University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 455
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 455 of the 1910 volume:
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FOR 1309 I0
PUBLi5H ED iEY
F0 fxwfx ri D E
' I I A
THIS ANNUAL wishes that it should inspire those who go from this insti-
tution to sing the glory of 'fOlcl Nebraskal' wherever they go, and especially where
she is unknown or where she is met 'with adverse criticismg that they send their
sons and daughters to this institution to seek those things that build up the moral
standard and intellect of societyg that they help to build up an institution that is
worthy of the name and make her an educational center g that as we go forth into
the river of life we shall carry with us those ideals which go to make up men and
womeng that we shall carry with us those weapons which aid us in defending the
best ideals of life for which "Qld Nebraska" standsg that we take itupon ourselves
to see that this institution of learning' grows in proportion to the wealth of this
stateg that when our Chancellor asks the legislature for an appropriation that we
use all our strength and influence to help him carry out his programg and, further,
that the alumnae take a forward hand in state politics, and get into the legislature,
where they can give to the people those things which this institution gave them.
I mhn, an thrg teeth,
31112121 again ihr Thrill nf unhnergrahuatv hugh,
mhu iuin with wa in Ihr nxprraainn
A lame fur Nrhrzwka thai is harp zmh ahihing,
Svirnng hvgnnh mutha,
A hnpe fur her fmrlurr well-bring that iz
' Earnvat anh rnntihvni,
A helvrminatinn ln hu hm' hnnnr, anh in prune
mnrthg nf hvr nsrmr,
ml? nf 151111 zmh 1511,
Uhr Sana emh Banghirra nf at rnmmnn Alma mater
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Cflhr 19111 Glnrnlqufikvr
RALPH S. MDSELEY - ED1'1'oR-IN-CHIEF
RALPH Ii. XN'12fXVERLING - HLTSINIESS XLANAGER
lim' JKIQED, ,II
I-:-:STER C. SYFORD, ,ro
RAL1-11 E. WAEDO, Law, ,IO
IRVING S. LfU'1."l'liR, Medic., ,IO
IC. I11111.11' .l'fREDER1CK, y1I, Artist
Aamriatr Trfhihma 'IH
,AEELETEIIIT Ehitura 'III
E. X. CRORLI-:x', D
H. M. NICHOLSON
H. XV. BALRD
Ollasa nf 1 EI 1 IJ
S. B. HIBBARD
H. F. VVUNDER
Aannriatc iihitura '11
A. R. RAYMOND
Assiatcmt Ehiturs '11
H. C. 1'IATI-IAXYAY
C. .-X. IZENNEH'
Qllass nf 1511
NIAUEI. DORAN, Music
R. C. RICE
F. N. BLANC1-IARD
Auaiaiani Ziuuinwz fllianagvra
R, E, CQALWIPUELL, ,IO A. E. XVARREN, Law, ,II
LESLIE HYDE, ,II FRANK A. BURNHAM, Mechc
CHANCELLOR SAMUEL AVERY
Eflgr Cgrahimie Glnllngr
U S.-xi1L'1iL .-XYIQRY, Pi-LD.,
Chancellor and President of the University
Lucius .-XD15LNo S1-iigimiixx, Pr-LD..
Dean of the College and Head Professor of
Evan nf Evans
Ci-tARr.1zs Enwrx Qlliassizy, P1-LD., LL.D.,
Head Professor of Botany
itlllemhrra ufihr Ellarultg
C. E. BESSEY, PHD., LLD., Head Professor
C. FORDYCE, P1-LD., Head Professor of Edu-
cational Theory and Practice
E. XV. Dfxvis, PH.D., Head Professor of
R. H. WOLCOTT, A.M., M.D., Professor of
C. R. RICHARDS, M.E., M.M.E., Head Pro-
fessor of Mechanical Engineering and
G. E. BARBER, A.M., Head Professor of Ro-
man History and Literature
H. WV. CALDNVELL, A.M., Head Professor of
L. BRUNER, B.SC., Head Professor of En-
I. T. LE1-:s, PH.D., Head Professor of Greek
History and Literature
L. FOSSLER, A.M., Head Professor of Ger-
E. H. BARBOUR, PH.D., Head Professor of
F. M. FLING, PHD., Head Professor of Eu-
O. V. P. STOUT, B.C.E., C.E., Head. Pro-
fessor of Civil Engineering
'W. G. L. TAYLOR, A.B., LLB., Head Pro-
fessor of Political Economy
G. XV. A. LUCKEY, PHD., Head Professor
P. H. PRYE, A.B., Head Professor of Rhetoric
G. E. HOXX'ARD, PILD., Head Professor of
H. K. VVOLFE, PHD., Head Professor of
E. J. ALWAY, ,PH.D., Head Professor of Ag-
Efhv Glnlhzgv nf EiTeraInr12,SvriPnre
sinh the Aria
SAMUEL AVERY, PHD.,
Chancellor and President of the University
ELLERY 'WILLIAMS DAVIS, PH.D.,
Dean of the College and Head Professor of
illtlrmhgra nf 1111? Eliarnlig
L. A. SHERMAN, PH.D.. Head Professor of
G. E. BARBER, A.M., Head Professor of Ro-
man History and Literature
H. VV. CALDWELL, A.M., Head Professor of
C. E. BESSEY, PHD., LL.D., Head Professor
L. BRUNER, B.Sc., Head Professor of En-
I. T. LEES, PI-I.D., Head Professor of Greek
History and Literature
L. FOSSLER, A.M., Head Professor of Ger-
E. H. BARBOUR, PH.D., Head Professor of
E. M. FLING, PHD., Head Professor of Eu-
ropean History .f
W. G. L. TAYLOR, A.B., LLB., Head Pro-
fessor of Political Economy
G. W. A. LUCKEY, PH.D., Head Professor of
P. H. FRYE, AB., Head Professor of Rhetoric
G. E. HOWARD, PH.D., Head Professor of
H. K. WOLFE, PI-LD., Head Professor of
C. FORDYCE, PHD., Head Professor of Edu-
cational Theory and Practice
SARKA HRBROVA, Acting Head of the De-
partment of Slavonic Languages
CLARA CONKLIN, A.M., Romance Languages
A. L. CANDY, Pi-LD.. Mathematics
G. DELOSS SXVEZEY, A.M., Astronomy
E. L. LIINMAN, PHD., Logic and Meta-
B. E. lNi00RE, PHD., Physics
C. C. ENGBERG, PHD., Mathematics
C. A. SKINNER, PHD., Physics
P. H. GRUMMANN, AM.. German
I. E. ALBIY, PH.D., Physics 1
M. M. FOGG, A.M., Rhetoric
G. E. CONDRA, PH.D., Geography and Eco-
F. C. FRENCH., PHD., Philosophy
H. H. XMAITE, A.M.. M.D., Bacteriology
B. DALEs, P1-LD., Chemistry
A. E. GUENTHER, PH.D., Physiology
iViAXEY, D.C.L., PHD., Public Law
O. VIRTUE, PH.D., Political Economy
LoUIsE POUND, PH.D., English Literature
G. JONES, PHD., American History
C. W. XVALLACE, PHD., English Literature
C. E. PERsINGER,. A.M., American History
E. A. STUFF, A.M., English Literature
F. D. BARKER, PHD., Zoology
G. A. LOVELAND, A.M., LL.B.. Meteorology
AYLSWORTH, A.M., Political Science
. M. HECK, A.M., Physics
. FORD, A.M., Rhetoric
G. BORROWMAN, A.M., Chemistry
S. B. GAss, AB., PHD., Rhetoric
C. B. RAYMOND, Music
CAPTAIN H. E. YATES, 17th Inf., U. S. A.,
Ellyn Efrarlma Glnllmgr
5.-xairflzc AVIQRY, l"1i.D.,
Chancellor and .lfresident of the
Cirxnigics l7ORDYCliV, PHD.,
Dean and Head Ifrofessor of Educa-
tional Theory and Practice
illllvlnhvra nf this Fllarultg
G. XV. A. Luciciay. P1-LD., Head Professor
A. REED, A.B., Secondary Education
A. E.. D.XX'lSSON, AB.. Head Professor of
ANNA M. 'l'1RUErs,, Principal of Temple l-ligh
L. A. SHERMAN, P1-LD., Head Professor of
G. E. BARBER, A.M., Head Professor of Ro-
H. W. -C.-xLDw12LL, A.M., Head Professor of
C. E. BESSEY, PH.D., LL.D., Head Professor
L. BRUNER, BSC., Head Professor of En-
I. T. LEES, P1-LD., Head Professor of Greek
History and Literature
L. Possu-:R, A.M., Head Professor of Ger-
E. H. BARBOUR, PHD., Head Professor of
F. M. FLING, P1-LD., Head Professor of Eu-
C. R. RICHARDS, M.E., M.M.E., Head Pro-
fessor of Mechanical Engineering
E. WV. DAVIS, PH.D., Head Professor of
W. G. L. TAYLOR, A.B., LL.B., Head Pro-
fessor of Political Economy
P. H. FRYE, A B.. .Head Professor of Rhetoric
A. L. 'l-laizcitisit, B.Sc.A., Head Professor of
H. R. SMITH, B.S4., llead Professor of Ani-
G. E. l-lowixun, Pi-LD., Head Professor of Po-
H. K. lfVOI.I"E, PLLD., Head Professor of
Rosix BoU'roN. ,-LM., Home Economics
CLARA CQNKLIN, A.M., Romance Languages
A. L. CANDY., PHD., Mathematics
G. DELoss Swiazer, A.M., Astronomy
'W. F. DANN, AM., Fine Arts
R. A. EMEKSON, B.SC., Horticulture
C. A. S1ciNNER, PH.D., Physics
M. M. FCGG, AM., Rhetoric
G. E. CONDRA, PI-I.D.. Geography and Eco-
F. C. FRENCH, P1-LD., Philosophy
BENTON DALES, PH.D.. Chemistry
C. E. PERSINGER, AM.. American History
P. H. GRUMMANN, AM., German
E. A. STUFF, A.M.. English Lteratiirc
F. D. BARKER, A.M.. Zoology
SARA HAYDEN, Fine Arts
Uhr Qlnllvge nf Engineering
SAMUEL AVERY, PI-LD.,
Chancellor and President of the
CHARLES RUSS RICHARDS, ME., M.M.E.,
Dean of the College of Engineering and
Head Professor of Mechanical
Engineering and Practical
illlemhiern nf the Eliarulrg ,
E. VV. DAVIS, PH.D., Head Professor of C. L. DEAN, B.SC. in M. E., Mechanical En-
O. V. P. STOUT, B.C.E., C.E., Head Pro
fessor of Civil Engineering
G. R. CHATBURN, B.C.E., A.M., Applied Me-
chanics and Machine Design
B. E. NLOORE, PI-I.lD., Physics
C. C. ENGBERG, PHD., Applied Mechanics
G. H. MORSE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering
C. A. SKINNER, PH.D., Physics
G. E. CONDRA, PH.D., Geography and Eco
BENTON DALES, PH.D., Chemistry
CAPTAIN H. E. YATES, 17th Inf.. U. S. A.,
P. K. SLAYMAKER, M.E., Applied Mechanics
and Machine Design
G. BORROWMAN, A.M., Chemistry
V. L. HOLLISTER, B.SC., Electrical Engineer-
I. E. RASMUSSEN, B.SC. in M. E., Applied
Mechanics and Machine Design
A. BOYD, B.SC. in E.E., Civil Engineering
A. BUNTING, Practical Mechanics
L. A. SCIPIO, A.B., B.SC., Mechanical Engi-
neering ' .
W. S. PAYNE, Foundry and Machine Shops
C. E. MICICEY, B.SC., Applied Mechanics
Glnllngv nf Hllvhirinr
S.xMi'EL .Nw-ziw, PII.lj.,
Chancellor and President of the Univer-
sity Senate and Head Professor
Roisiinr lrliaxnx' XYoi.co'r'r, .-XM., NLD.
Acting Dean anal lfrofessor of .Xnatomy
1-Lx1eoLD GIlfl'OliD, BSC., M.D.,
Associate Dean and Professor of
Ophthalmology and Otology
HHPI1lhPI'B nf 1112 Zliarultg
R. C. BLOORE, M.D., Diseases of the Mind
XV. F. NIILROY, M.D., Clinic Medicine and
XV. O. BRIDGES, M.D., Principles and Practice
of Medicine, Clinical Medicine
A. P. IONAS, M.D., Practice of Surgery and
H. M. NIICCLANAHAN, A.M.. M.D., Pediatrics
O. S. LIOFFMAN, M.D., Clinical Medicine
B. B. DAVIS, A.B., M.D., Principles of Sur-
gery and Clinical Surgery
F. S. OWEN, M.D., Laryngology and Rhinol-
A. B. SOMERS, M.D., Obstetrics
S. D. TOWNE, A.M., M.D., Hygiene and State
I. M. AIKIN, M.D., Clinical Professor of
H. P. JENSEN, M.D., Therapeutics
D. NLACRAE, IR., M.D., Surgery
V. L. TREYNOR, M.D., Clinical Medicine
P. FINDLEY, A.M., M.D., Didactic and Clin-
A. SC1-IALEK, A.M., M.D., Dermatology and
H. H. XNAITE, A.M.. M.D., Bacteriology and
L. CRUMMER, M.D., Therapeutics
BENTON DALES, PH.D., Chemistry
A. GUENTHER, PH.D., Physiology
R. A. LYMAN, .-LM., M.D., Pharmacody-
W'. A. VVILLARD, A.M., Histology and Embry-
A. C. STOKES, B.SC., M.D., Genito-Urinary
Surgery and Surgical Anatomy
P. G. NXVOOLLEY, BSC., M.D., Pathology An-
F. D. BARKER, A.M., Zoology
I. H. POWERS, PH.D., Zoology .
C. W. M. POYNTER, B.Sc., M.D., Human
H. 1-1. ORR, M.D., History of Medicine
C. H. POLLARD, A.B., M.D., Obstetrics
M. L. FOSSLER, A.M., Chemistry
Qlnllrgr nf Agriruliurv
SAMUEL AVERY, PH.D.,
Chancellor and President of the
EDGAR ALLERT BURNETT,
Dean of the College and Director of
L illiemhem nf the Ellarulig
C. E. Bizssizv, PI-LD., LL.D., Head Professor
L. BRUNE12, BSC., Head Professor of En-
A. E. DAVISSONI, A.B., Head Professor of
H. R, SMITI-I, B.SC., Head Professor of Ani-
A. L. l-IAECIQER, B.SC.A., I-lead Professor of
F. I. ALVVAY, PHD., Head Professor of Ag-
R. A. EMERSON, B.SC., Horticulture
R. BOUTON, Home Economics
F. I. PHILLIPS, MP.. Forestry.
E. M. WILCOX. PH.D,, Agricultural Botany
. VV. CHASE, B.SC., Farm Mechanics
. G. MONTGOMERY, A.M., Experimental
CAPTAIN H. E. YATES, 17th Inf., U. S. A.,
C. NV. PUGSLEY, B.SC., Instructional Agron-
omy ancl Farm Management
G. E. CONDRA, PH.D., Geography and Eco-
I. H. GAIN, M.D.C., Animal Pathology 1
A. E. PHILBRICK, B.SC., Home Economics
H. FGLGER, Home Economics
I. E. LOUGHRIDGE, A.B., Mathematics
L. B. STURDEVANT, A.M., M.D., Animal Path-
V. V. VVESTGATE, B.SC., Horticulture
P. B. BARKER, A.B., Soils.
E. RAIL, B.SC,A., Animal Husbandry
R. C. ASI-IBY, BSC., Animal Husbandry
R. F. l'IONVARD', B.S. in Agr., Horticulture
R. S. TRUMBULL, A.M., Agricultural Chem-
F. BULLOCK, A.M., English
A. A. BARR, VV'ood Woi-lc
M. V. ZIMMER, AB., Mathematics and
G. DENNY, A.B., German and History
C. K. SHEDD, A.B., Farm Machinery
S. MCKELVIE, Swine judging
E. HOPT, BSC., Agriculture
M. POST, A.B., Home Economics
E. B. I-IARPER, A.B., Home Economics
G. G. DEN-NY, A.B., Home Economics
Qlnllvgr nf Emu
Sfxxrman- .Xx'12m'. PLLD..
Chancellor and l'1'esident of the
W1I-LI,xx1 G1Q.XXL3IiR I'fAS'l'lNUS, LB..
Dean of the College and Professor of
Members nf the Zlfarultg
H. H. XVILSON, ,-LM., LL.M.. Professor of
EDWIN M.xx1:Y, PH.M., D.C.L,, Professor of
Public Law and Diplomacy
E. B. CONANT, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law
S. I. TUTTLE, A.M., LL.B., Professor of Law
C. A. ROBBINS, PH.M., LLB., Professor of
J. I. LEDWITHV, BSC.. LL.B., Law N
A. IZ. SHELDON, ALM., Contemporary Legis
G. L, DEL.-xcv, LL.B., Law
A. S. Timers, B.C.E., Lecturer
C. C. FLANSBURG, Lecturer
VV. R. LANE, LLB., Lecturer
Einruln Brutal Glnllvgv
A,-mnrinieh with the ilniuvriaitg nf Nehrzmkst
SAMUEL AVERY, PH.D,
Chancellor and President of the
VVALLACE CLYDE DAVIS, B.S., M.D.,
Dean of the College and Professor of
Operative Dentistry and Technic
illtlemhrra uf the Ellmfultg
M. O. FRASER, DDS., Prosthetic Dentistry
and Dental Materia Medica and Therapeu-
I. B. TROYER, DMD., Dental Pathology,
Therapeutics and Jurisprudence
E. R. TRUELL, DM,D, Oral Surgery and
G. I. IRELAND, DDS., Professor of Dental
G. M. BYRNE, DDS., Orthodontia, Associate
Professor of Prosthetic
G. H. BALL, D.D.S., Dental Hygiene
R. M. MORRILL, M.D., Principles of Practice
and General Pathology
C. H. RUSH, M.D., Principles of Surgery
S. METHENY, M.D., General Materia Medica
and Therapeutics ,
BENTON DALES, PHD., Chemistry
R. I-I. VVOLCOTT, A.M., M.D., Anatomy
A. E. GUENTHER, PH.D., Physiology
XV. A. WILLARD, A.M., Associate Histology
G. BORROWMAN, B.SC., A.M., Chemistry
L. B. PILSBURY, M.D., Bacteriology
If A' 4 i7'7 "
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li ll I U
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6.1i3.iL'V A A .
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MRS. PERCY A. :ADAMS
:ALICE T. DEWEI-ISE
CLACD N. :ANDERSON
BURTON A. B I'RD1CI:
QHARYEY H. PIARMON
ROBEIQT C. .ASHBY
XV. E. -A. :XREL
C. A. FULMEN
JCLIA '1'. ITIAINER AIAISIEL M. ITIIZDGE
ELLA B. IIARPER ORI-I-IA E. NESDETT
LL'L'lI.E B. LOOMIS L-AURA
JOHN G. XY. LEWIS CAUDICS J. NELSON
:ALBERT S. IAIISEY EDWARD P. FILLACS
EDWARD BIARCELLUS JUSTUS L. SRICHEY
BIABELLE Z. NDIS HENRY M. SCOTT
GEORGE ATI-IERTON WM. BUTTEIQISOIIGI-I
PIENRY H. HSAHN AVILLI.-XM R. JACKSON
FRANK E. l'lOXVARD ELEANORA 1. MILLER
RAYMOND NV. BALDNVIN
MARIE G. XVI-IITE
JENNIE L. PIPER
AVARRIZN S. THOMPSON
EDGAR M. BIEDLAR
JOHN A. AVOODNVARD
VIOLA F. BARNS EDITH A. GRIMM FELIN NEWTON ROBERT D. SCOTT
JA1ARGUER1TE R. BCRNE ILDNA H. ISING CONSTANCE M. SYFORDJAMES XIV. SEARSON
GRACE A. FOLTS F. XV. LEAXVITT CLARA M. MCPHEE NET'f1IZ XIV. SHUGART
JESSIE J. GLASS FLORENCE BICCONNELL DAISY J. NEEDH.AXAI CARNE M. STITLER
HENRX' XV. BARRE DELLA E. INGRAM blYRON H. SXVENK ARLIE C. VVHITEEORD
EMIL A. BOOSTROM GEORGE N. LAMB LENA B. AWALKER CYRUS V. W'ILLIAMS
NIELVIN R. GILMORE RAYMOND J. POOL JOHN E. WEAVER .ALBERT G. AVOOD
EUGENE S. PIEATH J. H. COONS
SARAH G. BATES DWIGHT G. BUNAGE ANNIS S. CHAIIIIN CHARLES GILMORE
FRANKLIN D. BARKER ALFRED BOYD OLE OLSON
FRANCIS F. NIALONE JOHN J. PUTMAN
MARCUS M. BEDDALL AIVALTER G. HILTNER EMMA E. NIORREL EDWARD E. SLOUFFER
THOMAS V. GOODRICH JOHN F. KRUEGER GUSTAA7 E. NEXVRAIAN CI-IARLES E. TEACH
NELS A. BENGTSON RAY J. SCARBOROUGH
CLAUDIUS E. BENNETT
PAUL D. FOOTS
EARLE S. BISHOP
ABBIE C. BURNS
GEORGIA B. FIELDS
WILEUR T. ELMORE
IRA B. EINSBURGER
HOYVARD C. FEENSTOR
MARY C. GRAHAM
ROBERT F. :HOXVARD
LLOYD A. JONES
VVILLIAM R. MUNN
FLORA F IFER
EMILY G. MOWE
ELLIS L. EDNVARDS
L. EYVING RUTH A. PRICE
ROLLINS A. EMERSON
R. GUTHRIE MARGARET H. MGLEAN
VV. HANN VVILLIAM M. REEVES
PIORACE C. FILLEY
M. ISHAM JESSIE E. BTCCALHOUN
GUY VV. GREEN
C. M. HARDIN
JAMES B. HARVEY
ROBERT R. HSILL
LEWIS B. OLRISTEAD
ALICE M. PURENTON
ELLERY K. FILES
EDITH L. PATTERSON
FRANK H. REINSCH
SARAH A. RYAN
V ERN V. XVESTGATE
GERTRUDE KTNCAIDE IDA L. ROBBINS VERNE K. STOCKDALE EDNA J. Su-'ELEI
SUSIE .KINYON SARAH J. IYTARFERDING
LENA A. O,KANE
CHARLES W. PUGSLEY
CLAUD K, SHEDD
ADDISON E. SHELDON
IRMA G. TUTTLE
ROBERT H. VVATSON
LULU L. RUONGE
JOHN M. HONVIE
VVILEER S. WOOD
Glnllege nf llitvratnrv, Srirnrr sinh Arts
TI-IE COLLEGE OE LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND ARTS was estab-
lished in 1869. The bill in the legislature that created this college was passed and
signed by the governor on February 15, 1869. In accordance with this act "Qld
U Hall" was erected, with Nebraska sandstone, in 1870, but later the Nebraska
material was removed. This building slowly grew inadequate for the college, and
from year to year it has spread itself over nearly the whole campus, until now it
occupies the greater part of seven of the eleven buildings on the campus.
The original charter of the University provided for six colleges: first, the
College of Ancient and Modern Literature, Mathematics, and the Natural
Sciences, second, the College of Agriculture, third, the College of Law, fourth,
the College of Medicine, fifth, the College of Eine Arts, and, sixth, the College
of Practical Sciences, Civil Engineering, and Mechanics. This classification
lasted for about eight years, when the College of Agriculture and College of Prac-
tical Sciences, Civil Engineering, and Mechanics were united into one college
called the Industrial College. The title of the college of Ancient and Modern Lit-
erature, Mathematics, and the Natural Sciences was changed at the same time to
read the College of Literature, Science and Arts.
This college was the first to open its doors to the public. School opened on
September 6, 1871, with less than one hundred students and four instructors, the
chancellor and three professors, who held the chairs of ancient language, English
literature, and natural sciences. VV hen it opened its doors in September of the
present year it registered over nine hundred students and has a faculty of one hun-
dred and two instructors and thirty-ive assistants.
Under the leadership of Dean Ellery Williaiiis Davis, Ph.D., the college has
been steadily growing. I-Ie has brought it up to a very high standard, having
added the departments of Roman history, literature and language, Greek history
and literature, American history , European history, German language and litera-
ture, science of education, political science and sociology, jurisprudence, public
law and diplomacy, practice, history, and theory of teaching, which has been
turned over to the new college of education, logic and metaphysics, and line arts,
to the already established departments.
From Chancellor Allen Benton, A.M., LL.D., down to Chancellor Samuel
Avery, PhfD., this college has stood foremost and offered the best advantages of
any college in the West.
Roscon C ABEOTT. EMMA N. ANDERSON. lX'lARY LEoNQx BAKER. l'lARvEY L. B.:-.LLiNGER
Y M C A Chemistry Sem. Bot., Union, Y. XV. Pzilladian, Black Masque, Home, Lincoln.
Club Home Wood C. A., Fremont College. Latin Club, German
River Home, Ames. Club, Portfolio Club.
JOHN M. ALEXANDER. JAMES A. AYRES. LExv1s XV. BAKER. ELEANOR BARBOUR.
AIJAT Divinity Club, Students'
Dramatic Club, Presi-
dent Class CZD, Chair-
man Junior Prom. Com-
mittee, H, Class Debating
Team CSD, CORNHUSKER
Staff Q3J, Senior Play
Committee, Ivy Day
Committee C2, ALJ. Home,
Volunteer Band, Class
Vice-President CRD, Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet, Bea-
trice Ifligh School.
U s '
Lincoln High School. A A A, qs B K
Y. YV. C. A., Dramatic
Club, Universit- Orches-
tra, English Clltifl-,Li1r
coln Academy. Lfome,
I-IARRY D. BOSWELL. CHARLOTTE BUSHNELL. CLINTON H. CHALMER. . MYRA CONNER.
Lincoln High School. Y. 'W. C. A., Lincoln ET Y. W. C. A., Class Bas-
Home, Alva, Oklahoma. High School, Monticello Engjneel-in., Society. ketball Cl, 3, 43, Chair-
Seminary. Home, Lin- Home Nogh Bend' man Finance Committee
I coln. l CSD. Home, Lincoln.
CONSTANCE BUDDENBERG. ORA EDNA BUSHNELL. JAMES A. CLINE, IR. A MARY Coolc.
Omaha High School. Y. W. C. A., Lincoln cp A Q A F, 5 A
Home, Lincoln. High School, Monticello I1'111OCC1'1tS, Spikes, "N" Y. VV. C. A., Black
Semm5U'Y- Home, Lm' Men's Association, Base- Masque, Beatrice High
C0111 11.111 eos, Minden High School.
School. Home, Lincoln.
. il l- 4- A U
U S Q.
ODYNE O. CORNELL. ALBERT XMARREN DANN. VERNON A. DUNLAVY,
Home, VVeatherford, Acacia, Lincoln High N E N
Oklahoma. , School. Y- M. C- A.: Class Foot-
PHILIP MARSHALL DALE.
iD P 2
Anatomy Assistallt, Lin-
0 - coln Academy. ,I-Iome,
ball CS, 41, Basketball
145, Reserve Football
CLI- J. Home, Blooming-
KA'r1-ILEIQN R. DlJX'LE. FLLHRENCE DY
AKD Pallaclian. Home.
I. F. Emzizr.
Catholic Students! Club.
Senior Breakfast C0111-
inittee, Senior Prom.
Freshman Law Class,
Senior Debating Team,
Czznibrirlge City Undi-
anal High School.
E. GLEN GRAY FORDYCE.
Peru. E X
Dramatic Clllll, Cilptaijl
Class Basketball P
CS. 43, Chairman
Senior Prom. OU,
S e n i 0 r P 1 a y.
Home, Lincoln. .
cs X t 4 EJ
V 'er X 1 M, C, .
EDITH FORREST. PAUL ROLFE I'IALLIGAN. , I-IAZEL DELL HANNA. MARY OTIS I'IERBER'l'.
EMMA EDNA I-IEWIT
CDAQI qpflqi, Q9 NE K KF Y. W. C. A., Dramatic
Ioliet Clllinoisj High North Platte High Silver Serpent, Black Clllll, Claes Basketball
School. Horne, Lincoln. School. Masque, Vice-President C3, 45- Home, Omaha'
, MD, Lincoln High
IRMA MAY FRANKLIN. School. Home, Hol-
Y. W. C. A., Freshman BERTHA L. HALLOWELL. FAYE MARIE HARTLEY.
Hop Committee CID, Denver High School. in B K
Sophomore Hop Com-
mittee.C2D, junior Prom.
Comimttee C3j, Ivy Day
Y. VV. C. A., C. E. S. L.,
Dramatic Club, Latin
Y. W. C. A., Friend
, Club, English Club. J
Committee C32 Class Home, Lincoln.
Secretary CZD, Aurora .
High School. A
- ? ' D' A A U
K. HOCKSTRASSER. STANLEY M. I-IUFFMAN. RUTH M, Iixrcxvixv. I'lONVARD R, KENNEDY.
Y. VV. C. A., Omaha B G9 H, GD N E A I' Home, NVeeping W'ater.
Hlgh School- A ' Senior .Prom. Commit- Ferry 1-lall. Lake For-
. tee, Battalion Quarter- rest, Illinois. I-lomc,
master Sergeant, Neligh Lincoln. ,V
' Josiavi-11N12 'HUS5 E.-nu. H. JORGENSEN. BENJAMIN T.
ADALINE M- HOLLAND- A fp ' Paiiadian, Y. M. C. A. Y. M. C. A., Linieolfi
HB CI' Silva- S61-peut Y- W1 C. Cabinet. Home, Omaha. High School. it F'
Black Masque. Silyer A' C. E. SI' Ln, Vice- '
Serpeutf F2115 Clty High President CID, Freshman '
School- ' Hop, Junior Cap and
fi Sophomore Informal
- Committees, Lincoln
High School. Home,
U 3 5 Q. U
RUBY R. KNEPPER. ERNEST L. KRETSINGER. 'L. JEANNETTE LAWRENCE. EFFIE lW.AY LONGMAN
IosE1fH1NE F. Loomis
Home, Lincoln. Doane College, Beatrice A qs Y. W. C. A., Iowa State
High School. Y. VV. C' A., C. E. S' LI, Normal .School Home,
' Black Masque, Lincoln MISSOMI Valley, Iowa-
High School. Home,
LOUIS JANET KNOLL. DALE LAPP. JOHN l'lENRY IEINSON.
Home, Crete. A A A cp P 2
Class Secretary 121, C
Nelson High School.
Y. M. C. A. Student
Volunteer Band, Medi-
cal Society, Assistant in
Anatomy, Minden High
School. Home, Heart-
1 Q C
CORDELIA E- LUIKART- THOMAS I- MCDANIEL. SAMUEL .-X. Mfxuoon. .ANN WILSON RIILLER.
Norfolk High School. Tabor Clowaj High A XS, Y. XV. C. A. Home,
Home, Norfolk. School. Home, Platts- Innocents Y M. C A. CulljQ1't5011,
mOtith. Cabinet 'mul pfcgilleut CL.-NUDE XV. NIITCHELI.
Guy R,XX'RlffjND MCDOL13, 647, Pallaclian, Pershing ATU, NEN
AXE Rifles. Chemistry Cluh. Gymnastic Team C35
Chemistry Club. Home.
DALE F. McDoNALn.
KID K 111
Innocents, Varsity Track
Team Cl, 25. Captain
C13 D, Varsity Football
Squad CM, Manager
Class Football 115, Ser-
geant Co. C CU. Presi-
clent Pershing Rifles CU,
Master of Ceremonies
Sophomore Hop CQU,
T-lead Referee Fresh-
Soph .Olympics CBB,
York l-ligh School.
Captain Co. B. Tnter-
class Athletic Board fl.
2, .:, -ll.
Mxur Rosie Nl.-Xl.0NE.
Assistant in Zoology
Lincoln High School.
Lincoln H igh School. I'
C f U
WALTER A. MONsON. HUGO M. NICIiOLSON. ESTELLE R. MORRISON. GOLDA BEss1E NELsON. H
2 A E, Q N E 415 A '12 V .- .,., ALA A Home, Lincoln,
Innocents, Viking, Iron
Sphinx, Chairman Junior
Hop, Sophomore I-Iop
Class C3j, Luther Acad-
emy, Walioo. I-Iome,
Chemistry Club, Presi-
dent of Fencing Associ-
ation C4j , Chairman
C4j, Senior Play. I-Iome,
I-Iome, Wis11e1'. Y. 'W. LC. A., Englisll
Club. Home, Lincoln.
RALPH STUART MOSELEY.
Innocents, Iron Sphinx,
Association, Press Club,
HUSKER CLD, Junior
Managing Editor CORN-
I-IUSKER C3j, Class At-
torney CSQ, Lincoln I-Iigh
ROY LESLIE NELSON.
2 N .
Y. M. C. A., Innocents,
Iron Sphinx, Chairman
Sophomore Hop Com-
mittee, Y. M. C. A. Cab-
inet C2, 3D, Ivy Day
Committee CEU, Oakland
High School. N
ERICH VON NUSBAUM.
Glee Club, Y. M. C. A.
ARTHUR L. PALMER.
B O H
Kosmos Klub, CORN
HUSKER Staff C-L5.Louis
ville High School, Wfes-
leyan University. Home,
1-IARRY OT1s PERRY.
lnnocents, HN" Men As-
sociation, Track Team
Cl, 2, 33, Basketball C2.
33, Captain C-ll. Mem-
ber of Athletic Board
LIERBERT XV. POTTER.
AOX, fIDBK, AEP
JJ A T
Press Club, Platform
Club, Uni Democratic
Club, Managing Editor
Louisville. Ml' VlC9'P1'eSldCnt Ml' Vebraxkari C35 Editor-
llome. Lincoln. in-Chief Cmipuniversity
Debating fflfeam C3, -U,
Junior Informal and
Class Debating Commit-
tees CRD, Omaha High
School. Hoyle, Omaha.
FRANK E. NORTHROP. Cr.1r1foRu M. PENNEY. L.'xuR,x A. P1aT1'1Jo1-TN. QJQLXLFREDA POWELL.
Y. M. C. A., Grand Is- I-lome, Oakland. Palladian, Y. XIV. C. A., AOH
A land Academy. Home, Dramatic Club, Valen- Sqvel. Serpent Lum
Miller. tinc High School. Home, Club Portfolio 'Cluhc C
San Diego, California. E 'S.tam1ard"Pi,,
Committee fill, Basket-
ball .UC3fj, CORNHUSKER
F'3Staff"iG:4l. Omaha High
C' S ei? U
QLQRGE P. PRATT. lF'i.cR1:Nc:E EDNA RIDDELL. JOHN JXARON SCOTNEY. GRACE P. SHALLENBERGER
BQILNEN KKI' .4 AX HBCID
Vikings, Lincoln High German Club, Junior Pershing Rifles, Officers' CORNHUSKER Staff CLD,
School, Pro1n,, Sophomore Hop, Club, Class Debating Alma High School.
CORNHUSKER Staff C3, Team C3j, Captain of Home, Lincoln.
45, Omaha High School. Pershing Rifles and Co.
Home, Strawberry Point, L CORNHUSKER .Staff , HOWARD M- SHEFFF'
545. Home, Belle- Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
fourche, South Dakota. Palladlallf Student Vol'
BERNTCE M- PRICHETT- IDA LUELLA RUTHEDGE. AUGUST CARL SCHMIDT. Ulifeef Band, Hastmgs
X D Utica' High School. AY, QD A CID H1911 School-
Fairheld 'High School. l-Tonic, Lincoln. Y. M. C. Ai, MNH Mews
Home' Fairfield' Association. Pershing '
Rifles, Ofhcers' Club,
Captain Co. C, First
Lieutenant Pershinq Ri-
Hes, Class Football C3,
43, Class Basketball Cl, X
25, Varsity Basketball I
K3, 45, Master of Cere-
monies Non-Coni. Hop.
EI Lincoln High Schoolgd U
E Home, Lincoln. p C4 '
GEORGE M. WlxL1..xcE
DAVID SIMMONS. EIJNA BER'r1'1lx STEVEN. Jill-IN ToRRENcE 'l,'.Vl'E JAMES C. TUCKER.
Alma I igh School. A A A Y. M. C. A., Pallaclian. 112 P 2
Home Alma Black Masque, Silver l'l0m'3- Vfllcllflllc- Acacia, Assistant in Zo-
Seijpent, C. ll. S. L., ology. Chemistry, and
Secretary Class C4-J, Anatomy, CORNHUSKER
Shelton High School. Staff CSU, Pin Commit-
l-lonie, Shelton. tee C-lJ,Thurman Clowaj
High School. Home,
A.R'l'HUR ANDREW SMITH. RORER1' M. SWITZLER. josicvn LAUREN Tarun.
B Q X, N 2 N CI: K 111 llomc, Nebraska City. A 0 X, fb A T
University of Nashville. V. M. C. A., Press Club,
l-lonie, Sparta, North
Glcc Club CID. Varsity
Gym Team Cl, 2 D. Se-
nior Prom. Committee,
Senior lVl'asqueracle Com-
mittee. Omaha l-ligh
Glee Club Cl, 25. Man-
ager lVvbrn.r1ean C2, 33,
Debating Squad f2j,
Treasurer of Class CSU,
Treasurer of Y. M. C. A.
HD. Student Publication
Board CLD. Omaha High
School. Home, Omaha.
Q, I 'C D
RICHARD O. WEBSTER. ALFRED E, VVESTERVELT. .ANNA GRACE VVHITE. EDITH WILSON.
SHERMAN R. WILSON
A A OD, A X 2 cb P 2 Palladian, Y. W. C. A., K K F, CI: B K
Chemistry Club, Lincoln Omaha High School. LYOU5 High Schooi- C. E. S. L. Home, Lin-
High School. Home, Home, Lyons' coln.
Lincoln- MARGARET VVHEELER. GEORGE VV. W'H1'rE.
AGNES W. WECKBACH. Ii A Q7 CI, B If CI, A T
Lincoln High School.
Latin Club, Dramatic
Cl ub, Black Masq ue,
Lincoln High School.
Y. M. C. Palladian,
- Debating Team .CSL
Cornell College Acad-
emy. Home, Lincoln.
CJ X .f U
1 C C
HCENRY F. VVUNDER.
CORNHUSKER Staff Q3,
43, Finance Committee
mittee. Senior 'Debating
Team, Senior Play, Ivy
Day Committee Cflj,
Class Basketball Team
CID, Chairman Class
Pipe Committee HD,
Shelby 'A High School.
Home, Shelby, Iowa.
PAUL E. Y,-vms.
Acacia. Dramatic Club,
Freshman Track Team.
President 625, Lincoln
LUTHER E. XVIDEN.
- Y. M. C. A., Tegner,
Austin CTexasD I-l igh
School. Home, Austin,
CEU, Senior Prom. Com- lexm-
C. ln. S. L., Beatrice
C. A. Home, St.
hqERLIN'EUGENE BARKER. FENNA C. BEELER. PERCIVAI. I-lowizu. BELL.
Press Club, Pershing Ri- H B qu Y. M. A
iles, Class President CU, Sem. Bot. Home, North Paul.
' , First Lieutenant Co. I Platte.
CBD. Home, David City. JESSE G. BEGHTOL.
VERA VIOLA BARGER. RUBY ELIZABETH BARNS. Ii Ig I1
Y. VV. C. A., Pallaclian,
Secretary Q21 , Vice-
Presiclent Y. W. C. A.
CZD, Class Basketball
Captain CU, Varsity C21
Lincoln High School.
Lincoln High School.
Silver Serpent, English
Club, Dramatic Club, C.
E. S. L., Basketball
Team Cl, 2, 3D, Bennett
High School. Home,
BRETA BILLS. ,
Y. W. C. A. Home, Lin
U E' ,ix 1 C' U
ALMA BIRKNER, hilllNA I.. Cl.E.xm1AN. R.xl.1'l-I GEORGE Colm
A O H H B 11: fb A o A
Home Lincoln. Monticello Seminary. llome. Omaha.
L. R. BLANCHARD.
- llomc, Minden.
BEN M. CHERRINGTON. .Mi.fxNu.x E. CLmnaN'r. l'l.-XRRAL XV. COULTER
Y, M. C. A., Union, CD K XII, CID A T, AEI? AOH CIJFA, AXE
PYCSS Club, Of5CC1'S, Y. M. C. A., President Y. XV. C. A.. Captain Chemistry Club. Cap-
Clllb, C1353 Basketlxill Y. M. C. A. fill, Arla- Basketball Team C3D. tain Co. K. Home
MHHH5561' CU: Sopho- letic Board CBJ, Delmat- Yanlcton fSonth Dako- Canon City, Colorado.
more HOD CBJ, IVY DRY ing Team CID, Basket- tab liligh School. l-lome,
C3l, C1355 T1'C?1SU1'C1' ball CJD, Class Football l-luclson. South Dakota
633, Capfalll lxdll- fly, Coach C353 Inter- I
Sician Cadet BHHCI- class Athletic Board,
Home, Chadrou. Varsity Track Coach '
CSD. Home, Omaha.
Rosis ZNIARIE DALLY, FRANK D1c1c1soN. MARK HOWARD DOBSON. NELLIE'BOYD DRAKE.
X Q Y
Home, Lincoln. L . M. C. A., Union, English Club, Latin
Dunlap flowaj High Football Squad C3D. Club. Y. W. C. A., Bro-
SC11001, I Home, Council Bluffs. I-:en Bow High School.
HELEN DAVIS' HUGH H, DRAKE. FLORENCE DUTTON
K A 9 2 N K A C9
Home. Li11C01U- Y. M. C. A., Class Cap Home. Hastings.
Committee CSD, Class
R'elay Team. Home,
cs S C U
CLINTON E. FEHLIMAN. CLAUDE FLANSBURG. K. P1-111.111 Fiuzimmciqs. M.-wma H. GMQCKLER.
I-101113, Beamer, LI: K XII N Lil1COl11 ' lligll SCl100l.
Home, Lincoln. Editor Daily lMUbl't1Sf6UlI, -
V Clmirnian Sophomore
Informal QZD. Home,
- ZORA E. FITZGERALD. HERBE1:T FORD. fXNNiE Cr..ixiuss.x FRY. C1..xreENc1z W. GEORGE.
H B CID Y. M. C. A., Pzillaclizms, Y. XV. C. A., Silver Ser- Pzlllaclian, University
Hdme, Qmahal Divinity Club. Home. pent. Home, Omalm. Reserves, Class Football
I-l umlmolclt. Tezun C3 J. Home,
D 1 5' Q. U
GEoRcE I-l G1 KH mt. LOUISE GU1'HR1E.
A GJ X K A O V
Home Omaha. Y. VV. C. A. Home,
ERNEST H. HA
PAUL JOHN LIALLDORSEN.
Y. M. C. A., 'Platform
Club, Portfolio Club,
Class Debating Team
13 J, Debating' Squad
635. Home, Long Pine.
ARTHUR DJERLIN I-IARE.
