwin J. Faulkner Miss Henrietta C. Benedict Mr. Edwin Milroy Sunderland The Old Athletic Field Clt is proposed to erect the Engineering Building on the Fieldl Ay, tear the tottering grand-stand down! Long has it towered on high, And crowds have thronged the well-worn steps VV hen autumn days drew nigh. Beneath it rang the signal shout, And burst the rooteris roar 3- The landmark reared in ancient days Shall hold its place no more. The dust, once red with heroes' blood, VVhere writhed the vanquished foe, Shall feel the tread of alien feet And desecration know. For piles of stone and brick shall rise Where games were won't to be 3 The heavy hand of toil shall blight The haunts of victory. Oh, better that the yawning earth Engulf our field of fame. So might we hide from hostile eyes The burden of our shame. Eurl every scarlet pennant bright! Eorget the yells of yore! The glorious old athletic field- Shall know its sons no more. C4085 NUBBINS The "Gym" Visitors Two "ladies" quite old Came to "gym," we are told, And viewed the girls, game with great glee: But the whispers grew loud That they were not allowed Among the spectators to be. So with draperies feminine, But strides sadly masculine, They tried to escape with composure. But the rough riders brave A lively chase gave And caused them the pain of disclosure. 29592593 Said A to B, 'KI cannot C Wiliy I should get a D." "Oh, G!" said B, "you get a D Because there is no Z." .9 wi 5 Lives of actors all remind us W'e may some day be the rage, And, departing, leave behind us Spuds and cabbage on the stage. First English Student: Oh, Heck, I've got to rewrite this theme. Second English Student: Heck isn't strong enough for that. Say, "Oh, Tuckerman Oh, the Fountain Pen There are accidents which scatter All your high resolves, and shatter That repose for which you try, XV hen your girl decides to quit you Or a few conditions hit you, Or your hat attempts to Hy. But the worst in all creation Is the sinking, sick sensation VV hen your fountain pen goes dry. U vs ie .B ' .W Q - Q bb x. I X Q O Z X 4 QQ? if W A JUNIOR QD C4095 N UBBINS To Professor W- There was an old "prof" who said 'fldfhere Can I get some good do-pe for my hair? W'hat is left I must cherish, or surely 'twill perish, And I will be left in despair." 95 Q5 955 Der Kind.eren's Trouble Our dear Dean had another within her heartless grasp. And viewing dire disaster Der Kinderen could but gasp That he'd use his best endeavors to help the cause along, Until she asked this question, the burden of her song, "Isn't it much more pleasant, when the ease comes down to this To be with half a dozen girls than just a single miss ?" Der Kinderen was sorry to disappoint her so But 'he rallied all his courage and bravely answered, "No!" 529125935 Ballad of the Hash House Out from the class-rooms, tired and worn, Faint with fasting since early morn, Poured the students on eager feet, Each one seeking a place to eat. Round about them on every hand, Restaurant, hash-house, and quick-lunch stand, Fair as an "A" from Dr. Wfard To the eyes of the famished student horde. Up the steps of a hash-house grim The students climbed, though the chance was slim That the fare Within it would fill their need- For hash-house dishes are poor indeed. Soup like dish-water, thin and pale, 'Burned potatoes and crackers stale, Steak like a doormat or nearly raw, Bread so hard as to need a saw- C4103 NUBBINS Till the students glanced to left and right ln hopes that dessert would meet their sight. --X pie appearedg but the crust defied Their utmost strength, though they chopped Each taking a dig as the plate was passed, Till a studentis temper gave way at last, And straight at the wall with awful force lle suddenly hurled the "final eoursef' lt shattered the window pane and sash, lt rent the casing with seam and gash, But lightly it fell, not harmed at ally Its crust was hard as an old football. :X shade of sadness, a blush of shame, Over the face of that student came. "That pie will last till we all are dead. It's not for us. Come along," he said. Still in that hash-house. year by year, That pie is shown as a relic dear, That plays its part on the hill-of-fare To this very day. Have you met it there? and pried, Miss Heppner: "Fraulein Rhodes, verstehen Sie, "Er hat sich Knall und Fall verliebt"? Fraulein Rhodes: 'ij'-jaf' Minnie 'Wills 'Webster Mills A. C. Meier Marie Talbot Harry Joslin :mc uw 2? Q A Book Worms John Gardner Earl Clevidence f'Diek" Patterson "Stubby" Cramb Mr. Steelcelherg Lyle Smith I0 Frazier .C4IID Ruth Baker , Frank Dayton C. M. Kearney Harold Sears Moonbeam Mu rph 3 v NUBBINS DEQLRRRTXQN XN If p i QU NRE WXQEDYY ' gm UM slolvwnji X f wx , ' A X px AM O Y. A, - ' 3 itil? W Umm-spok X' 'I . Tr HN .V M p p whim MQ pt 1 f f s ' U 3: V-V lull V Xlxxxlxxwxu, .mill l -L 1 ,,,, ???i22Zwwff21:2H...., l .I First Interpretatioln of Pleading Wfhen first he entered Law School, And blundered in a maze Of Latin-sprinkled language And unfamiliar Ways. VVhen all his legal diction VVas picked up hit orniiss, His vague idea of "Pleading" W7 as a document like this. 99592592 Herr Fossler Qspeaking of the phrase 'zliinkaufe besorgennbz Vell, I don't pretend to know much about schopping. My vife attends to all that. V imin know more about it anyvay. Gentlemen, let me gif you a liddle piece of advice: leave all that sort of thing to your-mothers. . C4123 NUBBINS EJ -I 5,.:Ql. XX V my Ill 1 1 W, is is Q as fi Instr' awe lf ef lil i' 153 ll if UQ 5, ffl fjil X Vf '7 fi it X. X i fra ill. tif? Q , X X M iilwfli ea e -nf f f e A I iff TEX , 'J ll' ,. i , 9 Q all lf - M agid 1 y 'eng . 'iwnmll y IJ '-3' ff! P' if F- i 'X X """e' f V ,fy ' :Lf':-ii-' g' X X Second Interpretation of Pleading lYhen he'd passed the first semester And learned the ropes a bit, His mind was filled with visions Of the way he'd make a hit- Gf a crowded, breathless court-room COh, that nioment's rapturous bliss lj And his next idea of f'Pleading" VVas a triumph such as this. C' dd UU Wanted An artist to draw cartoons for the Daily Nebraslcan. All applicants must be in good standing in Rhetoric Hall, be carrying at least twelve hours' work, be insured 'with the De- partment of Commerce, be endorsed as thoroly safe and sane, and must be living up to Rule 34. The applicant will also be called upon to undergo an examlination in the De- partment of .Physical Education. This latter is primarily for the gratification of that De- partment, rather than for any necessity for the examination. Apply to Business Manager. C4133 NUBBINS ... i -Q 21-, gf W 1,4 4 173- A Gy v"x-,R '41 I u Z 4 1 . x-fl Q 415 fda Z '45 :?,'i5Qo V i Lffivli K 54- I 1 0,43 FERDNHND Q5 K , swssf MARY 'lrv 1 1-H15 ,Z S0 NLHIZU BE DD N :ff ex is f F 4 5 f " --" ' 4 " , 3 46 7 X fi x ex -:-4112, ! E553 I ,Lf fl l NX l , Wi f piet y 5 N ll X '- lllllllllllm x xo it l ffqf my l W yy E- -2 I X lr trllfff -Q , 51 ' "' - . N 4. I 1 - 4ffATgi:e I dgzaggggzza. N T Q4-?-f 42,5- ffv fir E9 4 to Third Interpretation of Pleading But he's found new Worlds to conquer, And Ambition's light grows dim As he kneels before the maiden Wfho is all the World to him. YN hen he urges her to love him, Wfhen he begs for "just-one-kiss. The epitome of "Pleading" Is a tender scene like this. I7 ' 99592924 There once was a lad named Munn, He dined with Stout, big gung XV ith the students he'd mix, , Xfxfell, I guess, aber nix And with all but the "Profs,' he's done C4149 N UBBINS The Johnson Box A certain sorority here in school, Once made it their strict unvarierl rule Out of the l'ni's numerous host. To favor all of the Johnsons most. They searched through Lincoln far and wide. And drew from X-Vesleyan beside. Students, or singers, or men of case- :Xny old Iohnson was sure to please. Once inside the sorority den, A seat was reserved for these favored men. All other nien innst their distance keep. But the Johnsons piled on it hall a dozen deep: Ernest, George, Rodney, llert, llen, and Port- There was room for -lohnsons of every sont. For its special construction gave room to spare And the "Johnson Box" was :1 fixture there. But one fine day they o'ertaxecl its strength Till the boards and nails gave way at length, 'And into its depth as it went to smash. The Johnsons fell with a terrible crash. lYhat just before was the brightest of views. XYas now but a row of the soles of shoes. The case was critical, all might see. s . But the girls bravely inet the emergency. For they all went at it with right good will And rescued the Johnsons, breathing still. But-alas for the splinters that strewecl the floor!