' AX, CIDAT
Y. M. C. A., Union,
Students, Debating Club,
Republican Club, Offl-
cers' Club, Debating
Squad fill, Chairman of
Home, TO1'1liH1U2l, Olilil- fb A T lnterclass Pin and Inter-
llomfl- Pallailian. Platform class Debating Commit-
Club. Y. M. C. A. Class tees. Home, Albion.
President CFU, First HENRY C. HAT1-IAWAY.
Sergeant Co. D CFD. A Y, CID A T, T O E
l'l01l1C,BC2Lt1'1ce. ' Viking, Dramatic Club,
EDITH E. HANNA. Chairman Junior Prom.,
Y- W- C- A-y UIUOH- First Sergeant Co. A
Home, Lincoln. C3D, Interclass Debating
,f V CZD, CORNHUSKER Staff
CED, Iowa City Clowab
High School. Home,
S E ' U
RL"l'1'I F. I-IEJXCOCK. .'XlQ'l'I1lfR If. Illzuilalc. S.x1c.xl1 M. II1alu:1Nu'1'uN. - .XLILTIE .-X. llL'x1l'lf
H B ci: A T .X .X CJ Il .-Qcliutli. Y. W1 C. A.,
Home, Falls City. ' Spikes. Vikings. Home, Y. W. C. .-X., Ik-ru Club. Llmm- HUWC- LWCOIW-
Beatrice. Ilmnc. NV:1kcliulmI.
XVILLIAM D. I'IE.'XTON. if.-Xlil, Y. llisxiuzusux. CXIQRIIE li. ll1iss1,1a'rlx15. GER'l'RL'1lli SYBEL HUNT
411 P 2 - Y. N. C. .-X., Whsliiilg- . Y. XV. C. .-X. H miie, X .Q
Home' Xyahoo. um LID. CJ l'ligl1Scl1rml. Peru. Y' yy, C. Au Silver Sm--
pcnt. Home. Harlan
ESTHER A. PIUNTER. SYLVIA ICILLIAN, I VICTOR VV. KQRAUSE. josEP1-1 VV. LAUGHLIN.
A A A H B CID K E. CIP P 2
Y.VV.C.A., CORNHUSKER Silver Serpent, Dramatic Home, Albion. Union, Y. M. C. A.
Stal? Q3j. Home, Fre- Club. Home, VVal1oo. ' Home, Gallaway.
VERNA G. HYDER. ELLEN M. KINGSLEY. IVIYRTLE MAY KREBS. EARL JACKSON LEE.
A X Q, E, A K A QD Y. C. A. Home, 116 A GD
YQVV. C. A., C. E. S. L., Home, Minden. SCOUH1 . Iron Sphinx. Home
Junior Prom., CORN Freinont.
HUSKER Staff C33
D A X ' Q U
QJKWIJ, CIJAT, TOE
Viking, Iron Sphinx,
Press Club, CORNHUSKER
Staff CSD, Associate Edi-
tor Nebrasleavz CZJ, Stu-
dent Publication Board
CSD, Master of Cere-
monies of, Pan-Hellenic
Dance. Home, Omaha.
CARL I, LORD. BYRNE C. MAuc1sLI.US. .M.n'1s J. Mc'Cm,r,oulzH.
AOX ATQ,fI1AT KAOEA
Y. M. C. A., Pershing Platform Club, Peru Silver Serpent, C. E. S,
Rilies, Standard Pin Club, Dramatic Club, L. l-lome. Omaha.
Committee C2J, Associ- Debating Team C31
ate and Managing Ecli- Home, Lincoln. A
tor lV0b'1'aska1z C2, 35,
First Sergeant Co. K,
Non-Com. Hop CEU.
Fricncl High School
llomc. University Place
M 1xB1:1.L1z VUQGINIAALONG. .CARRIE LULA LUTE. Row' Ifmzniarnmc B'lA'I'l-IIER. fel
F' Aeliotli. Home, Lmcoln. Lincoln A c a cl e m y. IQ 5,
- V D V Y
Homer 1 M1011 l lome, Aurora.
EL1eoY S, NlUNS
M. LUCILE ACLLLER. Exim. XfV.'xL'rLR lXfflUNSON.
Y. VV. C. A. I-lome, Lin- Y. M. C. A. , Home,
DOROTHY T. BEILLER. ToRENc:E CALVIN MOYER.
K A GJ 2 A E
Y. VV. C. A. Home, Lin- Union. Home, New
coln. Berlin, Pennsylvania.
l-l A HOLD M I LLER NOBLE.
A T KZ
Y. M. C. A., Class De-
bating Team C3D,Chair-
man Ivy Day Commit-
tee, 'Battalion Quarter-
master Sergeant. Home,
ON. AIQT1'1 UR M. OBERPLJ DLR
Q A T Q
Class Track Team Cl,
25, Class Football CSN.
Platform Club, Y. M. C.
A., Vice-President CID,
President CD, Debating
Team C2, 233, Class Bas-
ketball CEU, Chairman
Social Committee 733.
FLUIQIZNCE L. OSBORNE. XV.-uuuzw ll. l3I..XS'I'IERS. Wixrzn Ilrsia I'on'i5i.i.. Sniuzr. H. R.xTunoN12.
Y. VV. C. A. Home, Y. M. C. A., Pallzulizm, 112132 AY
MiSSOUfiVH1i1Cy, Iowa' Class Sccliftmv' ml' Home, Columbus. 'l'l'2lClC Team ill, Var-
Baslcctlmll CJD. Home, Siu, my Val-sity Infoot-
Stella- ball CSU. Lincoln High
EDNA PERRIN. R1El!IiCC.X Posiu, 5ChQ0l- HOWG- 1'01'f
I AAA Y- yy. Ct :XI Hmm.. Collins, Colorado.
' Social Committee cgi' Lincoln. M.xm:.x1uf'i' li. R.'XNIJALL. - .AN.-XN' R. Riwuouv.
I'lO111C, Lincoln. Ad' Umon- YA M- C-. A-i
Y. yy. C. Aj Home' Gorman Club. Platform
.. Ncwmim G,-OVC' Clulz, Pershing Rifles.
Ofliccrs' Club, Demo-
Fl crzilic. Second Lieuten-
ant Co. C. Junior
Debating Team rsh,
Colm!-ILYSKER. Stuff f3l.
U fm rag- .J
GUY EUCLID REED.
liATT1E E. ROLLINGS. GEORGE H. RUSHTON.
A TQ Y, VV. C. A. Home, Y. W. C. A., Class Bus- Y. M. C. -A., Drmgqtilc
1- S 1' y Y. W- U Sloan, Iowa, l'etball Cl, 2, SQ, Va1's.ty Club, .l.:21ll'l'l1Ollt -1g1
Agn Bfaxggiug Edina. vvlllllfll' G11'lS, Ath- School. Home, Omaha.
C0R1ilFIUSKER C33, Val" fsioiijmest 625' Home' HARRIE1' RUSSELL.
sity 1'21Ck C2,35,JU11iO1' ' ' Catholic Students' Club,
P1-Om-Y Captain Class VIRGINIIX NOYES ROGERS. HAZEL E. ROWLAND. Beatrice High School'
Basmball 425. Class U B ff? A A A Home, Dewvift.
Football CLD. Home, Home, lVl1l1ClCI'l. I-Tome, l-lolclrege.
RAY EVERETTE RIC'E.
Y. M. C. A., Pallafliau, ,
A MiuiSte1'ial Club, CORN-
' HUSKER Staff. 435,
Home, Hutclliuson, Kau-
U S U
RTCHARD A, RUSSELL. NTABEL SALMON. ELLA IRENE SCI-IVVAKE, JASPER RAY SH11qE
- A Y A O H H B cb Menlo .High School
Iron Sphinx, Varsity Home, Omaha. Y. VV. C. A. Home, Nc- Home, Lincoln-
Track Tcam CZD, Cap- luraska City.
,tain Freshmen Tragzk OLIVE H. SCOTT.
Team, Class Football 2, , Q 1-1 X11-IQJ -ty
31. Home, Lincoln. YNRQD'lCA'A SCgMi2T'l. Ollgi5n,1iylVa:E3I?Ol
GRACE M. SALISBURY. Ci I 'H' L. O' I0 'O f
H B ql, E A n J. omc, mco n.
U , Q 'Q-
ANDREW SINAMARK. I'lELEN LILLIAN SOMMER. I'lAZEL ESTHER STARR. I'liELEN M. STEINER.
M C A Home, Temple Orchestra. Home, Lincoln. A O II
Ii1C1l101'lt Home, Omaha. Y- W. C. AI, 'Class
T- - - 1 . H ,
AVICTOR B. SMITH. JULIA BXIATILDA SPEAR. Lffggislel C D Gmc
English Club, Y. M. C. Home, Seward. DONALD B. STEENBURG IETTIE ARNOLD TAYLOR
A., Press Club, lVl211121g- Ii 2 N E N Ii Ii 11
ing Editor and Ecliror
Nebraska-n C2, SJ, Iumor
Prom. Home, Fremont.
German Club, Y. VV. C
A., Hosnier Hall, St
Louis. Home, Lincoln
U S C D
Nova E. THOMAS. l-lfxizonn A. VANNDUSEN i CJ'r'm If Wxrrrus
. , . . . L .. X'V.'XL'l'ER C. XVEISS.
Y. W. C. A. Home, 11,115 AX AY
Nelson- Home, South Omaha. Y. M. C. A., Union. Y. M. C. Platform
A fIJ V
Y. VV. C. A., Silver Ser-
pent. Home, Omaha.
Cr..x1eizNcE E. WALCH. HONG, COll1mlUUS-
l-lome, Omaha. C
Club. Chairmzm of Soph-
omore l'lop.OfEcers' l-lop
CBJ, Captain Adjutant
Staff CSU, Home. He-
w I Q C U
A. C. VVELLENSIEK
- NELL P. VVHITMORE.
Y. VV. C. A. Home, A XQ V
Syracuse' , ' . . Silver Serpent, Y. W. C.
FLORENCE EVA XMELSH. V - Home Valley.
' Xjmlx' C' A' Home' IWARION ELY VVHITMORE. FLORENCE VVHITTIER.
' A A X Q A A A
Silver Serpent, Y. VV. C Silver Serpent, Y. VV. C.
A., C. E. S. L., Vice- A., Dramatic Club,
President CZD. Home
Sioux City CIOWAD I-ligli
D R l S U
ERWIN F. XKVILSON. r -NIARIE XVI-IITMANN. XV. T. XVOLVINGTON'
Y. M. C. A., Union. German Club, Portfolio VY. M. C. A.,' Union,
Home, Columbus. Club, Brownell Hall. Junior Debating Team.
Home, Lincoln. Home, Hay Springs.
RALPH P. VVILSON. M.-my EMELINE XVOLFE. D. S. XMOODWARD.
. -B OD II A Z A T A, fb P E
Home, Linooln. Y.. XV. C. A. Home, Aurora High School
Lincoln. Home, Lincoln.
U N 1 Q U
UNIVERSITY TEMPLE AND MODEL HIGH SCI-IOGL
IN IQO8 the Board of Regents erected the Department of Education into a
Teachers College, which is in no sense a normal school, but an institution of col-
legiate standards ranking with the Colleges of Arts, of Law, of Medicine, etc.
Its aim is to prepare superintendents, principals, and teachers of high schools,
candidates for professorships in normal schools and colleges, as well-as to provide
supervisors in such special lines as agriculture, domestic science, manual training,
and the fine arts. The graduates receive the degree of bachelor of arts, the fun-
damental requirements for which are the same as those usually exacted in our best
institutions, but the electives are designed especially to fit for the profession of
teaching. The leading secondary schools of the Middle Wfest require, in harmony
with the regulations of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary
Schools, that the high school teacher shall have a college education. The Teach-
ers Colle-ge requires, first, that the candidate for teaching shall have not only the
liberal culture which leads to the baccalaureate degree, but a high grade of schol-
arship, this excellent grade of scholarship was evinced this year by the fact that
of the thirty-one Phi Beta Kappa honors given twenty fell to the seniors in Teach-
ers College. Secondly, the course requires that the student shall devote about
one-third of his time in the four-years course to a special study of the two or three
branches which he intends to teach. The third requirement calls for technical or
professional knowledge, this provides for sucha study of the psychological and
physiological principles of education as will help the intending teacher to appre-
ciate the interrelation between the branches he is to teach and the nature of the
pupil to be taught. Finally, the candidate for the degree in this College is re-
quired to devote about one year to the observation of expert secondary teaching,
and to take charge of a class, and to engage in actual instruction till his theoretical
knowledge has settled down into a system of rational practice. For this last re-
quirement a model high school is maintained in the new Temple building easy of
access to University students. ,,Here about a hundred studentsf of high school
grade furnish abundant faeility"for observation and practice. This high school is
under the general direction"of the head professor of educational theory and prac-
tice, and under the immediate supervision of a skilful principal, a supervisor, and
a corps of eight assistant instructors. During the past year Professor Frederick
A. Stuff, of the Department of English Language and Literature, has had the di-
rection of the technical training in the teaching of English. Not only the candi-
dates for teaching but visiting teachers from the public schools over the state have
received inspiration from the special methods of teaching English exemplihed in
the model school by this special course. Arrangements have been completed
whereby several of the academic faculty will next year give courses in their re-
spective subjects similar to the one inaugurated by the department of English, so
that the experimental school may incorporate the highest ideals of the University
in the function of the training of secondary teachers.
The Teachers College is authorized by the legislature of Nebraska to grant
two grades of teachers, certificates: Cab The University teachers'- certificate,
which is conferred upon the candidate when he receives his degree. This is a
professional life certificate of the highest grade and is recognized in twenty-one
states. Cbj The University emergency certificate which is a temporary certincate
of the sarneztenor and grade as the first grade state certificate granted by our state
normal schools. This is granted on the completion of two years' of collegiate
work and is designed for those who are obliged to step out and teach temporarily.
The direction of the bureau for the recommendation of teachers. the inspec-
tion of accredited high schools. and the editorship of the U1L1'r1m's1fty fozzrnal are
functions of the Teachers College. The urgent demand for its graduates to take
positions in the public schools, the rapid increase in enrolment fthe present enrol-
ment being 3505, the enthusiastic support given by the public school men. the
Faculty. and the Board of Regents foreshadow a good future for the Teachers
Ci-1R1sT1NE ANDERBURY. SELMA S. ANu12RsoN. PEARL fXRNOT. RUTH M,-nu' BATES.
Y. WV. C. A., Tcgncr qi B K A Z Home, Lincoln.
Club, Gfffmflll Club- Y. WV. C. A., Latin Club, Syracuse. High School. F
HOIUC, Mllldell- Tegncr Club, German Home, Merriman. I-ULU FM' BEEMJY
Club, Cap and Gown
C o in in i t t e c. Home,
ELLEN V. ANDERSON.
Y. W. C. A. Home,
Luciix M. AIQENIJS.
German Club, CORN
I-IUSKER SME C35
H onie, Syracuse.
Black Masque, Silver
Serpent, Dramatic Club,
CORNHUSKER Staff C3,
41, Class Basketball Cl,
2, 3, 45, Class Treasurer
f4j, Senior Play Com-
mittee. Home, Lincoln.
Y. NV. C. A. Home
U J 6 C-
ANNIE BELLATTI. RACHAEL N. BLODGETT. EDNA ELIZABETH BRYAN. C. MARGARET CALDWELL.
Y. W. C. A., Senior XQ, quBK Home, Lincoln. Y. W. C. A. Home,
Prom. Committee. Y. yy- C- A- Home Central City.
Home, Glenwood, Iowa. Raymond. '
I CHARLES C. BERKEY. BESSIE MAY BRENIZER. NIATILDA E, BRUGGER. ELLEN E. CANNELL.
Home, Daven ort. Y. W. C. A. Home Y. W. C. A. Dramatic Latin Club, Cap and
P J I
Bennett. Club. Home, Columbus.
Gown Committee. Home,
U E, CV
NIARIE K. CARMKER. FANNIE R. CONKLING. MAY DELIMA D'oN Lois B Fossuaiz
Un ion, CORNHUSKER Home, Franklin. QD B K i A I',i CID B K i
Sf?-lff CQ- Home, NC' Black Masque, Y. VV. C. Silver Serpent, Latin
b1'P1Sk21 C1liYf Latin Club. Home, Club, German Club,
ALICE ELIZA COMPTON, North Bend. CORNHUSKER Staff f3j,
' Home, Lincoln. '
Y W. C KZABCEYIS, Club MYRA M. Coolc. IRA DYE. RLXRY ALICE FRUM.
Y'W'C'A"Cabi11et 633' Y. VV. C. A., Palladian, Home, Lincoln. QIJBK, EA
President CLD. Home:
Pawnee City High
School. Home, College
Y. W7. C. A., Dramatic
. Club. Home, Shelby,
1 S , 5 ' U
MAGGIE NIAY GEHRKE. lWARIE voN GOETZ. TERESA EDITH PIEMPEI.. RMI-IEL EDNA FIOLMES.
Y. VV. C. A., X English fl? B K Latin Club. Home, Lin- 11: B K
Club, CORNHUSKER Staff German Club, Senior COIN- Y. W1 C. A. I Home,
CLD- Home, L1UC0h1- Breakfast Committee. Tecumseh. '
I - Horne, North Platte. KATHERINE HOLE. LUCILE HRUBESKY.
BLANCHE D. GIVEN. JAMES E. HARDIMAN. K KF Schuyler I-Hgh School
Y. W. C. A., Pallaclian. Home, Lincoln. Y W- C A C E S L Home, Geneva.
Home, Lincoln. Holme' Fairgurii ' ' '
D 1 Q in U
BUELA L. JENNINGS.
A X Q, JJ B K
Y. W. C. A., C. E. S. L.,
Vice-President. C3 I , Vice--
Presidcnt Y. W. C. A.
C31 Chairman Cap and
Grmcis JENNIE ICIMMEL.
Y, VV. C. A., Class Bus-
lcetball Cl, 2, Ii, 45, Sen-
ior Brczllcfast Committee
CoRN1-iU5KER Staff C45
TI-IEOLA M. LINN. l3m1:Tn.x M. LUUQEY.
Y. W. C. A. Home, QJBK
Nflflll Bcllfl- Y. X-V. C. A.. Class Bas-
- kcllmll C2, 3, -U, Cap- 5
tain 131. Home, Lin-
Go w n C o in ni i t te e. vVvENUS UNA LEAMER. KATH1sR1N1z LITTLE GEORGE PAUIL Luci EY
Home, Davenport. I K A Z, cp B K X Q, 11: B K Home, Lincoln
VENNIE ATE5- , Y. WV. C. A., Latin Clnb. Latin Club. Honte,
Y- lv' C- A-l 01'd.H1g11 Home, Wakeneld. Lyons.
School. Home, Lincoln.
' ' A U
I'IELEN ANNA LYKK12.
Home, Grand Island.
IWABELLE RAE MC
CORALIE H. MEYER. IDA MAY MYATT. IMABEL E. INELSON.
AXQ, QBK AAA Y. WAC. A., C. E. S. L.,
Y. W. c. A., GCFIUZII1 Y. W. c. A., senior Pfllladlav, Sllvef Sef-
Club, University Girls' Prom. Committee, Sen- DCINI, Oakland .High
Club Vice-President 1 ior Invitation Commit- School- Home, Lmcohl-
, C D-
Senior Prom. Commit-
tee, CORNHUSKER Staff
tee. Home, David City.
545, Comnieinoration BERITHA N EALE. IIfgXgEIxh?nC1gilV'-LI
Committee, Ivy Day 'Il B K '
C 0 in ni i t t e e. I-Iome, I-lome, Fort Calhoun.
VEIGH. ADA NIABEL MORGAN.
fb B K
Y. VV. C. A., Pallaclian,
German Club, Latin
Club, Ottawa CKansasl
I-Iigh School. I-Iome,
Y. W. C. A., Draniatic
Club, Senior Play, Ful-
lerton I-Iigh School.
ei it U
EMMA C. OSBORN. NIARY E. PERSINGER. ELSIE K. ROKAHR. BLANCH12 K. SPERLING.
Y. W. C. A., C. E. S. L., German Club, Latin cp B K cp B K
Palladian, Black Masque, Club. Home, Lincoln. Y. yy. C. Au Latin Club, Y. yy. C. AV' Dramatic
Pawnee ,CNY ,I-Hgh German Club, Avoca Club, Latin Club, CORN-
SCl100l- HOIUC, L111C01U- Clowal High School. HUSKER Staff CSD.
Home, Lincoln. Home. Clmdron.
ADA EMILY Os'rRAND13R. Jizssnz FRANCES Sixrifoim. SARAH L, 51-EGNER,
Home, Crab Orchard. Home, Lincoln. A CI,
' Y. XV. C. A., C. E. S. L.,
Silver , Serpent, Black
Masque, Dramatic Club,
C l a s s Secretary 5
9 CSD, Senior Play, J?
X Fremont High l
U H A C f' U
NINA A. TEWKSBURV. MABE1. VANCAMP. VVINIFRED WATERS.
Y. W. C. A., German fIDBK . AOII
Club. Home, Lincoln. Y, W. C' Av G1-and Silver S61-peut, Hionqe,
Island High School. Lincoln.
1 Home, Lincoln
BASHIE B. TULLY.
Dramatic Club, Y. W. C. -
A., Senior Play. Home,
KATHRX'N E. WAGNER.
Y. W: C. A., Latin Club,
Beatrice i High School.
Home, University Place.
E C, .
DORTHEA WEAVER. CHARLOTTE WILKE. BEATRICE WILSON.
Home, Columbus. Y. VV. C. A. Home, Y. XV. C. A., Latin Club.
Lincoln. , l-lome, Rushville.
INA J. XIVILLIAMS, LENORA O. XVOLFANGER
cInBK Sem. Bot. Home, Lin-
Pallmlmn, Y, W. C. C0111-
Blaclc Masque. Hzxrlun
Clowal High School.
FLORENCE N. ALLEN. ELLA M. BARRETT. JESSE BILES. ESTHER M. BURRITT.
Home, Hiawatha, Kan- Home, Hastings. Home, Pender. Home, Lincoln.
SHS- BETI-I PEARL BARTON. CRETE CAYULA BRIGGS. IRMA IRENE CALHOUN
YWIAW BELT-ix Bfxgm- Home, Lincoln. A Z Latin Club. Home, Ash-
'Fgirmoht ' ' Ome' Home, Plattslnouth. land-
- H N U
U X35 1 C Q
JANET GAY CAMERON. FLORENCE Dlxvls. jlcssnz FAH DUFUR. l:.XYSE FLORENCE FA1u.Ev.
AZ AXQ Latin Club, Y. XV. C. A. Home. Lincoln.
Y. W. C. A., Class Bas- Y. W. C. A., sum- ser- Home LHICOIH. M
ketball Cl, 2, 31. Home, peut. Class Secret211'yC3D. JHEKI-A lv- EG-'W' LUCIE MM' GFQEENE
Lincoln. Home, Lincoln' Home, Omaha. llome, Blue Sprlngs.
JESS M. CUr.L1zv. NLXBELLE EVA DAVIS.
Home, Loup City. Pallaclian, Wfilber High
School. l-lonle, l'l'l1lN-
GW fl' 1
D Q- U
ALBERT H. GUTHBERLET. JEAN D. l'lAMILTON. ELEANOR O. HEINER. llflAR'lE I. I-IOUSKA.
Y. M. C. A., Republican Home, Cedar Rapids. Home, Gordon. . Y. VV. C. A. Home,
Club, .Football Squad mi -O1H2ll1H.
CBD. Home, Hardy. ESTELLE FERN HARDY. ETHEL JANE HILTON. ETHEL F. HUTCHINSOIi
' , 4 Y. NV. C. A., Union. Y. VV. C. A. Home, Elvin High Schoo
M'lRGAR"'K19UTHR1L' Home, Lincoln. Blue Hill. l-lgine, Lincoln.
. English Club, Dramatic
Club, Y. VVI C. A., Sil- A
ver Serpent, Vice-Presi-
dent C3j, junior Prom. '
Staff CSD. Home, i
U 53 1 6' f U
FRANK COVERI JEAN. RIARY Loru:N.ix KEECI-1. Soifiim J. LAMMERS. -BETH liunsiz M.xxFmLD.
AY. M. C. A., Sem. Bot. Y. NV. C. A. I-Tonic, Pallaclizni. York High lnloine, Lincoln.
Home, Mynard. Lincoln. School. Home, Lincoln.
OLIVE NIILDRED JONES. ANNA Lmimislxs. ELI..-X VlMUGENli Mi.'C.xm. Piaixiu, Fi.oin2Nc1z MAY
Y. W. C. A. Home, Pallnclinn, Silver S-1'- Home. Oimllizx. Blue Hill High School
Hastings. pcnt. Centerville Clowal Home. Lincoln.
High School. Home,
U C' Ci i?i,ih Q
lVI.xB12L CLARA M1zTcixLRE. DOROTHY LEE lVloR12H1zAD. EMMA G, OUTHOUSE. CLARENCE A. PIERCE. Q
Home, Broken Bow. Home, Falls City. Y. VV. C. A. Home, Y. M. C. A., Union.
Loup City. Home, Albion.
- MAUD13 E. MILLER. I'IATTlE RUTH OGDEN. NIEROE J. OUTHOUSE. ALICE POMERQY.
Y. VV.-C. A., Latin Club. Home, Genoa. Y. VV. C. A., Latin Club. Girls' Club. Home
Home, Lead, South Da- Home, Loup City. Shelby, Iowa. '
1:1 'X' M P - U
9 S iff
ISA Dfumizs REED. ' GRACE RICHARDS. GRACE I. ROHRBOUGH. R1za1N.x B. SCHULTE.
Y. W. C. A. Home, Y. VV. C. IA., Union, KAG Gcrinanistische Vcrein.
Lincoln. Ashland High School. CURNHUSKER Stag 635' Elgin High School.
A Home, South Bend. Home' Omaha. ' Home. Lincoln.
CA'rHER1NE 12EEDER. PENELOPE PATCH RING. Alniw .XNNA SCI-IULTE. 3lYRTLE MAY SCOVILLE.
Silver Serpent, Gcrrnan Home, Lincoln, Gcrniznnstisclle Vcrcin, I-Tome, Hartington.
Club. Home, Hot Elgin High School.
Springs, South Dakota. l-Tome. Lincoln.
U +4447 f- U
CECILE NIAUD SNAPP. M. B. STEVENSON. ORRILLA F. YVASHBURN. IQATHRYN VVINDHAM.
Y. VV. C. A., Latin Club. Y. W. C. A. Home, Y. 'W. C. A., Student K A Q
Home, Lincoln. Mitchell. Volunteer Bzmcl, Crete K HOm.e,- Plattsmouth.
High School. Home,
' Ea11adiiTUwJgEg6' High E iXJEaI?gX11FR.l?WCExSVxVEX:RTOZ. li.i'1'HRXvqDVx71LL1s. Y. Qgj?BEE.:'X1Vfoi.coTI1:i0me
hchool' Home' Lincoln' Home., Superior. CN E- 5. L., Chadron Central City. ,
High School. l-lome.
01, ' W
D " i ' , U
...-1 , ,
Elir Glnllegv nf iinginvrring
FROM the year 1869, when the charter of the University was adopted, to 1909,
the various branches of engineering have been merged together with courses in
agriculture, biology, chemistry, physics, mathematics, and general science under
the head of the "Industrial College."
Instruction in civil engineering was first given in 1877, in electrical engineer-
ing in 1891 5 in practical mechanics in 1892, and in mechanical engineering in 1898.
E rom a registration of thirteen in the entire Industrial College in 1884 the various
departments have steadily advanced until the present registration in the College is
four hundred. This growth, particularly in the engineering and agricultural de-
partments, made it necessary to subdivide the Industrial College. By an act of the
legislature of 19o9, the Industrial College was abolished and the College of Engi-
neering and the College of Agriculture were created.
It is the purpose of the College of Engineering to give a broad, thorough
training in mathematics and the physical sciences, with the application of these
subjects to the fundamental and special branches of engineering science.
The facilities for instruction have from time to time been bettered. The erec-
tion of the electrical laboratory in' 1891, of Mechanic Arts Hall in 1898, and of the
new S11 5,ooo mechanical engineering laboratory in 1909 have done much to fur-
ther interest in the work of engineering education in the University.
The new Mechanical Engineering Laboratory is located on the northwest cor-
ner of the University campusg it is a two-story pressed brick structure trimmed
with terra cotta. The first floor contains the machine shops, the steam and gas
engine and hydraulic laboratory, and a large tool room used in common by all gof
the shops and laboratories. Extending to the rear of the main portion of the
building is the foundry, foundry annex, forge shops, toilet and locker rooms, lo-
cated in one-story rooms with monitor roofs. The second tloor contains the wood
shops, the lumber storage room, the pattern storage room, the lecture and assem-
bly room, and the fuels and friction laboratory,
Particular attention has been paid to the lighting of the various shops and
laboratories. A large area of window space, together with an efficient system of
electric lighting for dark days and for night work, has been provided. The build-
ing is heated by direct radiation and ventilated mechanically. In general the new
quarters are complete in everything to make more attractive the work of the
With the growth in mechanical facilities and students, the number of instruct-
ors has also grown from one man in charge of all departments of engineering to
fifteen professors and instructors, giving their full time, and many assistants giv-
ing a portion of their time to the technical work of the College.
Y. M. C. A., Engineer-
ing Society, C. E. Home,
HENRY O. BAUMAN.
Y. M. C. A., Engineer-
ing Society, Union, Ko-
mensky Club, Chairman
Senior Pin Committee,
Track Team Cl, 25,
Cross Country CBJ, Cap-
XVILLIAM I-l. Buin.c1n1-1.
B GJ lT.
Engineering S o c i e t y.
President C-lj, Class
Ftmtlmall Ci, zz, 41,
CORNHUSKER Staff fill.
Junior Prom., A. S. M.
fam l'3li C- E. I-Mme, ii., M. if 1-rome, Fail--
RUPERT I-IIRAM BA1LEY. W. N, Bozntrn.
AY lifnginieeriiig Society, C.
Viking, Iron Sphinx, Y. li' Home- Hebron'
O M- C- Af- S611iO1'7 Prom., XVlI,l.l.KM E. BVERTS.
C. E. Home, Ixearney. Y. M. C. AI' Pershing
Rilles. lfngineering Soci-
ety, Class President 4:55.
Senior Play. Business
Manager Blur Print CD.
First Lieutenant Co. T
fill, Chairman Sopho-
D more Hop, li. E. Home,
3 I Lincoln.
Rnisem ERLE CAMPm3i.1..
Innocents, Viking, Iron
Sphinx, Y. M. C. A., En-
gineering Society, "N"
Men's Association. Var-
sity Track Team CCE. -ll.
Class Football CII, 45
Class Basketball f-U. Tn-
terclass Athletic Board
CEU. Social Committee
KR, 45. Engineering l-lop
C o in in i t t e e. Home.
First Lieutenant Co. D
LID, Iron Sphinx, Chair-
man Pershing Rifle l-lop
C35. Home, Kearney.
tv 'E U
JESSE BJAYNARD CLARKE.
Varsity Baseball C2, 3,
45, Chairman' Sopho-
more I-lop, Vice-Presi-
dent C31 junior and
Senior Prom., C. E.
l-lome, South Omalia.
YVILITIAM li. COLEMAN. ' VVILLIAM A. DlAVISON. HAROLD LASELLE FISKE. E
Superior lfligili School. Palladian, Y. M. C. A.,
l-lome, Bostwick. Pershing Rifles. Home, A Engineering Society, C.
' Falffleld- E. Home, Lincoln.
Rouen L. CocHRAN.
GORDON E. DAVIS.
Engineering Society, E.
B., Gretna High School.
Home, Omaha. A
JOHN THOMAS D1RRs.
Y. M. C. A., First Lieu-
tenant Battalion, Adju-
tant C3D, Major Cadet
Battalion 141, Invitation
GERALD W. FRENCH
Ci Ai Home, Society. Home, Aulmrn.
ij 1 i
U .f Cl
L.-2,1 C " C.
HOMER Glzossmxcic. JOHN ALBERT I-I1zvP1sRL1N. Gnoiccziz W1r.1-1.'xM I-luizv. Ci..-ximiz B. PIUSTON.
Q , ,. . - , - -
I-Ionic, Vlfauneta. fx. l. E. E. lrlome, Ben- A. I. lu. E., bnzon, En- Y. M. C. A.. A. I. E. IL.,
trice. guicering Society. Horne, Iingineering i Society, E.
D - Randolph. E. I-lon1e,Geneva.
Y GLEN OLIN IJAMMOND Joi-1N l-looiz. Mici-mist, J. HUGHES. B. PARKS J-OI-INSON'
Varsity Track C31 En-
gineering Society. A. S.
M. E., University Gym-
nast Tezini, Home,
Engineering Society, A.
I. E. E., Portfolio Club,
ll. lf., Editor Blur' I'1'i11l.
Engineering S o c i e t y,
Dramatic Club, Stu-
dents' Debating Club,
Catholic Students' Club,
Class President till
Sophomore Hop fill
Senior Play Cast. C. lf
Engineering S o c i e t v
Football CU. E. F
U ' fell ck D
W1L1:UR A. JONES. HAROLD L. LAC1-tA15ELL13. IQARL L. LUDWICK. D. C. MITCHELL.
A Y, E T Y- M- C- A-, E31g:i11ee1'- E A E, T O E A T Q, 2 T
Innocents, Class Basket-
ball C2, 31, Varsity C3,
-LD, Class Football C3,
45, Business Manager
Nrbrczsleavz C4Q, junior
Prom., Chairman Senior
C-LD, C. E. Home, South
UTS' SOC-My, IL111101' PIC' C. E. Home, Lincoln.
nic, Senior Breakfast, E.
E. Home, Ashland.
CHARLES DAVID KUNKEL.
GLENN R. LEROY.
Innocents, C h a i r m a n
Senior Outing Day Com-
Engineering Society, Y.
M. C. A., Class Basket-
ball C1, 2, 3D, Manager
C3D, Varsity C4D, Uni
Gymnast C2, Sj, Individ-
ual Gymnastic Champion
of the West CSD, C. E.
jot-IN GLEN NlASON.
K 2, GD N E
OHIO NEBRASKA lWUNN.
A GJ X, 2 T
Acacia, Pallglqljany E. E. HN" Men'S Association, Engineering Society,
I-101113, Qgceola. Engineering S o c i e t y, Chairman Iunior Prom.,
Dramatic Club, Chair- Chairman Engineering
man Senior Play, Glee Vaudeville, Class Secre-
Club CZD, Athletic tary Cll, Lincoln High
Board CID, Captain Var- School, C.. E. Home,
sity Football C'06j, C. E. Nebraska City.
Home, Lincoln. ,
1 Q exf'TE.l?r D
Union. Hoine, South
VVILLIAM J. PRovAsN11:.
Union, Engineering So-
ciety, Koinensky Club,
Y. M. C. A., C. E.
HUGO C. SCHLUETER.
Engineering S o c i e t y,
"N ' Men's Association,
Varsity Baseball C2, SU
C. E. Home, Lincoln.
OSCAR LEONARD OLSON
A GD X, 2 T
A. I. C. E., Engineering
Society, Pershing Rifles,
First Lieutenant Co. B
CED. Hom-e, York.
S V -X
CARL YVAYNE NIENGEL.
Engineering S o c i e t y,
Elm' Print Staff, Chair-
man Cap and Gown
Committee, C. E. Home,
Lxcois AR1-i-u'R RYAN.
Fnginecrin S o e i e L x
Class Football 123, C. 'E
Home, North Platte.
DON F. SMITH.
Engineering Society, A
T. E. E. Home, Kear-
1 S C'
CLYDE P. SODERBERG.
VINCENT P. VILLANUEVA.
2 A E . Engineering Society, A.
First Lieutenant Co. A I. E. E., Batzliigas High
CSD, CORNHUSKER Staff School. .I-Tome, Batem-
C4l, E. E. Home, Sut- gas, Philippine Islands.
AIQTI-IUIQ D. S1-ANCLHW, CHARLES F. STURDEVANT. NIARTIN E. STMETER. I-IARRY S. VILI.zXl2S. -
E T C- E- Home, WCSfOl1- 2 T Acacia, Engineering' So-
Engineering Society, M. Engineering Society, A. Cletyy A- I-,E E-1 Y- M'
E., Editoivof Blue Print S.. M. E., Captain Hos- Cf A--, Semol' B1'e3kfQSt
KRD. Home, Lincoln. pital Corps CU, Editor- Commlffee- Home, 10'
1n-Chief Blue Print, M. Cumseh-
E. C31 Home, Seward. G3
3 1 S fn U
Y. M. C. A., A. I. E. E.,
Union, Engineering So-
ciety, E. E. Home, Lin-
FRANK O. W HEELOCK.
A T A, T O E
VVILLIAM T. V1v1AN. VvALLERY NVHITE. FRANK STOREY VVILES. i W1 I. VVOHLENBERG.
Iron Sphinx, A. I. E. E.,
Engineering Society, As-
sociation, Y. M. C. A..
' Senior Captain Co. D,
Sophomore Hop, junior
Prom., Clizxirman Non-
Coni. Hop, Associate -
Editor CoRNHusKisR C3,
Vi1qi11gJ4j, E. E. l'lo1nc.Oin:ll1a.
Engineering S o c i e t y. E, T
Chief Elm' Print
Dramatic Club, Engi-
neering Society, Associa-
tion, Chairman Fresh-
man Hop, Assistant
Business Manager CORN-
HUSKER CED. Staff 643,
junior Prom.. Senior
Play Coniinitte-, lf. lf.
lingineering Society, A.
S. M. E., Editnr-in-
Chznrman A. S. M. E.
l-Imam' E. XVALT
A. BOYD ANIBERSON.
Y. M. C. A., Union, En-
gineering Society, "N"
Men's Association, Cross
Country CZD, Captain
CSD, Track Team CZD,
Varsity Basketball C3D,
C. E. Home, Superior.
EDMOND BERGER. CHARLES G. BOLIBAUGH, H
Catholic Students' Club, Y. M. C. A., E. E. .
Enginleering Society, A. Home, Holbrook.
S. M. E. Home, Lex!
GEORGE H. I. B1scHoE.
HARRY NEAL CAIN.
CIP A Q3
Master of Ceremonies
Junior Prom., First Ser-
geant Co. I, Chairman
Non-Com. Hop, C. E.
Home, Falls City.
CHARLES A. BENNETT.
A C9 X, 2 T
Engineering S o c i e t y,
Pershing Rifles, Y. M. C.
Catholic Students' Club,
A. S. M. E., Second
Lieutenant Co. I. I-loine,
JOSEPH P. BURKE. WALTER F. CI-IAUNER
- 2 T Engineering S o chi e-t y
Engineering Society, A. "NH Men's Association
5, M. E., "NH Meng AS- Class Football CZD, Var-
sociation, Varsity Track
sity CSD, Reserves Q25
0 A-, A- S- M- E-, FITSY T , C Class Basketball C35
Sergeant COC C, M. E., 655111 fgginggn Home, Ggcggla.
Class Caps, ORNIHUSKER 1' D L' if
Staff 633. Hoiney Liu- Sciool. Home, 111COl1.
U , CC 1 D
HARRY C. CUSACK. Dfxvm L. ERICKSON. W11.1.mM O. FUIQMAN. Gmolems D. G.x1-l,ow,xx'.
2 T 2 T 2 T A Y
Engineering S o c i e it y. Engineering S o c i Q t y, Y. M. C. A.. Pershing Y. M. C. A.. Pershing
l-Tome, North Bend. C. E. Home, Lincoln. Rhillcs, A. S. M. E.. First Rillcs. First Sergeant
Lieutenant Co. A. Home, Co. B. Home, I-lolclrege.
A Cold Springs. New York.
RTHURSAT-MEN DOBSONA LEONARD XV. ERICKSON. JOHN ARTHUR FRANCIS. GEORGE LERQY G.UTI-IRIE.
- AIN- -1 T . C l ll s s Football 623. lflomc, Lincoln. Y. M. C. A...-E11g111GSl'1112
El1g111CC1'l1lg S o c 1 e t y Home. Stroinshurg. SQCWUH VINISCH Un V35
C. 11. Home, Lincoln. High School. Hnznc,
U X3 I E U
VERNON HARRINGTON. R. B. HYDE. JOHN H K V
W1 A. Mn.EN.
Engineering S 0 c i e t y,
1 UBERT UONY. C. D. NIERRITT.
Home, South Harvard. Y. M. C. A., Engineering E. E. Home, Omaha. Home, Chadron.
Society, E. E. Home, '
Norfol k. VVALTER jon N LEM PKE.
Rl A. LIUNTINGTON. . ARTHUR R. KESSLER. Palilllcfg SRQCS,
M, C. A., Engineering E, A E ueelmb Oclety' nhl
Society, Class Football
. 135. I'IO1'1'16,F1'ClT1Ol1t.
A. I. E. E., Second Lieu-
tenant Co. A., E. E
Lieutenant Co. C, Chair-
man Pershing Rifles
Hop, Class Football CU,
E. E. Home, Pender.
Catholic Students' Club,
Varsity Cross Country
CBD, Captain CBD, Lead
CSouth Dakotaj High
School. Home, Sturgis,
RAY ROGER RQONBECK. EXDQLPII A. NEFF. Clxul. M. CDVISRMAN. -PAUL l-la1:.1.D Pzlarecla
Home, Lincoln. M. E. Home, Nebraska li. li. Home, Lincoln. liI1QlllCG1'lI1g Society,
City. l. li. Y. M. C. A.,
- EvEm2'rT H. Ol,h'IS'l'lZqXD. li. li. I-lomc. Lincoln.
Varsity Baseball fri, Ill, I, 5 A , .4
Class .Football my j.xx11:b l,1m.x1Xu Puxn.
ll omc, Bartley.
Chairman Num.1'al Com-
mittee QED. Varsity Re-
Scrves, Captain Class
Football CBJ. Home.
U 1 E22- U
RALPH XV. QUEAL.
2 T Engineering S o c i e t y,
Pershing Rifles, First
Lieutenant Co. K. Home,
FRANK EDWIN ROHDE.
Engineering S10 c i e t y,
Pershing Rifles, First .
Lieutenant Co. B CSD. LWCOIU-
josmn FRANK LRELF.
PAY H. ROSENCRANTS.
A. S. M. E.
GUY ALLEN ROBERTSON.
' A C9 X
Engineering S 0 c i e ty,
LAWRENCE F. SEATON
I Engineering S o c i e Y
Af S. M. E. Home, Lin-
U if , S
CARLOS OLIVER SMITH. FREUIQRICK C. STURMER. Howixizn F. Trroxtfxs.