- The "johnson Box" is displayed no more. bd 31 U0 'ie 95: is Sunder1i11's Label IVIAN IS A FRACTION- Nzmzeratov'-VVhat he is. Denominatov'-XN hat he thinks he is. N ore-As the denominator grows the value of the fraction decreases. 995 955 924 A Freshrnan private, when making out an excuse for absence from drill, illed out the blank Wluch reads "rank" by saying that he belonged to the 'fhincl rank." 'I C4155 NUBBINS -X' ' ' ' ' ' V ' Yoomkr -rnmfr Loon our X f X HE wsu. SEE ME on HE W"-L ' f ' A A00 . GET YOU , l :P we EE? 1 f f' ' 50 fx, . . F' , t. K f 7 A f!y A f lun - I if 'i fl ll' -1- S ff'- I ' ' I ll f " XX- l ' ' A ltr 5 f M y-7 E in tt ' H f W 1 Wil if 5 li ' . XX: 7 f. 4' V N - Sf' l f l f 1 . QE- N I K E Q . I - .-"YW-,Qi la ,mf 772 ' , l g -Jflllu-' gg ,M JJ rx s , ww f A -N V21 1 S 5115171 iii X Q is E- :-f---i -jyffgffief r- ,, X2 . X 1 xl i i S III' ' " ' "':l" , X A, 3 ,-'ff A ,----- thx V N ' .- tg ,V - -l f .1-.' sf! 0 - I file' Q C ' --- 1 Z 'dl 'I 1 'MD' " ' 1" ,112 - y 4674 ' Q ' K QQ ag, , . , QV X ' -L by 9 S Among the Legal Lights Such a vocal conflagration, See the students, fleeing madly Such unseemly agitation, VVhen they should be aiding gladly Such increasing aggravation, Their instructor who is sadly Such a devastating roar! Gverwrought, and roused to wrath. What has happened? Whatls the matter? While he raves about his papers VVhence this fearful din and clatter How they cut unseemly capers, Bidding fair our nerves to shatter? And like flames of blown-out tapers Oh! Dean Pound has got the floor. Vanish swiftly from his path. C4165 NUBBINS Who 's Wh0+And Why? Cornelius-He's major! Aheni! Wfolf-His well-known independence as president. Cheney-Made his money out of the Officers' I-lop. Aron-His sudden assumption of "prorly" airs. Leota Lapp-She's almost married. Cleo Howard-? Schreiber-Leader of the anvil chorus. Pepperberg-He had a great brother. Donna Witheyf-Bolton's "particular." Moss-He shines by Edgerton's reflected light. Wasson-He's "chesty." Emily Trigg-Everyone looks up to her. Minnie Swezey-She star-gazes like her "Pa." Sunderland-VVe don't know. Nell Stevenson-She wears a solitaire! Ah, nie! Mary Mclntosh-To see her is to hear her. Lindquest-Democratic, you know. Nell Ensor-CSee the Biblej Craig-The hero of a widely known romance. Florence Riddell-She's from Strawberry Point. Dobbs-He has such unlimited nerve. Beulah Buckley-VVellesley, don't you know! 959295 Query Why di.dir5ETD'?fYoung visit Egypt on his European trip? Because Egy , is the home of the Sphinx. R25 955 lg Football Days The football days h'ave come again, the gladdest of the yearg One side of Willie's nose is gone, and Tom has lost an ear. Heaped on the field the players jab and punch and claw and tear, They knock the breath from those beneath and gouge without a They break each other's arms and legs, and pull joints out of place. And here and there is one who gets the teeth kicked from his face. The Freshman and the Sophomore, besmeared with grime and mud, Go gallantly to get the ball and quit all bathed in blood 5 The Senior knocks the junior down and kicks him in the chest, The high school boy is carried home and gently laid to rest, While here and there a crowded stand collapses 'neath its Weight, And forty people get more than they paid for at the gate. 64175 Cafe N UBBINS Chan' A fellow named Wolf, though quite Dutch, Refused to be labelled as such. " When the Cornhusker staff Dubbed him "Adolph" in chaff, . He declared it was a little too much. I've had a lot of speeding tricks On risky slopes and curves. r Ilve ridden bikes and bronchos, And it never fazed my nerves. The only thing that make me gasp And tremble in my boots, And send cold shivers down myspine, Was that senior "Shute-the-Shoots". V sa' az le T L 1' ' - Hlsrf fe? U, isszssisaeasiaegagl i If-1 W ,W zssssasszswlsgeli-." .l w - -'is-ssievnifwi fi f Miz-W ll if Eigggeegge ga ff- - f fe' X ,. iNfli.Z7if'i , , f 'tr 3554 ? 5lg5!gHQ1' W f iv r ILLQ., 4,2 ,zgx Slant T X U if iff X KW -4 bmp, -la jx T N T r' in 'Nr vilillx ' n. , -,1 xx ' M, gf ll,'Ql 1'l'.l,' ,,' 1 7 I I7 .,.- l,.,,..,,., M I l IW! lligllle Ifffllilfllflmllln lr,limi:Wf,'1s'i! um: fnfnsll willf,lzlf,fl,l,:fl,vi.il ' ' 'iii--I 4 f ' tl . I - ...- an-:-: ' .. ...... .... e -- l ljjf, YI ! ! 5 5555555 H --liiiilu -gg:u:::::ui . ,Y I , Mads' Passing Inspection VVhen you come to U. of N., They look you through and through. Then ask you what your credits are, And what you mean to do. They scan you through a microscope, Impaled upon a pin, , And when they've got you catalogued- Per-haps they'll let you in. ' C4185 1 A 1 K I K I I 1 I K 1 'Persistenceu ............. I I I N U BB! N S Company G BY RIGHT or IN1-IERITANCE? WY C. Ramsey, Phi Psi, Captain, '05 A, Scribner, Phi Psi, Captain, '06 C. D. Slaughter, Phi Psi, Captain, '07 H. A. Joslin, Phi Ps'i, Captain, '08 CNVould have been but left schoolj 7 XV. X. Kenner, Phi Psi, will be Captain, '08 D. E. McDonald, Phi Psi, will be Captain, '09 University Publications In Silk Attire" ............ 'The Adventures of a Mouse" .... Parisian Points of View".. The New VVOman" ........ Hints for Eootball Speeches" ...... Snobbishness: a Benefit or Evil?".. The Possibilities of a Girl". The Eascinations of Short Men" ...... The Experiences of a Cub Reporteru. Politics for Girls" ......... The Energetic American".. How Great I Am" ........ Approved Methods to 'Skip' " ..... How 'Works the Little Busy The Men Who Love Us".. Engagements" ......... . . How To Jolly Men" ...... . Bee". .. Society as I Have Pound It" .... Two 'Women and a Fool". . IJ! Peculiarities of the Pair Sex Love as aVTragedy" ....... H Oratory as a Hot-air Accomplishmentv ....,... Work, an Unknown Quantity". .. Perpetual Motion Solved".. Politics as a Life W0rl4". .. From Y. M. C. A. To Politician', ..... C4I9D Julia N agl L. C. Syford Harriet Hutton Emm.aline Hanlon Bolton Ernest Johnson Clarence Johnson Helen Hendrie Ruth Bell Black Masque Arthur Cramb Kingsley Florence Harford Dick Hunter Langevin and Trimble Nell Andrews Mary Morgan De Lacy Art Edgren Ohio Munn Pitchford Ramsey Enyeart Craig Lyle Smith Dobbs Standeven Jorgensen NUBBINS The 1909 Silver Serpent 1 LVOIS E'Q ssLER . MABEL' SN-YDER - . T NORMA Rl CHARDSON , , ANNA WATT WINIFR E D . WATERS EDNA 5 COTT - ' AL I CE BATTY CAMIL L E EVANS V ERA EINK CLARA HERMANSON MARIE KESTERSGN 92592595 I ,sf , .X X XRIIC D!!! O 6' X 24 S oh id X 5 l X ,lrl x X L "fr, 40 1 i Nxsixxfgf' . .Q '- N x Q- W A , E - Q EL 'JW X Nair! ff z nw XJ rd H of A ,AXA Q 7 f'.l ' X 1 I fr- ' R -5 N'7NT1'3' A , 'f.fZ',XQxT Af . A T 17 ,fff ffl ' .N XKJN V-'xxx' Zig!! 15x f' A M Mwiiff A ff 1 FA W , , ca ,H V M ff ,I qv- Q N 1 T U ,xml ,. A ffff, 4169. My 'X ,Q , I-,f-nl' . Z-IQ mx 1 A Qy, if ff A X ' E--N f 21 "fl 2' "+A Au' S f'-Y V I VW f,'2x 6fIIy5'i ff f ' XT -f !X Z fy I5 V, I j, T: .ee 2, , - f LT TJ? A-,f xx 9 ,ffbgi zz ii ffl!! I Enix 7 , 4 'J f , 2 f , f Q 1 ,f q 1,7 NL Qi, 22, T?'Tlijf!,l ,.. is f X , F , , ye 1 , X 351-A T 'fuk 1 5 r ' ' X LQ! ,I ff Y his l if faigi I Lf f X f Q T 1 'I , ' I X Vg , ,, X , , - ' "ll X Q 1 . ,' x L X f R f ' A -. A NV? 1 M X ' The Enlglneerkr Nwjhf-marg 6420? NUBBIN5 Ward's Dream A quiet rest in an easy chair, A gentle breeze of Nebraska air, A nioment's muse on his favorite theme- Presto! Dean Xflfard has another dream. Some Hattering offer he's received Where his great worth has been perceived. Next day a column in the paper Tells all about his mind's last caper. And then among the "Powers That Bev .-X smile significant we see. r. .,. ,, fl ,., 1. it if bi Pj! ! L I' if C X ligggggiiia I 9 i p Rip- fl, W CL X lfllllllxil A r , , i i ,ai u 1 4 g' 1 ,i it llllv X i rye I ' ,T ff' DeLa,cy,s Soliloquy Gi all this big Cornhusker Staff I like myself the best. If someone else will do the Work VVhy, I'll do all the rest. C4213 N UBBINS zu SEBI GS -vliviwni'-1'-A. ""m3Ee!1l'P'1Teg..x4.:g5 ' 'A x X ix : lx -xl xi fx f .hli ?4x , X Q HT.-g-'fg ' X x Nw XX Hi' ' '," i ' -ji '-' 'f' '-,W Q 5 THE FRESH MAN Ta, ta, fair maids, my blood is blue. You don't know me, but I know you. You think me fresh, eh, by my looks? Well-I may be when it comes to books, But Watch me, girls! I'm a ,man of parts I'll make my kill in the social arts.- A Common Case of Evolution TI-IE HIGH SCHOOL GRADE Ilni the boy from Arapahoe I-Iighg I may look timid, Imay look shy, But when it comes to manly stuff Ilm a sort o' diamond in the rough. Yes a diamond's what I said.- I'm green outside, but in my head I've got more good hard common sense Than half the race-ah, four years hence! 4 ' Q' X. X-. if . V 'WIFE' ' A a I -, NNXXN'-Iizlvgfiiwk Q r x m kv MM ff fx' Q so Q. EA W 4 X N ,U r " f 3 -PS3 ISN - S W y uf.. X k X L if si A f is A- x x X in -. s or Q IENYX QNX N I em -. 5 er L-QSM Q sw 5 i 1"ii'-x Ex X xg Xbikiy Qs- Y XSQ'-1 S ,Q -A-xx rv Y S SSM , ...QS GSX lx Ex :I W fm, "-sm' psf' , M9417 M I , -.o N' ! Rug l W Hr"-1.r,2af'Mc V55 I iii" H54 fa' 'agmliuv "1" CHX 5 NN "- agx? Klux: mV f .. '- lr Ry xl -N "Nx'1 -,M M' Li gbm. Kgs! .' - ES- his 17' 1 I -m nv:-' is " . g' - .Wg Q- A sr Ex 2- 'ZQNQE NF E- . 'U Lui? Lb 2 "3 -S3-xflima N 'diss x --1 '?'l-a-Shaspy 1 ,- ixwgg,-,?,Qf - J E X X .- R c4229 I N UBBINS I 9' X .. . K, ll -I I ll' I mi NN f 1- . . .k - I- ANR Zfii pfi aww 'i:' 3v -s5 li-llllll lr'-Z"-1,5-'T' WP V-1 SINCE FATHER CALLED ME HOME No more W'alsh Halls will I adorn, Nor ramble 'round the town till morn, For now, dear pals, I'n1 planting corn, Since father called me home. And yet great thots I cherish still- The chances are I always will, TII E SOPHOMORE There is no use denying, I am It. I've been to "coll" a year, I've made a hit. 'Wit de girls I,1T1 all de gravy, W'it de guys I'm "old dog tavy,"- So there is no use denying That I'm If. W0 - - - --s-L.e- or -'wx . - it :I-'Z - ..v I a IW-my A, . lwvwlui l, l. llll kiimw 1"1"'1wl. n ,, I . . ,fm ..,1l11m,,,mI , ,. . . wi' .iafnszlxlllllllllllllut----Hu' For father saw that last Prom bill, 4 .. L..l,lllllmlmwgmmlul 'X ,. ::'w:,,. 4-5-lui uI:"iI?lI, That's why he called me home. .T XRS MX So fare thee well, old college days, The cosfiiest days of au. ,. 5 - 2We1-i:'fffFSiisNs'--ilxwN-' S au" f'Q'ts F - -Q- I was ha 'dl so ha then -3f21'fiFlU7"ffNS?9SX'XY3 P ' ' Ppyf ge ' PPY f if ibn-3-S: 2 But-ah! There s father s call. ' g v ggmig e Vf- B 2 15 3 I II' - 1l,,-NI-5 "X ljf,,,.1 f - r Nxvps C4235 N UBB! N S Nebraska States that grow are states that prosper, Shall we call Nebraska "Lobster"? No resources, nothing doing, Only people stewing, stewing, Wliat to eat and what to wear, Is the question everywhere. No nice lakes are in Nebraska, Not a mountain can we see, Only prairie, prairie, prairie, VV ith 'here and there a little tree, In the vast, brown stubbled sea. --Mabel Fossler. 995 92-5 92 Toasts I-Iere's to the frat man, a sporty young chap, Who dotes on society and don't give a rap For anything else on the face of the inap. Here's to sorority, proud, haughty, and gay, To fret over books she says it don't pay, So she works all her Profs in a inost charming way I-Iere's to the barbs, a big bunch of fellows, Who are of the frat men exceedingly jealous, But over their lessons are not quite so zealous. Here's to our Profs who work day and night On salaries we 'all will agree are a fright. But they give such long lessons it serves them just iight Here'sr to our Uni, tho we roast her in mirth, W'e all of us know how much it is worth, I YN e always will say it's the best place on earth. 5959525995 , Sundlerlin, Ivy Day Orator He won the heights he long had held in And wore the wreath of hay 5 ' . But clearer were the roses and the rue Gathered along the way. C4245 view NUBBINS 1908 Black Masque C ONSTANCE SYFORD NEL L E BRATT LAURYX R1-IOADES AGNES LANGEVIN ABBIE 5 TEXVART NELLIE D EARL BRIDENBAUGI-I M7-YUDIZ CAUGER FLORENCE BUT LER OTIS HASSLEIQ ELIZABETH KI PIWIT MARY BR 0 WN JENNIE LIND T RUEBLOOD MARY STRATIORN 2 'A fffffik f f'f T " - A T 'lwiiff if 5595! QV ,"L'Q,f' 'Z' x E 74 ' IS :fl fir? 2 W 2' f T X 'Q XE A T J T Q -R +L iiwfll Tw LffuL1Lg'r:ffWi UW :N M 1 i A 1 A A W A1 L12 fi: S X as-.JE T v I , I! H T H7 Ti x IX 'Q f" 'Y 5 FJ: " - ' 5 4??,,,,T': ' 'VQQQ V5 1' , JW ,V-U L A 1 AAA T 'il if , I N, J A- 4' z.,,, I f --if 1, 1 , Ly, 5 Y. L ,QR .Q".S' Tf T Q g ,,,LEE W W 049: RVN My H9 f L L 1 - "LL fl!-'5 ' EV A A Aj 1'- yt wx 4- EW ' ' ' QIIIII W ' 1 g Vg. -' v-'- '11 .ffgrx : 35 gif . f 7 Q V ii' - -- - E'-CY, Q ,LX A YOUNG LAWVYER IN MOOT COURT TRYING HIS FIRST CASE C4255 , NUBBINS Those Eight O,C1ocks Eight ! eight ! eight l Oh, great heavens, canat you waits a minute more! Why it's only seven-fifty, And for one whols rather nifty,- For a socialistic anti-bore, The hour is most unseemly. EU :PCP Ili UE.- Egfr-1 mi. mu: 55' Q'-1 fl? 91 gm 32 '-:FFS F9555 1'Pr-4 get P-' 93,4 Eqq C3 UQ 'Tl '-1 rs m El lf: 99 I3 rn I3 O P-1 YD 1"'7',+ il KIM? gl5.5-54-E Q 5-if 'Y Ss if-A ll egg' ggi E? X 'i-QR --mf i X X N xxx X XNSx xxX gt s V4 I Q' XJ XX x ski iwigx lie A S X -its-Q r 55g A if - qi ,. Xl 1 f: -- ffh EN X542 ,gsfazf IX AEI' . E X 52-1 X.. Txgili , Q45 11, N ,lil 4-91:11. fill--c. f, xv :ex-5 ' AQET' ll -- 9 I ' XX ' 32 1 ,ga N it -J ff fl 1 5 A st e F 1 S , l 'vii " ' f gm, is -'gi' X , JL Y N l st so X T ls wel N D rg WX X X kj! El 5 -X ii! -' te! ' N f i it - Q X ' R! T T gi " 2- Q Qlqgge Y Y T n rg i- xXX R 1 :.i. ' if g' , Eight ! eight l eight! Wotlld to thunder twere a date with Miss McGee. Then I might roll out with pleasure Fo-r McGeechie is a treasure, Niblw' That is-Freshie, kindly more in key of G! But to "Math" class I must hurry, There my intellect to Worry' For an hour or two-but Gad! Skidoo to me! ' C4265 -'I YS-E5-E KN NUBBINS REFRAIN Eight! eight! eight! Oh, you daren't ever wait to snooze or dream. For renieniber if you're late, You'1l be marked as antiquate In this never-ending credit-making scheme, And he who's antiquated Is the same as relegated, In fact he's ousticated From the never-ending Cl'Cf,llt-llllllililg' scheme. ifyf efvfipwiii f-il -!f',"'i-l-i Ed N f l s twig! I I I X J 7 I ll I y ,,,,ls-wa, 9 W ll etas g I f J lf il ' I ! Ili E I , l xVg., if ly,r-5 li Xxx 5 ! sm' H' ! " --S T THE WAY.OUR'TROUBLES WERE ADJUSTED . Thaddeus Bolton to maiden fair: Maiden fair to Thaddeus Bolton: I-Iast thou no feeling Yes I have feelingg To see me kneeling, I see you kneelingg My love revealing Your bald head revealing. Day by day? Take it away! I V I C4275 NUBBINS Stout Gets Tired Stout drags himself to class each day. You'd think it Was the month of May, The time spring fever saps the mind And Work becomes a weary grind. Then Stout grows tired. He drops down weary in his chair, And seems to be a fixture there, Long at the class he loo-ks, and then He feebly tries to rise again. Then Stout looks tired. A While he leans upon his arm, And yawns as if 'twould do him harm To stir the laggard heads to work Who onlyvseek the Way to shirk. Yes, Stout acts tired. "Now, Mr. Blank, just Work this through, And prove this formula is true." Weaify he yawns and rests a bit 5 Ponders whom next in the class to hit. For Stout feels tired. He speaks of sines, and drawls along Cf stress on beams and bridges long. 