Y. M. C. A., E. E., Glee Club, Beatrice High CIDPA
Fullerton High School. School. Home, Jansen. Junior pl-Om, Home
Home, University Place. Qmahah ' '
M. Lounz STRUVE. l'lOWARD F. SUTTER. D. E. XVALLENGREN.
Ellgilwelilig Society, Home, Liberty. Pershing Rilles, Tegner
Drum Major Cadet Society, First Lieutenant
Bfllifl C2, 35, E- E- Co. D, Second Lieuten-
Honie, Blair. ant Pershing Rifles,
School. Home, Lincoln.
D , Q P cw
JOHN LEROY VVARD. :HARRY LEE VVHITE. ' CHARLES X7OUNG.
E. E. I'IO1'116,iEClgEl1'. Engineering Society, ' Y. M. C. A., E. E.
Y. M. C. A., E. E. I-lome, Tecumseh.
SAMUEL Z. WESTERFIELD. GEORGE VVILLIAMS. THOMAS Z. ZACER.
E. E. Home, Lincoln. Y. M. C. A. Home, Komenslcy Club, Catho-
lic Students, Club, fun-
ioi' Olympic Committee,
Manager Basketball CSU.
Home. West Point.
CJ Q CN U
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Ellie Glnllege nf Agrirulturv
THE COLLEGE QE AGRICULTURE was established by an act of the leg-
islature in IQOQ, in a reorganization of the College in the University. The Indus-
trial College was abolished by this act, and it was divided into two colleges, the
College of Agriculture and the College of Engineering. The purpose of the Col-
lege of Agriculture is to give a thorough instruction in the technical agricultural
sciences related to agriculture, forestry, and the household arts, and to aid in the
promotion of agriculture through the secondary school of agriculture, the experi-
ment station, and the farmers' institute.
The college has a farm of 320 acres which is used for experimental purposes
and to illustrate methods in farm practice, showing the effect of rotation and
methods of treatment on the physical and chemical qualities of the soil and its
productiveness. Extensive orchards and gardens are maintained by the depart-
ment of horticulture for demonstrating horticultural methods and practices. The
department of animal husbandry and dairy husbandry keep extensive herds for
instruction and types of foreign animals.
The agricultural campus contains eight main buildings and many barns to
give efficient results. The Agricultural Hall is used for administration, library, and
laboratories in agricultural botany. The Experiment Station Hall furnishes labora-
tories for soils, entomology, and agricultural chemistry. The judging Pavilion
furnishes stock judging laboratories and grain judging laboratories with excep-
tional facilities for vvork. The Agricultural Engineering Building furnishes labo-
ratories and forge Work, woodwork, and farm machinery. Horticultural Hall is
devoted to laboratories and class rooms for horticultural instruction. The dairy
building furnishes laboratories for instruction in butter making and cheese making,
supplemented by a herd of exceptional efficiency to demonstrate the best dairy
practice. Home Economics Hall furnishes laboratories for instruction in cooking
and in household arts.
The courses in this College are divided into four different groups. The first
group is the general agricultural group, which is for those students who desire to
make practical application of their education in the management of land, or who
Wish to prepare themselves for the pursuit of scientific investigation along some
line in agriculture, such as agricultural chemistry or horticulture. And also for
those who Wish to prepare themselves for teaching in high schools or in agricul-
The technical group is primarily designed for those graduates of the Univer-
sity School of Agriculture who desire to pursue a college course. In this course
it is intended to offer the largest amount of technical instruction consistent with
correct educational ideals, and to fit men for the largest degree of efficiency in
The technical forestry group, which is one of the most popular courses in the
College, is arranged to fit young men for work in forestry. Much attention is
given to plants in general and trees in particular. Also much attention is given
to soils and their relation to vegetation and their relation to climate and rainfall in
the forest covering of the country. In this course opportunity is given to spend
one or more summers in the government forest.
In the home economics group, instruction is- given for the practical problems
of home life. Special attention is given to the artistic, economic, and sociological
problems which form a legitimate part of this Work. K
LOREN LEROY BISHOP. V CARL FRED CHASE. A FRED W. l'lOFFA'.lANN. I
Y. M. C. A., Forestry AZ AZ
Club,. Chenalstyyl Cflub, Y- M. C' A., president Acacia, 1:O1.eStl.y Club,
Aswcmted Edltol 07' Ag1'1cultLn'z1l Club, As- Sem. Bot., Glee Club Cl,
C'-VVS' Club -'fllllmfll C3D- SISlQ2l1'llI Ill Agronomy. 2, 3, 45, Class Treasurer
HOIHS, SUPC1'101'- Home, Pawnee City. CBJ, President HD, As-
. sistant in l-Iorticu'ltu1'e.
CARL A. BRODERICK. V12R1s S.xNlfoRn CULVER. Home. South Omaha.
Y. M. C. A. A0'1'icul- A Z H U GRLL
. -' D , -- l , . frN.xnEYER. RLXRTIN SIMON juassr.
Club. Home, Fzur X.U?Ji.CE.l liilllilgfgg, A Q X Home, Indizmola
- l-lglne, Albion. Q I A Club' Home'
C' S e-AED
EDGAR G. POLLEYS,
Forestry Club, Agricul
ALLEN GRANT BZLCNEEL.
Forestry Club. Home,
CLARKS EDWARD MILLER.
- Home, Friend.
tural Club. Home, San-
ta Maria, Illocos Sur, -
Viking, lron Sphinx,
Spike, Forestry Club,
President Forestry Club
CM. Home, Lincoln.
ARTHUR T. UPsoN.'
Forestry Club, Master of
Ceremonies CU, Fores-
try Club Hop QFD, First
Sergeant Hospital Corps
ITU. Captain NJ. Home,
JOHN -CLARENCE RESLER.
JOHN TODD 71Myn:P
Y. M. C. A., Nebraska
Union, Nebraska Acad-
emy of Sciences, Assist-
ant in 'Ornithology
EY 1 3 U
NVi1.1.i.1xM VV. BENNETT. JOHN SHAW BOYCE. LYNN H. IJour:l.lxs. 'l'x'1.mz M. EIJGECOMBE.
Y. M. C. A. Home, Y..M. C. A., Managing M. C. A, ,l--Ionic, Agricultnrzil Clnlv, Asso-
L-incoln. Editor 170I'l7.YlI'-V Aazlmul. Lincoln. ciatc liclitor Nvbnzskan
T-Ionic, Lincoln. fill. lflomc. Geneva.
ALICE M. BERGE. LAURA IRENE D.Nl.'I'IlN. Kxriz FIELD.
Home, North Platte. Home, Lincoln. K A QD, E A
Silver Serpent, Class
Basketlizxll U, 2, 45.
i - ., o
U X 1 Q C-
RAYMOND D. GARVER. LUCY H. HAMMOND. JOSEPH W. KIEFER.
Forestry Club. Horne, Y. WY C. A., Peru Club. Acacia, Y. M. C. A.
Fairfield. Home, Randolph. Home, Lincoln.
HOWARD I. GRAMLICH. EVELYN E. IOHNSON. IVAN MCKELLIP5
Y. M. C. A, Home
A Z ' Home, Oakland. Alb.
- Y. M. C. A., Ag1-icu1- lou'
tural Club, Union Liter-
ary Society, President
Ag'1'lCLlltLl1'Hl Club, Inter-
national Live Stock
Judging Team 1908.
I-lome, South Omaha.
U , 5' f
VVADE RANDALL NIARTIN. BERNA ANN NIISKELL. ALBERT Pool..-
Forestry Club. Home, Y. VV. C. A., Wfilber A Q X, A Z
Lincoln. High School. Home, Y. M. C. A. Home,
Lmcohl- llfeeping lfVater.
TALMAGE Ii. MILLER. GEORGE L. PETRASHEK. MARY ANNE SCHOFIELD
, Forestry Club, Ashland Y. M. C. A., Palladian. Agricultural Club
High School. Home, Forestry Club. Class l-lome, Lincoln.
Greenwood. Track Team C1 D, "N"
Men's Association, Var-
sity Basketball ffl, 35.
U M Q22 Q U
DAXVID PIENRY SQUIRES. PIERBERT S. TAYLQR. DAVID G. XNIHITE.
A Z LIJ KXII Forestry Club, EIIYOIUO-
Y. M. C. A., Agricul- Home, Lincoln. 108101 Clllli- IUU101'
tural Club. Home, Ord. Pwm- Home. Platts-
A OTTQ F. SWENSON. - mouth'
- rgcgglftfqmgl Club' FLORENCE S. TODD. HORACE JAMES YOUNG
m ' C ' A A A Forestry Club. Home
. Home, Nehawka. North Bend-
U , 5 Q,
COLLEGE 0 Q OF: 0
Uhr Olnllegr nf illilrilirinv
THE CLASS OF 1910 will be the fifth class to be graduated from the College
of Medicine which has received its entire training from the University. Among
the men in previous classes not one has failed in any state board examination. The
College has steadily raised its requirements through years of rapid advances in
medical education, maintaining and now holding rank among the best medical
schools of the country. Even abroad its work has been recognized to the extent
that its students are admitted to licensing examinations before the English exam--
ining board-the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons--a privilege which
but few American colleges share in common with the best English schools. The
State and University may well be proud of the position we hold and the standards
Students trained in this College who have gone elsewhere for graduate work
have found themselves equally- well trained with men from the best eastern schools.
Men from those same schools have been met frequently in competition, and our
graduates have never yet failed to hold their own. VVe of the Faculty are proud
of the records our men have made.
The reason for this is that the University has consistently stood for only that
which is best in medical education, has appealed only to those students who are
looking for a strong, well-rounded course, and has had a Faculty willing to work,
frequently under adverse conditions, to realize the highest ideals and give the men
who come to us in fullest measure that which they seek.
But what is the best in medical education? Surely not that which soonest
gets a student into practice, at the expense of thoroughness in trainingfnot that
which is frequently called "practical" but which makes of the graduate only a time
server, not that which emphasizes income as the measure of success, and min-
imizes the value of attainment in the science of medicine: not that which stops at
the making of a doctor and takes no responsibility for the training of a physician
who is at the same time a man of science and a gentleman.
The highest type of a physician is he who approaches his work with the atti-
tude of the scientist, seeking only the truth and acting and speaking only thatg
who brings to the examination of his patient thoroughness, accuracy, and the clear
judgment of a trained mind: who in a diagnosis exercises that insight which is
possible only to a man who is practiced in the formulation and testing of hypotheses
based upon the results of direct obiservationg who in his treatment possesses manual
skill and meets his patient on the plane of generous sympathy: and finally who is
not content with using what others furnish him, but is zealous in adding to the
store of knowledge which his profession passes on to future generations.
It is to train such a man that the University demands six long, hard years of
study, four of them at Lincoln and two at Qmaha, the former devoted to labora-
tory work in which the endeavor is, by the constant use of laboratory apparatus,
to train the student in thoroughness, in accuracy, in manual dexterity, and in the
cultivation of the scientific spirit, while at the same time teaching him how to
formulate hypotheses, to test them, and to prove them. In the last two, which are
the clinical years, the close contact between student and teacher and between stu-
dent and patient, which the section clinic method ensures, is calculated to give the
student a thorough and accurate knowledge of the phenomena of disease, develop
still further that insight which the successful physician must have in the acquiring
of skill in diagnosis, and to deepen and broaden in him the sympathy which is such
an essential element in his future success.
The College of Medicine can offer to the prospective physician a course which
gives training equal to that which can be secured anywhere in the country, and
which is far more practical than that which can be obtained in a school Whose num-
bers are large and the instruction is at long range.
' Roizizizr H. Vifotcorr.
,,7 . . v ' Win.
WILLIAIVI N. ANDERSON. ' GEORGE BUOL, IRVING S. CUTTER,
4IJP2,2'E, AQ9X,fDP2 AC'DX,fIPPE
B.Sc. ,os U. of N. Assistant in Anatomy '07 Innocents, Sem, Bot..
Home, Osceola. Medical Society. Home, Managing Editor COR,Nj
Randolph. 1-1 USKER MD. Homdg-
FREDERIC L. BARBOUR. Ihmnx' R. CARSON. RUUERT Gl.ENN lYlILLER
qp B H Home, Kearney. N E N
Home, Omaha. Home. Omaha.
U Q Q. U
lVlEVER PTARRTS NEWMAN. ROLAND RAY REED. FRANK WALDO SCOTT.
B.Sc. U. of N. CIJPE, AY, fDPE
HO111C, 01119111 Medical Society, Class Home, Omaha.
, President C41 Home,
'R311d01P11- CHARLES EDWARD REMY. BRYANT R. SIMISON
JUSTUS EDGAR, OLSON. Home, Gmaha' CDP 2
- I D122
Assistant in I-luinan An-
atomy, Medical Society.
Q C U
ROBERT I. STEARNS.
Home, Grand Island.
SAMUEL A. SWENSON.
Union, .B.Sc. U. of N.
'08, Assistant in Zoology,
Mechcal Society. Home,
JEANETTE FRANC ,
PILB. Simpson College,
AM. Iowa Vxfesleyan,
M.D. Keokulc Medical
Qaklandl College. Home. Chari-
CHARLES Roy STEWART. ffm: IOWH'
CID P 2 JAMES Clxms VVADDELL
Assistant in Zoology, CD P E
President of Class CSD. v
Home, Pawnee Citg
D E I Q K? U
, ...ir E
ARNO ALBER1' BALD. IEERMAN Boc1cEN. LORENZ W. FRANK.
ATA,N2N fI1I'A,NEN KE, NEN
Master of Ceremonies, Vikings.. Home, Har- Iron Sphinx, Spikes,
Sophomore Hop. Home, lan, Iowa. Medical Society, Class
Aurora. I President C3 J. Home,
FREDERICK BINDER. A1 apahoe'
Home, Schuyler' FRANK, A. BURNHAM. ROY D. MARTIN
' CID P 2 CID P 2
A.B. U. of N. '09, As
sistant Business Mana-
srer CORNHUSKER C35
, E ff'x7?,E?'
lVI1?R'PlN P. SWARD. fXm'x1111 NV.-XL'l'ER XVARD.
N 2 N N 2 N
.H'O111C,Oll'lZ1ll2l. Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, ,
' 'N I 217. llomc, Stoclcville.
XVILLIS PIARVEY TAYLOR. lVlARY XNINIFRED TUCIQER.
41,123 - B, SC, U, gf N, fog, REGINALD M. WVILDISH
B, SC. U of N. 109. llome, Lincoln. KIDPE.
Home, Villisca, Iowa. B- SC- U. of N. '09
, Q G.
Q W ' 'A
fl 687 ' N1
.- 9 yu
.I IIIIIIIII M umm.
aa:-ff' Q '
. 3. X!
1 Z r,.!.xQy:9' I -' -2.5-1 n
4 U . '. gmliumlllfrrlillllllllllf
Srhnnl nf liharmarg
THE SCHOQL OF PH.-XRM.-XCY was established in the University in the
spring of 19o8. Ex-Chancellor E. Benj. Andrews, believing that the training of
young men and young women of Nebraska should be the best possible in phar-
macy, appointed a committee early in IQO7 to investigate the advisability of such
a school. This committee was composed of Professors Avery, Bessey, Wfard, and
Lyman. They reported favorably to the Chancellor, and at a special meeting of
the Board of Regents, the School was established on April 23, IQO8. Dr. Rufus
A. Lyman, of the College of Medicine, was made director, and -Francis Perusse
was secured as instructor in pharmacy from Kansas University.
The School was opened in September. 19oS, with some fifteen students, which
was a fairly good beginning. Wfhen school opened again in September, 1909, the
attendance had increased threefold. The percentage of increase was greater than
in any other department of the University. From the present indications, this
course promises to .be one of the most popular in this University.
The practice of pharmacy is as ancient as that of medicine. The early Egyp-
tian and Greek physicians, the Aesculapepiodae collected their own herbs for med-
icinal purposes. Early in the Christian era, the collection of medical plants
became an important industry, and a class of collectors, known as Hroot-cutters,"
arose. In Roman times drug shops existed. Specialization, however, grew
slowly, and it was not until the Middle Ages that pharmacy became an independ-
ent art. It received a distinct recognition from Frederick If., a patron of the
University of Salerno, in the thirteenth century.
By the- ancients pharmacy was held in high esteem. As an art and science it
was not considered inferior to medicine. ln modern times, however, pharmacy
has fallen into disrepute, due largely to the fact that commercialism has invaded
the field, so that the business point of view supersedes the professional one. The
simplest formulae are given fanciful names, patented, advertised, and sold as pan-
aceas. Specialization has gone so far in this direction that any common mixture
may be impregnated with a sweet smelling, volatile oil and sold as a most potent
agent in the cure of disease. Due to this, we find that a large per cent of the med-
ical profession have fallen into the habit of prescribing proprietary medicines.
Thus pharmacists have been compelled to become mere handlers of patent medi-
cines, and this has led them, in many instances, to the illegitimate handling of
But today, in the changing of conditions in our daily life, both pharmacists
and medical men are united in an effort to rid the professions and the public of
deception which menaces the public welfare and health, The result of these
efforts, aided by public opinion. has caused the passage of pure-food and drug
acts by our legislatures. '
ELsi1-: DAY. -TAY GUY RINTCER. -Ry' X'VlLI,I.XM Bixmzrx.
Umverslty of Nebraska U1l1VC1'S1tj' of Nebrztska Umvcrslty tot Nelwz-nska
Pl1'a1'111aceL1t1cz11 Soclety. Pharmaceutxcal Soclety. PhZll'l'll2lCL'UflCEl1 Soclety.
Home, Lmcolu. r Home, Lmcoln. Home, Ponca.
Enwm ADOL1-H FRLCKE, Mmm W 1-1.,x1.m', ju. MQRTLN KLLLAM
QDKQ, Univm-sity of Nchrqska Ul1lX'CI'Slfy ot Ntbmaslvx
Viking, Spikq-3,'U11iVQ1'5ity Pl'l211'1TlU.CCL1tiCZll Socxcty. Pharmaceutwxl Socnetg
of -Nebraskgt Pharma- Home, Clflfks-
ceutlcal Soclety, Iumor
Prom. Home, Platts-
'-X , U
.W 5.f,v-1 -
Einrnln Eentzrl Glnllegv
Asanriatsh with the lfiuimzraitg
IN THF F.-XLL of VISOZ Dr. S. H. Cain and Dr. Clyde Davis consulted the
University authorities concerning the establishment of a college of dentistry. The
authorities were favorable to such an institution, so it was concluded to include in
the miscellaneous fund of the University budget to the state legislature a sum
sufficient to purchase the necessary equipment. The legislature saw fit to cut
down the amount in the appropriationg so the above named gentlemen were in-
formed by Chancellor Canfield that the Regents had decided that they were too
sorely pressed for funds to take 'up the new work. F
After this matters rested for several years because of financial conditions,
But the two interested in a dental college 'felt that this difficulty could Hnally be
overcome by soliciting funds from outsiders, and then associating the institution
with the University in an educational way, so they formed a stock company, and
sufficient funds were subscribed to open the school in the fall of 1898.
The nrst session was Opened on Qctober 2, ISQQ, with but eight students in
the building, now known as the Hotel Ideal on South Fourteenth street. Two
years later they moved into larger quarters on the top floor of the F. 81 M. building
at Fifteenth and O, where the infirmary and dental technical laboratories are still
located, To legalize the granting of diplomas and to econoniize in the teaching
of subjects akin-to, or a part of, a medical course, the college allied itself with the
medical department of Cotner University. But in 1903, the college having
adopted high standards as to educational qualifications, as adopted by the leading
educational institutions, the Board. of Regents of the State University saw fit to
associate it with the University, allowing the Dental College to maintain its sep-
arate financial existence, yet controlling its educational requirements, making its
course of study subject to their revision and guidance, so that the high standards
of the University could be maintained.
It provided also that the general science teaching should be done at the Uni-
versity, consequently most of its class work is done on the campus.
The College was fully recognized by the National Association of Dental
Faculties in IQO4Q consequently it makes the College one of universal standing
and recognition, one or. two years here being given full credit in any university,
and the diplomas given the recognition accorded to any dental school in America.
XVILLIAM I. CAMPLON. C.xLv1N I-I. I-IARTWIG. Rm' LOGAN MINNICK.
Home, Lincoln. E, w11 in E' xp np
Class President HW. Ilomc, Cambridge.
EDWARD X. CuoxvL13x'. GEORGE LINUS I'lEW1T. CLAIR Luomum' llILL. lVII.I.l.-XM C. Ricnmws
5111115 ' K2 'EXIHIJ EYIHID
CORNHUSKER Staff CLD. Home, Friend. lflomc. Syracuse. Chester High School
Home, Lincoln. Homo, Lincoln.
' A ' Cl
U , , S Q
CHARLES LEVVIS RILEY. THOMAS A. TRUMBLE, ELMER M. VVI-IINNERY. JAMES EDGAR VVILSON.
'E,xIrcIa Exlf ID Home, Lincoln. . llvilllillll Jewell College.
Home, Vlfisner. Home, Hayclock. Home, Befhally-
DAVID W. SUMNER. " BLAIN CECIL XIVILDMAN. VVALTER PIENRY XIVILD
, Q I' A, E x11 :In E II' CID DeWitt High School
Home, Lincoln. "N" Menls Association. Home, Lincoln'
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THE CQLLEGF. OF LAIW of the University of Nebraska had its origin in
the Central Law School, established in Lincoln in the year 1889. Classes met and
recitations were conducted in the Burr block. Leading practitioners of the state
bar constituted the faculty. Of their number Mr. H. H. 'Wilson is the only one
still connected with the present Faculty.
In 1891 the Board of Regents was induced to create a law department in con-
nection with the State University. The Central Law School ceased to exist inde-
pendently, Mr. Henry IN. Smith, its former he-ad, becoming dean of the new col-
lege. Classes, however, continued to be held in the Burr block, as it was found
impossible to accommodate them in Uni Hall.
Mr. M. B. Reese, present Chief justice of the Supreme Court of Nebraska,
succeeded Dean Smith in 1893. He changed the method of instruction to the
'fsourcel' or "case'i system, which is still employed. From a mere beginning the
enrolment increased until in 1902 we find an attendance of 1o2 men.
Mr. Roscoe Pound next undertook the guidance of the school as dean. Under
his administration the College became the foremost in the W'est. The course of
instruction formerly requiring two was enlarged to require three years for
In 1907 Dean Pound resigned to take up work at Northwestern University.
George P. Costigan, a member of the Faculty, was chosen as dean. During Mr.
Costigan's service as dean the school continued to prosper. Students were in at-
tendance from all parts of the South and VV est.
Upon the resignation of Mr. Costigan, judge VV. G. Hastings, long a member
of the College Faculty, and previously thereto a member of supreme court com-
mission, and district judge, accepted the deanship. In '19o9 entrance require-
ments became more exacting, graduation from an accredited high school being
demanded. In spite of stricter entrance requirements the enrolment continues to
increase, until there now are nearly two hundred registered in the Law College.
The collection of law books, commenced fifteen years ago, has resulted in the
present library of nearly six thousand volumes. The students also enjoy the ad-
vantage of access to the state law library of sixty-five thousand volumes. The law
students also enjoy the advantage of observing procedure in district and supreme
courts of the state and the federal district and circuit courts, which sit at Lincoln.
The success of the law school is attributable in part to the zeal and ability
which has been displayed by its Faculty and Deans, and in part to the spirit which
has always animated its student body, graduate and alumni.
The results of bar examinations throughout the states, and competitive ex-
aminations in eastern universities have always proven the superiority of the train-
ing received in the Nebraska College of Law. The Law School numbers among
its alumni Congressman Maguire of the lirst Nebraska district, Senator Elmer I,
Burkett, Charles F. Magoon, governor of Cuba and Panama, and Charles S. Lo-
bingier, present chief justice of the Philippines.
Wfith such a record of past achievement too much can scarcely be predicted
for the future success of the Law School. '
JOHN I-IERCULES AGEE.
Manager Glec Club 'OG
and 717, Friend High
School. Home, Lincoln.
RALPH Liao ARNOLD.
O Icffersonizni Club, Y. M.
C. A., Students' Debat-
ing Club, District Judge
X A .
Homme E. AYLswoR'rn. JAMES ,IEIJMUND Blauxxiz. Liavl RIELVILLE BURKEY.
up A qu, Q K N A X, qu A T. A 2 P Nlonteviflco tMiunesotaJ
Roscoe Pound Prize for Union, Students' Debut- llhgll SCll00l- HONG,
Scholarship Improve- ing Club. Komcnslcy. Y. 5flll'l1Cl BUUC- Nflffh
ment. 1908, Justice ofthe M. C. A., :XB U. of Dalwtfl-
Peace, 1903-09, Justice of N. '07, Nclwnskzl-lllinois
the Supreme Court, Dubating 'l'cznn, Prusi- l'll5Rm3RT -lflfms CURTIS-
1909-10, Lincoln High clcnt of thc National AA
School. l:CflL'l'2lllOll of Konicnslcy Knoxville tlowaj High
Clubs, XVynn,n'c 'lligh School. Home, College
School. llnnn-, Odell. View.
h'lAXWIEl.L V. Bl3Gll'll0I,. zXllL'1lER M. BUNTING. -i
BGB IT,1I1AfIv CDAGD
, AB. U. of N. '09, I-Ionic, Lincoln.
of the Practice Court.
Tobias High School.
FRANK P. JOHNSON.
Supreme judge Practice
Court, Fremont Normal
College. Home, Mina-
Oscarc B. CLARK. ITRANK ARTI-IUR DUTTON. BARTON LAMB GREEN.
AX.QDKN AX,CDKN ' BAE
University Republican District Judge Practice Home, Lincoln.
Club, President Law Court. Home, Lincoln.
Class CQ, President Re- WYC-
publican Club QLD. -
Home, Lincoln, ZHEINZ JOSEPH Fiuzmxc. VANCIL KELSO GREER.
GEORG-is AI.I'ONSE DOLL. '
A T Q, CD A KD
Lena High School.
l-lorne, Lena, Illinois.
Home, South Omaha.
Y. M. C. A., Students'
Debating Club. Palla-
dian, Senior Class Pin
School. Home, Lincoln.
GRQVER CLEVELAND LONG.
Students' Debating Club,
Dramatic Club, Y. M. C.
A., President IuniorLaw
Class CSD, Senior Class
Attorney C3D, Record
High Kick, '08, Var-
sity Basketball Squad.
D ' 1 5 C,
I'iENRY S. LOWER.
Union, Students' Debat-
ing Club, Y. M. C. A.
Home, Hennessey, Okla-
JOSEPH PIARNEY BCORGAN
Students' Debating Club,
County Attorney Prac-
tice Court, Lincoln Acad-
GEORGE CURTIS PRQUD.
Moot Court. Holbrook
High School. Home,
H ol brook.
-EDWARD E. RICH:XRIJS.
Oregon High School
Home, Oregon, Missouri
hoina. einy. Home, Stuart.
DANIEL M. MCCART1-iv. FRANK A. P1z'rERsoN.
E X CIP A KD,
Home, Mankato, Kansas. cb A T. qu B K. QD K N
Y. M. C. A., Pallarlian.
5, Latin Club. German
Club, Swedish Clnb,
l,jCl'llUCl'IltlC Club, Presi-
dent Freshman Law CSU,
Fellow Ain Greek, '05-06,
AB. U. of N. '05.
Omaha High School.
U cf Q -A
JUIIN L.xwRisNc1z Rlelz.
CTP A CID,
QYAT, AEP, OKN
Catholic Students' Club.
Fl'.Sllll1Zlll Law Scholar-
ship Prize. Nebraska-
Vxi' i s C o n S i n Debating
Team till. Legal Biog-
raphy Prize till, Justice
of the Peace till, Ne-
ing Team till, justice of
.the Supreme Court CSU,
President Senior Law
Class, lvv Dax' Orator.
ROBERT F. ROBIANS
l-lome. Denison, Iowa.
Sx-'Lvlzsrizn V. SHONKA A. I. STURzEN12Gc:ER. ' RALPH ERNEST VVALD0-
AX KXQDAQD AXJDKN
Union, Koniensky Club, HN' Men's Association, . UIUOH, Sfllllellfsi Dclmf'
Studonts' Debating' Club, Lincoln High School. mg Club, RCl3UlJl1Q2UT
Varsity Football C-U. n Homo, South Bond. Club, AB. Un- of N- .03.
I-Tome, Abie. Law M3l18g111g' Editor
Q CALVIN I-Tm, Tiwnon. CORNI-IUSKER. President
i DAVID SIMMS B GD II, CIP A CP, of Union Society. Home,
CD F 'f 411 A T, C9 K N South Omaha.
Home Alma. -Acacia, Supreme Iuclg? EARL D. TRUMP. CHARLES L. XIVI-IITNEY
P1'21CliCG COUIT, A-B3 U- A X Fremont Normal ,School
of N. '04. Home, Union. Y. M- C. A. Union' Home, Hartington,
E s Freshman Track '08,
1 Cross Country, Gym
3 Team' CLD, Class Foot-
' hall 145. Home, Blue
It Springs. V
U E i C'
lV.lEPTON O Bxres.
Ronmzr 'TURNER CaT'r1.12.
Students Debating Club,
Band Home Belgrade.
JZOHN BELL BRAIN.
fb I' A, CID A CD
Spikes, Republican Club,
Clerk of Supreme Court
of College of Law, Pres-
ident of Junior Laws.
Sruixm' PIPER Domss.
115 A T, A E P, ill BK
Innocents, German Club, Dra-.
matic Club, Debating' Team 44,
JD, Chairman of Interclass Ath-
letic Board f-lj, Senior Play Hb, .
- Students' Publication Board CSD.
Managing' lfditor, CoRNi-IUSKER
1327. Vice-President CU, Class
Football Team II, 2, 3, 45, De-'
bale Squad 12, R, 4, 55, Secretary
- Freshman Law Class HJ. l-Tome,
HOXVARD lf. D1xoN.
Y. M. C. A., Secretary
Students' Debating Club,
Gold Medal in Students'
Club in 1009, Prize for
lmprovement in Schol-
arship in 1909. Home,
CALVIN A. limizizr. ,
Captain Freshmen Class
Football Team '04, Track
Team '04, Debating
Squad '09, Class Secre-
tary Freshmen Laws.
Law l-lop Committee.
CLARK B. EVANS.
A QU X, 111 A CD
Giaomiz N. FOSTER
A E P, CIP AT
Y. M. C. A., Students
Debating Club, Nebras-
ka-lowa Debate. Home
e fb U
ODEN S. GILMORE. NVALTER V. KENNER. JAMES E. LAWRENCE.
Students! Debating Club,
Justice of the Peace, Law
College. Homeh York.
Innocents, flron Sphinx,
AB. in '09, Captain Co.
C. Home, Omaha.
WALTER K. HODGIQIN. LOYD A. K1PL1NGER.
115 A QD
Students, Debating Club, Home, Lena, Illinois.
President of Junior Law
Class. Home, OlNeill,
Press Club, Chairman
CU, Student Publication
Board CZD, Class Presi-
dent f2D, Chairman lun-
ior Hop C3j, Debating
Squad C3j, Manager
bate CBD, CORNHUSKER
Staff CSD. Home, Bea-
IRVIN J. LANGER. l'lOWARD H. MEILEKZ
Pershing Rifles, Captain ' EAR
Co. C, Second Lieuten- Home Walloo
ant Co. B, Treasurer
Freshman Law Class.
El -,P , fr ri U
JOHN CLAN,c1w BIULLEN. I. IF. R.'X1'CI.lF1f, ' CARL P. R01-IMAN
Home, O'Neill. Home, Stratton. GPA CIP
Iron Sphinx, junior Hop.
. Home, Lincoln.
GEORGE EDWARD MEIER. ERLE I-IixMn.1'oN Rmu. R'oi:121cT O. REDDIS1-1. BRANSON W. STEWARI
Acacia. Home, Lincoln. KD K 111 CD A Klf v A T Q cb A fl: Y. M. C. A. Home
Spikes. Home, Wyncote, Spikes, Vikings. Home, I-l1lC01'l-
U 3 1 E if D
SAMUEL C. STONEH.
A X. CID A T
Students' Debating Club
Co. A Organization, Y
M. C. A.. Pallzidian, 'De-
bating Squad, Junior
Class Football Team
President Students' De:
bating Club, AB. in '09.
P. S. TOPPING.
Y. M. C. A. Home,
A T Q
Class President CD
Business Manager CORN-
HUSKER, Master of Cere-
monies ' Junior Hop.
JOSEPH T. VOTAVA. Lew WAN in
cp A T7 cp A qu Home Lexington
Second Scholarship Prize
A , , . Freshman Law Class,
LBERI BA QOLLLFSEN' Sheldon Prize, Debating
rw . Team C3 4 55 A.B. in
' Y. M. C. A., Junior 1 ' 'Q '
Football Team. Home, 09' Home' Ldholm'
D -'K U
, 5 C
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SINCE our last issue of the CORNHUSKER there has been a large addition to
the school building, ,giving it a complete and symrnetrical appearance. It has re
ceived important accessions to the Faculty and has an enrolment of over six hun
dred students from eighteen states. It has established a course of artists' con '
certs, and will manage the fourth spring festival, bringing here the Minneapolis
Orchestra with noted soloists. Forty pieces have been added to the equipment
Twenty graduates will receive diplomas. '
ANNE BEACH. Bizssm F. C.r-mminsns, jlsssm ITSELLE Gnlxvns.
Home, Lincoln. Y. YV. C. A., Union, B l 21 c lc R i v e 1' CNQW
Arapahoe High School. Yorlcj I-ligh School.
' Home, Lincoln. llolnc, Lincoln.
LULU CARNES. IZ'rm21'. M M' CixT'in'.fxR'r. M fxmzi. ljlmz.-iN, FLORENCE HARFORD
Home, Greenwood. A X Q A X Q K IK I'
Y. XV. C. A., Si-nior Y. XV. C. .-X., Ursuline Horne, Ashland,
Play, Greslixnn I ligli Convent, York. Home,
School. l lonw, Funk. York.
El L N T5 U
FLORENCE JOHNSON. LULU LAKIN. FLORENCE LKALONE.
Home, Lead, South Da- Home, Lincoln. Y. XV. C. A., Beaver City
kota. High School. Home,
I il'l.AZEL KiNscELLA. ' 1-IAZEL LODGE. LJLLIAN PA1e1fl'r'r.
Y. VV. C. A. l-Ionic, l'IOll1C,VVEll1lLlf, Iowa. Home, Topfska, Kansas
Lincoln. JN -
cj N E, fri" El
23 1 Y
VELMA REID, LETTA RUSSELL. LrNN.x Trxmmur.xN.
Home, Corning, Iowa. SLIIJCFIOI' High School. AXQ.
l-T0111C,'lCCu111SQl1- CORNl'IL'SKI2R Stuff fill.
Salem H igh School.
ROSA ROECA. Auvnm SMI-u1sLsoN. M.xluE'r'r.x Wmu-LE.
Home, Lmcoln. Home, Lincoln. Sutton High Schoo
A, I. Heslcett
J. M. Alexander
Iarnes A. Ayres
W. A. Monson
H. O. Perry
0112155 nf 1EI1II
Cllliiirvrzi uf the Llear nf 19115-'H7
nf tlp: lgrair nf
f thy lilrar nf
f tip: Hear uf
L. J. XfVeaver
Harry C. Ingles
G. M. Vlfallace
Grover C. Long
Gllaaa nf 19 III
:XT TI-IE BEGINNING of the school year of Igloo there came to fill the
ranks of those who had gone before, a group of unorganized individuals bent on
seeking knowledge and incidentally pleasure. Wfe had not yet comprehended the
significance of the institution which we had entered. In our contemplation, Uni-
versity life was measured by what the high school had meant to us. I
Vtfe were awakened from our musings and brought face to face with reality
by the derisive yells of the Sophomores on the occasion of our first class meeting
in Memorial I-Iall. Wfe succeeded in holding an election in spite of Sophomore
interference, and elected A. -I. I-Ieskett as our leader. The Sophomores immedi-
ately proceeded to christen our newly born class officials in the J' street fountain.
In football we were revenged, however, for we won the interclass champion-
ship series. VVe were still further avenged upon the class of 1909 by kidnaping
their master of ceremonies for their H1-st hop of the season. Our hop, held on the
25th of january, of which Lyle Davis was chairman and Harry Ingles master of
ceremonies, was attended with great success.
At the beginning of the second semester we elected L. I. VVeaver to guide us
through our remaining half year of trials as Freshmen. As in the hrst semester,
the other classes had to recognize our superiority. In basketball we won the in-
terclass championship. Our girls' basketball teana lost to the Sophs by a single
On May 4 we gave our second hop at Fraternity I-Iall. Frank 'Wheelock was
chairman and Lawrence Holland master of ceremonies. Unfortunately, Holland
was captured by the Sophomores, and we were unable to discover him until after
the dance. i
:Xt the beginning of our Sophomore year M. Alexander was chosen presi-
dent, VI e now undertook to show the Freshmen their proper station in University
society. Wfe kidnaped two of their candidates for president and made things un-
pleasant for them in general at their iirst class meeting, though Chancellor An-
drews had placed a ban upon serious interference.
In athletic and social affairs we were again successful. Wfe again won the
interclass championship in football after two hard-fought contests. Several suc-
cessful informal parties were held at intervals during the semester. The annual
Sophomore hop was held in Ianuary. Our master of ceremonies was held captive
by the Freshies for one week before the dance, but Chancellor Andrews forced
them to return him in time for the dance.
Harry Ingles was chosen president the second semester. The interclass
championship in basketball' was again won by us. Our second regular hop was
held at Fraternity Hall on May 8, and it was well attended, making it a financial
success. i -
Our victorious class again assembled for our third year of University life.
IV. E. Byerts was chosen president for the nrst semester. Diminished in num-
bers, but realizing that only two brief years remained to fulfil the ambitions for
which we had entered the University of Nebraska, the entire year was marked by
a conscientious application to our school work, although we did not neglect the
pleasure side of college life. such as society and athletics. Iior our second semes-
ter Paul Yates was elected over .liosephine I-Iuse by a majority of one vote, One
of the best junior Proms ever held at the University took place on February 5.
Arbor Barth was master of ceremonies and -lohn .Xlexander chairman. For the
third successive year we won the interclass championship. During this semester
the class, in keeping with its progressive principles, decreed that Ivy Day orator
should be elected by the class instead of being chosen by the president, as had been
the former custom.
For the last time in our college careers we again greeted each other on the
classic old campus. every feature of which has now been indented upon our hearts
forever, imparting to us a love for our Alma Mater which will last us through the
rest of our natural lives. ll'e chose Fred I-Ionfhlann as our president for the first
semester. 'With our usual vim we entered into interclass athletics, but did not
win our usual victories. Varsity athletics had by this time cleaned out so many
of our stars that we were considerably weakened, and lost the football champion-
ship to the .luniors by a score of 5 to o.
One early October morning two hundred and fifty Seniors could have been
seen to emerge from their various places of habitation. pair off at convenient meet-
ing places, and board College View cars. It was Saturday morning, an ideal day,
for an outing. and every one carried a basket or a paper sack filled with everything
that anybody would want to eat. The occasion was the annual Senior Breakfast.
Before leaving town some Seniors were thoughtful enough to capture a prominent
Junior, Dick Russell by name. and take him along to insure us good luck. Some
of the girls gave us ine exhibitions of western life by riding some of the bison
flong since domesticatedl that were roaming the fertile pastures. llie had wienies,
eggs. bacon, and potatoes. and no kings fare ever tasted better. Baseball and
other sports were indulged in, and at the end of the outing all went homeward
feeling that we had never had a better time. 'Yxfe arrived on the campus in time
to impart a little of our merrinient to those who happened to be underclassmen. by
marching through the Library with some of the trophies of the day.
In February we assembled in Memorial Hall for the last time for the purpose
of electing a president. lliebb ,Tones was rewarded for his long service as an ath-
lete and class enthusiast and made our last leader.
The Senior masquerade which was held in March was attended by almost all
Seniors. People you ought to know were bedecked in garbs of every hue, all nat-
ural dignity was cast aside. and we entered into the spirit of the huge farce as if
we had never dreamed of a diploma.
Now we have before us only one more day of celebration. Upon May II we
will plant the Ivy, have the May Pole Dance, and listen to one of our foremost
orators, John Rice, deliver the Ivy 'Day oration. In the afternoon we will go to
the State Farm, enjoy the athletic sports, End out who are to succeed our Inno-
cents, and have our big feed.
IN e leave our Alma Mater with a pride which we think is justified by our
achievements. 'We feel a sadness in leaving which overcomes this pride, for we
know that we owe a debt which we never can repay. But of one thine we will
assure all-that our work has just begun in making the future even more bright
for this, the school we love so well.
R. E. iXlVCZ:1VE1'll1'lg
A. M. Oberfelder
james E. Lawrence
Zelda Branch i
Bertha M. Roach
Arthur M. Oberfelder
K. P. Frederick
0115155 nf 1911
tlmiirvrs fm' the Even' uf IHIIH-HH
Clwiirerz fur the Esau' nf 15119-1U
Glilirers fm: the Heat nf 15115-1U
Nye Morehouse Master of Ceremonies
Earl Mallery ' ' Chairman
Arnold Bald - Master of Ceremonies
VValter W'iess - - - Chairman
Harry XV. Cain - Master of Ceremonies
Harry C. Hathaway - Chairman
Merle E. Barker
Harry N. Cain
L. E. Osterhout
Fay N. Blanchard
Gllaza nf 1911
NVELI., we, too, entered this University on one of those bright and sunny
September days which have been so often pictured by the poets, and beyond a
doubt this day was as beautiful as any that has ever been idealized. But what of
that? Wie had no time to notice the clear sky or to sit on one of those now fa-
miliar benches and meditate over past college experiences. It was all new to us.
Wife were about to enter that long race. However, it has not been very long.
just think of it! Wfe are now at the three-quarter-mile post and the finish is in
view. The speed is great. But look ahead. Some one is now going under the
wire. VVe are not discouraged. It is evident that we will finish second. And
thus we go, contented and energetic. 'Y
The class of IQII, to the unbiased mind, represents a complete fusion of Ne-
braska spirit, and the ability to originate ideas and put them in action. Moreover,
it is notable for itsidevotion to the spirit as to the letter of coeducation, for the
large share which we, its members, have taken in campus-wide activities and the
zeal we have shown FOR THE GOOD OF THE NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY.
It did not take this old campus long to awaken itself to the fact that it had a
class in its midst that was soon to be observed as a studious crowd, and now after
three years, to Faculty and students alike, the class of IQII spells something worth
while. It all started in our
when the first meeting oflthis illustrious class was called together in Memorial
Hall by some fellow that we afterwards learned to be an upperclassman. For
some days before this meeting the fellows with the "political bees in their bonnetsi'
had been canvassing the class for the presidency. The crowd at that first meeting
was great. W'e've had many class meetings since then, but never has the attend-
ance equaled that of the first gathering. The vote was taken after the non-Fresh-
men had been relegated to the gallery. Ralph Vtfeaverling was elected. But
where was Ralph? The cry arose, "Has any one here seen XVeaverling?" One
Soph who by chance had gained entrance to our Hsanctum sanctorunf' then told
the story of how they had taken the president-elect from his "boudoir' on the even-
ing before and kept him a prisoner all day. It was not the story but the man that
we wanted, and without being adjourned there was a grand rush for the door and
a mad run down town. Vtfeaverling, attired and painted as an Indian chief. was
being paraded down O street to the tune of the laughter of a bunch of Sophs.