'While Blank at work sweats brains like lard Forgotten by Stout on the formula hard. And Stout yawns tired. No mortal mind can stand the strain, i Stout rises from the chair with pain, Leans on the Wall, assigns the tasks WVhile Blank in vain his questions asks. Stout is so tired. Ensconced at last in his chair of ease, , Stout dozes off with a parting sneeze, . His need for sleep gives the well-pleased class A spare half-hour for "bench" on the grass, Wfhen Stout is tired. C4285 6. ,,,,,h,..,,f?f'f 'vi VV l1O, VXI ' Q. ff We Z 4 iff, funn: "-is. NUBBINS Campbe11's Lament The Uni's not the same old place It was in days of yore, I miss a dear familiar face' I Beech Jones is here no more. 'Wholll teach the Freshmen how to Waltz, Q Or cross a polished floor? h 5: Wfho'1l blzmclly tell the "Profs,' th'ei1' f l . au ts N Now Beech is here no more? ' - ll boom the trade for Schlitv d - 3.11 CO. - :fill 4 And make the Y. M's sore? A' X I XVho'll keep our Proms from getting slow X ' Since Beech is here no more? i rARK'w ' Q XVho'll pull the wires in politics, Z G. L. PITCHFORD And win the doubtful o'er? Wi- C' RAMSEY WVho'll boost De Young's infamous tricks Since Beech is here no more? I miss my dear chum's helpful ways, As I remarked before. VV ' eve fallen on degenerate days- Beech Jones is here no more. 4 , V ll 'N e . falls, DONT - -'J' to PUTYUUV? P- H 1 fy Q lf, 1207-il"e5AWalf f,, 1lNWZff2- ' B- f an ,, .,.,:QHfA .K ff Be Shure if ff' 1 fx, 6 all d U I Rlxmvwr I, gy' ,x xx Wlitwf X fa en U tw ,I fm, . is f the BVQKZ? ' ll M X Off IQ . I- I 4 ' U N 1 A fjzn i I Ailxxll' . 0 sa 52 Wi I 6 11' Q fgjm Qwum . X by fm: Il I " fffffh, fl 'ki , , 415' 'W GJ A lf .-6' Qffyf- Jfkijil ffl' 4 N1 -'PWXQ XXX THE '08 DEPUTY SHERIFF - " f' fyf 'Q fmt "" 7,1 mix Sf --If Ja cffb' Favorf fc' Hymns. C4293 x fi r f-af. wt I ji NUBBINS Luncheon at Dom. Sci. TEXT. It's manners here, it's manners there, Tt's manners, manners everywhere, Ye, gods 3 'tis more than one man's share, At these luneheons at Dom. Sci. PLAINT. Who taught me not to Wipe my plate, That jokes at meals are out of date, And "if you please" quite antiquate? The girls in Dom. Sci. V Or when one wants to eat one's bread, Not chew, but masticate instead, And, if you're pleased, to bow your head? The girls in Dom. Sci. VV ho giggled when T made thatbreak, p Instead of carving, cut. my steak? T , That a la Francaise purloined steak? V The girls in Dom. Sci. T T ' XfVho scored me ten for spooning peas? VVho cut me eight on lettuce leaves ?- VV'ho always spies what not man sees? il The girls in Dom. Sci. - , And then when one has lunched and gone, Who takes that card and Writes thereon: NIE J b - . , up e s rains peihaps, but manners none . . The girls in Dom. Sci. Q. E. D. And yet we love those little cooks,- That is, their pies,-lfVe like their looks. So hang their gods, their manners books! Three cheers for Dom. Sci. ff. F. B. 925 92 95 They say that the "Sig Alph" Mielenz Has come from R. Crusoe's lone islands, For he'll run half a mile ' Q From a girl's nod or smile- His motto must surely be "silence," C4305 NUBBINS The Crime of Thirty-Four The Senior boy stood in his door, In wild rebellious mood, The Junior girls across the hall, "En masse" had all skidooed. " 'Tis midnight's ghostly hour," he cried "And I am feeling sore, Cursed be the brain and cursed the hand That wrought Rule '34' " "Of all the unbeconiing tricks Mephistds done galore, The deepest, darkest of them all Is surely '34.' " ONE OF THE PLEASURES OF CAMP LIFE "Awake, ye Seniors, brave and Wise! Awake as ne'er beforeg Condemn, denounce, cuss and discuss, This dread Rule '34.' " "Our privileges and social rights Are doomed forevermore. O cruel, cruel trick of fate That sent us '34.' " 14315 NUBBINS "Gone are those days, those happy days, We gossipped by the doorg . Gone are those girls, those junior girls, Skidooed by' '34.' " . "Gone is the cheerful chafing dish, And the fudge they made of yore. Gone are those girls,-those Junior girl Skidooed by '34.' " . - "Mephisto's segregation ghost Stalks up and down the floor Of every hash and rooming house, VVell armed with '34.' " "Skidoo! Skidoo! O ghastly ghost! Disturb our joys no more, And when you seek your haunts below Take with you '34.'U Thus Wailed the Senior of his Woes, Then gave a frightful roar, And headlong thru the Window Went Skidooed by '34.' " 5292592 S 7 Dick Hunter fatter the political debatej : Whyf, you just ought to have seen us do the Republicans up Why my father came 500 miles to hear my maiden speecn' He was so 5' O sv l-5 fb o. o 4 CD 'T Fe- P+ :r N FF :r CD UZ 9-7 K4 U1 as O 2 cv 0 2 5. :- FD U3 :v 0 r 9-7 as U' "T 53 UQ 5- l"f' 5 93 xy -Q .sin M 1 h 'tx I SM-fm C4323 along too N UBBINS The Millennium W111 Come lkfhen Art Schreiber is not "ferninst." Wfhen Mrs. Barkley is popular. Wlhen Wfhen XV hen 'W hen Alexander." XV hen Xlfhen Cordelia Luikhart ceases to talk. Herb Myers and De Young lkfhen Ramsey and Thompson fail Dr. Fling gets his Hhonor system" adopted Pitchford doesnt think he would make a good president Edwin Milroy Sunderland signs his name I M Sundelland Helen I-luse runs out of organizations to charter ind sits down and weeps a la sleep in the s'une political bed to make a speech at class meeting XYlien Mckifilliains learns to dance. Wfhen Professor XYard doesnt get a "better otlci liVhen Knode takes a decided stand in his editorials iVhen an "Iron Sphinx" gets elected to office lVhen Walt Standeven learns to spell. Wfh en 'W hen Wfhen Wfhen Ted Faulkner doesn't wear a dress ple money.j JW hen XVhen W7 hen VV hen the Kappas have a student. "Doc" Bolton has MEN for assistants. suit. more than one Phi Psi fthe presidentj attends H M C X functions Chancellor Andrews "hob nobs" with the Delta 1 s Cllxcept n hen soliciting tern Louis 'Wellensick quits going to Pitts. "Fuzz" Higgins and Craig sit by themsclx es in the Libraiy Walter Kenner forgets that he is "big pickings Wfhen there is another Freshman-Sophomore sciap VVhen nobody takes Geology l. 'When everybody takes Physics I and II. VV hen VV hen NVhen VV hen When Joyce doesn't laugh. the D. Cr.'s"'mix." Art Jorgensen learns how to choose his pohtical supporters the laws don't hold post-niortems in the Y M C A iooms Johnnie Purcell quits tagging the Tri Delt s VVhen Professor Lees thinks it bad for the football men to booze When "Paw Brown quits trading pictures. VVhen We find the authors of the Barkley notices Wlien John McNicoll looks as if he had something to do W'hen VV hen N the Department of Rhetoric Bulletins do not appear in University Hall Miss Core, of the Department of Chemistry looks pleasant 5433 NUBBINS i QTL? I In In days of old When johnny Bender chased the ball, Love was not cold,- I-Ie held a dozen girls in thrall. In days of old, It almost made poor mortals screech QOut loud, We're toldj Vlfhen Bolton made a football speech. In days of old, 'Twas not considered style to "Cramb We've all grown bold Since studious Arthur joined the jam. In days of old, Those erstwhile, glorious days of Wyer In dust they rolled- 'Whewl but the spooners took a flyer. In days of old, Speech-making, politics, De Young,- na, Days of Old Those days are old, Since his great fame in school was sung. In days of old, Xlfhen everything was Wicked graft, Great plums were sold, A Of luscious rake-offs such a raft!!! In days of old, ' An alcove-and it Was a bother- Qften Would hold One joseph Swenson-and one other. J In days of old, They wiped poor Freshmen off the map, Vlfere they too bold, In doughty days of "Koppa Cap." -In days of old, The Uni. surely was a "peach" In vain We scold- Those days have passed beyond our reach. C4345 ' NUBBINS Z. C 5 .... Attitude Towards School Work CA high school report form applied to the 'University.j Lacks earnestness and purpose.. ........... Does not show right spirit ..... Lacks concentration ..... Mind easily diverted .... lnclolent ............ Wfastes time ...,...... lYorlc carelessly done .... Gets too much help ..... Gives up too easily... Not methodical ..... Appears not to try. . . . Seldom does well .... Easily confused ........... Lacks power of expression. . . . Inattentive ................. Capable of doing much better. . . Shows improvement ............... Vlfork shows a falling off Clatelyj .... ..., Diffident and bashful .............. Does not assert himself .... Bad ....... ' .......... Annoysi others ...... Influence not good ............ Must occasionally be punished .... Chews tobacco .............. Bluffs too much ..... .. Always cheerful ........ Does not get acquainted ................... Ethel Stokes 1 Jtis I-lassler Lila Le Gore lilmer Lindquest Bolton -lohn Purcell Cflara l-leimrod l'aul Bell framb Iflorah Briggs Ralph Christie .-Xlice Davis Ruth Raymond Dobbs Chatburn Sam Rinaker Earl Eager Hugh Craig Xllalter Kenner. Pepperberg Harry Wfhite Von Forrell Daisy Needham T. N. E. lron Sphinx Laws Ohio Munn Edgerton Joyce Broady "I, F I C4355 Z I X X 'f , . Q WX' L T!! hs 77' , I ' BK? Q w '- at Q -2. '- Al l N 1 0 x ' ' 2 D" ID03 Gif x-. PA' eww .iv IF YOU TEACH SCHOOL YOU WILL NEED TO HAVE lv-1 The l-- Nebraslia Teacher THERE IS NO QUESTION ABOUT IT Call at the Office, l34 North Eleventh Street, Lincoln, Nehraslia. ' PROUDFITJJOLLEYS LUMBER XS XY COMPANY W XS WHOLESALE Idaho and Western White Pine, Spruce Yellow Pine, 3 3 Fir, Shingles, Lath, Cedar Posts and Poles 3 3 Third Floor Oliver Theatre Building Belle Phone 73, o Phone Lincoln, Nebraska. Y ld t Xpect "Jorgie'I to take any one but the "Le d g L dy l v A l .ff lAls0?gAVl1. ii' l ,.'Dl5TA'N75l5i:. l No More East or West 0 All Made One By l l BELL TELEPHONE C y I l The two great parts of the continent connected by the Bell Telephone System. You can talk to any prominent Eastern city without leaving your y telephone. Bell connections in 25,000 cities and towns. Bell connections to 3,000,000 subscribers. 80,000 subscribers distributed among the cities, i towns and hamlets of Nebraska. Reasonable Rates. Prompt and Efficient Service. Courteous Treatment. Your Patronage Solicited. Call 1VIanager's Office .at .af Q29 Night Long Distance Service T i l l ' i NCl31'E1SliEl Telephone COIHPHHY.. i l l 1 LINCOLN BUSINESS COLLEGE For Twenty-Three Years we have been training young people Ior business. Hundreds ot Former Students are now hotciing Iucrative positions. Many are in business tor themselves. Among the number are bank presidents. bank cashiers, business managers. chiei clerks, head stenographers, court reporters. Our Business is to quality you tor business and then assist you in securing employment. COURSES IN BUSINESS, SHORTHAND and TYPEWRITINC, TELEGRAPHY and PREPARATORY ENTER ANY TIME. MORE THAN 6OO STUDENTS LAST YEAR. REASONABLE EXPENSES 2--4 SIXTY-FOUR-PACE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE FREE l. LINCOLN BUSINESS COLLEGE, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA ERATERNITY HOUSES FURNISHED TASTILY, COMFORT- ABLY AND ECONOMICALLY Get our ideas. We give this our special attention, and will fit up our sample rooms for your inspection, in accordance with your ideas aa' at .2 THE A. D. BENWAY CO. COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS 1110-1120 O St. - 7 Lincoln, Nebraska E N ationai E Bank oi Commerce 13th and O Streets Capital, Surplus and Profits, - S200,000,00 Deposits. - - - S1,000,000.00 Soiicits Accounts oi University Professors, Teachers and Students M. WEIL, President M. I. AITKEN, Cashier CARL WEIL, Assistant Cashier I am big enough to take care of myself.-Miss Hanlon. ' MILLER 6: PAINE DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, RUGS AND CARPETS, TRUNKS AND BAGS, HOUSE FURNISHINGS, SUITS AND GLOAKS, MILLINERY, b OUEENSWARE, FANCY TOILET GOODS, ETC. MILLER 8: PAIN E CORNERO Sz l3TI-I STREETS, - LINCOLN, NEBRASKA HLOOK.. FOR THE mit 60005 WWWJQ f a M 95 THE BE T 999 When in need of H orse Goods. Quality Guaranteed. Manufactured by HARPHAM BROS. GO., The New Century Printers 1241 N Street LINCOLN, NEBR. The Two Largest German Papers in the United States are Published at Lincoln, Nebraska ii LI li OL FREIE PRESSE I U' J I. I! I 4 AN INDEPENDENT GERMAN WEEKLY - ' I -lvl-,,ET,,. . L. -,,,,.-... - . ....,.-.,----L-L.,.iI Circulation for the last twelve months has averaged 150,784 Weekly, which is the largest circulation of any German Publication published in the United States. DEUTSCH-AIVIERIKAN FARMER A GERMAN AGRICULTURAL PAPER Published weekly by us in conjunction with the Lincoln Freie Presse. Circulation for the last twelve months has averaged 147.032 per week. Has the largest circulation of any Agricultural Weekly in the World .Sf .al .al .al J' FREE--WRITE FOR SAMPLE COPIES--F REE ...THE PRESS PUBLISHING CO... - Corner and N Streets Will Inis have to apologize to Mrs. Glapp or Mrs. Barkley? BETTER CLOTHES an an FOR- an as COLLEGE MEN OLLEGE and professional men are more and more demanding clotlies ready tor service- - Clothes that can be seen and tried on loelore buy- ing. There are clotltes being sold, "bearing the Kensington labelf, ready to put on--that embody every style feature in vogue--every improved metltod used in fitting linown to the tailoring fraternity. Sold under positive guarantee ol satisfaction--and at saving ol one-tlurd over -tailor's prices. We submit tlie garments tltem- selves to prove every statement we make. Suits and overcoats, S15 to S404 Sample garments sent on approval. N ease' Q' f gy if 'fizzi' is. f al Jil. if 4 f 555 sg.. A X if E , BSTERS 'Will .. It WELEQATE umm? UP T0 DATE arid RELIABLE ig- if RECENTLY ADDED , " : 25,000 NEW worms and PHRASES Also New Biographical Dictionary and xr' :gi f-T"? New Gazetteer of the World W' ills " I i 2380 Quarto Pages 5000 Illustrations GRAND PRIZE tliighest Awardb World's Fair, St. Louis Editor in Chief, KV. T. HARI-US, Ph.D., LL.D., U. S. Commissioner oi Education. Chief Justice FULLER, U. 5. Sujircrne Court, says: l regard the International as of the utmost value in accuracy of definition, and have found it in all respects complete and thorough. ' Also XVEBSTISIUS COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY ' Regular Edition, size 7xl0x2Efq in. lii6 pages. 1400 illustrations. 3 bindings. V i De Luxe Edition, size 5'4jx85gx114,in. Printedfrom same plates on bible paper. 2 bindings. V A FREE, " Dictionary VVrinkles." Also illustrated pamphlets. Q. ,G C. MEPXRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. . L GET THE BEST peel? - ?i,e??ff?,',, - E L,37j.'. - -Q, .. -5',f.f:iI"5 1 'lu if . .ri Edu: -hr 'iQgQf,:?fi7'Q-525' .. ' .. .. QflQ?:37ff : N' um. ,if The only Lincoln paper re- ceiving full Associated Press reports. An up-to-date, clean family newspaper. Delivered by carrier I0c a Week, daily and Sunday. By mail Without Sunday, 333.00 per year. In- cluding Sunday, 54.50 per Wk. ls the Popular Place for Ladies Little Gem Hot Waitles ' - A ' ' Good Rooms in Connection "C C " Tables lor A Ozy Grner Private Parties ' 117-121 North 13th shea Bell Phone, 355 Auto. Phone, 3355 Rule 34 is an unjust discrimination against the University men.-T. M. Matters UINFORMATION? Please tell me Where you go when you want your picture taken real nice." es .Ae .Ae "Changes are Subtle" TGWNSEND STUDIO, "PEOPLE Mr. Townsend makes my portraits and says he will make yours just as nicef, fab -at .ab "Preserve the Present for the Futuref, TOWNSEND srUD1o Carl d.oesr1't like to be called "Wan-grin H or "Srni1ey!' -wh r ,rv-f' 'Hu .WM r as ? 