Anticipating that the president-elect would be given his first bath in the 1 1th street
fountain, about three hundred Freshmen surrounded it, but nothing was ever done
that evening. However, we resolved to get even, and so our opportunity came.
Late on Sunday night before the Sophomore formal a band of gleeful Fresh-
men kidnaped Dale McDonald, who was the master of ceremonies of that hop,
and the knowing ones say that Mac had an unexpected but joyous automobile ride
as far as Beatrice, where he was ke-pt handcuffed and guarded, until by an order
of Chancellor Andrews he was released. Subsequently other difficulties arose
which ended rather sadly for our class. However, the story runs like a book writ-
ten especially for the stage, and a careful analysis shows that there was the hero,
the heroine, and the villain.
Closing our first semester in school with two very successful dances, we for-
got the past and only took up the future. Merlin Barker of David City was elected
president. We were ruled out of Varsity athletics, so we did not have an oppor-
tunity to show ourselves in that line. However, our track team won the Ivy Day
contest. Moreover, we were as yet in our infancy. Not until our , -
did we have the opportunity to show our supremacy. The first annual contest,
the "Olympics," between the Sophs and the Freshmen was held. The victory was
ours, and gloriously and triumphantly we paraded the streets celebrating our
It did not take us long to get into the spirit of Sophs, and after a hard-fought
contest James Lawrence was elected president. Two successful hops were given
this semester, but there was no great excitement in our ranks until the election of
the presidency for the second semester. Everything was pretty well framed up,
and it seemed evident that a student from the College of Science and Arts would
gain the honor. The morning of election came, so the story goes, and the crowds
had commenced to assemble in front of Memorial Hall. Alas, the sounds of the
freshman laws are heard. It is II 130. Their classes have been excuse-d. They
marched into Memorial Hall and there, to the surprise of all, they were very in-
fluential in electing one said Nye Morehouse of Fremont, Nebraska, to the presi-
Some hated to see the class overruled by the laws, but peace and quiet pre-
vailed after a few weeks and "Nye" had a very successful administration.
Our football team defeated the juniors but lost to the Seniors in the cham-
pionship game. In debating our team was defeated by a two-to-one decision by
the Freshmen. In the indoor athletics we were not very successful, but the win-
ners were not many points ahead of us. On the whole, we had a very successful
year, and finally we come to this our
The political ranks were well organized. Two candidates early appeared in
the field, Harry N. Cain and Arthur M. Oberfelder, and began a spirited contest
for the presidency. On the day of election both candidates had collected all their
supporters, but Oberfelder won by a small majority. All factions were satisfied
and party strife eliminated by the even distribution of important appointments.
Harry N. Cain was appointed master of ceremonies and Harry Hathaway chair-
man of the junior Prom. The dance was managed very successfully by the com-
mittee, and it realized a surplus large enough to pay the class debt. The dance
was a success in every way and there was a new precedent established by Chair-
man I-Iathaway, in making the dance distinctly an upper class affair. No Fresh-
men and, only three or four Sophomores attended. The dance could have been
made a greater financial success but not a greater social success.
In athletics we have been equally successful. Our football team under the
leadership of Coach Cherrington and Captain Pike defeated the Seniors 5 to 0,
but owing to the bad weather were unable to playtoff the championship game.
However, numerals were granted to all members of the team for their untiring
efforts. In basketball the ,Iunior girls won the interclass championship and the
boys defeated the Seniors, but received defeat at the hands of the strong Fresh-
man team, A
In debating our team won the interclass championship on Fhi Beta Kappa
Day. The team was composed of A. R. Raymond, IV. T. VVolvington, and A. M.
Oberfelder. H. M. Noble was alternate and G. N. Foster was coach. Because
of their efficient work the class voted medals to all five connected with the debates.
The second semester election was a calm and cool affair. The interest and
enthusiasm with which Ernest Hahne had always supported class affairs led the
class to elect him unanimously as their leader. Already we are looking forward
to a grand hayrack ride and old-fashioned barn dance this spring. Our prospects
for success in athletics were never brighter, and everything indicates that we will
finish the race even more gloriously than we commenced.
Now that the remaining time is so short, let us do our very best. We are
bound to win, but let us finish with all the honor that we can gain for ourselves
and with the greatest possible loyalty and zeal for THE GOOD OF TI-IE
N- Y f . I h f
LL' , 1, X W
. t X ,
H ff wr
U 4 X A n
I .,A,. -V V' E A 1 1 , , W
Svnphnmnre Gilman Qmilirerz
HAWLEY JOHNSON '
HOLMES c 5
Gllema nf 15112
A VVONDERFUL change has come over the class of IQI2 during the past
school year. During its Freshman year it was whipped into a very meek attitude
of mind early in the autumn by the class of 1911. The political campaigns were
quiet and the elections peaceable. The members of the class were not well ac-
quainted with one another and all were busy learning the ins and outs of Univer-
This year things have been different. Of the large number of students who
registered as Freshmen in the fall of 1903 over four hundred and fifty returned to
the University' in the fall of 1909. These four hundred and fifty have been a very
lively bunch ever since.
The excitement started at the first class election of the year. There were
three candidates in the race for president: WV. R. Powers, J. D. Pomerene, and
james Lomax. Two meetings were necessary to decide who was actually elected.
At the first meeting the ballot box was "stuffed" to such an extent that President
Thomas thought it necessary to postpone the election. At the second meeting
numbered ballots were used, and Powers was elected president.
'The second semester election was a quieter affair although it was preceded
by one of the hardest campaigns in our history. fBob Hawley of Nebraska City
was elected president, defeating R. VV. Garrett and VV. R. Griswold.
Early in the autumn preparations were begun for the Olympics, the annual
class iight. However, winter began so early that it was necessary to postpone the
event. With the return of warm weather in the spring, class spirit began to rc-
vive and it was decided to hold the Olympics on the ninth of April. Both the
freshmen and sophomores held class meetings to arouse enthusiasm. They suc-
ceeded so well that a big class fight took place on the campus on the Thursday pre-
ceding the Qlympics. This light has been appropriately named "The Battle of the
The Qlympics were held on the athletic field and were witnessed by more than
one thousand people. The sophomores had the better of the contest, except in the
wrestling and boxing events, and won by the overwhelming score of 78 to 25.
This was probably the greatest class fight that has ever been held at the Univer-
sity of Nebraska. '
Our basketball team this year was a good one. Although it did not win the
championship, it was a dangerous contender at all times and was defeated by the
Freshmen by a very low margin. ln addition to the class games the Sophomores
took several..trips out into the state.
We were not as successful in debating this year as we were in our Freshman
year when we won the championship. VVe were defeated by the Freshmen this
year by a two-to-one decision.
The class has gained a reputation for social affairs. The annual Sophomore
Hop and two informals have been given this year, and all have been very success-
ful. Another informal is yet to come.
At a meeting held on .April 14. the class elected Guy Kiddoo business man-
ager and Dana Van Dusen managing editor of the 1911 CORNI-IUSKER. A new
system of balloting was used at this meeting, and it met with general approval.
The class of 1912 now stands united. Its members know each other and will
be ready to enter school next fall with a determination to do things and do them
right. The class is now recognized as a power in the affairs of the University
and bids fair to add more laurels to its credit during the remainder of its career.
3 . ,S
X im W
, 1, If, I .
C' 'mc sw: "rA l
V J " .U L, 6 .17 x- I' ' A 1
I - . x. I "
Hreahmvn Gilman Gbftiuefli
DOY LE NORTI
Glleuia nf 1513
EARLY IN JUNE, I9o9, the high schools of Nebraska and adjoining states
turned out as promising a bunch of graduates as ever before. Now many of these
graduates, in fact the most of them, were sensible enough to know that having
completed the high school their education had just begun. They had learned just
enough to know how little they knew. So with the coming of fall they hurried to
Lincoln and registered as a part of Nebraskals great State University. In this
way the class of 1913 came into being.
Wlieii the Freshmen first came to the University they were without doubt as
green as any class that had ever preceded them. 'It was not long, however, before
this newness wore off, and the class members soon became used to the customs
and traditions of the school. Their first election came off regularly under junior
supervision. Five candidates were nominated and in turn were required to mount
the platform in Memorial Hall. Vvherry of Pawnee City was chosen, with Kosit-
sky of Yankton, South Dakota, a close second. With the election of ia president
the class spirit was organized, and from that time on the class was recognized as
an active force in school affairs. ,
Since the Olympics could not be held on account of unfavorable weather, the
class, having nothing else to do, contented itself ,for the time being with making
their first hop a great success. Clarence Clark was chairman of the committee, in
charge, Eugene Holland was master of ceremonies.
Early in December President VVherry resigned, and Miss Katherine Yates,
the vice-president, succeeded him in the administration of classaffairs. During
her term the class organization was perfected by the adoption of a most excellent
constitution. The colors of navy blue and white were chosen as the class stand-
ards. A committee was chosen to conduct the next election. The system it de-
vised was so successful that not a charge of unfairness was made. As a result of
this election Harry Coffee was elected president. The class takes great pride in
the fact that all its elections have been conducted fairly. In this at least the Fresh-
men have the best of the Sophomores.
In interclass affairs the class has been very successful. We boasted a good
football team. In basketball we won the interclass championship. In debate we
defeated the Sophomores and gave the juniors a close race for the championship.
In social affairs the class has also been active. At the present time another dance
is being arranged for, as well as a social function other than a dance, in which all
the members of the class may participate. This last is said to be an innovation
for a Freshman class.
As for our rivals, the Sophomores, we have as a class recently thrown down
the gauntlet to them. Though we have been defeated we bear no malice. Our
members fought bravely, but were overpowered by the superior organization of
the Sophomores. Our boxers and wrestlers won almost every event, and had it
not been for our misfortunes in the battle royal we would have won the contests.
However, we proved our worth, and we are now -looking forward to the contest
next year with a greater determination and pride than ever. We are told by up-
perclassmen that we have the best spirit of any class that has entered the Univer-
sity, and we believe that this means great things for us in the future-.
M X43 K
I-if Y- Wa Q
5 ' Amar
lin Qbrhrr nf Ulpeir iE5fEIl1li5hI1IP11i at the lllxiiurrzitg nf Nrhrauaku
Phi Delta Theta .............
Sigma Chi .........
Beta Theta Pi .........
Sigma Alpha Epsilon . ..
Delta Tau Delta .......
Phi Kappa Psi ............
Alpha Theta Chi lhlocalj . . .
Kappa Sigma ..........
Alpha Tau Omega
Delta Upsilon ......
Phi Gamma Delta ....
Sigma Nu .... ................. .... .
Phi Delta Phi Claawj ..........
Phi Rho Sigma QMediealj
Alpha Zeta QAgriculturaU . . .
Sigma Tau fEugi11ee1'i11g'j
Xi Psi Phi QDe11talj ...........
Nu Sigma Nu lQMecliealj .......
Phi Alpha Tau QPublie Speakingj
Delta Sigma Rho CDCb3ti11g'5
Alpha Chi Sigma fCl1C1'11iSt1'YD . . .
Delta Chi QLawj ............
ight ZBPIRI Efhriu
BUNTING , HALLTGAN CAIN ANDERSON THURSTON
LEE RO MAN S CLINE M ETCALFE POTTER M EYER
VVOODARD IX-VCAFFREY XVEBSTER SCT-IOCK BARBER OXVEN COAD
Founded at Miami University, 154s
Nrhranka Alpha Glliaptvr
Established March 16, 1375
Colm X1 ent and Azure ' Publieationg-Scroll
Yell-His Aner! His Aner!
Oucleis. Oudeis, Oucleis Aner.
Eu-re-ka! Phi-ke-ia l
Phi Delta Theta.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Dr. L. B. Pilslnury Dr. ll. Xl. MCClanahan
Dr. R. H. KN'ollcott my D Rohr. C. Ashby
Archer M. Bunting
james A. Cline, Ir.
Harry N. Cain
Lewis R. Anderson
George E. Schock
Carl T. Meyer
J. North Evans
T. NI. Raymond
VV. H. Raymond
E. C. Hardy
A. C. Lau
I. D. Lau ".V
C. E. Strigleler
E. W. Scott
L. O. Witt1na11
C. A. Lyman
P. Rolfe Halligan
Ralph G. Coad
E. A. Wfeber
Richard O. lVebster
Earl I. Lee
llfilliam B. Metcalfe
Hubert K. Owen
T. S. McCaffrey
I. Mac XVo0dward
I. Frank Mead
'Warren B. Romans
George T. Eddy
Russell K. Pierce
I, VV. McDonald
NVQ' L. Stephens
C. TE. , Stuart . -...A
I. K. Scott D
W'illete M. Thurston
Dr. L. B. Pilsbury
Dr. O. F. Lambertson
R. A. Haggard
D. A. Haggard
A. I. Plumer
R. H. lfVolcott
KEARNEY LAUBACH PROUDFIT LEROY ERWIN DOYLE
SMITH JONES FORDYCE BROVVN POLLEYS 1-I ABERLE DENNIS
TIPTON FERGUSON HOLLAND MJCARTHY HARGREAVES MOREHOUSE WUN N ER
Founded at Miami University, 1855
Colors Blue and Gold
Alpha Epailnn Gllmpirr
Established at University of Nebraska, Jan. ll, 1883
Dean C. R. Richards CPurdncD Prof. Carl F. Steekelburg
Prof. Robt. W1 Stevens Prof. Geo. E. Conclra
Regent C. S. Allen
Edgar G. Polleys
Yale C. Holland
Frank S. Prouclflt
F. P. Smith
Waldo VV. Dennis
Daniel M. McCarthy
John M. Haberle
Dr. H. A. Shannon
WV. E. Hat-dy
Dr. J. F. Stevens
Paul F. Clark
Dr. C. WV. Ervin
C. S. Allen
John H. Mockett, Jr.
O. J. Fee
Nye F. Morehouse
Walter H. Laubach
Frank P. Tipton
Frank L. Jones
W1 F. Kelly Geo. L. DeLacey
R. J. Green
Myron E. Wlieelei'
H. C. Eddy
Judge Geo. H.. Risser
Dean C. R. Richards
Prof. Geo. E. Condra
W'm. J. D. Steckelbur
Geo. E. Proudlit
Justice Bruce Fullerton
C. H. Hawthorne
Chester E. Ager
Jacob Wolf A
Prof. C. F. Steclzelburg
Prof. R. JN. Stevens
H. H2 Gartside
livin Glhvia lili
RH CH TE ROBINSON XVOODS HU FFMAN XVELTON BARNES
S M IT H PRATT IIA RSTO XV NV HERRY S WANSON SI M S STEXVA RT
BELL BIR M1 NGH AM TAYLOR BURLETGH M,KINNEY GALLAGHER
R. WILSON I-IANSON PALMER EGAN LOOMIS DANIELS NVILSON MURPHY NEVVMAN
17512181 Elyria ElHi
Founded at Miami University, 18139
Alpha Elan Qllyupier
Colors-Pink and Blue Publication-The Beta
Goodwin D. Swezey james T. Lees
Miller M. Eogg VValtcr K. Iewett
Oscar V. P. Stout Harry H. Everett
Iohn Mahard Rosborough
Calvin H. Taylor, A.B. '04
Stanley M. Hullfman
Merton N. lVelton
lVilliarn H. Bsrleigh
W'alter P. Loomis
Ralph P. 'Wilson
John Vllright Newman
Myrl R. Swanson
'William Ritchie, Ir.
Edward T. Robinson
Edward M. Gallagher
I. Arthur YVherry
George N. Hansen
E. C. Ames
G. A. Adams
VV. L. Anderson
Norman M. Baxter
H. H. Everett
E. C. Folsom
B. B. Gillespie
C. C. Wiggiils
I. T. Lees Q
G. D. Swezey
NV. K. Iewett
I. R. Burkes
E. T. Dayton
Ered D. Cornell
O. VV. Everett
Arthur L. Palmer
james E. 1fVoods
Louis H. Harte '
Arthur A. Smith
Maxwell V. Beghtol, AB. '09
George P. Pratt
George A. Daniels
Dwight D. Bell, A.B. '09
I. Forrest Sims
Iohn I. Egan
Donald W. Stewart
Hugh I. Birmingham
Harold E. McKinney
Edward E. Murphy, Ir.
P. E. Green
G. W. Holmes
I. L. Pierce
L. R. Ricketts
E. E. Roth
P. D. Caldwell
M. A. Hyde
H. A. Reese
E. I. Rehlaender
E. B. Robinson
C: A. Stein
E.. H. Woods
H. XV. 1lVood
O. V. P. Stout
A. B. Sheldon
M. M. Eogg
H. P. Eames
L. M. 'Ward
I. M. Rosboroug
P. T. Bell
W. M. Cowgill
W. C. Erohlieh
L. E. Mumford
I. H. Broady
E. M. Cramb
H. P. Lau
C. R. W'hite
E. C. 'Williams
M. A. Klein
S. WV. Hind
Theta Pi Xlonthly
' Svimna Alpha iiwailnn
O. FRANK MAY LOFGREN C. XV. JOHNSON POMERENE COTTERMAN
MIELENZ MOYER BECKMAN DAVIS SMITH E. FRANK BACHORITCH
HIBBARD KESSLER GREEN LUDWICK GREENSLIT SODERBERG MON SON E. G. JOHNSON
Svigmst Alpha Epnilnn
Founded at University of Alabama, 1853
Nvhrazka Enmhhzt ltli Qllgapinr
Colois Puiple and Gold
E. O. Eager
Barton L. Green
lValter A. Monson
Roy E. Greenslit
Leo K. Cotterman
'Wanne E. Smith
C. WV. Johnson
Harry V. Minor
E. B. Sawyer
A. Hi. Beckman
A. B. Ryons
W1'ay A. Lindley
W. C. Kempton
O. B, Thorpe
S. W. Brock
L. R. DePutron
. O. Eager
Publication The Rtcoid
E. G. Johnson
Clyde P. Soderburg
Sherman B. Hilnbard
Arthur R. Kessler
George K. Bartlett
Howard l-l. Mielenz
Joel D. Pomerene
C. I. Bachoritch
' Ray Graham
Francis XV. Brown
G. YV. Eawell
R. E. Elliot
R, V. Minor
H. O. Pritchard
- Chester VVard
Brita Eau Evita
STOLL ERSKINE I-IAGGART HAGGELU ND M ULLIGAN - ATEN
GRAHAM BOYLES PRINCE VVHEELOCK LOMAX BREESE
I-IUTCHINSON HEMLER NESBIT PERRIN WOODARD LY NDE CARROLL ROEN
Evita Elan Evita 1
Founclccl at Bethany College, Virginia, 1859
Erin Enix Gllieqainr
Colors-Purple, Wfhite, and Golcl Publication-
' Fl o wer+Pansy
Frank O. lfVheelock Leonard R. lileggelund
Robert M. Carroll
Arthur F. Henil er
Xxfllllillll B. Aten
James C. Lomax
Harold S. Graham
Dale S. Boyles
Harold A. Prince
Guy C. Hutchinson
Lowell C. Erskine
Geo. I. Hunt
I. L. Teeters
Dr. H. I. Lehnhoff
Don L. Love
C. I. Bills
C. D. Perrin
I. N. Ball
L. A. Gregory
H. H. VVheeler, Ir.
M. I. Aitken
E. C. Strode
C. C. Marlay
Dean' S. lVooclarcl
Paul B. Roen
Ralph A.. Haggart
bl. Arthur Nesbit
Earl I. Lyncle
'Winfield S. Breese
Glen D. XVllltCO1'lllJ
Mark C. Losch
Harold R. Mulligan ,
E. I. Hainer
R. S. Campbell
G. XM Barnes
B. P. Harris
VV. C. W'ilson
VV. H. Thompson
A. L. Brown
E. P. McLaughlin
D: VV. Atwood
A. F. Farrow
A. M. Hull
hi Kappa Hai
KIDDO0 FRICKE STEINHART U LLOYD MjDONALD TEM PLE CI-IERRINGTON
EICHE KEN NER FLANSBURG XVHITE TAYLOR SNVITZLER SCI-IILLER REID
SCH WAKE SEARS V EVANS M,CONNELL KILLTAN LEH MER BUCHANAN CARRIER
1Hhi Kappa Hai
Founded at Wfashingtcn and Jefferson College, 1352
Nvhrasku Alpha Glhaprm'
Dr. B. M. Christie
Edgar Harlan Clark
Colors-Pink and Lavender Publication-The Shield
' li li'
Yell--High! High. T- 'D .
Phi Kappa Psi.
Live Ever! Die Never!
Phi Kappa Psi.
Archibald L. l4lae-cker
John J. Ledwith
Dale Francis McDonald
Edwin Adolph Ericke
Erle Hamilton Reid
Robinson Meredith Switzler
Wfalter Vern Kenner
Lucius Lynn Lloyd
Bennie Mark Cherrington -
Claude VVilkinson Elansburg
LeRoy Bates Temple
D e Albert Eiche
Vkfilliam Carroll Sears
Charles Coe Buchanan
Carrol Dandola Evans, Jr.
Frederick Charles McConnell
Joseph L. Burnham
Clyde T, Hayes
Herbert W. Post
Louis W. Korsmeyer
VV. P. Aylsvvorth
Dr. C. E. Ladd
Joseph P. Lansing
L. Clark Oberlies
1 ., '
Grant G." Marfin
.fm 1-V ,-5-sr-:,e
x, a.. 'rw'-
Herbert Solomon Taylor
Guy Cabbell Kiddoo
Harry Edmund Shiller
Phillips Thain Lehnier
Samuel Crowe Carrier
Ray Albert Killian
Frank VVhittier Schwake
John J. Ledwith
Archibald L. Haecker
Williain A. Selleck
Ralph B. Murphy
Edgar H. Clark
A. E. Mead
1lVilli3H1 D. Reed
Hugh M. Nelson
Alpha Elyria Glhi
POOL C. E. ELLIOTT KEITH RUTLEDGE CURTIS LAWRENCE
POTTER HARGREAVES DAVIS LORD CLARK PEARSE VVALLACE
ROBERTSON SMITH EVANS GREENAMYRE A. RUIZENDALL C. RUBENDALL I. S. ELLIOTT
HOGE SWVEELEY GRAHAM MUNN OLSON FOSSLER BENNETT HARGREAVES OLIVER
Alpha EllflPfEI Qllqi
Colors-Moss and Old Goldf
Raymond I. Pool
Irving S. Cutter. AB. 'DS
George Buol, A.B.
Herbert 'W. Potter
John H. Agee
Harold H. Greenamyre
james E. Lawrence
Victor B. Smith
Charles A. Bennett
'VVard M. Rubendall
Henry B. Pearse
Edwin G. Davis, A.B. '09
Mark C. Hargreaves
Shirley A. Fossler
Thorne A. Brown
George L. Towne
A Frederick B. Humphrey,
Elmer R. Ho dges
Rah Rah Ri
Alpha Theta Chi
Kappa Tau Gamma.
Five Nine Five.
- Hiram Xlfinnett Orr
Charles XY. M. Poynter
Ohio N. Munn
George M. Wfallace
I. Stuart Elliott
Oscar L. Olson
Clark E. Evans
Guy A. Robertson
Clyde E. Elliott,
T. Gene Hargreaves
Randall C. Curtis
Fred Kieth K
Frank G. Clark
. .Un lirhxz .
'Edward M. Rutledge
Joseph C. Orcutt
A. Lyman Myers
Leonard A. Elansburg
Howard C. Kendall
SCHRA M M BELTZER GUNNERSON MJKEE STEENBERG
M ATHERS HUSTON FRANK RAY STURZENEGGER SHERYVOOD KRAU SE
MONTGOMERY MAGOR DRAKE FARLEY CLARK LETTON CARROLL MASON
Founded at the University of Virginia, 1876
Alpha itlni Glliaptnr
Established February lil, 1,597
Co1o1Q Scailet, Emerald Green, and 'White Publication-Caduceus
Emblem Star and Crescent
C Flower-Lily of the Valley
E. F. Schramm
O. .-X. Beltzer I. G. Mason
M. L. Gunnison I. M. Clarke
A. I. Sturzenegger
V. VV. Krause R. F. Mather
L, NV. Frank D. B. Steenberg
XV. I. Farley XV. T. Carroll
XV. A. Letton
C. D. Husted G. NV. Ray
V. L. Montgomery Q C. M. Sherwood
R. T. Drake
L. G. Wfarner - C. E. Wfestover
C. S. McKee R. E, Smith
Max Jamison L. R. Magor
H. P. Smith
G. W. Bates D. D. Price
S. P. Mason I. L, Vollentine
VV. H. King C. F. Schwartz
C. R. Fulton G. L. Hewitt
Iolm Westover H. P: Letton
H. T. Cook .
Q Alpha Clan Gmnrga
SAUNDERS TIBBETTS M .ARCELLUS COFFEE NEW M AN . ALLEN
FLOWER REED DOLL MITC HELL IXIUNSON RUM ER HUTCHINSON
HOOPER MITCHELL XVEAVERLING REDDISH CAMPBELL BOXVERS CAMPBELL IESSUP
Alpha Eau fbnwga
Founded at Richmond, Virginia, 1865
Nrhrauakax Cbaiiuua Gllieizx Gllismivr
Colois Ski Blue and Old Gold Publication The Palm
' Flower-.White Tea Rose
C. E. T-Iooper
Charles VV. Campbell, A.B. '07
Robert E. Czunpbell
George A. Doll
W1 C. Hutchinson
Frank P. Jessup
Elroy S. Munson
Guy E. Reed
Frank A. Rumer
Albert B. Tibbetts
Harry B. Coffee
Burton S. Hill I
Dr. E. I. Angle
C. S. Wilson
G. A. Mosshart
R. B. Morgan
D. B. MeMasters
Lorenzo 17. Flower
D. C. Mitchell
Claude S. Mitchell
Robert O. Reddish
Ralph E. X-Veaverling
Harold M. Noble
Byrne C. Marcellus
Benj. A. Bowers
Clayburne E, Hooper
Allen T. Newman
Louis B. Allen
Thad. E. Saunders
Zin Hrhia '
Dr. C. A. Reynolds
F. C. Foster
H. R. Follmer-
T. H. Holden -
A Brita Hpailnn C
HOLLAND IA MES CHRISTMAS GIBSON I-IATHAVVAY GRIMISON SELLECK RUSSELL
SCH MIDT CARY MI NOR HARPHAM M UNGER JONES VVELCI-I BURR
WALTERS ALLEN RATH BONE MILLER BATES SHELDON WEISS GALLOXVAY BU MSTEAD
Founded at Wlilliams College, 18124
Colors Old Gold and Peacock Blue Publication
f 3111 illarultntr
F. C. French P. J. l'lZll'l'l5Ol1'
WI C. Cole R. W. Bliss
Rupert H. Bailey
Alfred E. Burr
August C. Schmidt
Carl A. Bumstead
Sidney M. Collins
George D. Galloway
Harry C. Hathaway
Xlvllllfllll L. Bates
James P. Gibson
Thomas A. James
Leslie A. Welch
Conrad M. Allen
James E. Grirnison
H. V. Martin
P. H. Harrison
XV. S. Hall
L. P. Hagensick
C. T. Knapp
R. D. Kile
Louis WV. VVeaver
W. E. Hamilton
1-lorace J. Carey
VVilhur A. Jones
Frank Wh Scott '
S. Harvey Rathbone
Richard A. Russell
l'X'alLe1' C. W'eiss
James H. 1-larphain
Harry R. Minor
Alfred C. Munger
John K. Salleck
John A. Christmas
Donald NV. Miller
George C. Sheldon
Frank H. l1Valter
Clayton S. Radcliffe
F. C. French
R. Q. Humrnel
R. J. Clark
A. H. Edgren
J. A. Bumstead
1513 CEnmnm Elvlia
BRAIN ELLIS R. THOMAS H. VAN DUSEN VVARRNER 'H. THOMAS EXVING XVOODS
GILFOIL D. VAN DUSEN BLISH HOLMES P, ROGERS BUSHNELL SIMMS JOHNSON AMMERMAN
WOLCOTT HARPHAM BURDICK LONG BUCK COULTER T. ROGERS CRANCER LIEPI-IART SUMNER
If ounded M :ty 1,
Coloi Roy 'il Purple
35111 052111111121 Evita
1843, at Jefferson College, Caunousburg, Pennsylvania
Ziinnixhhn N11 Qllizqatnr
Established in 1898
Rah Rah Phi Gam
Rah Rah Delta
Rah Rah Rah Rah
Phi Gamma Delta
H. I. Johnson Willard Kimball
Howard T. Kirkpatrick Mortimer XX!'ilson
David L. Simms David XV. Sumner
I'lZll'1'y XX7. Ewing
John B. Brain
Howard T. Tlioinas
XXf'eldon XV. XfVarner
Loyd D. Burdick
Dana V. VanDusen
Searle F. Holmes
Roland P. Thomas
Harry G. Huse
R. Kenneth Ammerman
Frank E. Long
Leonard E. Hurtz '-
Rev. I. XN. Jones
R. E. Moore
Harold XTV. Coulter
M. I. Blish
Harold A. VanDus
Oliver M. Walcott
I. Ralph 'Wood
Samuel R. Buck
Thomas C. Rogers
Iohn D. Bushnell
Ray A. Cramer
Julius V. Harpham
Rev. S. Z. Batten
Dr. R. B. Adams
Phi Gamma Delta
SCOTT ROBERTSON SLAGLE FRU M HARVEY
BURKE CORNELIUS KEIFER LAMB CURRIER KUNKEL METER
GRISXVOLD MODESITT IEFFORDS BUTLER GEE TUCKER ELNVELL LAMB
IVIOORE G. MEIER PATTERSON VON FORELL HOFMAN N VILLARS DAN N RAVENSCRAFT KN OLL
Founded at University of Michig
Colors-Gol cl and Black
University of Michigan
University of Illinois
University of Missouri
University of Kansas
Ohio State University
University of Pennsylv
H. H. XVilson
Geo. R. Chatburn
E. XV. Davis
ll. B. Conant
Hon. XV. I. Bryan
,l. B. Harvey
University of California
Iowa State College
University of Minnesota
University of Nebraska
University of Oregon
University of Chicagox
W1 K. Ieivett
li. H. Barbour
B. E. NlOm'C
JX. A. Reed
S. Wfhiting Robert O. Bell
C. V. XVilliams
University of Xbfiseonsin
Universitv of VVasliington
University of iowa
G. li. Conclra
O. L. Sponsler
,l. lf. Rasmussen
C. F. Stgekelburg
C, XV. M. Poynter
l-lon. Geo. L. Sheldon
I. G. v0nForell
H. S. Villars
F. W. HofMann
F. C. Burke
. T. Moore
C. D. Kunkel
R. Wf Patterson
Geo. E. Meier
E. L. Currier
R. M. Ravenscraft
E. C. Gee
P. E. Yates
J. C. Miller
O. I. Fee
Geo. D. Ayers - .
M. E. Vance
. H. Taylor
C. L. Moclesitt
G. XV. French
E. F. Slagle
I. XV. Keifer
YV. R. Griswold
XV. I. Scott
VV. H. Lamb
A. C. Meier
' F. T. Dayton
H. H. Nicholson
Signal Nu r
M"KIBBIN NELSON PIERCE ELSEFFER DRAKE
FREDERICK DOBSON E SNYDER DINSMORE EMERY WUNDER
WATSON TE M PLIN ALDRICH ADA M S M. HA VVLEY CARSE BRO NVNELL
CHAMBERS HUBERMANN HU M MEL R. HAVVLEY MOSELEY RANDALL COBB M,KEE
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869
' Brita iEter Qlhapivr
Established June 17, 1909
Colors Black lrVhite, and Gold Publication
Henry F. VVunder
Elliott C. Cobb
Louie C. I-Iumrnell
Vincent C. Elseffer
K. Philip Frederick
Hugh H. Drake
Orville H. Pierce
Robert D. Hawley
Edgar M. Adams
Earl R. Carse
Roy A. Brownell
Ernest I. Hubermann
Mones I. Hawley
Erwin P. Snyder
Ralph S. Moseley
Roy L. Nelson
Arthur A. Dobson
Calvin A, Emery
Earl C. McKee
I. Finch Templin
john C. lfVatson
Francis E. D1l1SlllO1f6
Iohn E. S. Chambers
VVilliam L. Randall
Carl M. Aldridge, Ir.
Charles R. McKibbon
1511i Erlisr lghi
DOLL I THOMPSON SYFORD ROH M AN VOTAVA REID STURZENEGGER EVANS
SCHMIDT KENNAR BRAIN KIPLTNGER SCHRAM M BELL PETERSON RICE LANVRENCE ROMANS
NICHOLS ON AYLS WVO RT I-I BEGHTOL LEDNVITH HASTINGS RITCH IE- I-IALLIGAN TAYLOR CA M PBELL
Colors-XVine and Blue
15111 Evita 15111
at the University of Michigan, 1869
Dean 'W. G. Hastings Prof. C. A. Robbins
Prof. H. H. XVilson Prof. J. J. Ledwith
Prof. ll. B. Conant
Calvin H. Taylor
Homer E. Aylsworth
F rank A.
H u fro M
John B. Brain
Lloyd A. Kiplinger
Erle H. Reid
Albert M. Thompson
James E. Lawrence
Wfilliam Ritchie, Ir.
Dale S. Boyles
,ludge Manoah B. Reese
Edgar H. Clarke
Ernest C. Folsom
F. C. Foster
Iohn H. Ames
Ernest C. Ames
I, H. Broady .
Leonard A. Flansburg
Ralph P. Murphy
O. M. Meyer
Richard H. Smith
s Wf Bockes'
John L. Rice
:Xlfonzo I. Sturzenegger
Lester C. Syford
George A. Doll
Robert F. Romans
E. Frank Schramm
Dwight D. Bell
Robert O. Reddish
Wlalter V. Kenner
Charles P. Rohman
P. Rolfe l-lalligan .
LeRoy B. Temple '-
Judge Jacob Fawcett
Clyde T. Hayes
I. P. Hewitt
Charles T. Knapp
I. Dieclrick Lau "
C. C. Marlay
F. O. Salisbury
Fa! M. Hall
Claude S. Wfilson
1Hhi iKhn gvignm I
DUGDALE H OM PES VONFORELL YVALKER HARVEY LAUGHLIN
ARN HOLT PHILLIPS HIGGINS DAVIS HEATON SELLON
LINSON SMITH POVVELL TUCKER BOLLINGER DALE NVOODARD 'BERQUIST
15111 iKIgn ,Svignm
Founded at Nortliivestern University, 1890
Nvhmzlm Quia Q'Ll1aqJtm'
Colors-Crimson and Old Gold
Local Ptiblieatioii-Tlie Iota
General Publication-'l'l1e Iournal
- 311 Zllexrulialiv
Dean R. H. XVolcott, MAI,
XX". O. Bridges, M.D.
B. M. Christie, B.Sc., M.D.
B. B. Davis, A.B.. M.D.
H. H. Everett, BSC., M.D.
. F. Ionas, M.D.
. XfV. Orr, A.B., M.D.
XV. M. Poynter. l3.Sc.. M.D.
. C. Stoakes, B.Sc.. M.D.
D. F. Lee, AB., M.D.
H. B. Leinere, M.D.
H. M. MCClanalian, A.M.,
XV. P. XX'l1erry, M.D.
XV. F. Milroy, M.D.
George Mogridge. M.D.
S. Owen, lXI.D.
XV. H. Ramsey, M.D.
A. B. Somers, M.D.
G. l-l. XVallcer. M.D.
I. C. Moore. M.D.
XV. N. Anderson, B.Sc.
George Buol, B.Sc.
I. S. Cutter, AB., A.M.
I. E. Olsson
I. C. XVaddell
F. A. Burnliam, A.B.
R. D. Martin
P. M. Dole
E. G. Davis, AB.
R. P. Higgins
I. C. Tucker
M. F. Arnllolt, A.B.
A. H. Dugdale
VV. G. Berquist
H. I. Bolinger
Andrew Harvey, A.B.
XfV. D. Heaton
O. H. Everett, BSC., M.D.
E. I. C. Sward, M.D.
I. H. Hon1pes,,M.D.
R. R. Reed
I. VV. Scott
B. R. Simpson
C. R. Stewart
XIV. H. Taylor, BSC.
R. M, XfVildisli, B.Sc.
I. H. Linson
G. I. Sellon
I. G. vonPorel1
I. W. Laughlin
W. H. Powell
A. L. Smith
Af E. Westervelt
D. S. WOOd31'd
Frank Borglum, M.D.
Harry Flansburg, B.Sc.,
C. C. Hickman, M.D.
WVESTGATE HOPT BARKER MILLER ASHBY
SQUIRES FORBES CULVER IEFFORDS SI-IEDD HOFFMANN
POOL STA HL GRA MLICI-I LAMB CHASE KIESSELBACH VVARNER
Fonnrlecl :lt Ohio State University
Installed ,lzninary 20, 194,34
Colors-Sky Blue and Mode Publiczition-Alplia Zeta Quarterly
- iinnurnrgp HHPIIIIJPIBI
F. I. Alway
C. E. Bessey
E. A. Burnett
L. XV. Chase
R. C. Ashby
P. B. Barker
R. F. Howard
C. VV. Pugsley
V. S. Culver, '10
F. XV. Hodimann, '10
C. F. Chase, '10
M. S. Iussel, '10
I. H. Gramlich, '11
D. H. Squires, '11
F. I. Phillips
G. lf. Condra
I. H. Gain
A. L. I-laecker
l-l. R. Smith
V. V. lYestgz1te
l"'. A. liiesselhach
lf. G. Montgomery
A. H. Gilbert, '11
I. Young, '11
I-l. C. Filley, '11, .-LB. '03
Albert Pool, '12
Will Forbes, '12
K. F. VVarner, '12
E. L. Currier, '12 -
Alpha Zeta is a national fraternity of Agricultural students. Chapters have
been established in the leading Agricultural Colleges of the country. It is the
purpose of the- fraternity to promote a spirit of unity and enthusiasm among agri-
cultural students and also encourage study and research in all branches of agri-
culture. Agricultural students registered for a degree are eligible to membership
at the end of their third semester's work. Election is based on scholarship and
Sigma Eau Ciinginmeritxgj
CHALM ERS QUEL FORMAN WOHLENBERG DYE DOBSON SMITH
M UN N M ILLER BALDERSON STRTETER STANCLIFF H ARPH AM JONES MITCHELL B URKE
MENGEL HEGGELU ND OLSON CHATRURN RICHARDS MORSE STOUT FISKE RYAN
Einnurarg Ellratrruitg fur Eluniur amh Su-ninr Euginrrrs
Founded at University of NC'lJl'IISlCZl, Fcln'urn'y 22. 190-1
Colors-Yale 'Blue and XVhiLe
Yell-Rah ! Rah ! Rah I
1'lL1l'l'Zll'll Three Cheers!
Sigma Tan! Engineers!
O. V. P. Stout
Geo. H. Morse
Dean C. R. Richards Prof.
Prof. Geo. R. Chatburn Prof.
Prof. V. L. Hollister
C. L. Dean L. NV. Chase
C. H. Chalmers H L. Fiske
O. N. Munn I A. Ryan
WV. A. Jones O L. Olson
L. R. Heggelund A D. Stancliff
O. E. VanBerg J P. Burke
D. C. Mitchell D F. Smith
VV. P. Wolileiilaerg , C. XV. Mengel
I. A. Balclerson . A. Dobson
VV. O. Forman F. H. Rosencrantz
D. L. Erickson I. H. Harpham
R. VV. Queal H. C. Cusack
C. A. Bennett
I xi qali iam I
SUM NER RAGAN MIN NICK RILEY CROXVLEY NVILD MAN HARTVVIG MJMASTERS
TRU MBLE HILL LUFF STURDEVANT RICHARDS MESSE SEIBERT GRIESS
Xi 255i 15111
Founded at University of Michigan, February S, ISS!!
Established at Lincoln Dental College. December 15, 1905
Colors-Lavender and Cream Ollicial Publication-Xi Psi Phi Quarterly
L Glliaptbr 131111
Alpha-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Gamma-Philaclelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Delta-Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Maryland.
Eta-University of Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland.
Tlieta-Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Iota-University of California, San Francisco, California.
Kappa-Starling Ohio Medical College. Columbus, Ohio.
Lambda-Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, Illinois.
Mu-University of Bulialo, Buffalo, New York.
Nu-Harvard University Dental School, Boston, Massachusetts.
Xi-University of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia.
Omicron-Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Ontario.
Pi-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania.
Rho-Northwestern University Dental School. Chicago, Illinois.
Tau-Wfashington University, St. Louis, Missouri.
Phi-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Cl1l1XfVCSl1C1'1'l Dental College-Kansas City,'Missouri.
Psi-Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln. Nebraska.
Omega-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee.
Alpha Beta-Baltimore Medical College. Baltimore. Maryland.
Alpha Gamma-University Southern California. Angeles, California.
Alpha Epsilon-North Pacihc Dental College, Portland, Oregon.
E. X. Crowley VV. C. Richards
C. H. Hartwig C. L. Riley
C. L. Hill D. VV. Sumner
C. A. McMasters T. A. Trumble
R. L. Munnick B. C. VVild1nan
C. A. Meese XV. E. Ragan
E. F. Seibert
A. VV. Luff - G, M. Grieits
R. S. Sturdevant
Nu Evignm N 11
XV. A. MYER BOCKEN B. L. MYERS FRANK NVARD MILLER SXVARD
TAYLOR BALD MITCHELL SMITH A JOH NSON
Nu Svignm Nu
Founded at the University of Michigan, 15:52
Nrhrasku Evra Epuilnn Gllgaptvr
Colors-VV'ine and Wlhite
' .ilu Illnruliair
H. H. Waite, A.M., M.D.
Palmer Findley, A.M., M.D.
R. R. Hollister, A.B., M.D.
LeRoy Crumnier, M.D.
Donald Macrae, M.D.
R. W. Bliss, B.Sc., M.D.
James S. Goetz, M.D.
W. K. Iewett, A.B.,
Publication-Nu Sigma Nu Bulletin
C. V. Pollard, AB., M.D.
L: B. Pilsbury, A.B., M.D
Alfred Schalelc, A.M., M.D
R. A, Lyman, A.M., M.D.
C. A. Hull, M.D.
H. I. Lehnhoff, A.B., M.D.
A. E. Guenther, Ph.D.
A. A. Bald
S. VV. Frank
A. A. Smith
J. D. Taylor
C. E. Palmer
G. P. Pratt
E. C. Cobb
T. C. Moyer
C. XY. Mitchell
Dr. C. C. Morrison
L. B. Sturdevant, A.M., M.D.
I. M. Mayhew, A.B., M.D.
Harry Taylor, A.B.,
O. N. XfVard
M. P. Sward
S. B. Hibbard
XV. A. Myer
E. G. Johnson
Don B. Steenberg
V. A. Dunlavy
S. E. Newell
Dr. I. I. Klick
H. B. VVekesser, AB., M.D
C. Emerson, A.B., A.M.
hi A111113 Eau
POTTER RUTLEDGE LLOYD HATHAKVAY ROGERS VOTAVA BEDN AR
HOUGI-I VVHITE HAH NE NVALLACE LAWRENCE ALEXANDER RICE
REINSCI-I TAYLOR STONER OBERITELDER SCHRAM M DOBBS IVIARCELLUS PETERSON HARE
QHIU Alpha 'Elan
Eiunnrztrg illrntnrxlitg fur tlgr mlllfillilllllill uf Ihr Sprrrly Arm amh tlyr 1jl1'D1l1l1fllII1I
nf Gunn Ellrllnruglpip
Founded at Emerson College. ISSJ-l
, Nrhrauaka QEEIIIIIIIEI Qllgzugter
Howard Wlalter Caldwell Miller Moore Fogg
Frederick Courtney French
XVilliam Jennings Bryan E. Benjamin Andrews
John ll. Alexander
George M. lllallzice
Herbert VV. Potter
Calvin H. Taylor
Arthur M. Hare
Harry C. Hathaway
Stuart P. Dobbs, '09
G, W. white
E. F. Schrannn, AB. 'OG
John H. Miller
Alva C. Hough
D. M. Rogers
A. E. Burr, AMB. fos
james E. Bednar, A.B. 'OT
john L. Rice
Frank A. Peterson, A.B. '05
.-X. M. Oberfelder
James E. Lawrence
George N. Foster
I. T. Votava
Frank H. Reinsch
Alfred E. Burr
Lewis H. Gregory
Edward M. Rutledge
. I-IOUG H BEDNAR POTTER ' FOSTER RICE
VOTAVA CHERRINGTON FOGG FRENCH DOBBS
J Evita Sigma iK11n 4
"Oratory, the key to power."
DELTA SIGMA RI-IO, the newest intercollegiate honor society, was organ-
ized on April 13, 1906. Although started only four years ago, it became popular
so quickly that now almost all the large Universities possess chapters. The rea-
son for this rapid expansion has been a long-felt want to be supplied-that some
fitting recognition be given to those students who often sacrifice athletic honors,
or scholarship prizes, or social preferment, in order to represent their Alma Mater
on a forum which requires the combined possession of the qualifications for each
of these. Industry and training are indispensable to obtain membership in this
fraternity. Moreover, it requires a foundation of native ability, and an indomi-
table determination to discover the truth, and by the truth to compel conviction
and action. .
The object of Delta Sigma Rho is to encourage sincere and effective public
speaking. To do this it cultivates ability and develops character, for only men
with these attributes can become fine orators and leaders of men.
Not only does membership in this society require varied, numerous. and ex-
acting qualifications, but also it is limited to those possessing the-m in the highest
degreeg those who have been tested by having represented their university in in-
tercollegiate debate. This year fewer men were elected to this organization, al-
though selected from all the students, than to anv of the honor, scientific, or schol-
arship societies which choose their members from only portions of the graduating
The difficulty of obtaining the Delta Sigma Rho emblem is proportional to
the honor it confers, and both are in direct ratio to the incentive to sincere and
effective public speaking. To non-members the hope and desire to obtain this
honor is ever a stimulant to further effort, to members, it is a certificate of worth
and ability, bestowing confidence and determination to rise higher.
The following prophecy in regard to Delta Sigma Rho is being quickly real-
ized: "VVherever and whenever men are looking for ability and leadership, for
cultivated minds and strong wills for initiative, energy, and integrity, hither will
they turn first. College men thus trained and college honors thus significant will
operate together to inaugurate a new era of usefulness for our colleges and uni-
versities. Delta Sigma Rho will be an intercollegiate honor society that honors."
Alpha Qllgi E-Eignm cQH1Dl1Ii5f1'QD
IS H A M FILES XV :X R li li N W1 LSUN Rt BT PIERCE
GEORGE XVILSON BI.XIIU4lU WIIl2S'l'1ZR U!l,!l.'I'lilC CARLSON LLJDOLE
BARKER BORRONV M A N ALNVA X' AVER Y UALES REDFERN BARNEBEY 1fKAN1LFUR'1'liN
GILM ORE ANKRNY STUNER HARIE SCOTNEY CLARKE LUDDEN HODGKIN
XVARREN BATES M ORGJXN CURTIS 'FRU M P DUTTUN R TOLLEFSON BEDN AR STASEN KA
SHONKA POXVELL M AXEY BURKE THCKFURD XVALTER XVALDO GREEK LOX-VER
Colors-Buff and Red
Robert R'. Hill.
Founded at Cornell University. 1590
Nebraska Chapter lfstalmlished 1909
Flower-Wliite Carnation X
Dr. llclwin Maxcy
Arthur I. Ludden
Oscar B. Clark
Ralph E. XfValdo
James E. Bednar
Frank A. Dutton
Herbert I. Curtis
Allen E. 1-Varren
Arthur M. Hare
Chas. R. Stasenka
Merton O. Bates
Albert B. Tollefsen
Joseph H. Morgan
Vancil K. Greer
Henry S. Lower
Sylvester V. Slionka
John A. Scotney
Frank C. Burke
Samuel C. Stoner
lV:1lter K. Hodgkin
Otto F. X'Valter
Oden S. Gilmore
Roy A. Bickforcl
Harry R. Ankeny
Earl D. Trump
ta Chi Quarterly
A 4111 Hrhv
Hon. XV. I. Bryan Allyn Cole
Ross W. Bates 'William H. Reynolds
Earl L. Powell - Milton E. Cornelius
Raymond M. Tibbets
X J 1 w 1
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1 . Q l W
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uf Efheir Estuhlwlymmut at 11111 lfluiurrsitg uf Nrhraaka
Kappa Kappa Gam111a
Delta Gamma . . . .
Delta Delta Delta
Pi Beta Phi ...,....
Kappa Alpha Theta
Chi Omega .......
Alpha Omicrou Pi ..
Alpha Phi .........
Alpha. Chi Omega . ..
Delta' Zeta .......,
Achoth . . .
g R "
'Q Rf -'lf A. ,V ,. AN Q Q'
N Qi 1' A S' if? -'A fa-'Qfiigv"3f9fifi9W25 7' I Q
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liappn lCzq.1pa Gamma
HANNA 'WHITE TAYLOR BAII L I
STQE-f5g?l3 .WOOD LADD HAN SON
BEGHTOI. ' HART SMITH
STUART POLAND ROMANS CHASE
liappa Kappa C5amma
Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870
Color Double Blue
Flowei Fleur de-lis
Established May 19, ISSQ
2111-KAL Kopcu. ,A677lfI,'j9
- Mary Taylor
' .Cigna V, - -. 3 ,. , - H g
MOCKETT ' FOSSLER IAYNES VVELLS LINDSEY MILLER
E. HAM MER COBB SANVYER BERRY BILLS GILBERT EVA NS
HARRIS KLINKER YOUNG BUTLER REID STEXVART JONES MOORE C. HOWVARD
H. HONVARD SELLECK COOK GUTI-IRIE JAKYVAY C. HAMMER BUCKER MITCHELL WATKINS
Founded at Oxford Institute, Mississippi, 1872
Colors-Bronze, Pink, and Blue Publication-
Flower--Cream Colored Rose
Ruth Iakway Lois Fossler
Clara Hammer '
VV. C. Yates
1VIrs. Frank- VVOodS
lllrs. John Reed
Mrs. Peter Lau
Laura A. Haggard
R,'B. L. Owen
Mrs. Iohn E. Gavin
Mrs. L. A. Sherman
Mrs. A. 'Haecker
Mrs. G. VV. Holmes
Mrs. A. R. Edmiston
Mrs. Arthur Raymond
Mrs. Merle Rathburn
Mrs. Ralph Haggard
. Tk ,
I5 5 f J,
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if A f 'I
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E. PERRIN H.
. Evita Evita Evlia
RONVLAND HOXVARD PA DDOC K SNELL PETERSON V LANE MER
BYERS MORRISON STEVENS LAPP
B. BONNELL F. ALBRIGHT B. ALBRIGHT
NVADDLE HU NTER VOJGT XVHITTIER SHA W TODD DI NS MORE
Evita Evita Evita
Founded Tliruiksgiviiig eve, lass. at Boston University
Gold. and Blue
Ida Myatt ,
Linda Hudson ,
Stella Shaw, Music
Zoe Chenoweth Brown
Iosephine Poynter Bickford
Lillian Roman Hanson
Pearl Powers Fee
Helen Allen Clark
Pauline Whitcoinb Rewick
Hazel Lower Ward
Mary Ames Waite
Hazel Murray Clark
x 4, 1
151 132121 lihi
VINCENT SCRIVER SALISBURY JHOFFETT BELL BEELER
I. BROVVN' F. SCHNVAKE KILLIAN MJGAITEY HEACOCK ' G. LYFORD HALLOVVAY
HOSTETTLER ALEXANDER TOENGES DOLLTMAN BATES SHALLENBERGER
ROGERS HOLLAND CLEARMAN FITZGERALD G. LYFORD L. BROWNN E. SCHWVAKE SEDGVVICK SCOTT
ilili 132121 lglii
Founded at Monmouth College. 1867
Colois Wine and Blne Publication-
Alyce Swcdeberg lflorence McGahey
Gertrude Kincaide Verne Stockdale
Mildred Holland Grace Shallenberger
Zora Fitzgerald Ruth lrleacoclc
Grace Salisbury Myrna Sedgwick
Ella Schwake Fenna Beeler
Sylvia Killian Beatrice Modett
Bess Alexander Mona Clearnian
Virginia Rogers Edith Fisher
Lucile Brown flnnc Brown
Helen Vincent Fnla Bates
Grace Lyford Gertrude Lyford
Clare Scriver Iean McGahey
Mrs. W. T. King
Mrs. R. M. Burruss
E. C. Ames
Mrs. B. C. Adams
Mrs, I-l. L. Kirkpatrick
Mrs. F. E. Barber
. R. L. DePutron
. Risser ,
Mrs. Francis Brown, Ir.
Mrs, A. VV. Richardson
. '-q1x. N if ' l X,
if 4 '
H?,.Xx I ri . A ..,
E E ' .E ,, E Q E E '
4 ,A' A , " ' ' E ' E
.3 - ag, 'gfii , -1, ,j I
3 3 T.. ' - , gf ,Ti Q i Q V -L
, 5 WEIEEI2 V. . , ,vi
14 , ' V
. , , Wagga , ,
' W-- K A Q
- vnu. 6, 3 ,V
" Q Q
X 63. If-Q
:'::l3':'f . -
, .I I ,. .,, H. g A
I. HEINER LINDLEY
Kappa Alpha Eflpem
GUT H RIE NORTHRUP FIELD TIBBETS YVALLACE GREEN
SWEZEY MJCULLOUGH ROH RBAUGH GRAY
MILLER KINSLEY BARR MICAGNE E. KIN SLEY XVHEELER COOLEY -
Kappa Alpha Ellieia
Founded at DePauw University January 727, 1970
Rho Chapter llstablished Apri
R uth Tibbets
Mrs. R. G. Clapp
Mrs. T. A. Colburn
Mrs. F. M. Fling
Mrs. WY E. Hardy
Mrs. F. B. Daneron
C. T. Knapp
I Mrs. C. F. Ladd
Mrs. G. G. Martin
Mrs. Alex Sheldon
T. L. Lyons
Mrs. Olive Watson
Mrs. I. VV. Jones
' ! W 3
A 1 f
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"TY 'W ' qi 7' -" -
M I P -1. ' '-
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k 'k 'IS f'. . .Q ",'v W - X
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b ' aflif' -, U 1. : - - " XX' qi A
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l Q3512f55:3??2f525?:f7ff,: 'F "A"' .... V' V . - TN
A , q..L - , g1Qfg:t,- , 1 wf-'5ifeggzq3:3gf1 N ' X! :
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H V 2. ..., 'Tiff ' A 'YE - ' " vi
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gag? " 2525. - . v .::,g:I'5' ' 1-1.1 , .'," Q fgQQ:: . .:, A ,KW .422 ,- ,
--1:4 '- -Nmff' fe: N -'.. ' W 'Q ..-115222545 -. .f '1-
-gi,A:: 12f'.1p:?f5 h " " ,.iff 1.-. 5153 ' 53 Q , f glfggg i ig
X I ' i . X ii , VL ,VVA,I I
M '-in X X "f Zflfffyf 1 "" 1571"
f. ,-,Z :a.1Q5. 1-jE?i .A 1 ' , ' t ff' ' . ' ,"' V .2 -
' 22 "" X fi - 1 A
' - . A1 -A "' . '
' ,' 1
CA M PBELL
H ARDI N
NV I LSO N
Lolois Cirdinal and 'White
Amanda Heppner ClZ1l'Z1
at Fayetteville, Arkansas, 1895
Svrhnul nt Muzi:
Jessica D. Murray
Alpha Clbmirrnn Iii A
FISKE FITZGERALD ROHMAN BELL BIRKNER GANNON E. HARPER XVOODNVORTH
PETERSEN TROYER RYAN EMERY LEE XVATERS FOLLMER BURR RAXVLINGS CARTER HARRINGTON CLEMENT
RAMEY POWELL I-I. HARPER HALL WEBB NUNEMAKER STEINER HAYES SALMON BUTLER CHAPLIN BOYNTON
Mrs. E. Rawlings
Alpha tbmirrnn 1Hi
Founded at Barnard College, 1898
Nettie Chaplin '
STEGNER H. LAVVRENCE THOMPSON ROBBINS RABER
H. DRAKE NVILLIS RANDALL EIENNINGER RICHARDSON I. LAWRENCE IOHNSON RYAN
HALLER DOYLE HUSE B. DRAKE FAIR STUART
Founded at Syracuse, New York, October 13, IST?
Established October 191,16
Colors-Bordeaux and Silver Gray Flower--Forget-inc-nrnts, Lilies of the Valley
Ina E. Gittings
Marcia Stuart Katherine XVillis
Margaret Randall Grace Ryan
Mayone Thompson Norma Richardson
Ruth Henninger Hazel Johnson
Helen Nason Helen Drake
Helen Lawrence Mary Robbins
Helen Fair Bess Drake
Mrs. I. E. Edgerton
Mrs. VV. E. lfVi1liard'
Mrs. E. G. Montgorn
Mrs. E. I. Faulkner
K W, ,
bg E ' : L ,V . Z Six I ,gg XX ff-'.,.
I3-4 1,-- 7 'x ' 'R '
' m..x. Mx ,L M I
1 . A 2Ei,C"! ":- .... I .f " """ z., 'Qi' X lm ' ,'- .,.' !--. 1 55 A 1. 5 H . ,wwf I,
3 gf? ' P'.f': i'-iiaf X, x " f i ' Q" ., N ' '1 ' , I 'N - ,... ' I 'N A'
M .,1:- L., -M H .--k.. , Z -v.lk V : vv.. QQ.. I 5 51. Y A.,,' Iv '
::. 4 . , E aligg ia .,bV ,, I ,-, Q 2 ' b I v I ls
1-:l I'L4l 1 -.1.i 1"l :Q I N
'l' ' - ji z Iniz' .A:.: 1 ' 1' - , I """ k k 5
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Alpha Qlhi Qbnnega
' SPENCER HOLMAN
RA NDOLPH FRANKLIN SLOA N
ROBINSON CATI-ICART HUDSON DURAN
M. NVHITM ORE YOST HYDER MEYER
THOBIAS BELL HILL CLARK
,I BAEHR PUGH
N. VVHITM ORE ,TAY
DAVIS TI M M ERNI A N
Colois Scarlet and Olive
Alpha Glhi Qbnwga
Founded at Greencastle, lncliana, ISNJ
Nebraska Xi Qllyzqnter
ur 111 1 , .
BARTON ARNOT LEAMER VVOLFE E. BURRTTT BRIGGS
G. BURRITT M. CAIVIERON PUTFAMP SHUGART GRAVES FRANCES I. CAMERON
Founded at M
iami University, Oxford, Ohio,
Nebraska Zeta Qllgapivr
Established February 12, 1910
Colors-Nile Green and Rose
Nettie 'Wills Shugart
1 :met Cameron
Teckla Egen .
' 1 F ' 1-11LL R. YONT DAUGHTJQRS MATHEWS EICHAR LONG
METZGER WELCH JAMES 'HUMPE E. YONT CHATBURN FISI-IWOOD
.., ,. .
Founded at the University of Nebraska, February 5, 1910
An Organization 01' University lfastern Star Girls
Colors-W'hite and Sapphire
Flower-Lily of the Valley
Mrs. Susie J. Mathews. Xllorthy Matron of lilecta Chapter
Mrs. lillen F, Dobscm. Past Worthy Grand Matron of Nebraska
Mrs. Anna M. Chatburn
Mrs. Hattie M. Scott, VV'orthy Grand Matron of Nebraska'
Clara Green ,
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An Gblh CErah'5 Amhiiinn
The Old Grad said to some friends of his,
"XN7he11 I am dead and you :re drinking gin-Hz
And talking' of me-what I've, where Ilve been
I hope this will be the verdict of men:
Such a man was he
As a man should be
Who traveled o'er mountain,
O'er desert, O,61' sea.
East to west!
Meeting every test!
Yet smiling on life
As a happy jest.
Such a man was he
As a man should be-
Sonl lilt-strung, heart care-free.
Such a man was he
As a man should be
VV'ho has dwelt 'midst the masses
That life he might see.
Wa1'1'i11g against wrong!
Yet singing the song
That cheers the world up,
That spurs mankind on!
Such a man was he
As a man should be-
Making men think, themselves to free."
-I. F. BALLARD
A Cglimpae intn lgrnfnaanr I6ing',a Errvaftrr f
'Hncl to think I'd come to this!" wailed the belated traveler as he looked
helplessly from side to side. Nowhere could he find a guide or a friendly
HI 'ni freezing to death," he lamented. "It 's a pity they did n't put in a pair
of shoes. Might have known it would be either too hot or cold here for bare feet.
I wonder if I am dead? I do n't believe I amg at least I do n't feel as I imagine
one should feel when dead. The mistake with the average mortal is his inability
to prove his assertions." Thoughtfully he glanced down at his clothes.
'f'Well, what a rigging to put on' a man! Here I'm all tangled up in these
folds !" IN ith apparent difficulty he extricatecl his feet from the long shroud.
Then he fell to noting his surroundings. The whole place, as far as he could
see, was a wilderness of beautiful trees, vines. shrubs, and flowers-flowers which
were larger and more brilliant of hue than any that he had ever seen. The trees
were old, millions of years no doubt, as shown by their marvelous size. I-Iow soft
and cool the grass felt under his feet! Trees lined the countless graveled walks,
which crossed and recrossed like the strands of a spider's web. One thing alone
seemed strange to the visitor-he had met no one who appeared to be going his
way and with whom he could enjoy this wonderful beauty.
A sudden turn in the walk brought him to a heavy iron gate, which locked
with a huge padlock. I-Ie rattled the bars loudly. No response. Just then he
noticed a large horn lying on the grass near the fence. Seizing this he blew vig-
orously. In response to the blasts, a cherub, in splendid GA. D. T." livery, hurried
to the gate. '
"Card, sir!!' he demanded, thrusting his chubby hand through the close bars.
The traveler fumbled and searched in vain for a pocket. Not one was there
in his shroud! Disappointment showed in his face as he looked up and said
"I have n't a single card with me, but can't I come in anyway? I've come a
long distance to see St. Peter!"
"Yes, I understand,'! responded the cherub. "Same old story! But tell me
your name and I 'll see what I can do for you. Bing? Name sounds a little fa-
miliar. -Iust a second, till I look you up in 'lfiradstreetf i'
The messenger disappeared only to return a moment later, carrying under his
arm a ponderous volume. Diligently he searched page by page. Finally he
looked up and said pleasantly, "I guess you ,re O. K. Roderick Borrow Bing,
Instructor in European I-Iistory in the University of Nebraska. Your record 's
fairly clear as near as I can tell. Some parts are marked 'incompletef but I be-
lieve I 'll let you in! There is always a chance to work off a 'condition' "
A key turned in the lock and the white shrouded visitor crowded in, following
the cherub to a bench under a huge tree. He shivered slightly as his guide forced
him into his seat. ,
'fReally," he protested, "I do nit think I care to sit here. It's so cool and
draughty, do n't you know!"
"Never mind," consoled his companion, "you 'll be apt to be warm enough
later. Nowf! he informed. "St Peter's office hours are from eleven until twelve
and from one until two, daily. You are too late for the Hrst and there are scores
ahead of you for the latter. You 'll simply have to wait-make yourself comfort-
able! Here 's a copy of the Ladies Home fO1!7'1l'C'lf. Amuse'yourself a little !"
The Drofessor was left to his melancholy thoughts.
Never had he dreamed that after death he would be forced to do as.other
mortals do! I-Iad n't he faced scores of classes and afhrmed that there was no life
in the hereafter! Yet here he sat. awaiting his turn to consult St. Peter. Strange
that any one dared keep him waiting! Roderick Borrow Bing, a suppliant like
any common man! The cruel injustice of it all! '
Rather dejectedly he glanced once more at his surroundings. Thebeauty of
it all led him to conclude that this must be the "l'aradise" of ordinary mortals'
dreams. Froin the tree above a squirrel dropped nuts down upon his shiny crown,
fringed by a wreath of thin white hair. A cool breeze played a trille too freely
through the folds of the thin shroud. He had read the Lciclzrx Home fourzial
from cover to cover. Heartily he wished that the author who had so Huently dis--
coursed on "Ts There a Hereafter?" might be waiting for a conference with St.
Peter. His views would no doubt change!
At this juncture, the eherub returned and put a stop to Roderick Ql5orrow's
"The boss is ready to see you," he said, and led the way to a pagoda-shaped
building, the walls of which were shimmery and gauzy like a dragon-fly's wings.
"This," volunteered the small guide, "was at one time the summer home of a
famous oil magnate. But that was before he moved down lower-we never see
him now !" ,
The visitor made no reply, for his thoughts were busy elsewhere. He had
always declared that he feared neither God, man, nor student. Least of all had
he feared St. Peter. But now as he thought of the coming interview, he trembled.
St. Peter rose as the two came into his office. "So this is Roderick Borrow
Bing ?" he said, pushing a chair toward the visitor. "Glad to see you-sit down!
Seems to me that you'1'e the man who never expected to die like other mortals.
Strange things happen occasionally! XYhat can l do for you, Roderick Borrow?"
St. Peter patted his visitor on the head.
Now Roderick Borrow drew himself up and tried to appear dignified. The
attempt was a pitiful failure.
'fYou can give me the place that has been reserved for me," was his request.
Sadly St. Peter shook his head. "No such orders from headquarters. My
dear fellow, what did you ever do to deserve a reserved seat? You 've been dead
for thirty years, but you have n't known it. I've often wondered why the geo-
logical department failed to snap you up as a specimen. They show a poor spirit
for scientific investigation. T'm sorry, dear Professor Bing, but we have n't a
place for you here! My office boy will show you to the elevator."
In response to St. Peter's ring, Professor Bing's old friend, the cherub, re-
turned. Together they went out into the hall and to the elevator.
"Up or down ?" queried the operator.
"Down!" replied the cherub, emphatically.
A moment later the elevator stopped with a jerk and the passengers stepped
out into a low, dimly-lighted, underground room. Dark passageways branched
off to left and right. Before Roderick Borrow could protest. the eherub stepped
back into the elevator and. waving a farewell, disappeared.
Left alone, the man surveyed the gloomy, cave-like room. 'fThis is n't half
bad," he soliloquized. "I 'tl begun to think that maybe the 'fire and brimstone'
was a real thing. Of course I 'd have proven it before I really believed, but"7-
Hearing footsteps, he stopped short and started nervously. At the opening of one
of the dark 'tunnels a small man appeared and cautiously emerged, holding a
lighted candle high above his head. He advanced slowlv. His costume was of
plain black, with black hat, black silk stockings, and white cravat. Ioy unspeak-
able seized Roderick Borrow Bing as he recognized the newcomer. Wfith cries of
"Long live Neckerv he embraced that astonished and frightened Frenchman. In
life so strong had been Bingls regard for this unfortunate French minister of
finance that all dignity was forgotten in the joy over the meeting,
"How does it seem to be dead ?" inquired Necker. "It 's such an old story
with me that there 's no fun in it."
"Ol not so bad," conceded Roderick Borrow. 'fOf course, I thouffht that
when I did die that would be the end of it. I never dreamed of this place"
"just as well you did n't: if you had, your dreams would have been troubled
ones. However." volunteered Necker cordially, "better men than you come here.
Step this way and T will introduce you to the crowd." '
:X few moments more and the two men were in a great Hassemblyu room.
Here all was dull, gray, and mistyg seemingly there was no limit to size. No wall
or ceiling defined a boundary. The grayness and the mistiness shaded off into
space. The dreadful weirdness made Roderick Borrow glance behind him fur-
tively. He gasped for breath in the stifling atmosphere. A
"T know it 's a little hot," was Necker's consolation, "but one grows accus-
tomed to itf'
His companion made no reply and they walked on in silence. After they had
gone a mile or more they came upon a number of queer-looking men grouped
about a speaker. All were dressed in the costume worn by Necker. Roderick
Borrow seized his companion by the arm and shook him excitedly, "These men
"The Commons of our French Revolution-they are listening to the mar-
velous oratory of the eighteenth century leader, Mirabeauf' replied Necker calmly.
"Dear Mirabeauf' whispered the enthusiastic visitor, "at last I shall see him,
The orator continued, undisturbed by the arrival of Necker and the stranger.
The men in the crowd listened with now and thena murmur of impatience.
Desmoulins, an enthusiastic young Revolutionist, detached himself from the group
and came to greet Roderick Borrow, so also did Barere, the journalist. He looked
a little discouraged.
HXWhy so gloomy. Barere F" queried Roderick Borrow.
'iffy ardor is dampened," replied the gloomy Barere. "St Peter kept me
waiting at the gate for two years 'and in the pouring rain at that V'
Roderick Borrow offered his sympathy tothe Frenchman and then turned to
greet Robespierre who sulked at the edge of the crowd, wholly out of sympathy
with the oratorts views. He permitted the newcomer to shake his hand, but fur-
ther than that showed no signs of friendly feeling.
For once in his life Roderick Bing was happy. In real childish delight he
moved about among the black-robed French deputies, expounding his pet theories
on well-known history subjects.
- "lt ts nice to be dead, after all," he declared with a ghostly smile.
"Do n't state that positivelyf' warned Necker, "for, my dear Roderick Bor-
row, there is a vast difference between the 'affirmation' and the 'factf You must
have proof for what you say."
An argument ensued, during which Necker and Roderick Borrow wandered
away from the group. They had gone but a short way when they came, quite un-
expectedly, upon a man and woman. The woman was seatedg the man was kneel-
ing before her.
"Marie Antoinette, upon my honor!" gasped Roderick Borrow as he hurried
forward to grasp the ladyls hand.
Louis XVI. of France scrambled to his feet. '
"Glad to see you, Bing! Sorry we happen to be busy-Antoinette was put-
ting a few stitches in my neck. You see, ever since that French rabble so suc-
cessfully guillotined me a century and a half ago, l find it almost impossible to
keep my head. It works loose easily. I presume," added he, "that you will be
happy here when you grow accustomed to the surroundings. By the way, here
comes our general manager. I 'll just leave you to become acquainted." So say-
ing, Louis XVI. hurried away. '
Roderick Borrow Bing turned about to glance at the approaching man.
Mephisto smiled gleefully as he spied a new member to- his vast throng of slaves.
He slapped the astonished Bing on the shoulder and said very cordially,
"Glad to see you. old friend-we 've met before. You been on my 'call-
ing list' for several years, and I knew I would bring you here in due time! l have
your regular work all planned for you. Here 's your number in the class rollf,
Roderick Borrow was speechless for a moment.
"A 'miracle' as sure as l stand here. l've always sworn there was no such
thing. but I see plainly that anything is possible here," murmured h-e. i
Mephisto continued his instructions. "l'll tell you a tew ot our require-
ments. To begin with, you must report at six-thirty each morning because there
are any number of your old students here who must be called for early classes.
.-Xnv ta-rdiness is counted against you. I have provided a number of separate note-
books in which you will render an exact account of each day's work. The pages
of these books must be carefully and correctly headed and dated. Twice a week
you will have an eight o'clock conference with me." V
Mephisto stopped as if expecting some protest from Roderick llorrow. Since
none came. he continued: '
"Do you know. dear llrofessor lling, you have timed your visit well? HVe
are just now having our annual 'Art Exhibit' which you are bound to attend. I
call this compulsory system my 'honor systemf so called because of the utter in-
appropriateness of the name. Here is a ticket to the exhibit. You must take it
andsign up for it, and then, in case you can not afford to buy it yourself. or if you
can not sell it to a friend, you may return it to me."
:Xgain Mephisto paused, this time to study Roderick lflorrow lfling. 'fl 've
been thinking." he mused. "that you have missed your calling. Here you 've
been struggling along for years attempting work about which you know absolutely
nothing. lt 's a mystery to me how you have succeeded as well as you have. For
this reason l've decided to let you develop your talents here. You have the ear-
marks of a bootblack. From now on you will polish shoes for all students."
Humbly Roderick Borrow 'followed Mephisto to a faraway, shadowy spot
where shoes of all sizes and descriptions were piled in wild confusion. ln dismay
the man turned to beg mercy from Mephisto. but he had disappeared. ln his
place stood a black-robed Senior who had mysteriously glided from the shadows.
No escape was possible. Roderick Borrow groaned aloud.
"No :Sneak Day: here," taunted the Senior.
Distinctly the unhappy professor remembered having failed this same Senior
in a semester's work. No hope of mercy from her!
"Don't you suppose you might just as well begin now?" The girl's tones
were full of mockery. "No credit until the work is completed lu A
Seemingly from nowhere the Senior produced the necessary materials with
which to begin the work, and Roderick Borrow set about it with heavy heart. It
seemed to him that he must toil unceasingly. Always there were-numberless
shoes to shine. The pasty blacking smeared his hands. He groaned rebelliouslv
and cried out against the cruel injustice ot it all. And always the Senior stood
over him goading him on. The hours dragged. l'One hour credit for fifteen
hours of work-just the same as in your department at the Universitvf' suggested
the tormentor. ' R 1' li
Thoroughly exasperated, the dignified Roderick Borrow Bing seized a shoe
and hurled it at the Senioris head. There was a bang, followed by a sharp cry.
Some one seized him roughly by the shoulder. He started up in his chair with
an amazed exclamation, to Hnd his wife by his side. Still somewhat confused he
heard her say,
"Roderick, do come and help me translate this French. live discovered a
brand new source, confirming the 'affirmation' made concerning Necker's resigna-
tion! And it 's an 'eye witness' at that ll'
Eln at Star
Dear point among a million other lights
Against the blue-black darkness of nights,
I gaze at you and wish with all my heart to know
More of you and that World apart
From us, who labor on in doubt and questioning.
Are you the soul of some half-forgotten friend
Put there by an all-wise power to send
Some ray of hope to comfort me
'When in my utter human helplessness to see
My patti hedged in, o'erstrewn with little things?
Dear Star! I stretch my arms to you across the space
Forgetting all around me, time and place,
And only thinking that if you could take my hand and guide me
'T would not be so hard to understand the way to bigger, better things,
JG JF at
Smnnlrine sinh Srhahnma
Every day there is sunshine,
Every day there are cloudsg
Every day there are wedding-bells,
Every day there are shrouds.
Even the roses xve love, dear,
Came whence thorns also grcwg
And the smile worth while is the tear-stained smile-
A sunbeam kiss'd by the dew,
' -I. F. BALLARD
Gum Math, Eiglitiuright
TOM IWARD sat alone in his little room. His head rested upon his arms on
the dingy old study-table. You might have thought he slept, had it not been for
the heavy sighs which, at irregular intervals. shook his slight frame. '
The room itself was depressing enough-fourth lloor back, in a gloomy brick
block. There were the few regulation articles necessary in renting a room hfur-
nishedf' and Tom had nailed up a shelf for his books, and tacked a few football
pictures on the wall.
Still it was no suchftrivial annoyances which troubled Tom tonight. I-Ie Was
at war with nature. which refused to allow him to "tip the beam" at more than a
"measly" 137 pounds. Tomorrow would be Thanksgiving Day and he had failed
to "make good." I-Ie had not even made the "Scrubs" He was a light-weight,
and again and again he had been shoved aside or overlooked for some bulkier as-
pirant. .-X few times. when others had failed to show up for practice, Tom had
been run in at the last moment. And each time, at some unexpected play of his,
the Varsity captain had pounded him on the back. and said, "Good work, Kid-
keep it up!" Captain Parks was Tom's ideal of a football man, and after such
praise the boy would go into the game with renewed energy and determination.
Still the season was just at its close now, and he had not been given a chance.
"If it were n't for the fellows at home." he thought, "I do n't believe I 'd feel
so down over it. The coach has got to have weight when we 0'o un afrainst bio
teams. But there 's the Scrubs and subs.
Once more he breathed a heavy sigh as he thought: "The fellows were so
sure Ifd be a credit to the old high school when I came up here to the University.
They 've been expecting things all fall-and here I could n't even make this last
trip with the Scrubsf'
A stamping in the hall outside and a sharp rapping at his door cut short these
gloomy musings. IN'ith a weary gesture he threw off his disappointment and
called, "Come in !" wondering who his visitor could be, for few of his friends ever
braved the long Hight of stairs to the little room on the fourth floor. i As the door
opened he glanced curiously around, then leaped up with a quick exclamation of
surprise and joy. Even in the semi-darkness he had recognized the husky figure
of Captain Parks.
"I-Iullo there. lVard! .-Xwfully glad you 're in. How would you like to get
out with us tomorrow? Do nit suppose you would have to do anything but sit on
the sidelines. Still, I do think we ought to have a sub-end there in case of need.
'We 've been having the worst kind of luck. Coach thought Meyers and Calvert
would be plenty of subs, in case either of the regulars get knocked out, so he sent
Miller along with the Scrubs. But now Calvert had to go home on the 6:30 be-
cause he got word his father is worse: and Meyers, coming from the depot, slipped
on something or other and broke his left arm. So that puts him on the shelf. I
thought Coach's hair was turning gray for a minute. But I managed to rub him
down a little-you know the regular ends never have been hurt-they are both in
fine condition. Then I told the fellows I 'd hunt up Kid Wfard and give him the
signals-just to feel on the safe side. you know. So here I am. You 'll help us
out, won't you, Tom ?"
' r- S l h fn-
Parks had purposely run on in his talk to give Tom time to recover from his
surprise and to collect his scattered wits. Now he saw the boy's face light up
with new hope and spirit. as he cried, "XYill 1? Ytfell, I should say so! Come on,
let get at those signalsf'
For two hours they studied there together, talking over the different me-n and
places and plays, and even trying out the, signals in the small room. The Captain
gave Tom a rigorous coaching. The boy was quick, and had already studied
every play of the Varsity team, so he quickly fitted the signals to each play. He
forgot his accustomed shyness and reserve as he told the Captain his hopes and
disappointments. He even suggested a new play which he had once studied out
and used very successfully at home. Captain Parks looked at the lightweight in
astonishment, then studied out the new play thoroughly. As he said good night
he added: "You 've the right spirit, Kid. Vtfish you could put on about forty
pounds more meat. You surely have the football instinct. VVell, so long. Take
a good sleep and show up for secret signal practice tomorrow at nine." .
Tom dreamed about signals that night. and at practice the next morning he
went into each play with a vim and accuracy which made glad the heart of the big
coach, though he still shook his head as he muttered something about "light-
"Training-table might have helped him out theref' said the Captain in a low
voice. "I do n't believe the Kid gets half enough to eat."
The game was on. Tom sat shaking with excitement on the bench on the
sidelines. He was in each play with as much spirit as though he were really out
on the field helping the red-legged warriors on to victory. But the black and
orange was a strong, heavy team and fought like tigers, so that time was called
on the first half without a score on either side. '
A sub-half and guard were put in for the second half. As they lined up
again, Tom felt a terrible longing to get into position, but he crushed down the
desire in his heart and hoped nothing might happen to throw any more of the reg-
ulars out of the game. He had scarcely voiced this Christian wish when he rose
up with a glad shout, for there the red legs of the big left end were flying down
the field. He was away-no, not quite. The hostile quarterback was advancing
to head off the runner. A black and orange stocking shot out between the two
red ones, and the left-end lay stiff and motionless on the ground. There was a
prolonged groan from the grandstand and bleachers. The trip trick had done its
work. The ankle was twisted and sprained and could not be used again for days.
Tom sat with wide eyes and beating heart, muttering to himself. "Ch, old
Munson must get up before the time limit. 'We canit lose old Munson. Oh!
they are carrying him off!" Then a hand touched his shoulder and the Coach's
husky voice said, "You 're all we have to depend on, boy. Go in and do your best."
Tom sat a minute and gazed at him dazedly. He had forgotten in his excite-
ment and worry that this accident meant that his chance had come. "Come on,
Ward!" called the Captain from the field.
There was encouragement in the terse command. lt went to the little sub-
stitute's head like new wine, carrying his trembling' body out onto the field of
action. but whipping the excited brain into a mass of confused ideas, with its sug-
gestion of weighty responsibility and almost desperate confidence.
U34-47-52." The left end stood stiflly upright, gazing stupidly at the quar-
terback. Some one jerked him roughly into place. Sharply the signal was re-
peated, H34-47-52!" Into the chaos of his brain flashed an illuminating idea, fol-
lowed instantly by a recognition of its terrific importance. l'Munsou's signal-he
means me ll' "9-7-3." The ball snapped back simultaneously. With intense pre-
cision it was safely passed into the hands of the new substitute. An awful panic
seized him. For an instant his heart beat wildly, then stopped still in sudden
agony, as the ball leaped like a live thing out of his nervous grasp. His Captain
had trusted the ball to his fresh strength, and he had fumbled! He lay quite still
clutching the dust in his stiff fingers. Nothing mattered now. The enormity of
his failure amounted to a tragedy in his eyes. lt would be easier to die lying there
than to face his Captain again. He shrank as from a blow, when the Captain's
voice called to him reassuringly. 'llrace up, liiddy-it 's all right! Hammond fell
on the ball." Then forcing the limp figure to his feet. he slapped him on the back
as he said sternly, "Get into the game-every man of you."
:X dumb look of gratitude from the little left end spoke volumes to his Cap-
tain. "He thought I 'cl put him out of the eainc! The Kid 's all nerves-but he 'S
C b , mf A
got it in him. Only he lost his conhdence now-he needs- lt l only dared-
I'll do itll'
A word to the quarterback, a quick slap on two or three crouching backs-
and the Captain leaped to his own position. The signal rang out clear and sharp
and definite. There could be no mistaking it-the end play was to be repeated!
Incredulity, glad surprise, and fierce determination chased each other in swift
succession across the expressive face of the little sub-end. His Captain still be-
lieved in him! He would prove to them all that their Captains judgment was
sure-that his trust was not misplaced. Renewed confidence swept the confusion
from his brain and lent strength and power to his attack. Wiith an instinctive
sureness and rapidity he responded to the signal. and threw himself into the play.
Dodging and squirming, he recovered the lost ground and gained seven yards
more. Again and again he begged to carry the ball and hurled himself with un-
erring instinct and telling force against the weak places in the enemy's line. Then
some one tackled him fiercely, and when they picked him up there was a sharp.
racking pain in his head. He would not take time out, but for many minutes he
played on mechanically, as the ball passed back and forth up and down the field.
At last the time-keeper gave the warning, "Five minutes more to playf'
Slowly the grinding work of the visitors started in. Three-four times they made
their yards, each time with less of a margin. Then the home team held. and with
a few swift and aggressive plays planted the ball in the middle of the field. Tom
had been playing on doggedly but listlessly since his heavy fall, but suddenly he
seemed to wake up from a sort of trance to hear the Captain saying, "Wie 'll have
to kick, fellows! Everybody get down the field-quicklu C
The command had the sound of a personal appeal to the sensitive ears of the
left-end. It was a beautiful punt. and Tom ran as he had never run before: to
the anxious watchers his feet seemed winged. The ball was scarcelv in the quar-
terbacks hands when he was tumbled over by a small catapult charging down
upon him from the front. He fell backward, and the ball escaped his anxious
hands. Wlith a whoop of delight the featherweight end saw one of his red-
stockinged comrades fall upon the oval, and in another instant they were lined up
to la' again.
P0216 izaoment the Captain hesitated. Then with one arm around the sub-end
he whispered, "There's only a minute now to play, Kiddie. I 'm going to try
that new play of yours. The fellows all know. It 's our only chance! We 've
just got to make it go, old man!" There was a little choke in the Captain's voice,
and Tom could not answer, except for a resolute, confident gaze through the great
tears that stood in his eves. .
A sharp, definite signal rang out clearly. Rooting stopped-the crowd held
its breath. Even the opposing team seemed not to know just what was happen-
ing. Then suddenly from out the mass of struggling players the big Captain shot,
dragging with him a small wiry figure. In an instant the red stockings were scud-
ding down the field, protected and assisted by a strong, steady line of interference.
And just as the referee's whistle called the end of the game, a great shout went
up from the grandstand, from the bleachers, and from the dry throats of the vic-
torious team, for the ball lay, almost invisible in the arms of the light-weight,
directly under the goal posts of the enemy.
an al an
A maid who lived long, long ago
Had a lover whose love was strong,
And he smiled and said, as he looked on her.
U1-Xh! you shall be mine ere long!
"I shall turn to silver your hair of gold,
I shall sadden vour merrv face,
I shall hold you close in my' arms, my love,
In a lover's fond embrace.
"I shall hold you close in my arms, my love,
While the winter's storms shall rage,
My breath shall chill your cheek, my love."
The lover's name was Age.
But while he was waiting to claim his bride,
Red-lipped with eyes of blue,
I-Ie felt too sure she was meant for him,-
That no other would come to woo.
But another prince had seen the maid,
And this prince loved her too.
"Ah, you must be mine, be mine," he said,
To this maid with the eyes of blue.
"Your golden hair must ever be gold,
And merry must be your face,
I shall hold you close in my arms, my love,
In a loverts fond embrace."
So this prince he kissed her cheek one night,
And warm and sweet was his breath,
He took the maiden away with him-
'This lover's name was Death.
-jizssna G. BEGHTOL
Gllir ifiitang nf the Glnmpnz
Ch wise, omnipotent, and most gracious Trinity, Dean of ltVomen, Chan-
cellor, and Registrar, have mercy upon us miserable sluffers.
Remember not, O lYise Ones, our failures, nor the failures of those who have
gone out before us, neither take thou vengeance of our skips. Spare us, Good
Faculty, spare thy students, because ye have been there yourselves and know how
it is. From all plotting and sudden exams, from quizzes and conferences, from
the crafts and assaults of the Rhetoric department, from thy wrath and from be-
ing everlastingly canned, Good Faculty, deliver us.