1 Q lIllli lil fl' was 5'1'li'lil.i1iliJQIi1g,'Ql.1!.r.,r..v -d u frwfl f ,T if r ' ' .1 up Y B U Q Y S I 1. ' 2 I 'fan fennel' sN M aww' SK your stenographer what it means to chan e a t S VPC Writer ribbon three times 1n gettmg out a day s Work The ew Tin oline Srnrltls er T omm ie makes ribbon chan g you, With one ribbon and one m h ac ine, the three essential kinds oi busi ness typewritin -bl 2 gCS UHHCCCSSQTE7 IVCS g ack record pur Ie co , p pymg and red. This machine permits not onl' t L 5 n use of a three color ribbon, but also ofa two Wror or s ngle color " ribbon No extra cost for this new model ,.....-N...-....,,..x. ' or-'gala '-. I-, . . 1 -. "Hu, ,.:'1:- .Eiga . ,fd '-.L I- :l.'.. qwqqbob' N, . ..:.-iff' ' ""' 5 f'::' ' . ., 5.3-5 .-.-::f- '- - -.. . -. .. : Ei. 3 E I 'n , 1, F51-.:.' 2. - r. A a r .. f H Z A A if I xx., Q A , iq s 1 . . A ll X U- -.. - A: -5. 6, .:,.. . . - I' 'C . " 'Y .W rsq.'wswwg.'lZlwg 1. ' 5- m rgfwxx gxrmm' ' "U, L Q U - lXxQrW1.X' ilwr n .7 k ' I ' xihln: If Vi uIpI6ll"li'JigI14'f'rI'I,mlq5i xr ' -. ":a." " ' IH'-mr -69,21-ii - Q --.1 'Sf-r'1f"'. .mul-U'!J?I"'fl6lii5vw1-ff,..sH2,1,- , Q er-4 .V E 1.4-gggarggrwfpffgzvuhrf - Q 1. 1320-If 03l"'l'e'Sf5"5:f"9' . l S . , rr 0 an Hb.: 4. on . W x L F., 031-a-,rfagw v ng , . r efl 'fggagal-' l ' 3 f 1 m' I 0 -1-.1-I '. f if W. 1:. 135 ' I 5 M I Q9 U hai! ' Q D 0 I KK - e . D N ji 0 Il 0 ll : l 0 il R . j U I . 1 . XX 1 ll I I I I U I lx 7 . I co E I I I co CQ . . Q I E Q . . X Q . 7 . , .ran ' -' . "H ' "QUALITY IS THE BEST POLICY" E here is economy in using the best typewriter supplies-the Smith Premier Brands-and your work is better. It is as essential that your letters should be the best as that your salesmen should be presentable and agreeable. Both represent you. Whatever is good in typewriter Ribbons, Carbon, typewriter papers and miscellaneous Supplies is found in the Smith Premier Brands. Our guarantee goes with every article. If ' ' work can be improved. THE SMITH PREMIER TYPEWRITER H . CO., ome offrce and Factory, SYRACUSE, N. Y., U. s. A. BRANCH STORES EVERYWHERE. you are not using our lxnes your HEFFLEY BRO .. 'GSWASTI AN -1-TAILOR --1 Trade Mark "Enihlem ol Coorl Lucia. Happiness, and Umlying l7rienelship." UNCLE SAMS guaranlcr and our own. The new Pure Food anrl Drug Acl,which wcnl inlo cilccl January lsl, N has resulted ina general giving ol lormal guarantees by all Manu- G lnclurr-rs. Johlacrs and olher large dealers in Drugs. These F guaranlees :ire regilzlererl al Washinglon. D. C., anzl are eviclence ol Ihc general inlenlion lo slrielly oluscrve lhe law. All ol our prcparalions in lhe lulure will hear our lracle mark along wilh lhe U. S. guaranlec. Our cuslomers have heen proleclccl in the pasl jusl as lhvy are now. The only tlillerence is lhal ina way Uncle Sam has :nhlcrl his guarzinlee lo ours. RICCS PHARMACY CO., LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. 1321 O STREET- HALLETT---Diamond Merchant and Jeweler We have been selling watches, clocks and jewelry to "Uni" students ever since 1871, and we solicit YOUR patronage. H43 O STREET, - A - LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. Nr, 11TH Sc N STREETS, We furnish in all styles-Roman, Block, Old English, or Script-work from engraved copper plate ein Visiting Cards, lVe.iding Announceiueuts and Invitations, Business Cards, Social Invitations, etc., etc. . We furnish correspondence paper in one or two letter embossed monograms from stock dies. VVQ will furuisll you with your own monogram from original design on your order. THE LINCOLN BOOK STORE, 1126 O ST., LINCOLN, NEBR. CARSON BRO .--HIGH CLASS TAILORI C Guaranteed First-Class Fit and Good Workmanship. Auto Phone 4471, 1005-1007 O St., Under First National Bank. HILE we have a very large trade at our counter-so large in fact that our drug store has been called the "BEE- -"-j jg U l ' -' .ORD 'RS. W ' I It - a e catalo ue Elled with HIVE yet a lar e amount of our business is MAIL E e issue a oo p g g descnption of articles not readily obtainable 1n the ordinary pharmacy. This list compuses MEDICINES of all kinds, SURGICAL appliances and RUBBER GOODS. Write for catalogue, or call and see us when in Omaha. SHERMAN, gl MCCONNELL DRUG CO., Cor. 16th and Dodge Sts., Omaha, Nebr. Laugh and the World laughs with you, crack a joke and you laugh alone.- Pepperberg. MATTHEWS PIANG CGMPANY Sell High:Grade Pianos, Organs, Phonographs and Musical Mer: chandise at Correct Prices. , Nebraska Square Deal Music HOUSQ. OH-ice ancl Sales Rooms, lll6-1120 O Street. .,l, A JI fs rms rong W o' iff w f rae, ' , ri 5 .43 Ci0li'l1flQ CO. vox ff ' A III W The Hour of Smart A..T. SEELEY Er' CO., Props. Clothes--Clothes that . will Make You Loolc OUR LIN E Better than You have . Q 0 a Q f H. h G d C f , been Accustomed to lg ra e on ec lonery Look anci as Well as Balzecl Goods anti Ice Cream You Should- ,-Ts .-. .T .i c f ........ . Special Care Given Fraternity Orders. Armstron Clothin Com an Q Q P Y 1307 ost. Pl1ones1Bell456,Aut0.2214 Good Cloflooo Mofohoofo . . .I-IUNT'S LIVERY BARN. . . 1027 Q Street, Lincoln, Nebraska L. V. HUNT, Proprietor STUDENTS AND TEACHERS GIVE US A TRIAL AUTO. 1512 BELL A1147 ' FOR l N 'D Reliable Material Caps, GQWHS and Hggds Satisfaction Guaranteed l-- ADDRESS A I Class Contracts a Specialty Cotrell Er' Leonard, Albany, N. Y. Correct Hoods tor All Degrees ED!-SLE!! 25125111 3 li 1 F1 Xi! HE 33.11.31 11 11 U1 K 1'4'I1f!1'85?2iD3E1.Q1l8Qi?13il!I.B:11 I?K11i.EEB3.?S Z1i!wXM.l!'E!Miiiiiiiiiiiiiii iXEQflil M! vi ,,. Xi l xx! I ,vt ln! :gl W Fl w i Ml W lil iii lit lil .211 tw A. B. lr7ETTlNG, :ij Xl MANUFACTURER OF GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY xi 33 213 NORTH LIBERTY sTREET, - - BALTIMORE, MD. 5 X, em ..- 'Ji it EMORANDUM paolxage sent to n , 5 ff' any tratermty member through 5: the secretary ot the chapter. yi . . . '35 5 Special designs and estimates tur- nished on class pins, rings, medals tor athletic meets, etc. gi EJ ,ill is xx il-xl Z QA! NOTICE TO FRATERNITIES .Ab gl MONEY can be saved by having your grocery buyer do his trading at our store. We buy in big lots and sell on small margins- Beware of the high priced fancy grocer. Save ZS per cent by iii ordering here. THE FARMERS GROCERY CO., - - 226-240 NO. IOTH ST. ig: Q W Fi, Ei Q JOHN s. REED Q Mi:.L.EiEi..':.'r.i,S.2.f:L,,,. WARNERSBECKMAN L- Five acres more or less, ..,,.,e , lit.iiitlii'3i.'iif.Ta.fl?.Z'5.L'm' 5 FINE sHOEs is breeze. Ei Q Llifxiiould sluil myllaslei l guess, 5 L .: ,mm m-mi?-LJ 0 1avel1C pore wilicylrpeim I I-Q El "Hoi,-4, SWEET HOME-,, And round my lallicecl window d E A clump ol roses, while aniipijsl. E Eg' fAnonymous.J 1 1 O ' E 5 We sell'em. Ideal homes for people of ideals. LINCOLN, ' ' NEBRASKA- E I5 THE JOHN S. REED AGENCY, Lincoln, Nab. ti Q lgllZiElgEgEigQE'XEiZEgE EEElZElEiElZEElElZlElElIElIElEElZlEl3JlEJlElElZlEEliEEEEEEEIEQEEIEEEEEEEEEEEEEI What an old curio sity shop is the University in the aiairs of everyone. Ready tor Your Inspection: .... 1? XVe take pleasure I X in presenting t o you our new line 'O' ... Of Spring and Sum- mer W o ole n s , TS- Q.. plete with artistic designs, the latest IS TI-IE BEST PLACE Wx,"-4:1221 '.i.l, "7 - slip weaves and most beautifulcolorings. T O G O F O R A F! I Our Selections: the ' tasty and subdued B A N U E T effects so popular' 5 33? ' with careful dress- es ers. our speciai- QR A GQQD CAFE ' 5 ties: latest styles F fp and perfectfitgbest DINNER. ,gt ,gt ,gt NN , workmanship and -fi finest Clluahty at ASK YOUR FRIENDS X lowest prices. ANDERSON SCO. HOOVER Er' SON, PROPS 143 North 13th St. Lincolnr Nebraska. Come, 13th and M sts, Lincoln, N I, k H. HERPOLSHEIMEPX Co. DEPARTMENT STORE Our large and modern Department Store is prepared to supply any requirements you may have for the following goods: DRESS GOODS SILKS DRESS DOIVIESTICS BLANKETS LINENS TRIMMINGS IVIILLINERY CORSETS SHOES IVIEN'S WAISTS CHILDREN'S GLOVES p FURNISHINGS BOOKS FURNISHINGS SILVERWARE WOMEN'S SUITS CARPETS JEWELRY HOSIERY NOTIONS ART BELTS and HOUSE UIVIBRELLAS NEEDLEWORK RIBBONS FURNISHINGS UNDERWEAR CHINA LAMPS DRAPERIES Q-2 TRUNKS BAGS CANDIES Prompt and Careful Attention Given to Mail Orders QQ WINUHZITZR Smokeless Powder Shells E .