From all blindness of faith in our own powers, from pride, confidence in our
good looks and stand-ins with the Profs, Good Faculty, deliver us.
In all time of our tribulations, in all time of our prosperity, in the hour of
hard cramming and final exams, Good Faculty, deliver us.
VVe sluffers do beseech thee, O Faculty, to hear us, and may it please thee to
rule and govern this University in the right way. That it may please thee to pre-
serve and do thy best for all theme-readers, giving them grace and power to see
the good intentions of all incompetent Freshmen and Sophomores, behind their
miserable failures, we beseech thee to hear us, Good Faculty.
That it may please thee to preserve all those who fail to make their eight
olclocks and Saturday morning Labs, and who take their siestas outside, instead
of inside, the classroom.
That it may please thee to accept our true repentances, to forgive us our sins
of omission and negligence and give us another chance. We beseech thee to hear
us, O Wise Ones.
Give us a little rest.
. Have mercy upon us.
Omnipotent and wise Faculty, who have left us strength enough to make this
humble petition, grant us that our sense of all thy mercies, that our hearts may
unfeignedly be thankful that We came out alive. Grant that peace and rest may
abide with us for evermore. AMEN. g
A Enya Exprrirnre ,
"You 'll have to get busy today, you Freslnnenji said a Senior one Saturday
morning at breakfast. The abrupt speech was greeted by a loud howl of approval
from the upper classmen and silence from the Freshmen.
"Tommie," he continued with a grin, 'gyou 're no good Freshie at all, now
you just scrub the front porch and do it well and when you get through report to
"Chl I say fellows-" began Tommie, but he- was silenced by the information
that the mop was in the cellar and the quicker he found it the better,
Another Senior had an inspiration. 'land you, jonsie, you 're just husky
enough to carry that wood into the bin and pile it up. You and Mercer can easily
do that bv noonf'
A junior named Guy Howell leaned forward with an easy smile. "Tuttle,
there are about ten buttons T'd like to have sewed on today, and there are some
good sized holes in my socks, too. You might as well attend to that." F,ven the
Freshmen joined in the shout. Howell, the quick-witted, had surely outdone him-
self this time, for the mental picture of Tuttle sewing on buttons for little Howell
was so ludicrous that the shouts of the men fairly rattled the dishes. Tuttle was
head and shoulders taller than any man in the house, he had worked with a rail-
road gang all summer for training. and he had lots of spirit. He pushed back his
chair, with an exceedingly determined expression in his eyes and a firmly set jaw.
"VV ell, I hate to turn you down, Howell, but-I 'in going to be otherwise en-
gaged today. T 'm afraid you ill have to get some one else." He spoke slowly,
but he smiled and pushed back his chair. The men sat in intense silence.
"NVell, you 'd better cut out that other date, you know," drawled Howellg
"you may be forced to miss that dance tonight if you do n't, for you know, my boy,
I really have to have that job done immediately."
"Sorry. but even if I was n't busy, sewing is a little out of my line," he
laughed. "Now Mercer could do it as well as your mother could, I know-better
tackle him. So long, fellows. T have to keep that engagement." He strolled out
of the dining room. Howell, followed by the others. rose quickly, fast losing his
temper. He growled out something about Freshman spirit and then called out
to the retreating giant, "T 'll give you till twelve o'clock sharp and do n't you for-
get it." T
"You might use safety pins, if Mercer won't do it," called back Tuttle-, "so
There was a short silence as the men watched Tuttle swing off down the
street, whistling a college song.
"That 's no spirit for a Freshman: he 'll have to cut it. Now you fellows get
busyfi The Freshmen settled down to their various tasks, and the older men,
after a few words, parted.
The morning went bv uneventfully. In due time the twelve o'clock whistle
blew and the pile of mending in Howell's room had not been touched. Tuttle had
not come back. At the lunch table conversation went on as usual, but there was
an air of suppressed excitement. Inst as they were ready to leave the table, in
sauntered Tuttle with a nonchalant air. He stuffed his little cap into his pocket
and took his place at the table with perfect self-possession.
f'Sorry T was late. Ts there anything to eat P" he inquired. 'KT have tramped
all the wav to Calhoun this morning." i
The men pushed back their chairs. Qnly the Freshmen seemed to hear him.
Little Mercer came close to his chair. "Say, you 'd better do that job for Howell
if you do n't want trouble. Go on-"
"XWell, T guess not, T'm no-"
Howell interrupted this outburst. Little Mercer hurried out as the older man
began. "Now see here, Tuttleg you know you are n't going to that dance tonight.
I just telephoned to Miss Hayes."
"The deuce you did l"
"W'hy, I certainly did. You are showing no end of a poor spirit. You had
the chance to make good today and you did nit take it. Now you ill have to take
the consequences, that 's all. If you do n't get that work of mine done by six,
you 'll go in the tub. Iiietter go slow."
"See here, Howell: I think that is a dirty way to treat-U
"Never mind, you think it overf' I-Ie went out whistling.
Tuttle sat for a few minutes with a queer smile on his face and then with a
short laugh he sprang up. Isle pushed by several men in the hall and hurried up-
stairs. After making a good deal of noise in his room, accompanied by loud and
cheerful whistling, he came downstairs again. If there had been any one in the
hall they might haxle seen an awkward package under his arm, which he seemed
anxious to conceal. I-Ie chuckled as he banged the door after him. and he walked
rapidly down the street where Kliss Hayes lived. He ran up the steps with a
whistle which brought her to the door in a short time.
"Hello," he said unceremoniously. "Say, you know I'm in an awful mess.
Will you help me out F"
"Tell me about it and I 'll see. Come on in."
"XVell. you see, I'm a l.ireshman." he began. "and Howell told me to mend
this stuff before noon." I-Ie gave the awkward package a push. f'XYell. I
could n't do it. and now they won't let me go to that dance with you tonight. I
have to get it done. you see. and I thought maybe you-"
'fSurely. You go on out in the machine with -Iohn and when you come back
I'll have it all done for you." They shook hands.
"You 're a peach," he said.
About Eve-thirty, when young I-Iayes and Iack Tuttle came back. I-Ielen ran
out to the curb.
"I had an inspiration while you were gone! I called up little Mr. Mercer.
when I had finished sewing on those buttons and he came over to get it. I-Ie slipped
it into Guy I-Iowell's room and no one knows anything about it."
"IVell, what do you know about that lm exclaimed Iack. "You 're a wonder,
I-Ielen. Say, I may be a little late for the dance. but you 'll wait. won't you?
Goodbv and thanks a lot." .
The silence at the dinner table when 'Tack Tuttle appeared, late, was ominous.
It was anything but a jovial repast. and the minute it was over several Seniors
made a rush for jack. They went for him in good round terms, and ended by tell-
ing him that the tub was filled with ice cold water all for him. Fo-rthwith all the
men made a sudden rush for him and with great difficulty. after a lively light, they
succeeded in dragging him to the side of the well-filled tub. I-Iere they stopped
"Say, I-Iowellf' asked Jack, "have you examined that stuff of yours since
Howell was mopping his brow. "You "d better ask yourself that question."
"Well, I 'd sort of like to see the stuff that 's causing all this trouble." Some
one brought the pile. I-Iowell picked up several shirts with an air of righteous
indignation. "Now, here 's a place-why, by George. it 's been sewed on." I-Ie
examined each piece, growing more and more mystified every second. Finally he
dropped it all in a confused mass on the lioor and held out his hand to Tuttle.
"VVell. I do n't know when you did it, but it 's a mighty fine job. Wlhy did n't
you speak rp P" They shook hands solemnly.
After the last dance that night I-Ielen I-layes and Iack met Guy I-Iowell in the
hall. ,Iack held out his hand. 'fSay, you know, old chap, I did n't do that mend-
ing. I-Ielen did itg you can put me in the tub when you' get home tonight."
You may talk about great wisdomg
You may talk about vast wealth.
You may talk about grand eareersg
You may talk about good health.
You may talk about ten thousand things
Most folk think worth whileg
But not a man in the wor1d's broad span
Succeeds if he can not smile.
To smile is to acknowledge the glory
Of the life we were given to live!
To smile is to tell the whole story-
What we get out of life! What we give
To brighten the lives of others!
To make our own lives worth while!
For in the world's vast span not a man
Can succeed if he does not smile.
-I. F. BALLARD
En rx Glnllrgr illrirnh
Old friend going . . . Old friend gone.
Years roll by . . . Time creeps on.
Until your face, as the whisp'ring stream,
Drifts away into the realm of dreams-
Dreams and memories, priceless reveries . . .
Old friend going . . . My best friend gone.
-I. F. BALLARD.
4 f '
4 'ff' buy!
' rt 'Il
. . I
Litterae cum Elegantia Mundum Agant
Geo. E. Howard
John E. Almy
H. H. NVilson
J. Stuart Dales
Laura B. Pfeiffer
A. B. Amberson
H. R. Ankeny
A. L. Barnes
L. R. Blanchard
H. O. Bauman
J. E. Bednar
H. G. Berg
R. E. Courtnage
l-I. S. Lower
A. M. Hare
A. M. Hare
O. S. Gilmore
NV. K. Hodgkin
QI. P. Ham
.-X. M. Hare
G. VV. Huey
E. B. Lewis
H. S. Lower
F. H. Rosencrantz
A. R. Raymond
R. E. Waldo
A. M. Hare
O. E. Swenson
S. V. Shonka
A. M. Smith
E. D. Trump
l. G. vonForell
VV. T. Vivian
R. E. Waldo
O. E. Walters
E. F. Wilson
VV. T. Wfolvington
Hniunf Wlitvrarg ifaurietg
ROSENCRANTZ VIVIAN BA-RNES SHONKA NVOLVINGTON - BERGE LOEVER GILBERT
DOBSON NIXON POWELL ANIQENY TAYLOR NVILSON XVALDO ANGEL
COCI-IRAN BATES 1-IUEY LEWIS HARE VVALTER BLANCHARD TRU MP RAYMOND PIERCE
Hninn literary Svnrivtg
M ALSBURY M. NVJXLDO GIVE N NOYES S II X M ILX UU I-I H .Y1'I-IAXVAY
ANDERSON CARR1 K ER MVA RTON IRXPIIZ A. W .XLIJLI KIA X K RIC1-IAIQIJS
FOSTER BUCKLER HENDRICLQS KIIJD HARDY WIND DUIISON CHAN UERS MASON
igallsmhiangliivrarg Evurivig ,
SH EA FF PETRASHEK PLASTERS ROGERS FILLEY M A HOOD BURTISS
FOLSOM' BARNARD RICE ARNOLD SPAULDING FROST HAHNE BALL
RETNSCH HEFFELBOWER FORD KU NKEL DICKINSON OSTERHOUT NELSON CLARK GUIDTNGER
, W Y
ji ..,:, s ' Q 5 A : I X 1 V J
Q D Q .
lgallahmn ifntrrarg Smrwig
TKARKER OSTERHOlVl' ICVN KEL RAN?-OM UYE M 'k'I.l'Rli GUUIIIZN IEIUKAICSUN NELSON
'HOUTZ OSUURNE PI.JN.S'l'liRS GRI M RI Fl' N Iili ILX KI-IR III USUN XVllI'!lE GIVEN HCUTZ
I. LA M M ERS PIETTIJ 0 H N COOK XVI LLI A M S ILXRIBIZR ST:XN'l'UN LX. L15 M M ERS IM N l IZLS I'lUI.t'UM B DAVIS
Motto-Forma Mentis Aeterna Est CO101'S-Cl1OCQlQ1tQ and Cream
VV. Caldwell I, S. Dales Flora Bullock -
F. A. Sturt Nettie Philbrick A., S. Johnson
H. R. XVolfe Laurence Fossler L, XY. Chase
S. A. Mahood
Hazel Stanton .
H. VV. Plasters
E. S. Frost
R. E. Rice
H. C. Filley
M. Leona Baker
E. S. Frost
Alice F. Ransom
Myra ' Cook
H. VV. Plasters
M. Leona Baker
H. M, Shead
l-l. XV. Blasters
I. B. Spaulding
Merl V. Arnold
Vesper C. Arnold
Lyle C. Carey
F. I. Clark
V. S. Culver
Mabelle Davis '
I. XV. Dye
H. C. Filley
R. M. Frost
C. 'W. George
Li. H. Hahne
li. H. Iorgenson
-T. H. Linson
S. A. Mabood
P. L. Nelson
H. VV. Flasters
Alvin Porr '
R. E. Rice
Irma Sadileck V
Louis Skinner '
I. B. Spaulding
L. WC Stalder
G. XY. WVhite '
Y may T
SOME CNE has sanl that, "The German university stands for scholarship,
the English university for culture, and the American university for service." If
the University of Nebraska is to fulfil the requirements of this characterization,
which is undoubtedly a true one, it must work lor the attainment of a well-rounded
student life. The student must be developed not only mentally and physically
but also morally and spiritually. To this end the Young Klen's Christian Asso-
ciation is a controlling factor in the life of the institution. Faculty and students
alike are coming to realize this more and more, as has been evidenced during the
past year by the hearty cooperation of the former and the enthusiastic support of
the latter which the Associations activities have received.
On Saturday evening preceding registration a score of the active Association
men met in the Temple with a number of Faculty men, including the Chancellor,
and enjoyed a "watermelon feed." The following day sessions were held, at which
plans as previously outlined for the years work were discussed. Among the
speakers were Chancellor Avery, ex-Presidents L. Marsh. '00, and I-I. VV. El-
more, 596. The inspiration received from these men has contributed largely to
the steady growth of the Associations activities.
During registration week the usual "open houses" were held, hand-books
were distributed, an employment agency maintained, excursions conducted to
points of interest in and around the city, new men were visited in their rooms,
assisted in registering, and in every way made to feel welcome at Nebraska.
Later in the year occurred the annual stag reception, Dr. Paine's chicken potpie
supper, and a joint Christmas social, besides various class and cadet company
stags. These "stunts" together with the fact that an ever-increasing number of
men are frequenting the rooms, indicate that the Association is becoming a social
center for University men.
From a numerical standpoint the Association has advanced materially. The
Bible study, membership and finance departments have made substantial increases,
while the mission study department shows an advance of two hundred per cent
over any previous year. -
Nebraska was represented by delegations of from twelve to thirty men at the
Summer Conference at Cascade, the International Student Volunteer Convention
at Rochester, and the State Y. M. C. A. Convention. These gatherings have done
much to broaden the vision of the men in regard to association Work and its
The first Week in February a series of meetings were held for University men.
The able addresses and helpful interviews given by "Dad" Elliott, International
Student Secretary for the Middle VV est, Dr. D. B. Weatlierfo1'd, International Sec-
retaryfor the South, Prof. Kern of Vanderbilt, and Arthur Jorgensen, '08, Secretary
at Vlfisconsin, made a lasting impression upon the student body, and have been
instrumental in bringing about some needed reform in student life here. Thus the
Association continues to stand for better and greater things at Nebraska.
' 15.911, ol. A. E
KIDDOO SHEAFF HARE MAI-IOOD
D. C. MITCHELL NVALLACE ARNOLD FREDERICK ANDREXVS
CARLSON CLILVER CLARK DER KINDEREN YVHITE NELSON PLASTERS
. M. 01.53. Glahinrt
LUCKEY GOODEN THOMAS HOLE ANDERBERRY MJKINNON
MANN LYFORD HARTLEY ' BLODGETT WHITE ROKA HR GIVEN BRENTZER
HEWITT BARGER COMPTON VIBBARD JENNINGS HUMPE HERBERT
, mp N
V . 1 . T jj?
WHAT does the Young XfVomen's Christian Association stand for in the
University of Nebraska? It stands for the out-and-out Christianplite in the Uni-
versity-the life that is not afraid or ashamed to be known as Christian-Chris-
tian in the big things and Christian in the little things. It stands tor honest, ear-
nest brain work in examination, in recitation, in preparation. lt stands for equally
honest and earnest heart work, soul work, if you will, for cheerfulness, self-control,
dignity, quietness. It stands for "Wliatsoiever things are true, whatsoever things
are honest, whatsoever things are just, whatsoever things are pure, whatsoever
things are lovely."
It Hnds its example in the lite and teachings of Christ, and it aims to make it
possible for every young woman to know that lite and to love and follow the One
who lived it. This aim is worked toward partly through Bible and mission classes,
partly through the various devotional services of the Association, partly through
the daily lives ot those most interested in and intimate with the Association and
its ideals. '
The Association, then, stands for the sincere Christ life at all times, in all
places, and under all circumstancesg for the daily abiding lite in Christ, as opposed
to "spasmodic" Christianity, for trusting Him for strength to do our best in the
daily tasks, whether those tasks be physical, intellectual, moral or spiritual, and
then resting content, not worrying and fretting and making ourselves and other
people miserable-resting content with the results when we know within ourselves
that "trusting in the Lord ,Tesus Christ for strength" we have done our best.
Trusting in Him for strength and for guidance the splendid corps of othcers for
IQOQ-IQIO have made this the most successful year the Association has ever seen.
Perfect unity has been preserved in both the small and the large cabinets-the
working forces of the Association. In the small cabinet the officers and chairman
come together each week for prayer and Bible-fellowship and for carefully plan-
ning the details of the work. At the large cabinet meetings each committee pre-
sents a report ot its work as outlined and executed for the month. Thus each in-
dividual vvorker is able to keep in touch with the work as a whole.
Bible study and mission study work have had special emphasis this year. Vlfe
have had an unusual opportunity for definite mission study by the personal help
of Mrs. W. T. Elmore, who has been in active service on the field in India for nine
years. She has led two classes weekly, besides speaking on special occasions, and
she has succeeded not onlv in interesting the members of her classes in what is
now being done but in so forcefully disclosing the great need of the held that, as
a result, several have pledged themselves to personal assistance in the missionary
Other branches of the Associations activities have been developed and im-
proved. The membership has grown to eight hundred and eighty, including the
active, associate, and honorary and sustaining members. The finances are in bet-
ter condition than ever before. The noon meetings have been well conducted by
the various leaders, both students and visitors, and have been helpful to all Who
have attended. The evangelistic meetings held when Miss Xfvlllilll' was here in
February had a telling eHect upon the life of our Association as a whole and of
the members individually.
For all this the girls feel that they owe a vote of appreciation and gratitude
to our general secretarv, Miss Vibbard. She has faithfully and loyally supported
every move that has been made and has really borne the great burden of the Whole
work. Miss Carrie Schultz. who will take Miss Vibbai-d's place next year, comes
to us from liinghampton, New York. where shc has been secretary of the city as-
sociation fohr the past two years. She has the admiration and love of every girl
who knew her when she was a student in our own university. She was president
of our own Association in 1907-1908. The officers for the coming' year are:
Miss Schultz, general secretary.
Lucile Miller, president.
Merle Thomas. vice-president.
Florence Davis, secretary.
Alice lrlumpc, treasurer.
fx ggi ,-fTs1' jf'fer'1 "lQ,... - -- Y , f
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'fill' -'12 -fr,1t3s:f.- '+P1t"'. ' if iff.. "'-11!:t2". 5. rsh'-1, lwgil-eel?-fiia:.:l2v!ia, . t -'VIN
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ROGMS
MJVEIGH ROKAHR BCH ANNAN VON GOETZ KRUEGER
KRUEGER MEYER TAYLOR JONES ZUM XVINKEL REEDER GRIM M .
REINSCH VVITTMANN HUBERMANN BAKER RAYMOND FOSSLER DUBBS
rmmwf rmmm rfii i .
llXCQL'R.-XLQIIID by Chancellor ,fXnclrews, and prompted by the success of
similar movements in the various schools throughout the country. the Catholic
students at the University of Nebraska in IQOC organized the present Catholic
Students' Club. Uwing' to the coinparatiyely small number of Catholics in the
University prior to that time. previous effort in this direction had. by lack of per-
manence and stability, been more or less frustrated. The added and ever increas-
ing mnnber of Catholics. however. which recent years have brought to our insti-
tution. has cleared away the ditliculties of former times, and made possible the
present strong' and flourishing' Club. lts purpose is to secure dehnite cooperation
in the promulgation of Catholic literature, the study of Christian doctrine, and
the promotion of social intercourse among the members. A plan is now being
formulated with a view of stationing' a committee at some convenient place on the
campus, during' registration week, at the beginning' of each school year. for the
purpose of assisting such of the new students as may desire to do so in obtaining
rooms in Catholic homes of this city. The year just passed has been a prosperous
one for our Club. lt has enjoyed a large increase in membership, accompanied
with an added degree of interest and enthusiasm. A movement is now under Way
to secure for the Club recognition as an ofhcial organization of the University.
Stimulated by the example of the Catholics' Club at the University. similar
organizations have since been founded in the various normal schools of the state.
Through the efforts of the local officers, a convention made up of delegates from
these several clubs was held in Lincoln in the spring of 1907, resulting' in the or-
ganization of what is known as the Nebraska Federation of Catholic Students'
Clubs. Conventions have since been annually held, uniting the Clubs of the state
in purpose and effort, much to the advancement of the cause of Catholicity in our
state institutions of learning,
In 1908 our local Club became a member also of the National Federation of
Catholic Societies of America. The national organization was founded in T907
at the University of Minnesota. with a view to embracing all clubs similar to our
own in the various universities of the country, and has for its purpose the further-
ance of Catholicity in those institutions.
The officers of the local Club are:
FIRST SEAMIESTER SECOND SENIESTER
James Ellis . President Michael I. Hughes
George Bischof Vice-President Mabelle Sullivan
Mary Malone Secretary Frank Kotlar
Agneg VVeCkbaQh Tl'C3SL11'Cl' GG1'2lld Steward
ilinmvmakg I A I
STEPA NEK PROVAZ N1 K PTA CEK PA PEZ DOLAN SKY VOTAVA CJ ZEK STIBAL
K USK A PA PEZ VRA NA KOVA NDA STA SEN K A KOSTO HR IZ BO UCH A L KRISL H RE M A N BAU MA N
TOBISKA SADTLEK REDN AR STREIC SHON KA STASTNY MIZERA HRBEK CHALGUPKA
Tl-lli KOMENSKY CLUB was organized in November. 11903, by a l1LlIlllJ.l' of Czech
tliolieinianl students attending the University of Nebraska. l'he aim of the club was to be-
come better acquainted witl1 the language Zlllll literature of Bohemia and to ll1tCl'CSf other
Bohemians over the state i11 the pursuit of university study. The 11a111e of Jol111 Amos Ko-
nienslcy CCO1't'tCl1lllS-ll was the tilting name chosen for this educational association. The Club
meets twice a month, and holds prne'1':1111s of a literary and Il1LlSlCill 11at11re. Occasionally
speakers from other places are secured to give addresses before the Club. Professor Shimelc,
of tl1e State University of Iowa, and Mr. Karel l.'t-lant. editor of a paper i11 Prague, Bohemia,
l1ave addressed the Boheinian students and citizens of Lincoln i11 the Czech tongue. During
tl1e past year tl1e Konienslcy Cl nh l1as given a niiniber of public pri lg'l'Z11NS. the most noteworthy
of which were :1 concert ol ljltilltllllilll music arranged by Prof. .Xugust Klolzer, and an En-
glish program about lioheinia i11 which sonic-tl1i11g 111 that country's history, great men. tra-
ditions, etc.. was discussed. together with Il presentatioii of Czech music tinstruinental and
vocall, and of tl1e Slavonic folk-dances. given by incnihers of tl1e Club i11 the beautiful 11a-
tional costumes of the peasants of that country.
The activities of the Nebraska Lvniversity Koineiislsy Club aroused so much interest
Zl.l11Ollg' tl1e young Boheinians i11 the other states and localities that clubs similar to the one
founded here were established among Czech students at the state universities of Iowa, Min-
nesota. Illinois. a11d Te
Rock, Crete. Milligan,
convention, held i11 Cedar Rapids.
l'l1Cl'llf for higher education among
in Bohemian at the St
This beautiful memorial will soon
cemetery at Cedar Rapids. lowa.
xas. a11d also i11 Cedar Rapids. lowa: South Omaha, l-lumboldt. Table
Nebraska: Chicago, Illinois, etc. ln January. 1908, these clubs i11 :t
Iowa, united i11 a federation which strengtliened the move-
the young people of Bohemia. At tl1e COl'lX'ClltlOl1 the first
steps were taken toward establishing a ineinorial to Prof. Jeffrey D. Hrbelc. the First instructor
ate University of Nebraska, who died in Lincoln, December 4, 1907.
be erected over his resting place in the Boliemian national
The growth of tl1e Komensky Clubs soon demanded the
establishment of an ohcicial magazine, and i11 January. 1909, tl1e If01IIL'Il5k-V, a monthly literary
journal. published in the Bohemian language, was founded. The meinbers of tl1e various
Komensky Clubs. as well as writers of wide note. contribute to its columns. The Kozzzezwky
is issued from the University of Nebraska, and is the tirst Bohemian magazine ever sent out
Following is a list of the otiicers and niembers for the year 1909-1910:
Zftarultg ililriuhrr iinnnrarg fflllmnher
H. O. Bauman
J. E. Bednar
Miss Sarka Hrbek
John J. Stibal
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Herman
Mrs. A. Z. Donato
Eva C. Ptacel:
J. E. Bednar
G. J. Kadovy
Joseph T. Votava
S. S. Mizera
Joseph B. Kuska
A. Z. Donato
Sylvester V. Shonka
H. O. Bauman
Prof. August Molzer
H. O. Bauman
Mollie E. Uldrich
J. F. Hladik
Sylvester V. Shonka
I Glhmniatrg Glluh'
SINAMARK MORGAN R. s. WILSON WARREN ' ISI-IAM ROST PIERCE
c',xR1.soN TEMPLIN ERANKEORTER TOBISKA .L BARNEBY MJDOLE a,LoRc1:
BARRIER LIONBERGER MAHOOD NEWMAN E. F. WILSON ELLEY FILES
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
S. Mahood President N. H. Wa1'1'Cl1
N. H. X1Vz1r1'e11 VICC-P1'CS1dC1lt A. S. Carlson
C. O. Rost
Scc1'eta1'y-Treasurcr H. W. Elley
lr il LUB
U 'D In
.::':.-35 aa. -
C li 14,71
x li' ff'
x ihq i
' 5: ,I E eilrv
CONTINUED progress has been made by the Forest Club and Forestry
Department during the past year. Our roll shows a total of thirty-nine inembers,
each of whom is working hard to improve the Club programs, to increase the
spirit of good fellowship, and to promote a higher class of scientific work. The
Forest Club Amzzzal has been increased in scope and improved in quality.
In the Forestry Department Professor
ing staff. Detailed plans have been made
University work, and, with the completion
the degree of Master of Forestry. Such a
Sponsler has been added to the teach-
to increase the course to five years ot
of one year's held experience, to. offer
schedule will enable Nebraska to turn
out foresters ot as high a grade as any other institution' in this country.
FIRST SEMESTER p
E. G. Polleys
W. VV. Bennet
O. F. Swenson
A. T. Upson Preident
T. E. Miller Vice-President
R. D. Garver Secretary and Treasurer
F. I. Phillips, Professor of -Forestry, Adviser.
V .pp ,
' if 73' 9?
A X swf , ffem ' als, 15:51
Mymgfz - 'ff irlfiifg el ' "Ii" -,
W' , 'af ,Q - rr ' " gf '
, .,.,.,, 3 .-,. - . g ,, -.N K .gf I N
5 a n fl 1 if M 3:99. 'Q-g'1.M- ,nf 1,,,v -My -f, 5x,Q
,zff"' ' 'X-
kfs4T?,T5F - ,
THE UNIVERSITY DTRAMJXTTC CLUB was organized in the spring' of
IQOI, at the suggestion of Miss H. Alice Ho-well, head of the Department of Elo-
cution. The membership at that time consisted of those members of the elocution
classes who wished a closer relationship for the purpose of interpreting and pre-
senting' the drama. Any member of any class was eligible to membership in the
Club, but later, acting on the advice of Miss Howell, the Club decided to admit
only persons of merit, the merit to be determined by a trial performance before a
committee of competent judges, the try-outs to be open to any student in the Uni-
versity. More recently new members come into the Club on probation.
That the Club, in its desire to attain a greater excellence in the interpretation
of the best dramatic thought, has helped its members to greater opportunities is
shown by the following facts: the cast of the Senior play each 'year is made up
largely of Dramatic Club niembersg several members of the Club have beconre
successful coaches and teachers of elocution. 'i
Each year the Club, does some very creditable work in the way of presenting
plays. The best that have been given are: 'fDavid Garrickf' 'lThe Russian Honey-
-moonf' "A Scrap of Paper," '!You Never Can Tell," 'fThe American Citizen,"
"The Professions Love-storyf and "Jeanne D'Arc," the last in monologue by Miss
At different times noted artists are secured to read before the Club. Mr.
Wfa-lter Bradley Trift was presented last year in Dickens' "Martin Chuzzlewitqn
this year Charles R. Kennedy's "The Servant in the Housen was presented by
Mrs. Harriet Labadie.
President H. Alice Howell Secretary - - M. Alice Frnm
Treasurer - - Nye Morehouse
I. M. Alexander Margaret Guthrie Arthur Nesbit
Wfilliam Aten Anita Hazlewood Bernice O'Kief
Esther Bailey Mary Herbert Laura Pettijohn
Eleanor Barbour Florence Hostetter Alice Rothwell
I-T. L. Ballinger Harry Hathaway G. H. Rushton
Iessie Beghtol Lucile Harris Blanche Sperling
Mildred Bevins Yale Holland Mrs. O. Stasney
Clarence Clarke Sylvia Killian Louise Stegner
Laurence Coy G. C. Long Bashie Tully
HW. W. Coulter Glen Mason Margaret 'Wheeler
Stuart Dobbs Ned C. McConnell Frank Wlieelock
Wfalter K. Eberly B. C. Marcellus Florence 'Whittier
Alice Frurn Ada Morgan Katherine Yates
Glen Fordyce Helen Mitchell Paul Yates
Villette Gould julia Nagle
mhafa this fllllaiter with 1132 lgrnfraznr?
Eg the Efillllilffi Clhth
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Prof. Goodwillie ----
Dr. Cosens -
Sir George Gilding
Pete - -
Effie - -
Lady George Gilding
Dowager Lady Gilcling
Agnes Goodwillie -
Lucy Wfhite -
ACT I.-The Professor's study in London, Morning.
Searle S. Davis
- julia Nagle
ACT II.-Wlieatfleld at Tullochmains, Scotland. Two weeks later. MO1'11111
ACT Ill.-Professofs cottage at Tullochmains. Same evening.
COACHES-Miss H. ALICE IIOWELL, Miss ALICE ROTHWELL.
' Eaiin Glluh . .
CANNELL Y OUTHOUSE ROKAHR POWELL M ,VEIGH LITTLE ANDERSON BAKER SPERLING
PERSINGER DION HEMPEL NVILSON SNAPP LEAMER VVEAVER CALHOUN NVAGNER URAKE
MATHEXVS DUFUR MILLER SANFORD BARBER HUNTER GRIM M VVHEELER FOSSLER
ENB WY LU B
THE DIVTXITY CLLTIE of the L'nii'ersity is an organization composed of
men who expect to make the Christian ministry their lifes work. lt is inter-
denominational, adinitting men of all l'rotcstant sects. The organization of the
Club was completed March 9, 1908, at which time a constitution and by-laws were
adopted, having' been previously drawn up by a committee appointed for that pur-
pose. The ten charter members were: NY. Il. Kline, R. Xl. MacDonald, H. ll.
Scott, Nl. S. Elliot, XV. -l. Horner, H. E. XYalters, blames A. Ayres, Benjamin R.
Baumann, Fred R. XYedg'e, .lohn D. lVallter. Of these Nlessrs. Scott, Ayres, and
Baumann are now in the University.
The purpose of the Club at the time of its organization and at present is to
promote fellowship and mutual inspiration among' the members. to cultivate an
intelligent appreciation of the opportunities and requirements for the live, up-to-
date, religious leader, and to interest able university men in the ministry as a life
To this end fellowship suppers and other meetings are held from time to time.
:Xt these meetings addresses are given by the pastors of the city churches, and
also by others. both ministers and ,laymen. .-X variety of topics of interest and
value to the profession are discussed by the members. such as educational and
other qualifications and the current religious and ethical movements of the World.
The collection of helpful literature is made a special feature, and is under the
direction of a librarian.
Qfbftirvrs fur 1 HHH-' 1 U
President - - Henry M. Scott Secretary and Treasurer - Herbert Ford
Vice-President - James A. Ayres Librarian - - R. E. Rice
I. A. Ayres I. A. Harrison
B. R. Baumann A. S. Hisey
B. AT. Brethour I. F. Krueger
I. L. DerKinderen D. R. Leland
VV. T. Elmore G. A. Neuman
Herbert Ford R. E. Rice
H. Gehring B. K. Romer
I. M. Hanson H. M. Scott
H. H. Harmon B. Vlfilson
Hrnnhman Emu Qilnaa
, S Www
E li Y - l
5 0 -fi .fffff
Q ' V 4 I' 11 I IJ
t E U3 I5 II - i
52 C' W 1,459
X Sgt? illllllqlllll . mn . '
- emu NGLQ A' I
lionnrlerl in ISU-L
lx telle Xloiiison - Preiitlent CUIIFITIITCJ Sli-Il'll - Yiee-President
Nlillil l". Barns - S-'eretary-'lireasurer
Viola F. Barns
Nell B. Drake
Earl B. Erskine
Mrs. Maggie Gehrke
H B -Xlexancler
Prosser Hall Frye
S. B. Gass
Alice B. Ensign
Mrs. Nellie l-3. Pickup
A. D. Siiott
Russell Rex Strom
F. A. Stu
Albert E. Long
earrumeei Q S
DINIYIITIL e1',,, P-1-5
THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY of the University of Nebraska was or-
ganized in IQOO, in order to draw the engineering students into closer fellowship,
promote engineering research, give the engineering department more prominence,
and to provide instructive entertainment.
During the past year the Society has held its regular meeting on the second
and fourth lYednesdays of each month. Several speakers of note have appeared
at these meetings. Professor Taylor of the Political Economy Department gave
a very instructive talk on the relation of political economy to engineering. Mr.
Eldridge, :Xssistant Chief of the Department of Road Management, U. S. Depart-
ment of Public Roads. gave a very interesting illustrated lecture on road building,
dealing principally with maeadam roads. Another occasion the Society adjourned
to the Temple Theatre to hear Mr. McFarland, President of the National Civic
League, who spoke on the "Crusade Against Uglinessf' dealing with municipal
The Society also presented this year its first annual vaudeville show at the
Temple Theatre, which was very enthusiastically received. A smoker was also
held at the Acacia House. and now the Society is looking forward to its annual
banquet. A dance was given before the holidays which was very successful from
a social standpoint.
In fact, this year the Society has had one of its best years. The meetings
have been very well attended, partly due to the associate membership term of one
semester, through which each student must pa
bership, but principally due to the pleasing'
I. VV. Dye
VV. H. Burleigh
C. H. Chambers
A. D. Stancliffe
O. L. Olson
ss before being eligible to full mem-
entertainment which the meeting
W. H. Burleigh
H. C. Villars
C. I-I. Chambers
A. D. Stancliffe
O. L. Olson
. t 5 J.
.. - - Q
2 fe 1' X f
.' ' X -Q, x L
A , Q
1 1 X
'ff 1- X
1172" VQK "
N 5 , ' .
We f MW
W4 . -
!"F5I?T. ?"11!'!U'!U'U 'l'q:v'-1.n"U""sr- -U-qc-wg, - -
2-Qwii. A-.U--G' -Qin--55 ugqalf. Q. ,bww ,gwily n-,ggi
'Q 'Pf 'E .:. - ,: L .s .
69 5: -As . fi ? 7 as il'
1- . e , 1 .. 2..
.I .CWA . f?f'fl4E,.
X L IIQK
XM Tw sl 'I 'Y' 4' Y'-fun X W Q X s N
X ff lu
Xff zfh .
I Q" 'f ' 'i
"Tsn't Chorus splendid this year? Sav yes lu
' " " ' - ' l lc iusual
l l l ociet 1 under the direction of Mis RQj111011Cl, has iac 'tn ui
Tie ciora s 3, ' , .
fear. The es ecial numbers given with orchestral accom animent, have been the
I . 2 LI . - I ' ' . u
' Creation" for the State Teachers' Association ' Faust" for the Matinee Musicale
. - 3
Societ . The f are now re arinff the "March and Chorus' from Tannhauser,
,, Y. ff. . . .
the Kingds Prayeru from Lohengrin to be sung with the Minneapolis orchestra at
the May Festival. These numbers have been repeated at convocations and at ves-
per services. In accordance with the tradition of the University, the "Messiah"
was given at the last convocation before Christmas. Mrs. Raymond gave a party
' r N d d ' Cf ttinot the folks to' open
for the Chorus at hei home. There she succee e in be 6
their "dear little mouths" sufficiently.
L. A. Barns
I. A. Nesbit
' Ethel Coffman
-- , . M .131
Qbftirera fm' 11511111
V ,.,, 5 fs
- I. A. Nesbit
L. E. Dalling
H. I. Burtis
Amnriran Zlnsatitniinn nf Elvririrnl iinginmera
I-LEPL'ERI.EN HUGE l1I'IiX' INIIICRSUI. HVSTON SMITI-I PIEIQCE
VILLARS SCLUYTER VIVIAN I'l U RTX MORSE UNLXND XVALLACE K ESSLER
Hiniiwrnitg uf Nrlxrazka Eiranrli
The A. I. E. lL. is a nzltionai organization for the ZlClV?.l1lCCl1lCl1t of the theory and prziclicc of electrical engineering :and thc arts and
sciences connected therewith. Under its direction electrical units :incl inezisuruincnts lmvc liccn standzwdlzecl and the electrical work
as a whole brought into a more SyH1iTlEill'1C order. o
President - Prof. G. H. Morse Vice-President - H, S. Villars Treasurer - - C. 15. Bennet
Corresponding Secretary - Prof. V. L. Hollister Recording Secretary I. C. Hoge
E Cl L L E E ,, , c
a mu H ua ull i-use
THE Undergraduate College Equal Sulifrage Club is now in the third year
of its existence. It was organized February 24, 1908, under the inlluence of Mrs.
Charles Park, Radcliffe 798, the founder of the National College Equal Suffrage
League. The Club meets frequently for study of its subject and discussion of cur-
rent eventsg at times also it holds purely social meetings. It has never "agitated"
nor has it campaigned for members. It is, however, deeply interested in its sub-
ject-the extension of the franchise to women. There is also a graduate branch
in the city, the president of which is Mrs. VV. E. Hardy and the secretary Miss
Blanche Garten, which was organized by Mrs. Park at the same time as the under-
graduate branch. 1
The officers of the national organization are: President, M. Carey Thomas,
president of Bryn Mawrg Secretary, Caroline Lexow, daughter of ex-Senator
Lexow, New York cityg Treasurer, Margaret Long, Denver, daughter of ex-
Secretary of the Navy John D. Long. Among the vice-presidents are: Mary E.
Woolley, president of Mt. Holyokeg Miss S. P, Breckinridge, dean at the Uni-
versity of Chicagog and Mrs. C. S. Wfoodward, adviser of women at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin. The chairman of the membership committee is Miss Marion
Reilly, dean of Bryn Mawr, and of the membership committee Mrs. Elsie Clews
Parsons, daughter of Henry Clews and wife of Representative Herbert Parsons
of New York.
The officers of the local undergraduate club are:
Mrs. VV. I. Bryan
Mrs. F. M. Fling
Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen
- - President Helen Mitchell - Vice-President
Constance Syford - Secretary
illlvmhvrs 1 HHH-' 1 II
jean Fleming '
Eiunnrarg auth Elisrrultg members
Caroline Lexow, Ne
w York Sarah Muir
Mrs. Charles Park, Boston
A. E. NELSON 13, .x. 1.1N111:1zRG J. 12121C1isoN MONSON Fomw
P11z1zC13 111-11.s11N w11115N 5. .xNDE11soN 1f. 12. c.x1z1.soN 1:1f1w .x. 112 .xN111sRs11N
LINDSTEDT HOLCOMB DR. A. N. ANDERSON P15.x12soN C. 121:1c1csoN 1.o.1m11s N1111 1 1 N .xx1112111:1a1:x' C. 11. x.eLsoN
H.lIrhlmu111z1r nt' Glegnm' Ellnrnxxingm
Dr. A. N. Anderson Frank Carlson Josephine Loomis J. ll. Pierce
Prof. C. C. Engberg Charles Erickson A. M. Monson nl. XV. Sjogren -
Cllristine.Anderbery I. E. E1'iclis011 .-X. Nelson O. XV. SvlUgl'Cl1
A. XV. Anderson Maud Gregg C. l-T. Nelson .-X. C. Swz111son
C. B. Anderson Thure l'l:1g'l1c1'g Ifnoeh Nelson P. O. S11':111so11
Selma Anderson Amy lflolcomb XV. A. Ohlson O. F. Swenson
N. A. Bengtson C. M. Lindstedt Clara Pearson D. E. Xlfi-1llGllg1'C1l
Amy Bern E. A. Lirmlberg F. A. Peterson L. E. Wficlen 1
A. S. Carlson
' UR 1'1l2111X XC'l1S the a1t students have come
md gone XVOllil1'1g 1ncl1v1dually 111 the p 1r
Slllt of art Not Lllltll th1s year was the
DIOJCCJE of an art club fO11llL1lZllZCCl The hrst meet
mg ot the Club was a V615 6I1COl.l1AEl0'11lg one
1NXSl1lIX Exe of the 1J16SCllf students as well as
those out of school 11 ho XVC16 st1ll 1nte1ested 111
'nt met Ill the gallexx 'X set date and tune fO1
n1eet1nQ 11 as deelded upon at once and Sl'1O1'ElW
atte11xa1d the Club reeewed 1ts nan1e The Port
sho1t tune the Club has been ln eustence Qld
at the end of the xear the work done w1ll be
he members of the club
X181 LlC11tC Bmke
Ha7el Muuay Cla1k
9d' ' 'U
Alheda Povx ell
Chas W1ck r
1 ' 1 ,
1 A A A . 1: . . . 1 -
C 7 ' '-
' N - V, , " I l O -
7 -,'- 7 ' - , 1
C --1 - ' .4 - ye Ay - A
. ' K- Y N' , C . 'yv
folio Clubf' Much has been aceon1plished in the
' " A e ' , 1 .
c ' V 7 1
IJ he . 4 . '
6 O. A C .
Q . 1 U '
fc' C 1 V' Fly
. .2 U. . 'C
ENGLISH H ARGRAVES RAY MUND X'OT.N VA WEI N ICE
POTTER HAHNE HALLDORSON MANN M.XNL'1EI.l.US MVCONNELL UIIERFEIDER PHILLIPS
I Agrirnliural Giluh J
MIDDLETON LIEUERS GRA MLICH HERMINGHOUSIE JUSSEL SQUIRES
LAZO K USKA ROBERTSON IXIGELONY BECKHOFF CA M P EDGECO M B12
CHASE NVARNER CURIUER ELWNELI. ISRODRTCK CULVER YOUNG FORBES GROSS
I Ellie Agriruliural Glluh
THE Agricultural Club was organized Nlareh 6, IQOQ, after the following
petition signed by eighteen students in the College of Agriculture had been ap-
proved by University authorities:
"University of Nebraslca, February, 1909.
"To our respected Chancellor, Deans Bessey and Burnett, and professors in the Agri-
cultural School of the University of Nebraska. we, the undersigned agricultural students in
the University proper respectfully submit these ideas for your consideration.
"In view of the interest taken in country life by the President of the United States and
the commission on country life appointed by him, we wish to further in our humble way the
cause which they have set forth with considerable deliniteness in the recent message to
"Organization is, according to .President Roosevelts opinion, of prime importance to the
farmer, and since the farmers in Nebraska are only slightly organized we wish to do what we
can toward litting ourselves in such a manner that we may promote among farmers this factor
of organization after our college career is completed.
"It is our purpose to organize a society which we wish to call lThe Agricultural Clubf
which will meet once in a fortnight. The things which we wish to accomplish may be classed
under three general heads as follows:
n -"First, to cultivate ability in the art of organizing. perfecting, and maintaining an organ-
"Second, to afford an opportunity for all agricultural students to meet in a social way and
to discuss publicly subjects of general and specihc interests.
"Third, under the direction of our respected Chancellor, deans, and professors to perfect
an ideal agricultural or farmers, club which will be a permanent factor in University life."
siacoxn smiesrizrz rirtsr seatrssreu slaeoxn slsmesrisiz
1903-9 1909-10 1909-10
President C. F. Chase C. .-X. Broderick I. lrl. Gramlich
Vice-President Vere Culver Will Forbes R. H. Camp
Secretary A. Broderick ll. L. Currier Wfill Forbes
Treasurer G. H. Hummell M. S. Iussell H. I. Young
Cilhairniwn Svtzmhing Glu1n111itimea
Program C. I. Hayward C. F. Chase C. F. Chase
Membership Vere Culver H. I. Young yVill Forbes
Social H. L. Mathews F. XV. HoffMann B. M. Barber
I. H. Gramlich
D. H. Squires
E. L. Currier '
C. F. Chase
M. S. Iussel
L. T. Skinner
Geo. F. Schock
R. H. Camp
S. D. Wood
G. H. Hummel
C. VV. Pugsley
L. R. Anderson
C. A. Brodriclc
V. S. Culver
T. M. Edgecomb
K. T. Vlfarnetr
R. A. Marshall
A. M. Monson
Hp E. Vasey
C. I. Hayward
P. B. Barker
H. I. Young
R. A. Gross
A. D. Middleton
I. VV. Keifer
B. M. Barber
O. W. Sjogren
I. A. Elwell
'Wm H. Doubt
HUNTER MATTHEXNVS FORBES
.PROFESSOR HAECKER '
Nrhraaka Bzrirg Svinrk Zlnhging Umm A
THE Nebraska team at the National Dairy Show at Milwaukee last October
won the Sweepstakes trophy, the H0ard's Dairyman trophy, and the Holstein-
Friesian cup offered by the A ssociation of that name. The Sweepstakes trophy
was given by the National Dairy Show for first honors in all breeds judged. The
Holstein-Friesian trophy was for the team winning the highest' score in their
particular breed. The H0ard's trophy was given for the team winning the highest
score in all breeds judged. Besides the above they also won second in Jerseys,
third in Dutch Belted, and second in Ayrshires.
The individual prize offered was won by Mr. Forbes with a score of 613.7
points out of a possible 700. He took iirst in Holsteins, First in jerseys, second in
Ayrshires, and third in Dutch Belted.
The score made by the competing Agricultural Colleges is as follows:
D C b
University of Nebraska .......,...................... 1662.7 Points
'New York State College of Agriculture. ,. ...1626.0 Points
University of Missouri ................ ...I6I0.0 Points
University of Minnesota .............. .. 1509.0 Points
Iowa State College of Agriculture. . . . . . 1501.0 Points
The Pennsylvania State College .... ...I483.0 Points
Ohio State University .......... .... 1 444.0 Points
PROFESSOR HOWARD MARSHALL MOSELEY
KUSKA LIEBERS XVILLIAMS
Nrhraaka Illruii lluhging Gram
THE Second National Horticultural Congress met at Council Bluffs, No-
vember 18-21, 1909.
The Nebraska boys won the Silver cup offered as first prize by the Nclzraxkcz
Famzzcr, The competitors were Iowa, Kansas, and Nebraska. Those interested
and the boys were very much surprised at their iirst showing, because of the fact
that this was the first time anything of this kind was ever attempted in the Uni-
versity, and also because :Xnies is considered very strong in the knowledge of fruits.
It is worthy of note that this team was made up of four Freshmen and one
Sophomore who graduated from the School of Agriculture. They had to com-
pete against Seniors from Ames and juniors and Seniors from Kansas.
Q Qlnrnhwzfker Iismquet
Bzrrmhm: E, IHIIH, at thy Hlinrnln Ente! k
Hon. I. E. Miller, Toastmaster
Prof. F. I. Phillips
I. B. Harvey-Capt. '08
O. A. Beltzer, Capt. '09
Prof. H. W. Caldwell
Prof. C. Rq Richards
Prof. I. T. Lees
"The Wortlm of the Game'
"Gu the Line"
"The Nebraska Field"
"The Next Play"
NEUMANN LYMAN SCIIXVAKE RI N Klili M 'GUXYAN Sul-ILDIIRG
CORBIN TH RAILKILL THOMPSON RUGOSCH Nl .XX WELL BECKORD IEROXYN XYALKIIR
NVHALEY A THORPE MALICK DAY TA YLOR XV.-XRD FRICKIE WILSON VIERUSSE
Svinhrnt Hnluntrrr Eemh
H. VIBBARD THOMAS A HAAG NEAL XVASHBURN
BATTEN M,K1NNON B05 XYELL A NDREXVS CLEMENT I. VIBBARD
HILTNER LINSON RICE DER KINDEREN SHEAFF KLEDLAR MUNGER
Ellie iiuzrugvlizntiun nf the llllurlh in ilgia Gvnizratiun
Ialurpusr, if Qiuh Bm-init, in ith-ruxur a Eliurrigu Hiiaainnurg
THE Nebraska University Student Yolunteer lyland is a branch of the World-
wide Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions, which began twenty-
tour years ago at Mt. Hermon, Massachusetts. There are local Volunteer Bands
in all the principal colleges and universities in the world. Since its organization
4,348 volunteers have sailed to the foreign lield.
The local organization began twenty-one years ago. It has never been dem-
onstrative in its methods. or self-centered in its activities. Membership is open to
any student who will sign the above stated volunteer declaration, and purposes to
make his life count for the most in the service of jesus Christ and our fellow men.
The Band meets once a week for study and conference. regarding preparation for
their chosen work, creating a healthy missionary interest in the University and
community, and bringing the attention of students to the challenge of the now
Members of the Band have brought distinguished honor to their Alma Mater
by their efficient service in all parts of the world. as ministers, physicians, Y. M.
and Y. XV. C. A. secretaries, teachers, and many other lines of work.
Eailg Nehraakan Sviaif f3Hir1ai Evrmeuimarj
FREDERICK JONES 4
LORD HASCALL P SMITH
Eailg Nehraakun Staff ffvrrnnh Svmeaierj
HASCALL EDGECOMBE BUCHANAN
HA WLEY KIDDOO LORD FREDERICK
SXVITZLER MOSELEY FREIIIERICK IIRUWN l..XWR1iNL'E
DOBBS BLANCHARD UARKER LLOYD I'UT'l'ER lZL'LfK SM ITH
' Svinhrnta' Erhating Glluh
STONER POXVELL SI-I ON KA STASEN KA LONG MORGAN XVALTERS
ANDREXVS SLAUGHTER COURTNAGE NVRS SEEN CLARK BREEN HOWARD M. BATES GILM ORE
VV. SOMERVILLE DIXON, SEC. HARE, PRES. RODGERS, V.-P. C. SOMERVILLE SCOTNEY L. BATES JONES
Henry C. Ilzllliaway, liurry N. Cain,
Chairman Blaster of Ceremonies
lidward .X. Fricke Guy lf. Recd
Victor XV. Krause Davicl White
Victor B. Smith Dxviglit D. l?-ell
l-loxvard Thomas Kathryn Yxlillis
Margaret Guthrie Verna G. l-lyder
THE most successful formal dance ever opened to the University public was
the general characterization of the junior Prom. of IQIO. The dance was held at
the Lincoln hotel on February 4, IQIO. About one hundred couples were
The especial feature of the dance was the attempt made by the committee to
place the annual formal function of the .lunior class at the University of Nebraska
on the plane it occupies at other western schools. The Junior Prom. is, at the sis-
ter universities of the University of Nebraska, a function second only in impor-
tance, from the alumni standpoint, to the commencement exercises. Frequently
a Week is given over from all other university activities as "Prom XVeek." At the
University of VVisconsin and other schools where this custom prevails, a thousand
couples frequently attend the ball. Alumni from far and near come to the great
social function of the University.
At Nebraska, the Prom. has never occupied the place in University life it holds
at these other institutions. The committee in charge of the dance in 1910 at-
tempted to start a movement towards making the function of larger school interest,
and this move was made particularly in the way of interesting the alumni in the
dance. As a result the number of "old grads" in attendance exceeded that of any
previous year. The work of the committee may in time result in Nebraska follow-
ing the laudable custom of her sister institutions.
The chaperones were Dean and Mrs. C. R. Richards and Governor and Mrs.
Shallenberger, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Teeters, Colonel and Mrs. C. Al. Bills, and Cap-
tain H. E. Yates. '
LAXVRENCE RABER 5 RADER CLEMENT STURDEVANT ERICKSON
S MITH GOODEN SULLIVAN S WEZEV COLEMAN HERBERT
SALMON CON NOR SCOTT GITTINGS CARTER BELL BARGER ROLLINGS
E I-I H P . Z
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i1 n CARL' HALL'
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IN the Hve simultaneous contests of the
Central Debating League last December, the
fortunes of war brought two verdicts for Min-
nesota, two for Iowa, and one for Illinois, and
two verdicts each against Nebraska and VVis-
consin-two-to-one decisions in the case of
The seminary of sixteen men, selected in
October, from which the teams were appointed
a month before the debates, was, in general
ability, skill, and working power, above the
average: The members ofthe teams, as it
happened, came to the work with limited train-
ing in economics and public finance and with
fragmentary knowledge of the taxation ques-
tion under discussion, but through enthusiasm
and high-pressure concentration they acquitted
themselves with great credit-a pair of teams
equal to any the University in recent years
has sent forth to represent it. In investigat-
M. M FOGG mg the question, the teams got valuable aid
professolfof Rhetoric from lectures and informal discussions by Pro-
fessor I-Ioward, Professor Taylor, Professor
Virtue, Professor Caldwell, Professor Aylsworth, Dean I-Iastings, Professor Wfil-
son, Professor Conant, Professor Maxey, and Mr. Albert VVatkinsg and Mr. A. E.
Sheldon put at their disposal the State Legislative Reference Library. '
Four years' contact with older and larger universities has more than once
brought home to Nebraska the comparative lack here of the practical speaker and
debater. Ease, poise, self-mastery under disco-ncerting fire-these qualities come
quite as much from steady practice outside the class rooms as from familiarity
with the science of argumentation and from occasional class room debating. For
such practice, Nebraska students, whether candidates for intercollegiate honors
or not, have had small opportunity. Here debating society activity has been slight.
Iowa trains her students by the grapple of steady. give-and-take discussion in four
spirited societies with inspiring traditionsg Illinois in four societiesg Minnesota in
fiveg VVisconsin in tive. Nebraska has had but onefthe Students' Debating Club.
The organization this year of another-the Platform Club-is a signihcant mark
of progress. And there is room for a third.
A debate library has been established this year in the seminary room where is
assembled for ready reference the large amount of material accumulated the last
nine years. The library now includes 5oo volumes and 4oo pamphlets. In con-
nection with it is the debating and public discussion division of the University
Extension Department, comprising 250 volumes. M. M. FOGG
POTTER M ARCELLU S RICE VOTAVA
Resolved, That a graduate income tax, with an exemption of incomes under 35.000 per
num, would be Q1 clesirznble nioclilication of onr system of federal taxation.
UNIVERSITY or NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY or MINNESOTA
1 Herbert W. Potter, 1910 52 Charles Rocleen, 1910
3 John L. Rice, Law 1910 4 Norman A. Houck, Law 1910
5 Joseph T. Votava, Law 1911 G Fred R, johnson, Law 1911
FRANK I-I. GRAVER
Professor of History, Morningsicle'College
HENRY C. STANCLIIVT
Professor of Political Science, Cornell College
ELMER A. 'WILCOX
Professor of Law, University of lowa
FOSTER DOBBS ENGLISH CI-IERRINGTON
Resolved, That a graduate income tax, with an exemption of incomes under 35,000 per an
num, would be a desirable modification of our system of federal taxation.
UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
A 7'1'i1'11'zatiUe N ega five
1 Glenn Cunningham, 1911 2 Ben M. Clierrington, 1911
3 Frank Jones, 1910 4 George N. Foster, Law 19.11
5 George Allen, 1910 6 Stuart P. Dobbs, 1909, Law 1911
OLIVER A. HARKER
Dean of the College of Law, University of Illinois
Professor of Political Science, University of Illinois
"The Minneapolis journal"
DURTNG the lirst semester of last year, various class contests in athletics
suggested a championship series of interclass debates, with the double object of
promoting interest in public speaking' and of stimulating class spirit and rivalry.
lt was decided to make these debates a permanent annual affair. Accordingly a
constitution was drawn up, and an interclass debating' board established, consist-
ing' of three Faculty members, and 'two representatives elected from each class.
The plan of debate decided upon by this board provided that the Freshmen and
Sophomores and the juniors and Seniors should meet in preliminaries, after which
the victors should contend for the championship, the Final contest to be held on
Phi Beta Kappa day of each year. ln the first annual series the contest narrowed
down to the Freshmen and Seniors and resulted in an unanimous decision for the
class of IQI3.
- This year, although the board was chosen a little late, the work was pushed
with greater vigor and enthusiasm than ever before. The Faculty members ap-
pointed by Chancellor Avery are Dean W. G. Hastings, Prof. M. M. Fogg, and
Dr. XY. K. hlewett. The student members are I. .X. Scotney and Wi. E. Byerts ,IO,
li. P. Frederick and Lynn Lloyd VII, D. M. Rodgers and Guy liiddoo '12, Fred-
eric McC0nnell and Dean M.cl'3rien '13, This board met on February I and chose
as the question: "Resolved, That County Uption is the Best Means of Dealing
with the Liquor Traffic in Nebraska." At the same time the judges were chosen
for the try-outs to be held February I7. The teams thus chosen were as follows:
Freshmen-H. C. Andrews. Horace B. English, B. B. johnson, I. K. Forbes, al-
ternate: Sophomores-R. XV. Garrett, R. E. Halldorson, A. XV. Vasey, G. E. De
'Wolf alternate: juniors-NV. T. Xkfolvington, Anan Raymond, A. M. Oberfelder,
H. M. Noble. alternate: Seniors-I. F. Ebert, H. F. W'under, Paul Yates.
The Freshman-Sophomore debate on March 4, and the junior-Senior debate
on March 9 resulted in victories for the Freshmen and juniors. In both these
contests the affirmative won by a two-to-one decision. The interclass board then
chose a new question: "Resolved That the Fifteenth Amendment Should Be
Repealed." The Freshmen chose the affirmative, the -Tuniors the negative, and
both teams set to work with a determination to win fame and hon-or on Phi Beta
Kappa Day, March 22. 1
Chancellor Avery presided over the debate, and Dean XV. G. Hastings, Prof.
H. XV. Caldwell, and Prof. F. C. French ofliciated as judges. It was a hard-fought
contest, but resulted in a unanimous decision for the junior team. This was
largely due to the efficient training' by their coach, George Wf Foster, one of Ne-
braska's leading intercollegiate debaters.
The undoubted success of the first two series of interclass debates has made
them a permanent institution of the University. The championship contest on
Phi Beta Kappa Day is now an accepted University function, secondonly, as far
as student forensics are concerned, to the annual intercollegiate debates. These
debates are without doubt accomplishing' their object-to promote interest in pub-
lic speaking and to stimulate class spirit.
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WALTER VVE1ss, Caprain Adjutant C.
C T KREMER, Captznn Unassigned
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S. A. Mahood
D. D. Pl L111 lb
I. A. Scotney
A. E, Ingersoll
A. T. Upson
Qbftirrra nf the Tllatialinn
R. PADDOCK, lst Lieut. Adjutant
D. E. VVallengren
XV. I. Lempkc
R. VV. Queal
IN. O. Forman
M. E. Barker
F. E. Rhodie
VV. I-I. Blanchard
I-I. I-I. Plumb
L. R'IOllESl'1'T, Captzmirn QLIZl1'lC1'l1lHStCF
G. K. BARTLETT, Captzun of Range Detznl
I. NV. Keifer
A. R. Raymond
C. M. DeLzmo
R. A. Brownell
G. H. Bischof
A. M, I-lan-e
CAPTAIN HALSEY E. YATES, r7TH INF. U. S. A
Commandaut of Cadets
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BROWNELL BARKER KEIFER CUNNINGH.-XM LEM PKI! IIELANO RHODE HARE
H. PLURIB IIISCHOF MAHOOD D. PLUMB BLANCHARD WEISS XVALLENGREN BECKMAN RAYMOND
WHITE SCOTNEY SCI-I MIDT CAPTAIN YATES, UPSON KREMER FOULTER QUEAL
U. S. A.
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THE cadet battalion, always an important factor in college life at Nebraska, has year by year increased in efficiency and
importance until the present vear finds it far better than ever before. As organized at present the first battalion consists of six
companies, a band, hospital corps, and range detail, containing in all about three hundred and ifty men. The equipment is mod-
ern, the uniforms are olive drab. and the ride the Krag. The study of military science has been extended until at present, under
the able instruction of Captain H. E. Yates, 17th Inf. U. S. A., it covers not only the rudimentary principles of drill but much
of the advanced study as well.
At the beginning of the year the battalion experienced several changes. Captain Xflforkizer, the former commandant whose
work for the past four years has done much in bringing the battalion to its present high standing, was succeeded by Captain
Yates. His efforts towards the betterment of the battalion have been untiring. Captain Yates, in preparing for West Point,
'attended Nebraska, and on his return to his Alma Mater his efforts for the advancement of the battalion and college command
the respect of every loyal student.
The increase in registration in the fall of '09 made it necessary to form a new company, which was christen-ed Co. K. A
range detail was also formed to take charge of all range work and target practice. After a year's experience in drilling on the
streets, the new athletic Held was greatly appreciated. The work of the fall and winter was largely in the marchings manual of
arms, etc., with the innovation of the Buttls manual drill. In the annual government inspection, the battalion performed greatly
to its credit, and as a result a very favorable report was made to the Secretary of Wfar by the inspector.
The two great events in the world of drill are the competitive drill and the cadet encampment. Compet, as it ispopularly
called, was held last year at the University Farm. For many months previous to this event the ofticers and men had been wo-rk-
ing with one end in view-to win the "cup" Smokers were held at which enthusiasm arose to a high pitch, and every girl on fthe
campus could be seen wearing the colors of her favorite company. The drill was held on the afternoon of May 22. The bat-
talion joyfnlly boarded the cars for the farm, and on arriving there the several companies in turn went through the Various move-
ments of drill. including extended order, fn-ings, and bayonet exercises. The competitive drill was won by Co. D under the com-
mand of Captain F. QL Crites, with companies C, .fX, lj, and l next in order. The indivirlual drill was won by lfirst Sergeant D. D.
Plumb of Co. A, with Corporal E. H. Hahne, of Co. D, second. The winning company. as is the custom, led the annual Co. Q
parade, in which a good share of the University men participated.
Camp began immediately after exams, and a large mob of carefree cadets invaded the peaceful little burg' of Ashland, and
proceeded to take possession of the town and its inhabitants. The camp was pitched on the fair grounds, and in a very short
time presented a very soldierly appearance. The regular camp routine was started at once and the Freshmen soon had their
first taste of walking'g'ua1'd. kitchen duty, and so forth.
Mornings at camp were pretty well occupied with 'fatigue duty, company, and battalion drill. The afternoons were free
until Eve o'clock, when dress parade was held. This was the most important eyent of the day, and as a rule attracted many spec-
tators from town. In the evenings, if the lines were open. a good many of the men went to town where they could enjoy the
excitement of a moving picture show, a dog-hqht, or simply endeavor to discover their capacity for soft drinks. The more ad-
venturous indulged in the ecstatic joy of Hswiping' signs" or in staying in town until after taps. and "running the lines."
L.. . ,, ., , ., . .. , ,
The drowsy sleepiness of Ashland was offset by several eventful happenings at Camp Samuel Avery. An unfortunate non-
coni,xvho www overanchned to exercme hw authorny,ivas gendy but Hrndy bathed in a garbage barrel by a bunch of feadess
cadets. A public apology soothed the unfortunate one's feelings, but his dignity was forever gone. The midnight raids by C and
D, and the starlight track meets of the latter company will doubtless pass into the annals of camp history.
fFhe batudion connnenced target pracuce about the third day of canup on a sniaH range constructed by the range detan.
This gave most of the men their lirst experience in firing the rifle, and was good preparation for the work lat-er on.
Sunday services were conducted by the Y. M. C. A. in the beautiful grove near camp. After church a large crowd of vis-
itors inspected the camp and became well acquainted with the life of a soldier. The last dress parade was held that evening, and
at this time promotions were read for the following year. The usual evening ceremonies, songs, and rough houses were mo-re
strenuous than before, but the camp was finally quieted by the officer of the day, and the guard house well filled by over-e-nthusi-
Awakened 'by the sound of reveille, the battalion arose to find it four 0'clock, pitch dark, and raining to beat six of a kind.
A miscalled breakfast did little to arouse the sinking spirits of the worn-out cadets, and when the announcement was made -that
they were to march to the ride range, four miles away, it was unanimously agreed that General 'Sherman's definition was cor-
rect. Upon arrival at the range, target practice was at once commenced, and each man shot five shot at 200, 300, and 400 yards.
Some very good scores were made, and the experience was of great value.
On returning to camp. the grounds were swarming with the gray uniforms of the Omaha high school cadet regiment, who
had arrived for a five-days camp. After a hasty dinner the Varsity battalion retired in good order, leaving the muddy Held in
complete possession of the enemy. i p
The quiet serenity of O street was broken by 'a series of yells, songs, and the soulful strains of the cadet band. As the long
brown column swung up Twelfth, the band started up the old inspiring U-U-U-N-T, and another year of drill was finished.
D. E. W.xr.LENcR12N, lst Lient. V. WHITE, Captain I W KEIFER 'Pd Lleut
SERGEANTS Cumming, B. H. . BrnH, I. R. Keith E L Ro ers D M
Hahn, E. H. Beckwith, B. R. Black, H. A. Kr5jer R M Rmt D D
Fisher,,C. L. CLERK Coffee, KH. B. Lmger E A vu G VX
Steinhart, M. Schiller, I-I. F.. Fairchild, R. B. McC1fTrey S T bwunder I E
Kiplinger, R. E. PRIVATES Franklin, P. L. Hulh an H R Soh A H A
Keegan, I. J. Anderson, A. F.. Funkhouser, R. O Orr F L 'lhompson B H
coRPoRALs Andrews, V.. D. George, A. G. Pwtrick C B NV1ll er E O
Tunks, G. V. Barnard, M. Goldsmith, E. L. Phillips C F NX 'mters I A
Folsom, D. Barnes, L. A. Hibhen, R. M. Rem C L 'Widen L L
Juhl, A. P. Breese, W. L. Harriman, G. W Rice R 12 XVIISOH B D
Haldorson, R. I Brother, G. I-I. Keith, A. F. Roche I W
1KnII uf Qlnmpang Q1 1
W. I. LEMPKE, lst Lieut. A. C. SCHMIDT, Captain ' A. R. RAYMOND, 2d LlCl.1l.
SERGEANTS Maliclc, I. U. Cone, O. VV. Gallagher, E. M. E Montgomery, G.
Bennett, Chas. A. Rice, R. F.. Cotton, H. George, C. VV. Mullen, B. S.
lfVe1eh, L. A. A PRIVATES Cutcosky, E. Goble, NV. McGrath, W.
Rost, C. O. Angel, L. C. Dunlavy, V. A. Garrett, R. Wi Nelson, P. L.
Haggart, R. G. Bates, F. E. ,, Dye, M. Golden, T. V. Percy, O. W.
Anderson, L. A. Barney, H. Fishwoocl, H. M. Gossard, G. WV. Pont, E. E.
Polk, G. C. Birminglmm, H. I. Fossler, S. A. Hagenstein, G. Porter, H. WV.
coRPoRALs Blomenkamp. A. E. Frost, H. M. Hall, L. G. Reese, S. O.
Brown, I. F.. Bolibaugh, O. B. Frank, VV. E. Hodapp, E. P. Stepaneck, O. G.
Coryell, C. VV. Buol, P. A. Frost, R. M. Holsteacl, L. D. Strom, R. R.
Cathey, C. A. Fuchs, G. O. Miller, C. Fl. VVeseen, M. H.
R. E. BROWNELL, 2d Lieut. D. D, PLUMH, Captain W. O. lfo1u1.'xN, Int Lleut
Hathaway, H. -C.
llfVZl1'11C1', W. F.
Kuoney, I. H.
Ferguson, R. L.
Selleclc, I. K.
Clark, C. L,
Storm, R. E.
Moon, C, F.
Stuart, G. XV.
Noeltiug, XV. H.
Nelson, E. NV.
Slater, H. C.
Hargrzwe, F. I,
Cone, O. R.
Romer, P. K.
Guiclinger, VV. VV.
Kositslcy, R. H.
Morley, B. E.
Nafziger, E. P.
Cowles, B. M,
Kellner, R'. H.
Ramey, M. M.
Liustrum, A, C.
Grimson, J, E.
Elverly. VV. K
Dewey, A. W.
Schulte. C. I.
Kramer. H, F.
Kadavy, G. I.
Montgomery, V. L.
lily, .l.. I.
Carr, lf N.
Miller, D. XV.
Miller. XV. M
.-Xdams, E. M
Fielding, F. H
kesbit, I. A.
Tolaiska. J. XX
Iuness, R. I.
Al'lHSfl'OllQ. I L
Curr, A. 11.
lfrskiue. L. C
ll C I4
f V Cllnmpang ZH '
R. M. QUEAL, lst Lieut. S. A. MAI-toon, Captain C. M. DELANO, 2d Lieut.
SERGEANTS Bixby, W. H. Carlson, F. McBrian, D. D. Smith, V. D.
Galloway, G. D. PRIVATES Collier, W. G. Marsh, H. Taylor, L. R.
Guthrie, T. R. Anderson, A. V. English, H. B. Merryweather, E. C. Thompson, H. L.
Krug, W. I. Beach, I. R. Fitzsininions, C. B. Munger, A. D. WVade, B. H.
Frost, E. S. Bickett, L. L. Hansen, F. M. Munn, G. A. Vlfalker, G. A.
Kiddoo, G. E. Blackman, G. Harris, C. B. Pratt, H. VValker, G. F.
CORPORALS Bliss, P. Hewett, I. K. Quinn, I. H. Vlfilliams, R.
Spaulding, E. R. Burn, R. R. Kinney, H. S. Ruby, G. VVilliams, I. B.
Donlen, I. R. Bly, W. M. Krause, E. I. Schultz, I. C. Sheaff, H. M. CClerk
Glade, G. H. Candy, C. N. ' Lofgran, G. A. Sheldon, G. C.
M. E. BARKER, lst Lieut. J. S. SCOTNEY, Captain G. H. Bisci-1oF, Ed Lieut
Cain, H. N.
Newman, A. T.
Becker, W. O.
Clark, F. I.
Erickson, E. O.
Root, E. A.
Rourke, E. O.
'Wirt, F. A.
Watson, J. C.
Wilcox, I. C.
Hayes, F. A.
Sprague, H. W.
Curry, E. R.
Alirens, D. E.
Zoclioll, I. S.
Stuzlrt, XV. V.
Miles, S. H.
Bechter, L. A.
Martin, O. H.
Shaw, H. O.
Ham, I. P.
Barber, B. M.
Grzunlicli, L. T.
Osborne, ll. A.
johnson. I. V.
Overmzin, C. M.
Devey, E. G.
Posey, I. R.
Carston, C. E.
Licllty, L. C.
Nelson, S. O.
Wfeaver, L. XV.
Slaughter, W. D
Somers, F. A.
Romans, XV. B.
Loomis, I. R.
W'elJster, C. E.
Halligan, P. R.
Qlnmpang li I '
F. E. ROI-IDE, lst Lieut. H. VV. COULTER, Captain A. M. HARE, 2d Lieut.
SERGEANTS Wilson, B. N. Edgar, P. L. jean, F. C. Ross, W. L.
Lord, C. I. PRIVATES Fitch, R. W. Martin, O. H. Sackett, L. E.
VanDL1sen, D. B. Allen, L. B. Graham, G. A. May, A. A. Seliinlc, D,
Dobry, C. VV. Aniernian, R. K. Graliain, P. S. McDaniel, T. I. Scliolten, W.
Elley, H. VV. Anderson, E. Greenberg, A. Morrison, I. B. Swan, I. T.
Munger, A. C. Breen, L. I. Hargrave, M. C. Nelson, W. I. Teel, R. C.
CORPORALS Campbell, F. C. Harmon, H. H. Park, Y. M. VVildy. C. D.
X!V1'igi1t, H. B. Cannell, P. I. Howard, R. S. Patterson, H. Yoclium, C. L.
McGee, E. C. Colman, H. N. Hunkins, R. V. Peery, C. B. CLERK
Kinsman, C. D. Dalling, C. E. Kearney, O. H. Rhodes, G. W. Rubendall, W. M
+ A Hniuvruitg Baum
L. R. BLANCHARD, Captain M. O. BATES, lst Licut
Range Eeturhmrni I
VV. BECKMAN, lst Lieut. and Adj. R. O. BURRIS, lst Lieut. and Q. M. G. K. BARTLETT, Capt. and Inspector of
J. KORSTIAN, lst Sergt. P. OLLERMAN, lst Lieut. and Com. R. D. Rifle Practice
CORPORALS Erskine, E. B. Gibney, I. E. Killian, R. A.
VVohlenberg, E. L. ARTIFICER Aldrich, C. M. Brady, H. G.
Carroll, VV. S. Pierce, O. H. Snyder, E. P. Curse, E. R.
Clark, F. G. PRIVATES Dewey, V. B. Wacliter, D. A
Roen, P. B. Hustead, C. D. Moyer, L. C. Bodley, R. E.
Anderson, C. B.
Dale, E. E.
BOYES H A RGRAVES M JK EE FLEM ING DUUGDA LE SHEAFF
SKINNER BATES SCHILLER BENNER MJGONVAN lj.XRRE'l"l' RUBENDALL TINGLEY
Krause, V. XV.
Letton, XV. A.
McKee, C. S.
A. T. UPSON, Captain H. H. PLUMB, Ist Lieut.
PRIVATES Frienden, B. XV. MCI-Iugh, R. E.
Barnes, G. H. - Haines, C. VV. Moore, Roy
Burtis, H. J. Iflzmsen, G. H. Owens, L. R.
Chaplains, WV. R. Klepser, F. C. Prince, H.
Chowins, H. S. Manu. G. R. Robinson, E. T.
Emmett, R. F. Mend, F. Sherwood, C. M
1HP1'5I1i111j Hitting '
A. C. SCHMIDT, lst Lieut. I. A. SCo'rN1sY. Captain D. E. W.x1.r.1zNcu12N. :ld Lien
O. A. Beltzer, Captain
A. I. Sturzenegger
D. F. McDonald. Captain
R. E. Campbell
R. A. Russel
R. L. George
A. G. Hamil
H. O. Perry, Captain
VV. C. Hutchison
VV. A. jones
O. A. Beltzer, Captain
H. M. Prouty
A. B. Arnberson, Captain
R. E. Weave1'li11g, Captain
li. XY. johnson
XY. lf. Channel
O. li. Magor
V. C. l'l.:1seall
J. F. Burke
S. M. Collins
. . B. .-Xmlmerson
B. C. XVilclman
Iliaakvihall, 15115 -' 1 II
G. L. Petrashek
A. li. Ingersoll
A. C. Schmidt
H. F. Cook
NV. B. Metcalf
L. R. Anderson
VV. A. Milek
L. F. Flower
' lr arte
L. I l. l
U X lil ml
A ,., .
C. H ummell
NV. S. 'Wood
.-X. B. Amberson
A. lrl. Hiltner
A. W. 'XV ard
. . I. Sturzenegger
. V. Smith
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Tlilli Cornhuskers of 19129, while not fullilling' the fondest hopes of the many
followers and adnrirers, have made a remarkably plueky hght, and the average
Nebraska student who has followed the team is still willing to accept the season
as one that, although not up to our desired standard, yet one of which we are not
to be ashamed, and can give credit to the team for their work.
From the practice season it was very evident that our prospects looked gloomy,
but the veterans whom we did have to build our team around were of such strength
for their part of the team that the hopes of developing men around them gave the
situation a brighter view.
Our schedule started early, and time could not be wasted in making players,
but a team had to be formed and whipped into shape for Minnesota. From then
on the season was in earnest, and as it turned out, lJl'2LClIiCZ1llj' a new team had to be
developed for each game, due to injuries, sickness, disappointments, and lack of
South Dakota. the hrst game, found eleven men representing Nebraska, but
not as yet formed into a team. lflacks were uncertain and line unsteady. so the
team could not work together and show form. Even at that the few real players
that we did have played great ball and saved Nebraska from a defeat. Wfith men
developing, a team was immediately formed and whipped into shape for Knox.
where they showed real goods in setting a pace that put hope in the hearts of the
rooters for the games ahead.
Preparatory to Minnesota a call was issued for help in the coaching staff, and
the response came at once. XYestover. Chaloupka. and Niason. with Captain
Heintzman t'Army '02-'ogil donned their suits. and their work showed develop-
ments from the very start. The line was formed into Nebraskas old reliable stone-
wall and that herce, aggressive fight instilled into every man, The showing of the
hrst half was a great demonstration of real football, giving Nebraska an edge over
the heavy. experienced Gophers, and had our offense been consistent or even up to
the standard of our defense we could easily have gained a lead here and probably
saved the game. But the strain was too great on our boys, and the very first evi-
dence of our lack of substitute material showed itself right here. For the greater
part of the second half we still held our own, but with the opponents that we had.
in midseason form so early. and the first chance for Nebraska followers to see an
All-American choice in McGovern, in action, our eyes were opened and we saw a
machine tear our weakening team to pieces and win by the score of I4 to o. Our
team did put up a defense that easilv was the feature of the game, and we were
well satisfied with our showing. ,
Iowa, who lost to Minnesota 4.6 to o, were never worried about, and our repu-
tation hardly at stake with them. W' e found ourselves entirely out of a held gen-
eral and a back-field combination that would work, due to our crippled condition
from the week before. Rather than risk our men for the future games, a weak
team was put in the field, but Iowa had been sorely disappointed with their show-
ing at Minnesota and had hopes of redeeming themselves on us, so came here de-
termined to win. The game was finally saved, at last, by a few substitutions, and
ended in a tie score, not giving us, however, the deserts of our team, and giving
Iowa very little prominence.
All plans were now being laid for Kansas, as our season's reputation seemed
to lie there. Doane was easily defeated by a team of substitutes, and a team put
in the field for the Iayhawkers that represented the very best that we had. So far
Kansas had not played a single hard game, but had two teams ready for us, and
the generalship and nerve of johnson to give them the victory in the very last few
minutes of play. After we had outclassed them in every other department of the
game we were given a defeat, where a tie of o-o would have been a more even rep-
resentation of the relative strength of the two teams.
VVith a week's rest, preparations for the rest of the season were pushed against
the most discouraging weather conditions possible. Snow, rain, and cold made
practice out of the question, but the team worked in spite of it all, and made the
trip to Denver in hopes of showing their real work. The 6-5 score in our favor
indicated more than just the victory. The Denverites were haughty, with the idea
that they could not be beaten. Such was our reception on arriving there, but the
teamls spirit manifested itself again by their determination to win, which they did
and easily outclassed their opponents.
Haskell hardly needs mention, as they were merely a good drawing card and
anything they might spring would hardly be a surprise. Thus the season ended,
having three games won, two tied and three lost, and still with the real Nebraska
spirit evident in the royal support of the rooters to their team.
In reviewing a season's work, the mere winning of games does not mean lilf
what the playing itself has meant, or what the accomplishments have been.
Nebraska's line from end to end played one of the most wonderful defensive
games ever seen in the Missouri Valley and -one could hardly imagine a team more
alert or fierce. Every man was a stone in the wall that was impregnable to the
ferocious attacks of their opponents, and there was not a single hole where gains
could be consistently made. The tackles, especially, were through their opponents'
I ' fl-i, 1 -. - A 1: , I
- I . . .. i .
line nearly every play. either getting it themselves or charging their opponent for-
wards back into their own plays. This has always been a feature of Nebraska foot-
ball, and could our olfense be brought up to such a standard we could boast of a
team that was invincible.
Another feature of the seasons work was the developing of our greatest cen-
ter from an awkward,'inexperienced but willing substitute, to the dread of every
opponent in the Yalley. It simply shows what can be done with men who are will-
ing to learn and have a spirit that throws their whole soul into the work for the
honor of their school. Nebraska can boast of its teams, in the type of men who
represent her, and could the public see the inside fellowship and spirit of these men
and know what the associations really developed in the men themselves, there
would hardly be any of this professional view, as it is now taken by them, and only
compared with what they have seen of the rowdyism in other branches of sport.
In the choice of a leader of a team from its men it is merely the picking of one
who has worked faithfully with them and one whom they are willing to follow.
The choice, however, in the last few years has been far from a unanimous one, and
has caused some little dissension among the men. But this year has given us an
example that should be established as a precedent in all our athletic teams when
they choose their captain-elect.
So we feature the seasons accomplishments in Nebraskafs stubborn defense
in every game where it has taken grit and sticktoitiveness to defend our goal, even
against overwhelming or discouraging odds. the development of certain players
and the type of the men on the team, the spirit and fellowship of the association
itself, and finally the season's crisis, in the selection of their 1910 leader.
So by the cultivation of a Nebraska spirit-powerful, all-pervading, compell-
ing by the very majesty of its force, the cooperation of every player and rooter
should be our inspiration when brought together with the honor of our Alma
Mater at stake.
JAMES B. Hfxnvizv.
OREN A. BELTZER, Captain
A capable leader and player, Buck Beltzer, the
Captain of the Nebraska Cornhuskers of 1909, has
bid aclieu to college games. Beltzer has been one
of the loyalest Cornhuskers to don the moleskins,
the depths of his loyalty being best understood by
the men with Whom he played. With the game
going badly ton Nebraska, Beltzer seemed to re-
double his efforts, and the Nebraska Cornhusker
played the most sensational game in those con-
tests Nebraska lost. Beltzer was also a star on
the diamond. .
LOUIS AJ l-IARTE
Each Cornhusker has a warm spot for Louie.
Harte has also played his three years of football,
being a prominent guard for the last two years in
the Missouri Valley. Harte was a prime mover
in the "Nl" Men's Association and is a member
of the Innocentsl He can be depended on to back
anything for the interests of the Cornhusker
A LERoY TEMPLE
Chosen to lead the Cornhuskers of 1910. "Jack"
Templels work at tackle during the past season
was one of the pleasant features of the year. l-lis
work attracted the attention of the sporting Writ-
ers of the Middle West and he was named as one
ofthe leading linesmen of the iNest. I-le will
complete his service at the end of the season of
PHOTOGRAPHS BY ST GEORGE STUDIO
VVILLIAM C. COLE
"Old King Cole" has been turning out the dope
at Nebraska since 1908. NKing" has won the
hearts of students and they have stood by him
both in defeat and in victory. "King" 's a gentle-
man and has taught the boys how to play a gen-
"JACK" BEST, Trainer
"Iack," who has trained the athletic teams at
Nebraska for many years. is to be sent by thc
students to his old home in London for a visit,
"Iacl6"s always on dccl: when the boys want
anything. He never fails to get thc best out of
the men. He is one whom we will never forget
in, the years to come, but will associate him with
lf.'XRL O. IKAXGILR, Manager of Athletics
"DOG," our popular athletic manager, who has
worked so 'faithfully for a new athletic held and
has gotten it. l-lc takes all the cussing and hands
out the old clothes without hurting his conscience.
Nevlertheless, we all love him and glory in his
PHOTOGRAPHS BY ST. GEORGE STUDIO
WI F. CH AUNER
While not sensational in his playing, Chauner
was one of the most reliable men on the Corn-
husker squad. He was a hard tackler and worked
the forward pass with considerable success. This
was Chauner's iirst year on the team. He re-
placed Magor at end and did excellent work in
the Kansas, iowa, and Indian games.
Although his hrst year on the team, "Bones"
rendered such valuable services as to make his
playing a feature. He could be depended upon
as a consistent ground-gainer, and his work on
the defensive was also of high class. He still
has two years to play with the Cornhuskers.
S. V, SHONKA
The big center was the star of the season of
1909. In every game that Shonka participated
he had little difhculty in outplaying his man. His
enormous strength made him a Stonewall on the
defense, while his speed made him a terror on
the offense. Carlson of Kansas was played with
by Shonka, and the big linesman was mentioned
for a place on the Missouri Valley and All Vlfest-
PHOTOGRAPHS BV ST. GEORGE STUDIO
For clean, hard tackling Magor was easily the
star of the Nebraska team. I-lis brilliant work
against Minnesota While playing end, and later
his great defensive playing as halfback against
Kansas and the Indians, was especially merito-
rious. Magor is also aggressive while carrying
the ball, and with more experience should make
a teammate for Frank.
V. C. H ASCALL
"Stub" has the record of never missing prac-
tice for three years. He is also handicapped by
weight. lfVith more experience he should make
a valuable man for the Cornhusker squad. He
is sure on passing the ball, but lacks experience
in handling punts.
ORLANDO B ENTLEY
lnjuries received early in the season C0111-
pellccl Bentley to retire from the game before
the harder games had been played. His work at
quarter was very satisfactory, the passing being
sure and the return of punts accurate. His work
against the giant Gophers at Omaha was the best
performance of the year.
PHOTOGRAPHS BV ST. GEORGE QTUDIC
E. B. ELLIOTT
Although not a regular, the ,big
awarded an "NU for his work in the Denver and
By a clever
Kansas games. Elliott showed to
tage in carrying theball, gaining
through the line in both games.
tackle in the Denver game, he saved a tie score
and the possible defeat of the Cofrnhuskers. He
still has another year on the squad.