-- " 1.4 9 liii -'-f ,, , LEADER" and ' REPEATERU The superiority of Winchester c Sm okeless Powder Shells is 2, undisputed. Among intelligent 1 shooters they stand first in pop- gf ularity, records and shooting if qualities. Always use them for Field or Trab Shooting. Aj Ask Your Dealer For Them. ' - oooooooeeooooooo 7 FRATERNITY JEWELERS... MAKERS OF GREEK LETTER JEWELRY and SOCIETY EADGES.. OF THE BETTER GRADES BURR, PATTERSON E33 COMPANY 73 W. FORT STREET 1: 1: 1: DETROIT, MICHIGAN WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE C3 Q CE -CCD Say! Who's that girl over there?-Dobbs. rliiicial liimli 1 Elastic Stockings, ,T ru s s e s , D e - V - .'-A1 formity Braces, Batteries, Sup- , 1 f-., , .f U ,x g porters, Invalid Chairs, E X p e r t i ,V 1 sf' W pl v T, 4ff,,!,fi,l 'rin Il 'n.,,.fl'0 if I wigs ,R ,, and wg v-534, MQW C ,W .1 fyi n ,Zn I nfl ff ,l 'Mfg ff 41 . 27 J I E differ '4 , U M , ' ,4 r V if , My ' fi of c 'v BA , H-2. lv ' FM Fitters. We have our own factory, and guarantee quality and work- ,Q i - 1 'Wy i - . is f 31 are fi G , N Q' " -A flmgsess X Nga 555 EETQQKQZ c nj, , . - 4' f Z5 M42 rh 'U- N tag, LE Z S 5 S ' R Ei 3 'fi E Q, '-U Q O B QT M g 5.5-P 5- Z 3 En ' 5 'Q Q. no 3 Q 5 21 E 24 'U "1 O E U' Q z 2 Q0 2? 5 C-1 ll . FP :D 9 2. Q YOULL ALWAYS FIND THE LAW YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT IN The Great Authors, Cyclopedia of Law and Procedure Combining as it does the substantive law with pleading, practice and evidence, it exhausts every subject and is of itself A Complete Text-Book Library A .al We will send you a specimen treatise FREE OF CHARGE if you will men- tion the "Cornhusker" when you write The American Law Booli Co. 60 WALL ST., NEW YORK riglit, iia dl Co Fraternity Badges, Fraternity Jewelry, Fraternity Novelties, Fraternity Pen- nants, Fraternity Stationery, Fraternity Invitations, Fraternity Announcements and Fraternity Programmes .af .59 Our 1907 Catalogue of Fraternity Nov- elties is now ready and will be mailed upon application., Send for our Sample Book of Stationery ia' ia' .ai ia'- Wrig lit, Kay 81 Company Manufacturing Jewelers and Importers, Detroit, Micli. Paris Offices: 24-26 Rue des Petits Hotels ST VENS, RIFLES AND TELES COPES Won everything in sight at ISIO7 ANNUAL TOURNAMENT of 22ACz1IiIv1'e RiIIe League of United States. Send for 140-Page Ask Your Dealer . . . Catalogue Insist on STEX'ENS' I. STEVENS ARMS Sz. TOOL CO. P. O. BOX 4097 J' .yi U4 J CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS. . A 1 - I.A AND RULES I ARE THE BEST IN THE WORLD I - MADE BX? -f 6389 sfw iil'i E2EIi'I'i2'f' ryigifffmpjffgyzfga Saginaw, Mich., U. S. A. VY rf Q '61 I :QF Qu-Iuzxsbr-E 'S' '3f355'-1f- I NEW YORK LONDON, ENG. WINDSOR, CAN. R if f?-. , Ti ,-5"" FOR SALE EYERYXVIIERE. SEND FOR CATALOG. HIGHEST GRADE PHOTOGRAPHS... ...LOWEST PRICES SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. OFFICIAL PHOTO- GRAPHERS FOR U. OF N. MEDICAL COLLEGE. .5 .3 THE STUDIO GRAND .af .5 Successors to WILLIAMS STUDIO 1406 FARNAM STREET, OMAHA AWE ARE ALWAYS WIDE -AWAKE .. 5 I1 .,.i W EVERYTHING IN THE JEWELRY LINE OHAS. W. FLEM1N,G,ig.?gg.5g55Ni W .. 1311 0 STREET, LINCOLN Did. you ever see F. A. Wolf with a, girl? The Paper fha! Dares Prim' all fhe University News If .VUU S99 if ff? me Nehru-Vk an, it's so J. CARROLL KNODE CLYDE E. ELLIOT A. E. LONG . BYRON E. YODER GAY HARDY . H. C. ROBERTSON Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor Managing Editor Business Manager . Assistant Manager Circuiator 4 They all read the Nebifaskan- The Freshmen, to get next to things. The Sophomores, to see what it was they got next to the day before. The Juniors, to look vainly for their names to appear in print. The Seniors, old and Cheerless, to revive their sunken spirits by reading EL real, live newspaper. The "grads" read it to remind them of youthful ex- perienees. You all read it 5 don't be a cheap 'fJ0hn", buy it. 952.00 A YEAR., 31.00 A SEMESTER. Report of the Condition OF THE First National Bank of Lincoln, Nebraska At the close of business January 26, 1907 RESOURCES Loans . .,... ..... ...,........... . State Warrants, City and County s2,5'IT,1s0.05 30,556.25 Bonds ......... . .,,..,,.......... Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures ................. ...... 70,000.00 U. S. Bonds to secure Circulation 150,000.00 U. S. Bonds ............ .......... 0,000.00 Cash and Sight Exchange ........ l,100,SS3.-13 1,15G,H55.-I3 Total Resources. ........... S8,9H.7,J22..z.: LIABILITIES WESELL ON CREDIT You may choose the Piano you like best in tone and looks, and have it sent to your home at once, on your promise to pay a few dollars every month or two. A lirst pay- ment of 355.00 or 310.00 is all that is re- quired. The following standard makes to choose from-HENRY F. MILLER, CON- OYER, HAINES BROS., CABLE, MAR- SHALL WENDELL, WELLINGTON G. A. Crancer Co., llff,l.?,SI3ZEf Music Furnished For Balls and Banquets W. W. ABBOTT, DIRECTOR I, ABBOTT'S ORCHESTRA Capital ..................,......... S100,000.00 Surplus .....,.....,.,.....,....,.. 100,000.00 Undivided Proms . .. 26,310.39 Circulation ..... .. 150,000.00 1124 O STREET, De osits ...........,. 8,30s,005.9-1 . p , , H +- Lincoln, Nebraska Total Liabilities .,....... . .5'.:,9.s'.I,f2:..:.: UNl0N COLLEGE TAILOR For First-Class Tailoring At LOW PRICE . . . MAIN COLLEGE BUILDING College F YOU WISH TO BUY Furniture, Carpets, Hardware, Stoves M- or anything else for a house, be sure to ...VISIT oUR NEW STORE... H d ' l3lZ-l3l8OSIreet 211' YS When words are scarce they are seldom spent in vain. WALTON G. ROBERTS UUNDERTAKER.. ANNIE L. RIVETT HAIR-DRESSER , ROOM 24, BROWNELL BLOCK A 137 SOUTH 11TH STREET AUTO. PHONES ' OFFICE 3447--O O RESlDENCE 6202 J. V. BEACHLY, IVI. D. OFFICE HOURS: 1315 O STREET 2P.IV1.TO4P.IVI. LINCOLN, NEBR. ...SI-IINNIS COPPER CABLE... LIGHTNING CONDUCTORS W. C. SI-IINN, Manager 322 South 11th Sr. LINCOLN, NEBR. OFFICE PHONES: RESIDENCE 1610 A STREET AUTO. 4426, BELL F680 BELL A1348, AUTO. 1178 H. P. IVIILLEFI, IVI. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office, Room 5, 140 So. 13111 Sf. LINCOLN, Hours: 8:3Oto 1O,2to 4,610 7:30 NEBRASKA DR. JOSEPH ADOLPHUS ROOM 24, BURLINGTON BLOCK OFFICE HOURS! 10:00 TO 12:00 A. M., 2:00 TO 4:00 P M BELL PHONE 707 ewes DELIVERY 00. OPPOSITE BURLINGTON DEPOT LEAVE YOUR BAGGAGE CHECKS IVIAIN OFFICE, 112 N. 13TH BOTH PHONES E, I: L.E IVI I N G PRACTICAL 0 WATCHIVIAKER, JEVVELEFI OAND O ENGIRAVER BELL A794 1211 O STREET LINCOLN, NEBR. NYEIQS-DI LLON DRUG COMPANY IGTH 7-IND FAIQNAVI STS. OIVIAHA, NEBI2. W? qs ' .gif V' Lefties? Fine Taitoring Su1ts, Coats, and Jackets A SPECIALTY SATISFACTION GUARANTEED REASONABLE PRICES IVIISS A. C. SOUKUP DRESSIVIAKING SpeciaI Attention to University Students' Fancy Dresses, Waists, and Skirts l -1136 O STREET D Upstairs over Western Union Tetegrapti Ottice SUDDUES Au10.4e03 LINCOLN, NEBR. COLUMBIA NATIONAL BANK OF L1NcoLN, NEBRASKA .11 'I HAVE THE xx CAPITAL. iBIO0,000.00 f SURPLUS, 550,000.00 , cwf09Q,M9 Q A XX ft 0 Q7 02, Sxxxkl Oun wh f' X 'lf JO!-IN B XX 1:14 IIT . 1 lrlull j.l1.XX1 'mul . . ILULA Ircsrknt jon SAMVI IQ Pd X my 1 xg lclenl P. L. HALL, L1 llltl XV. P.. RYONS, . X 1 Lint Lx Inu XX. YV. HAQKNIZY, JR., A 1 mul L1 lnel -'f.:505i'. 1 .ulifff''.:55'5.f75- --- J'.:V:.3f5'fl.fii 55252555555gs:sgs:5g5:as:z:2:2:z-' Az.. 5' 'E::5:s:.Es2:.':' 23.513:3:5:5E5:5Eg5E5E5E5Ef" , ,.-az-1- -S 11Er.1:f'r1'.-:1E:E2F'?4? ' ' E- 9'- . EE1E5EEg?E5EEiE5E5E5E555552, .1-1: lilggiisirisisi'132522110 5f5:5:i:E:33:?ajg1gf . - :sAw-:s:E:2:z:z:z:' 1:2-Es..Ecsiziszizilffiii-21. ' 2E5E3E5?5E5E3?E5E3 1"'- 55:5:3S5E3255E3E5E5:-E5555555E5E32:E:I35?:5'1'?41?5": -- :A:.:.:.:2:s:s: x-:IW -e:s:::s:2s:z:1.e2sEs?s 2.:S5222sSsisisi.:zEseef-Z.Z.-'- .. . sz5a5a2zs5ezs:s:z Af-212151. 5 '-s:a:s:s:s:a.s.s:s:a:z: ::s:a:s:s:s:z:s:5:2:m25g2?S"- ' QQ 'X ' ErE3E3E3E2Er55E5E- WEEQEZ1' 5235555255E5E'15E5E5E::?2935525555,E3E5E2?iZ-159 " ' ' 'N 5izE:5g5g2gsgzgzg5g1 , :'zs.::s:s:e2azyv 1"B?s552252:s32S51255iz?sfv-L - -'::E:::,'sz:::: V 1-.,:j:515:5:g3:Eg1f -q:g:r1g.r.r:1:r:r:1:::xM'f '.""' ' . W 5fg2gg5:ge:ss:z:z:.:.:A .- -022522s?e:fSs2s2ff2-52215845,9 . v.'Sz?S'Z1EE25s22552523i2?22a:2?2?f:.:5:5: :1si:555S2522215ifE255E5?':zT5E2Es25Isi11fss:z:.- Nr' Q W -1-f:4:ss:z2s2z2s2s::z:a:s:z:SQA:sas:s:a:..4z:s-':215:15-'-i:a:2:'"1:1:sf-A-:lweesf A . Whos Yoigr Tailor? If you don'1: know Dresher, you ought to. Meet me right side up, at ' U 143 So. l2th St., - - Lincoln, Nebraska For what does T. N. E. stand? C. A. T CKER SI-IEA c-1 in .99 eye . A:- S. S. 5 University Jeweler and Qptician H23 O Street Everything in Watches, Fine Clocks, Cut Glass, Jewelry and Diamonds. Fine LYRIC THE TRE REFINED VAUDEVILLE err ,re Rt? For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children. Three Shows Daily-3, 7:30 and 9:00 p. m. Ladies Souvenir Matinee Tuesdays and Fridays. Admission-Matinee, l0c-Evenings, 10 and l5c :: :: :Q 1: :: :Z THE WALSH H LL hall dont tail to see :: z: :: Repairing. Eyes Ex a m i n e d Free, Your Patronage, Agent Solicited 1016 O Street - - Lincoln, Nehraslca Auto. Phone, 2359 Bell Phone, 335 1 f,.?' ..fi For High School, Academy, Normal and Colleges. Ad- - ik .ii - s - , Gy, Vance Fee Not Required. This offer holds good for a .-.--. - . . 'iMl':'fftf 1 - 'tl Fil limited time. The demand Jim! ir-!+sS,isl::!',I5' A R 1:21 tl:isafi!Efhh3?1i-if tt? 2 1 Wonns AT Wooosroox. ILL GENERAL OFFICES AT CHICLAGP' You can rent an Oliver Typewriter lor 33.00. HConvenient at Homeu The Oliver Typewriter Co. 122 North Eleventh Street, Lincoln, Nelsraslca Auto. 1155 - - - Bell, 1181 is greater than we have been able to supply. Write for circulars and register early The Thurston Teachers, f Agency 1 ANNA M. THURSTON, Manager 378 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, lllinois A ' XNN, Esssxxxxxx Dr. Bcni. F. Bailey. President and Manager JW! ' K Dr. May L. Fianagan, Assislanl Physician p X Dr. Cro. J. Coodsheiler, Assistant Physician is K s5" ': - S Miss H J Fisher Supcrinlcnnicnl Nurses :E .XX--' ' LET Miss Bcrliia F. Evans, Ass'l Supl. Nurses is SSOXSANATORI UM M.. John c.sc11wab, Asa Supl. X is 4 asses fiqlffs ' XS t X i ws. X 1bzwAa,QM HIS INSTITUTION was opened in 1901 and has steadily improved its equip- ment, increased its efficient corps of attendants, added to its buildings and lands, and has attained to a recognition by the people and the profession in which the management feel a just pride. The institution is now the largest of its kind in the central west and offers its Services to those Suffering from all non-contagious chronic diseases. It is believed by the management that its medical, surgical, electrical, hydropathic, physical cul- ture, and hot air departments are of the best. Visitors who desire to inspect the institution and learn of our methods will be most heartily Welcome. For literature address either Green Gables OR Dr. Benj. F. Bailey Sanatorium LINCOLN, NEBRASKA J If 'X EDUCATE roa BUSINESS li V' ff if' 7 Q lk it A Browns BUSIHCSS College N if 9 sa 'r rr" sf PROPii,g5E1i?eg1IE,3SQGER, 1519 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska -fr I-I Ei KENNEDY STUDIO 132 SOUTH l2Tl-I ST. ...FOR FINE PHOTOGRAPHS... Ask A. E. Wolf if he is still loaniug mon ey. For Catalogue and lntormation address .-.Creighton University-.. Cf6i9hl0n C0112QB0fPhHfmHf1r College ot Law, OITIHTIEI Finest Facilities. Large, Com- plete Library. Daily Access to to Both Federal and State Courts BOARD OF REGENTS: The Honoraliles T. rl. Mahoney, C. J. Smyth, Lee S. Estelle, John L. Kennedy, and F. H. Gains O1Tl2tTl21, N6lJI'21SliE1 FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 8, 1907 The Ph. G. course can he completed in 48 weeks ot con- tinuous worlc. This college meets the demand tor a high grade College ot Pharmacy in the western part ol our coun- try. The course is thorough and practical, The teachers devote their whole time to the work ot the college. Send tor r.J.MAHoNEY,Dm,0f ' Catalogue 11 11 11 , E. F. MCCARTNEY, Registrar. EDMOND THORP. Deane ...Creighton Medical College... '.., Creighton University... Omaha, Neliraslta i Dental College. Omaha aio SOUTH isth STREET The next session loegins Sep- tember 3, l907. Four years course. Eight months term. Best Lalioratory and Clinical facilities ot any school in the West. Clinics ol the Two Largest Hospitals in the West reserved tor the exclusive luenetit ol students attending this school. One Thousand i Hospital Beds absolutely con- t trolled hy this college. Address lo. C. BRYANT, A. M.. M. D.. - secretary, ' Thirty Protessors and Demonstrators 1' " Three year course. Large clinics. Fees moderate. For information apply to :: :: 2: 2: K 206 lVlcCague Building, Omaha, Nelmr. ' Dean 1 It I E rj is II L ' , , X f l if 'Z I S , I" II ,f XX II!!! III! N . A' P Rx I ." C. X59f7f HIII I ' - 'I Q E. NNI 'I I I' ta ILO- , . X! I Qksgu. :, . SIQIQPI III if I ' X ,Q ..,., f,., . I .,,, , A f ,fn I 'N ' IV! ,yl ' , v yu, , mf' 1 32' , V gm 2 1, ,Z W' ' H Q,-+ r I-0 w. ogmr , 7 I ll r-1 . V , , W Il K NE A, 0 ,W ,I I X I 1 I ff 1 ' x N fi ff! XX X O f ,fi ffyf -pfqf If you want to see the sweIIest things you ever saw in footwear, drop in at Somebody WIII have to CIO tI'1at PRINTING Come to us Hrs-t and save tI1e trouIJIe of umaIcIng the 1'Ol11'1dS.,, 00TIIfI,RM,5T0pE GOOD WORII PROMPT SERVICE A FAIR PRICE f1I R . ,,,,,.,,.,,,,,, J IVICVEY PRINTING CO., - - Auto, PIIOHC 1927 l25 North I2III Sl. Lincoln, Nelmr. W GREEN'S BARBER SHOPS - I 'II' 2 I - . The Best In the West . , DUN S CAFE 114 SOUTH 11TH ST., LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. Open 6 0 cIocIi a. m. to 10 O CIOCIQ p. m. MAUSIEQQQEQIQDICT JOHN WRIGI-IT, MGR. What do you think of at man who will smoke just outside of the Campus gateq E F' PATRONAGE . . . TH CEO QP DESERVES YQUR B E C A U S E WE GIVE YOU BEST VALUES PUSSIBLE Both Price and Quality Considered. I S 1 k we first cons d QUALITY W d b h hich h f 1 h d f sess- 1 d 1 ll .20 .af- WE HAVE ALL KINDS OF COLLEGE GOQDS. U Pennants, Pins, Stationery p A Complete Line of Stationery Waterman Ideal Fountain Pens C Swan Fountain Pens Y Good 31.00 Pens Fine Chocolates All University Texts and Supplies The CoHOperative Book Co. American Savings and Loan Association 1106 O Street, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA ---l--l -----l Six Per Cent on Full Priced Certificates I---l -A Eight Per Cent Credited to Installment Stock l--T CALL AT OFFICE T- C. L. oLDs 1- g C. M. osBoRN - 1 Dealer in .. ndi .. - - Pure Ca es , Antiquarian Books 0 Neb' I l3I North l2thS1reei, Lincoln, Nebraska Snyder and Thompson . . Keystone Grocery . . High Grade Teas and Coffees All Kinds Table Delicacies Eat at the Phoenix Restaurant MEALS I5c AND UP Student Patronage Solicitecl. I42 North I Ith Street HARLEY SCHEER Real Estate, Loans and Insurance RAY F. ELLIOTT L. F. ELLIOTT Elliott Bros.,IVlercl1ant Tailors Everett B. Sawyer Sawyer Investment Company Ma,nagement of Propertiesl- 1106 O Street, Lincoln. Nebraska I I2I0 O STREET LATEST EASTERN STYLES, 3520.00 AND UP Clothing Cleaned, Pressed and Repaired Phones: Bell, 47 Auto. I047 ' Capta in- Elect P IA N o s TI-IE FOLLOWING GOOD PIANOSI Decker 35 Sons, Shoninger, Lester Schaeffer, Schubert 8a King ARE SOLD BY THIS OLD RELIABLE HOUSE Ferguson 86 Ogle Music Company IZIO O STREET il.. J. HER OG? THE UNIVERSITY MANS TAILOR The ,Finest Work Done and the Prices Right 1230 O Street Joi-In WELLER


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