For two seasons "Suits" has played in the back
field. Handicapped by Weight, he is aggressive
on the offense and defense. VVithin the last few
minutes of play he carried the ball over for a
touchdown in the Ames game last year. Very
few injuries were received this season and "Stuts"
did not get in any of the big games.
HARRY NV. EVVING
Ewing is another man whose line work at-
tracted attention. He has been chosen to assist
in coaching next fall. Ewing did strong work
on the defensive and could also be depended upon
to advance the ball. He outplayed his opponent
consistently 'throughout the season.
PHOTOGRAPHS EY ST GEORGE STUDIO
I OWEN FRANK
Speed and rare' natural ability have combined
to make Frank one of the most promising back
Held men developed in Nebraska for some years.
Frank is fast on his feet, a clever dodger, and
an accurate kicker.. Vlfhen Bentley was injured
it became necessary to shift Frank from half to
quarter, and his playing was far above par. More
experience should make Frank an exceptionally
strong quarterback. .
O. M. NVALCOTT
'Walcott was one of the trio of big linesmen
constituting the Nebraska stonewall. He was a
strong player i11 the defensive side of the game.
I-Ie will be eligible for his position in the season
FRANK XV. JOHNSON
By aggressix'eiiess and heady playinp' "Johnnie"
proved :1 clangerous man tor the opposing teams.
Although heavy. he was reni:u'kably fast in going
clown the Iield on punts. ltle was ai hard tackler
and 21 reliable player on the offensive. The sea-
K f 1
son uf IJUJ was the last for Johnson.
PHOTOGRAPHS BY ST- GEORGE STUDIO
PHOTOGRAPH av s'r. GEORGE STUDIIO
RATHBONE MAGOR- FRANK ' EAGER CMGRJ BEST CTRAINERJ
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IX LOOKING back over the season of IQOQ-IQIO in basketball it must be
said that we did not have a successful season, only winning six of the sixteen
scheduled games. The writer being a member of the team feels that he is able to
account at least for part of the failure of the team to make good.
Wfhen Coach Hewitt and Captain Perry issued the first call for the basketball
men to report for work in November a squad of about fifty men reported. Among
them were several old men of the previous year and a great quantity of untried
new material. After about a months practice things began to look rosy for a win-
ning basketball team. Everybody seemed to get into the game all the time and
work his best all of the time. For a long time the Coach and Captain could not de-
cide as to just who would make the team, but after about two months of hard
practicing the men were picked who showed considerable possibilities and were
given thorough tryouts. XfVhen the team left for Manhattan and Lawrence for the
first trip eight men were taken. At Manhattan against the Kansas Aggies the
Cornhuskers lost by the score of 27 to 16. Being the first game it would naturally
be expected that the boys would not put up the best game possible. On Friday
and Saturday of the same week the Cornhuskers played Kansas at Lawrence. The
team was handicapped on account of the large fioor and also the glass backgrounds.
In the first game D. C. Mitchell distinguished himself by throwing four goals on
the Iayhawker star guard. In the second game a shift was made, Captain Perry
going to left forward and Vifood taking Perry's place at right guard. For the first
few minutes VVood seemed to be confused at his new position, but he soon became
accustomed to it and fought Tommy johnson, of football fame, to a standstill,
johnson only getting two goals. Kansas won both games, the Hrst 31 to I6 and
the second 42 to 16.
The team returned, not discouraged, but determined to work harder and win
the rest of the games. Immediately after getting home the first setback for the
team came by the board declaring D. C. Mitchell ineligible on account of profes-
sionalism. Schmidt and Hutchison were then alternated at that forward in prac-
tice, so that when the team lined up against Ames on January 21 it was not known
just what they could do. In the Ames games the Cornhuskers showed their true
spirit by fighting hard all of the time and finally winning after it seemed that they
were sure to be defeated. Hutchison turned the tide in the first game by throw-
ing three beautiful goals at the beginning of the second half, Nebraska winning
the first game 26 to 23. Both teams were determined to win the second game, but
the Cornhusker students again saw the boys snatch victory from defeat in the last
five minutes of play, winning by the score of 29 to 26. The credit for winning
that game belongs to the whole team, for it was only their determination and
Haraitg Zfizwkvihall Efrmn
AMBERSON RACER CMGRJ JONES I-IILTNER HEXVITT CCOACHD WOOD
HUTCHISON Pm-RAs11E1q PERRY CCAPTQ 1NGERsoLL SCHMTDT
spirit that caused them to get some of the best team work that has been seen on
the local rloor. The following week Nebraska played Drake two games, taking
both by one-sided scores. These games resembled a football game more than bas-
ketball. Score of first game 36 to 12, second game 27 to 9.
Here, again, the fates seemed to be working against the Cornhuskers, for it
was now the end of the lirst semester, and it looked as though the team would lose
Petrashek, Ingersoll, and Wood. l,'etrashek, however, was linally induced to reg-
ister, but the team was forced to go to Drake and Ames with two subguards, jones
and Amberson. Both new men, however, played a line game and fought all of the
time, never letting up at all, but always alter their men. Nebraska took both
games from Drake, but lost two to Ames, the Ames Aggies winning the last game
IS to 17.
The team returned home on Sunday, and on Monday night played the Kan-
sas Aggies, the Aggies winning 30 to 17. Un the following Friday and Saturday
the Cornhuskers played at Minneapolis. Again they were handicapped by the loss
of Petrashek, the best center we have had for several years, who was forced to quit
school on account of unexpected developments in regard to his government claim
in the Wfest. Minnesota won both games, the first by a score of 33 to I4 and the
second 27 to 9. One noticeable thing in the last game was that the Gophers played
their second team in the first half, ending with a score of I7 to I, but in the second
half the first team line-up was put in and the best they could do was to make IO
points to the Cornhuskers' 8. It may be well to state that Minnesota won the
championship of the Chicago Conference this year.
Our next and last games were played on the home Hoor with Kansas. Those
who saw those games know well how it was that we were defeated. The superior
team work of the Iayhawkers enabled them to win both games by large scores, so
that when they left they were the undisputed champions of the Missouri Valley.
Ames and Nebraska tied for the championship of the northern -division, each
winning six games of the eight.
The writer sincerely hopes that all the students will cooperate and get the best
athletes of the state to come to Nebraska University to receive their college train-
ing, and in the end the athletic standard will again be raised to where it belongs,
the best in the VVest.
H. C. PERRY, Captain
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EHYPBIIXIIEII1 Euga' -Eaalzrihall Efxeum
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llruimni nf -Glrark 2-Xihlriira 19119
FACING the worst conditions'that any Nebraska
track team ever had to contend with, the IQOQ cinder-
path Cornhuskers concluded the season with undoubt-
edly the classiest and best-rounded team that ever rep-
resented the Scarlet and Cream.
The first competition was a dual meet with Morn-
ingside College at Sioux City, Iowa. On a cold, raw
day and a soft clay track we took the measure of this
strong little team by a score of 62 to 41. This meet
brought out the fact, always emphasized when Corn-
husker athletes compete against these Sioux City
Methodists, that we never get a square deal officially
and that all meetings with them should be discontimied.
One week later we journeyed to Gopherland, and
in a downpour of rain during most of the afternoon,
and with Minnesota's line cinder path soaked with
water, we did what Nebraska's track athletes have
always done to our northern rivals. We defeated
them, this time in a closer and more exciting' meet
than usual, bv 552 to 422. In this, the first NN"
meet, Collins, McDonald, VVildman, Reed, Russell,
' A - I I' . N H X A .-
Hamel, and Hummel won their letters for the season.
Collins won his usual three Firsts, and McDonald
knocked a Fifth of a second oft the Varsity low stick
Up to this time all the conditioning had been
shaped for our next meet, which was with our old
rivals from our neighbor state south of us. Wfe
worsted the -layhawkers by one great big point, and
at the close of not only the most exciting but undoubt-
edly the classiest track meet ever seen at Nebraska,
the score stood SQ to 58 in our favor. This contest
did not seem to tell the comparative worth of the two
teams, however, for two weeks later at the Conference
we totaled 30 points, and had nine men inside the
money, while only one Kansan scored. C
Haddock, the "Kansas Flyer," was too much for
us in the dashes, but Burke in the quarter and Amber-
son in the half came near walking away with Varsity
records. Gable did this stunt in the two-mile, getting
the best of Alclen's old mark by three seconds. Mc--
Donald cleaned up on both sticks, but Collins slipped
a cog, and for the tirst time in a dual meet in two years
made only thirteen points instead of fifteen. Tommy
i Johnson can run around us in football, but Russell
beat him for second place in the high hurdles and tied
f A r him in the pole vault.
The real crisis of the meet came, though, when little "Chicken" Hamel won
the jump on the jump-off of the tie for second place, and thereby gave us the pos-
sibility of winning the meet by winning the last event-the mile relay. VVe cer-
tainly did this with our team composed of George, Amberson, Reed, and Burke,
who hung up a new Varsity record of 3 128 2-5. Burke, Amberson, and Gable Won'
the coveted letter in this meet.
On june 3 thirteen Cornhuskers, all in the pink of condition, journeyed to
Des Moines for the Second Annual Championships of the Missouri Valley Inter-
collegiate Athletic Association. C
A . n
The day of the meet was ideal except for a slight wind at the inish and a
rather dead track. The hammer throw was held on an adjoining field, and it was
in this event in which we were counted on to capture a gold medal that our hard
luck began. Lack of time of training and a previous week of law exams caused
old "Sid" to lose out on his strongest point for the first time in two years, by step-
ping out of the circle two inches on a throw which would have won the event and
the meet and placedihim second to o-nly the mighty Talbot among all college ham-
mer throwers. Burke also suffered some hard luck, which seemed determined to
give us no better than second place in the meet. Running in the four hundred and
forty yard dash and also as last man in the mile relay, he was pocketed in both
races, and by the time he could get out it was too late to win, although he closed
all the daylight between the winner and himself and finished second in both with
a marvelous burst of speed and endurance. .
The ordinary surprise of a big meet came to us, however. VV e managednto
pull out a first in both hurdles, establishing a new Varsity and Missouri Valley
record in the low hurdles. Also we carried off second honors in the Ioo-yard dash,
440-yard dash, pole vault, and shot put. Wfe captured third places in the 220- and
440-yard dashes, and 880-yard run. XV e finished up the meet by tying for second
in the relay, making a total of thirty points, but lost the meet to Grinnell College
by a few points. Campbell, George, and C. C. Collins won their letters in this meet.
If ever Nebraska had a track team which deserved to win it was in this meet.
for we had more men qualify than any other team competing, and two of our
strongest point winners lost to men who under ordinary conditions are not up to
their standard. The Cornhuskers, much disappointed at losing this meet, may well
be appreciated by all, but only fully by those who have suffered a similar experi-
ence. Some of those most concerned had toiled for years with the highest spirit,
aspirations, and expectations, looking forward to this one day's work as the crown-
ing glory of their careers in the interests of their Alma Mater.
5 In conclusion, it is only just that mention be made of the one man who has
done more in the past seven years to put Nebraska's track athletics upon the high
plane they occupy today. Dr. R. G. Clapp, Yale '98, for five years holder of the
world's po-le vault record, and head professor of physical education in our institu-
tion since IQO2, took charge of coaching our sprinters when their main rivals were
Lincoln High School and the small colleges of the state. Meanwhile the records
made compare very favorably, not only with our Missouri Valley rivals but with
any of the colleges of the Middle 'West
DALE MCDONALD, Captain 'oo
I Harsitg Erark Gram IEIHEI
GEORGE ASBERY 1-IAMMOND REED C. C. COLLINS
EAGER CMGRQ CAMPBELL CABLE PERRY HUMMEL DR. CLAPP CCOACI-ID
HAMEL BURKE AMBERSON M,DONALD RUSSELL COLLINS WILDMAN
Nrhinaka-iHHinnPania Meri at llinrnln, mag 15, IHIIH
100-XTARD TDJXSH-VJO11 by VVllC.l1112I11, Ne-
braska, Smiley, Minnesota, second. Time,
10 2-5 seconds.
i'TALF-BTILE RUN-XSXIOII by Hull, Minnesota,
Amberson, Nebraska, second. Time, 2:05.
TTIGH JUMP-Hummel, Nebraska, and Hamil,
Nebraska, tied for nrst and second. Height,
5 feet 2 inches.
HIGH l'TUIiDLES-WO11 by Harmon, Minne-
sota, McDonald, Nebraska, second. Time,
SHOT Put-W'on by Collins, Nebraska, Kel-
ehat, Minnesota, second. Distance, 37 feet
220-YARD DASH-W'on by Smiley, Minne-
sota, Campbell, Nebraska, second. 'Time,
DISCUS 'THROXV-XVO11 by Collins, Nebraska,
Nuessle, Minnesota, second. Distance,
103 feet 5M1. inches.
Low HURDLES-XIVOII by McDonald, Ne-
braska, Harmon, Minnesota, second. Time,
Tb-TILE-VVO11 by Gadsby, Minnesota, Rath-
burn, Minnesota, second. Time, 4:54.
440-YARD DAsH--NVon by Reed, Nebraska,
Smiley, Minnesota, second. Time, 52 4-5.
TWO-MILE Daszu-VVOII by Connolly, Minne-
sota: Gable, Nebraska, second. Time,
HAMMER 'Ill-IROW'-VVO11 by Collins, Ne-
braska, Ostrand, Minnesota, second. Dis-
tance, 140 feet 10W inches.
BROAD JUMP-NVOT1 by Hummel, Nebraska g
Perry, Nebraska, second. Distance, 20 feet.
Total, Nebraska 55k, Minnesota 422i
Nrhraakallfanaaa Meri at Einruln, Mag 22, IHIIEI
second, WVildman, Nebraska. Time, 101-5
DASH-First, Haddock, Kansas g
second, Campbell, Nebraska. Time, 221-5
DAS H-First, Haddock, Kansas 5
4-L0-YARD DrXSH-Fl1'St, Burke, Nebraska,
second. Haddock, Kansas. Time, 513-5
SSO-YARD RUN-First, Amberson, Nebraska,
second, Badger, Kansas. Time, 2:02 1-5
MILE RUN-First, Cooley, Kansas, second,
Clarke, Kansas. Time, 4:35.
TWO-MILE RUN-First, Gable, Nebraska:
second, Thompson, Kansas. Time, 10:23.
120-YARD HURDLE-First, McDonald, Ne-
braska: second, Russell, Nebraska. Time,
220-X7xXRD HURDLE-Fl1'St, McDonald, Ne-
braska: second, Newbold, Kansas. Time,
SHOT PUT-First, VVood, Kansas, second,
Collins, Nebraska. Distance, 37 feet 1Vz
:HANINIER THROW-First, Collins, Nebraska:
second, Meyers, Kansas. Distance, 149 feet
HIGH JUMP-First, Smith, Kansas: second,
Hamel, Nebraska. Height, 5 feet 5 inches.
BROAD JUMP-Martindale and Vifinter, both
Kansas, tied at 21 feet 4 inches.
DISCUS-First, Collins, Nebraska, second,
VVood, Kansas. Distance, 110 feet SW
POLE VIHULT-RL1SSGll of Nebraska and john-
son of Kansas tied at 10 feet 10 inches.
RELAY T2.'XCE-'XlVOl1 by Nebraska. Time,
Total, Nebraska 59, Kansas 58.
4 itlllisianuri Ealing Glunfrrrnre
100-Y.-mn TDASI-I-kVliill1'1Zl.l1, Nebraska, second
220-r.xRn Dixsn-Campbell, Nebraska, third
4411-YARD DASH-BLlI'iiC, Nebraska, second
Reed, Nebraska, third.
S50-xuxrzii D.-X51-I-.'kllllJl2l'SOl1, Nebraska, third
ONE-MILE-George, Nebraska, second.
PoLE XT.XLTl.T-RL1SSCii, Nebraska, second.
Total, Grinnell 235, Nebraska 30, Missouri 27,
S1-1o'r'PU1r-C. C. Collins, Nebraska, second
1:50-x'.-xitim ldL'RlJl-l2S-kiCiJOl1illCi, Nebraska
22211-Yann HL'RDl.liS-b'iCDO1'lZliCi, Nebraska
Relay team tied for second.
.-Xines 22. Kansas 10, Drake 10, South Dakota 7.
at Mnrningnihv. filing S, IHHH
120-YARD H101-I l'lURDl.ES-BFOXV11, Morning-
side, tirstz McDonald, Nebraska, second.
Time 1:3 3-5 seconds.
KTILEE RUN-H. Berkstresser, Morningside,
first, A. Berkstresser, Morningside, sec-
ond. Time, -1 minutes 522-5 seconds.
POLE V:XULT-H3m11101lCl, Nebraska, lirstg
Fearing, Morningside, second. Height, 10
feet 6 inches.
220-YARD Low HURDLES-'ix'TCDQl13id, Ne-
braska, first, Burns, Morningside, second.
Time, 261-5 seconds.
HIGH JUMP-Belt, Morningside, iirstg Hamel,
Nebraska, second. Height, 5 feet 6 inches.
220-YARD DAS1-I-Campbell, Nebraska, first,
Ewer, Morningside, second. Time, 24 sec-
DISCUS-COiii1l.S, Nebraska, first, Quarn-
storm, Morningside, second. Distance, 109
feet 115 inches.
-1-LO-xuxnu D.-xsH-A. Berkstresser, Morning-
side, lirstg Reed, Nebraska, second. Time
52 4-5 seconds.
S1-tor PUT-COiiil1S. Nebraska, first, Cha-
loupka, Nebraska, second. Distance, 35
feet 7 inches.
H.-n.r MILE-Aniberson, Nebraska, firstg
Chapman, Morningside, second. Time, 2
minutes 54-5 seconds.
BROAD JUMP-'Wildman, Nebraska, first,
VVende1, Morningside, second. Distance,
19 feet 9 inches.
IJAMMER THROW-Collins, Nebraska, first,
Brewster, Morningside, second. Distance,
125 feet 8 inches.
Two MILE RUN-A. Berkstresser, Morning-
s1de,'Hrstg Gable, Nebraska, second. Tirne,
11 minutes 6 seconds.
MILE RELAY-Campbell, Amberson, Reed,
and Burke of Nebraska. Time, 3 minutes
Total, Nebraska 62, Morningside 41.
CRGSS COUNTRY for I9o9 was not so successful as it has been in former
years. Nebraska has for the past four years won first at the Chicago Conference
Meet, and thus- proved herself the Cornell of the VVest..
VV hen school began the chanc-es for a winning team were considered the best
we had ev-er had. Four old men were expected back, and there was an abundance
of new material, however, Captain Gable was not able to return to school until too
late to take his place at the head of the team, Qther disasters followed, Baumann,
last yearis captain, was laid up with a bad foot, and was thus eliminated from run-
ning 5 McGowan, one of the most promising youngsters, was taken sick and could
not report for the preliminaries. Trump of last yearls team was unable to get into
form and failed to qualify.
Two try-outs were held at home in which the men finished in the first race as
follows: Anderson, Amberson, Clark, Milek, Lzicarg and in the second Anderson,
Clark, Lzicar, Amberson, Milek, the same five men qualifying in each try-out.
At Chicago our team was defeated by Minnesota, but we managed to linish
second in the field. The Nebraska runners finished well and were only beaten by
a very small margin, Anderson finished third, Milek eighth, Clark tenth, Amber-
son twelfth, and Lzicar seventeenth, which is not a bad record in a field of
The men will all be eligible next year, so Nebraska should be able to get re-
venge upon her northern rivalsj There will not be so many new men next year
because of the action of the Military Department in ceasing to allow cadets a leave
of absence from drill during the cross-country season. This will be a serious hand-
icap in the future teams, as it is impossible for men in athletics to drill and at the
same time keep in training.
Haraitg Qirnzn Qlnunirg Ezwn
LZICAR ANDERSON DR. CLAPP' CCOACHD
QXIILEK AMBERSON CLARK
f75b OT 5 ,ee
TO whomever falls the duty ol compiling the linal record of any achievement
it must be with satisfaction whenever he can truly make that record show advance-
ment or success, and this is what the Cornhusker record of tennis at the Univer-
sity must show for the past season. And as a direct result, tennis, for the lirst
time, promises to take its rightful position in this school among other University
sports. ' '
Several happenings worthy of note marked the past season. Ut course the
most important was the increased interest taken, as shown by the large number of
players, there being nearly forty association members. W'ith but two very inferior
courts available, it was impossible to hnd accommodations for this number, and as
a consequence the team which was Finally selected to match its skill against the
.layhawkers was handicapped from the very beginning. Owing to the fact that
the sport at Kansas is more firmly established, that school has developed some ot
the crack college players of the West, and its team last year was no exception, be-
ing composed mainly of veterans. Therefore the showing of the Cornhuskers was
really unexpected, and while Kansas won the tourney, all the matches were closely
contested, the tinal score being 4 to 2. Ot the 1Q sets played, K. U. won I3 and
Nebraska 6. The year before in the match played at Lincoln, the Nebraska play-
ers were unable to wina single set of the 18 played.
But it was in the Mid-West Tournament held at Omaha in August that Ne-
braska players made the finest showing of the year. About a halt dozen Univer-
sity players entered and competed against the stars of the XV est. Guy Scudder,
this year's manager, made the most sensational showing, defeating Kohn of Qmaha
and the man in charge of the entire tournament in straight sets, and giving Gil-
man, the champion of Iowa and former holder of the Tri-State record, the hardest
iight of his life, to keep from being eliminated in the second round by the Doni-
phan youngster. Harry Smith, holder of the University championship in singles,
also made a very favorable showing, and went up in the tournament until he met
Armstrong now a University ot Minnesota Freshman, and champion of that stateq
- VVith such a strong nucleus of old men there would seem to be no good reason
why an exceptionally strong team should not be developed, but the great drawback
has been inadequate courts on which to practice. But at this writing this, too, is
being eliminated. and in a short time we will have three of the finest double courts
in the city. It is hoped the courts will be in shape for the match with the jay-
hawkers which is scheduled for May 14. The result of this contest will be known
before this greets the reader's eye, so it would be absurd to prophesy the result,
but if the sting of two previous defeats can compensate for lack of previous play,
the Cornhusker team will make good.
Results of the Nebraska-Kansas tourney at Lawrence, May 21, 1909:
Flower and Smith won from XfVoods and Moetz , 6-3, 6-3, 6-3
Hubbell "and VVeaverling lost to lfVatson and Bigelow 6-2, 6-3, 6-4
VV' Cf1VC1'l1l1,'Z ' won from Moetz 1-6, 6-1, 6-2, 6-4
Smltli lost to 'Watson 6-3, 6-1, 8-6
Flower lost to VVood 6-4, 6-0, 6-1
Hubbell lost to Bigelow 6-1 6-O 6-0
RALPH E. VVEAVERLING, Captain.
Haraitg Zifrnuia flmin IEIUEI
SMITH HUBBELL VVEAVERLING
T-4 MAY WHITCHORN
5722151111 nf IEIHH
BASEBALL has not thrived financially or otherwise during recent years.
Hopes for a better team in the coming season will in all probability be realized,
for the material is more abundant and better qualified than for some time. Ne-
braska students, it is hoped, will be more enthusiastic devotees of baseball in the
future, so that the sport can be made financially successful.
All of the games of IQOQ at home were scheduled
to be played on the league grounds, and it mustbe
said that the team received good support considering
the fact that the student body is prevented from watch-
ing the men practice and really knowing who play on
the team. The success of the team of 1909 and the
attitude of the students give basis for hopes that bet-
ter things are to b-e expected in the future. The sea-
son of 1910 will be bettered by the new athletic field
and warmer support from the student body.
As usual, early practice games were played with
the Lincoln league team. During the Easter recess
the team was away on the southern trip. Missouri,
Kansas, and other colleges in the two states were
played. In the first live games we won four, including
a Conference game with Missouri. The remaining
four games were lost, playing four games in three
days. The men were worn out completely, and it was
evident that a college team can not stand a long trip
early in the spring and play with the spirit necessary
to win. 1
It was an even split on the northern trip, the
Cornhuskers winning 'three games and dropping three.
Betrzisie, Captain :O9
Que t1e game was played with Minnesota.
:Xt home all of the games resulted in victories, taking a game from Kansas,
one from Drake, and one from ll-flissouri. The Kansas Aggies, conceded to be the
best college team in Kansas, were defeated easily I4 to 2.
From Kansas we won thc hrst, a Conference contest, resulting in a shut-out
victory. In the second game rain necessitated the calling ull of it in the fifth inn-
ing, and Nebraska was in the lead. The conditions under which ,Kansas met Ne-
braska on the home grounds were much morefavorable to Kansas than when
Nebraska played the -l21j'll21XX'lCCI'S at Lawrence. The Cornhuskers were worn out
by the southern trip.
Of the games played during the season away from home we won half and
were victorious in all of the home contests. Five of the seven Conference games
were victories for the Cornhuskers, giving grounds for claims to the championship.
Coach Fox and the team collectively and individually deserve great credit,
and in conclusion I beg of you to permit me to say at least we thought the season
of 1909 was a successful one and that many as successful or more so will follow
in the future.
Omzx llrfrfrzmc, Captain.
GREENSLIT, Captain-elect for 1910 CARROL Coach
Haraiig Igamalmll Braun IEIHH
EAGER fMANAGERJ 'METCALF COOK ' MATI-IER
CARROL VVARD GREEN SLIT PROUTY OLBISTEAD
STURZENEGGER DUDGEON CLARK BELTZER CCAPTAIND
, seals les ff'
'l l ii l ll llill r
' S Ml i Will? isi s. in l ll
t fdtlpl flings -N L 'FW , "-wi lm
BIHNCH-1 2 gf.--.
Ellie Erlinquvnt QlH11l1IIiUPP
lrle stood at the door at eleven.
.-X notice in his hand
I-le felt pretty far froin heaven
As he niade his linal stand.
For his worlc was going hadly,
'T was all P, P. and M,
And he was feeling very sadly
:Xs he thought of Psych and Chem.
lnside he could hear Prof. ilngherg
Ranting and roaring :ind roaring' in wrath,
And his hair seemed turned to an iceberg,
i'Gce, I am sure on the downward path."
"But it's up to me." quoth the culprit
As he opened the fateful door.
And he screwed up his courage and grit,
For he had been there before.
And now. his friends are asking,
l'Wlhere is our friend of yore?
For we have never seen him
Since he passed through that fateful door."
Hush! Be still as any mouse,
There ls two babies in our house,
Not tivo dollies, not two toys,
Just two dumpy, sleepy boys.
Chorus Call fogetherj -
Rock a-bye Shonka up in the law school,
Both you and Simms are asleep as a rule.
lfVl1en class is out we'll quietlv go
And leave you and Simms to nod to and fro.
Professor Nfoizve Cin R'ailroacl Engineeringl-All my class in the past have found some
time for coasting.
'Tis true, let us coast.
mr Mani In ilinum
When Earl Campbell is going to be married.
XNhy Nebraska does n't have a rowing crew.
If Jesse Clark will ever stop talking.
Wfhy more cadets do n't join the Range Detail.
Why Major Dirks hangs around the Pi Phi House.
Wfhen "VX7ebb" .Tones will sell his Daily Ncb1'aska1L bicycle.
WVhy did Dobbs "insurge."
VVhat became of the Aero club.
X!Vl'lC1'1 will we have good editorials in the f'Rag" again.
If Clyde Soderberg will ever work. '
What Villiers would do without his Hear." Aus.-Use a wheelbarrow.
Wliat did "Splint" WVheelock do with his baby pictures.
If "Jimmie" Ayres will reform the city governments.
VVhy Oberfelder talks so much and says so little.
'Why the library windows are so popular.
Wlieii will Patterson get a square deal.
Why do n't Nebraska have a brewery at the State Earm as they have at Min-
nesota. It is eight miles to Havelock.
VVhy the Laws did n't sneak.
Why do Nebraska girls choose Kansas men? Ask Helen Mitchell.
VVhat "Ole" Monson would do without "say."
Wliyf the D. U.'s are so strong at the Pi Phi House.
Wlieii Buck Beltzer studies.
How late Professor Pogg sits up at night planning his "bum" jokes for to-
morrowls c ass.
Why there are more Quakers excused from drill at the University than are
living in Pennsylvania.
Wlie1'e Vlfunder got his society ideas. A
If the Regents will ever increase the size of the campus.
VV hy Nebraska do n't provide quarters for the debating squad when in
Wlietliei' you prefer to live next to the School of Music or the Law shop.
Wliat brand of tobacco the Laws use.
l1Vhy the Engineers wear high boots and sombrero hats.
Wliyf the History Department controls the Law Library.
'When Bill Letton pledged Kappa.
'Who caused the discussion about the Senior Play try-outs.
Wlie1'e Perry Smith got his nerve at the junior Prom.
VVho takes care of Tige when Ruth Haller goes to classes.
Wliat makes 13th and R so popular for frat houses. ls it the Church?
Wliy Irene Iaynes took Domestic Science this year.
Vtfhen Mrs. Bates began talking.
VVhere Prof. Luckey learned English grammar.
Vtfhy did Aten and Carrol make their speedy exit from the Sig Alph "Annex"
lfVhether Stuart Piper Dobbs still loves the Chi Qmegas.
Wlien did Prof. Frye stop smoking cigarettes.
How tall Struve will be when he gets his full growth.
VVhy Rein is an anti-woman suffragette and a pro-Dahlmanite.
'When Prof. Dales met a chemistry class onktirne.
How long .lack Best has been at the University.
VVhy Phil Eredericks wears a smile this spring.
Why Helen Mitchell and Hazel Hanna root for Kansas.
VVho told the Phi Gams they could play on the Alpha Chi lawn.
How Eager came to part with S5 for the jack Best fund.
If "Cub', Carey will ever get enough sleep.
If Dirks really imagines that he is going to be a colonel next year.
'Tis June in Old England. there 's a crowd on the shore
fo welcome lack Best to his home once l'l101'C.
There s King George and Balfour and the Prince ot XVales,
For he 's
y people of whom we hear tales.
jack from Nebraska is sure the Best,
loved and respected from East to lVest.
ODD? in this Gbuerrnat
Bates had an overcoat last fall
That gave us great concerng
'T was not made up of asbestos
And therefore it would burn.
One morning with his meerschaunl lit
He puffed along to school
And ditched it in his coat, red-hot,
At the gate, per Regents' rule.
His coat in the justice court did hang,
VVhile Bates to class did pokeg
The janitors rushed everywhere
To find from whence that smoke.
Wfhen class was over and the boys
Retired to the Justice door . -
They found the room was thick W1tl'1 si
And Bates' coat was no more.
The rule of law is very clear,
'T is one all laws should learn,
That pockets not of asbestos
VVhen set atire will burn.
Motto-'fUnited W'e Stand, Divided W'e Fall."
Colors-Red and Yellow Flower-Forget-me-not
Drake and Kimmel Owen and McCullough
Iorgenson and Williains Potter and Woodworth
Artiuv Memhrrs Qinrlnhing ahnueb
Aylsworth and Long CMabelj Haller and Drake Cin Beatricej
Campbell and Miller Hamilton and Fitzgerald
Ball and McClure Murphy and Iaynes
VVilson fKansasD and Mitchell Jessup and Barr Cboth left schooll
Cook and Ramsey Cout earning cash nowl Davis and Lapp
Dinsmore and Barr Beghtol and XfVood
VVeaverling and Moffitt Frank and Barns
Frederick and Powell
R 'l b
Diglggge ill-Ielen Holloway
Ewing E Franklin
Reddish l Tibbets
H ascall l
Capt. Carse Meyer
Ole Monson -
Billy Randall lzu Chaplme
, .Un Hrhr
P Burrus Sarah Martin
Paul Bell Blossom Vlfilson
4,14 ' .
EVOLUTION yr t lll
FEE 5 H198 N
SOPH JUNIOR, x5CN!OR.,
09212 nn the Eunlntinn nf the Ent
Students watch! For each new year
The hat takes up its new career,
From simpering Freshmanls simple lid
To roosters, hens, and blackbirds hid.
The lirst is modest in its mien,
The second year a mushroom 's seen
VVith one lone feather on the crown.
The third year there appears in town
A more elaborate, handsome styleg
But wait and see the Seniors smile.
"Chanticler" roosts upon crown,
A parrot's head is nestled downg
A bunch of ribbons red and green,
A 'lparadisen may still be seen.
Wliatexfei' you do or where your 're "at,
Keep your eye on the Senior's hat.
at at .Q
Two Seniors late to every class,
I wonder who 't can be?
Their names begin with G and F,
They wish they were both Z.
For there, while profs Went down the roll,
1'm ,d to tell the tale,
They would have time outside the gate
For one more coffin nail.
One Green can play this role quite well
With Freitagfs legal aid,
They put all others in their dust
And leave them in the shade.
The last spike will go home some day,
The last roll will be told,
May none of the Laws for whom we fear
Be left out in the cold.
f, ,, .
. T f T S . Lf- l ,
R QQH-, Tel' ip
1 f 'f L: I X '
1. g o f -. x,
f ne -. ,Q , I n z- .,,,,w , I, 1
.. ...M 5 T T' ' V-51.23. . .
X Cwee fmaz..
Qia illirzt Llluue Mark Mums
It was the lirst junior Prom. and he was a Ereshman, yet he was not enjoy-
ing himself. So he cut a two-step with a haughty upper classwoman, the friend
of a friend of hisg stole into the smoking, alias dressing, room reserved for the
men, digested one-half gross of Turkish Trophies, and fell to musing on his iirst
love whom he still loved back in the old town. I
Here I sit alone and blue,
VVith nothing that I care to do.
Although the splendor about me is grand,
And the luxuries of life at my command,
Yet it is clear to me--I understand
That I am lonesome and blue.
Every one's here but you, dear,
Every one 's here tonight,
Every one 's here but you, dear,
Here in the throes of delight.
Every one 's here but you, dear,
That 'S why I am lonesome and blueg
For in the wide world there is only one girl
For me, and that 's you, just you.
It sounded so good to him, so near what Wfilliam Shakespeare would have
mused under the same or similar circumstances, that he wrote it down then and
th-ere, and mailed it to his hrst love whom he still loved, early the next morning.
on his way home from the Prom. A week later the mail man handed him an
R. S. V. P. from the girl back home.
Here I sit, but not like you,
For thereare many things I ought to do:
Dusting and scrubbing and beds to make,
Dishes to wash and bread to bake,
Clothes to iron and skirts to shake-
Yet I am Writing to you.
'With every one there but me, dear,
Witli every one there that night,
Wfith every one there but me, dear,
It must have been a wonderful sight.
"Every one here but you, dear,"-
Yet you say you Wereblue.
That sounds queerg you were not that way back here.
Next June you will have broadened your view.
He read it, but he did not smile. I-Ie was a Ereshman. Presently he received
a hunch. He was a wise man. He smiled. Some other boy back home was
holding higher cards than he. Again he smiled. That night, as a brain-rest, a
nerve-soother, a patience-restorer for a three-hour English Lit. assignment he
penned eight pithy lines in rebuttal. He knew that was the Word to use,-re-
buttal,-because he had the program in his pocket. He mailed it to his first love
whom he once loved, the next morning-the rebuttal.
No one was there that night, dear,
No one was there for me.
No one was there that night, dear,
Except just one peacheree.
She was a lfreshnian, my partner,
And believe me, she sure made the hit,
For, though I will confess to a brand new dress,
Her duds made me look like a NlT.
Expectantly, he awaited the First Loves rebuttalg but he lingered in disap-Q
pointment. For it canieth not. The following june, however, the Y. P. S. C. E.
ot his home town gave a picnic at the Turkey Creek Grove. He went. So did
the First Love. So also the man with the high cards. They went-Romeo and
'luliet vs. Shakespearean Freshman. His salutation was effusive.
"How do you do, Perscillal You are looking' well-all things considered."
He glanced at the High Man. The High Man grinned, he did not catch on.
But Perscilla did. She counted tive-for dramatic suspense, wriggled the fingers
of her right hand-in preparation for dramatic gesture: inhaled one full breath.
deeply, slowly. silently, almost stealthily-she had taken twelve lessons in elocu-
tiong then, striking the most dramatic pose ever struck on Turkey Creek, she
"You think you 're smart, do n't you I-just 'cause you 've been to the UNT !"
-F. I. B.xLi..xi:D,
MAX W W . T' Lzdgsyu an
A' 2,5 X 1 .
Jfimcm Tell, IN, f X 'ini Zfffw..-ii
Ellie Zluninr iIHrnm.
The Junior Prom. committee was on to the game,
All Sophs and Freshies they treated the same.
UNO tickets for you," they sternly said,
f'You can stay home and go to bed."
A howl went up from the Freshies then,
And prices soared from three dollars to ten.
Every Freshie and Sopli was determined to go,
And the way they went at it was nothing slow.
They howled and they kicked and they begged and they plead,
Until the chairman wished that he was dead.
"Oh we'll be there, you just wait and see,"
They cried, as they parted with great dignity.
There were rumors of tickets by Freshmen hid,
And awful tales about what Sophomores did.
Sherlock Holmes was not in truth the Juniors then,
Not an underclassman escaped their ken.
So on February Fourth the Prom, came off
Witliotit a single Freshie or Soph.
The rest of the college gave three hearty cheers,
For that Junior Prom. was the best in years.
Regular Classes Eroni 8:00 A.M. to 11:00 P.M.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO BEGINNERS
FRANK JESSUP, B. P., DEAN
Max Beghtol, Head Professor of Billiards
Buck Beltzer, Head Professor of Rotation
Tommy Thomas, Head Professor of Bottle Pool
Splint Vxfheelock, Head Professor of Fifteen Ball
Effie Dinsmore, Head Professor of Poker Pool
Carl Rohnian, Head Professor of Mum Pool
b PROFESSORS ASSISTANT PRoEEssoRs
GENERAL SURVEY-HlStOYj' of pool and science of the cue, illustrated by lantern slides. Eive
hours attendance, five hours Credit. First sernester.
HEAD PROFESSOR AND ASSISTANTS.
. , COURSE 3
ROTATION PHILOSOPHY-DCVCIODS the philosophical conception of the reality of pool, and ap-
plies it in some detail to the interpretation of the system of cues. Ideas of force, banks,
English, life, and chalk. Open to those who have had Course 1.
HEAD PROFESSOR BELTZER, assisted by UPSON AND DAVIS.
PRACTICAL ETHICS-LCCtL1TC course on individual and social rights at the table.
HEAD PRorEsso1I WHEELOCIQ, assisted by HOLLAND.
' COURSE '7
SPECIAL STUDIES-111 experimental Psychology. Essentially a laboratory course. Lecture and
discussion accompany laboratory work. FRANK JESSUP, Dean and Assistants.
Prospective students see the Dean at office.
1 , ' 1:31
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Y. M. C. A. AND Y. W. C. A. CHRISTMAS KID PARTY
Efhr Glrrrihlv Zuma
Dorothy Miller Erle Campbell
O11 fha CGIIIPIIS doing beizcizi zuorle, Dorothy and Erie scared.
Dorozffzy-XNell, it 'S about time to go to French class. I do so hate to go up
where those Laws are. .
Eric'-I-Iow so? .
Dorozflzy-Gh, 'cause I wish that they would move the French Department
some place else.
Erie-IW ell, why is that?
Dorothy-I am so afraid that they will knock me down that ,I do n't know
what to do. They just rush from one end of the hall to the other, and a-. and
a-and they stare so!
Erie-Wfell, you're not afraid of that, dear? Q D
Dorothy-VVell, no. But it does make me feel queer when so many do it at
once. You See if you-
Kate comes f1'1'pp1'11g' 1117, out of breath and very fwlzizfe.
Kate-Oh, Dorothy! I just came from French class and I,1T1 scared stiff.
Erie-VVell, what is the matter?
Kate-VVell, all during' class those Laws hung' around the door. staring' in
and making such noises. and iust as I came out of the door, they let out such a
warwhoop, and I know they were making fun of me.
D01'0fhy-Ain't it awful, Kate! I 'm glad Erle 's not a Law.
' Kate-Look, here come some now. Me for the library.
Us Us sw
Fllrrahiv nn the Ennnh
BY PROFESSOR EDXVARD A. ROSS
There was a qav freshie of Lincoln
Thought dehatin' as easv as wincoln.
But a week on the sauad
Made him murmur, "O Lawdl
I 'in better at talkin' than thincolnf'
iivurriea nf ax Brillrr
Time was when I was but a lad and wanted bad a gun, that if I heard a bugle
-blow-gee! how I uster rung and if some men with showy suits came marching
down the street, I uster soldier for a month, and how my heart would beat. I
uster read of -lohn Paul jones, or Washington, or Lee, and told the folks when
I growed up I'd join the infantry.
Wfell, time went on and I growed some and came to U. of X., and when I
went to register, they said, "You 'll drill, by hen!" I kicked a little to the boss
and said that I was lame, but he said, "Get another one, that old one 's getting
tame." I asked the fellows at the house where I had sent my trunk, but they
ha-ha-ed and laughed at me till I ran out of spunk. So when the bugle blew at
five on that first day of school, I moseyed to the Armory, a-looking like a fool. .-X
man named Dirks, who looked like IT, and thought he was some, too, lined us
poor dubs up in a row and I got put in "QF Another duck they all called "Cap"
made me turn in my name to a fellow called the sergeant who got right in the
The next few nights I sure got mine, for we went on the street, and when
the Captain gave commands I seemed all hands and feet. When I turned round
to talk to Bill, Cap told me to keep still, and, further, not to spit in ranks nor gaze
around and grin: but stand up straight, stick out my chest. and keep my chin
lVhen we got guns, the darned old things were all clogged up with oil, and
when we did n't clean them up, Dirks swelled up like a boil, and give me ten de-
merits and the other fellows too, and when he got away from there, the air sure
was dark blue.
In closing, let me rise to say that happy dreams are o'er, and that this drilling
business is getting quite a bore. My heart no longer beats with pride to see the
boys in tan, and I vow now, when I hit camp, I 'ni going to rush the can. And
if they put me on K. B., and make me clean up camp, when we get home. I ill say
right now, old Dirks and I will clamp, So let me warn you boys at home, if you
COINS here to college, hunt up religious scruples and fill your brain with knowl-
edge, and get your parent's signature and that of our friend Phil, and have Chance
Avery sign the thing and then you need n't drill.
-C. A. B.
an as .aw
I-Ierbert Ford displayed great gallantry by carrying a young lady's suitcase
together with his own over the Burlington viaduct. It was windy, his glasses blew
off and fell below. After much confusion and much else, he recovered them.
F7'1'KQ'f1if61t0d Lairzdla-dy Cto Dr. Maxey, at time of smallpox scared-Ytfhen are
you going to move out? '
Dr. Mem-cy-I do n't believe I'll move out, but I may break out.
Prof. Fogg--Do n't quote Ph.D.'s, they are too common, and besides, gentle-
men, I have nit got one.
Registration week, two Freshmen leaving the Administration Building.
First Freshmaifzf C to second Freslimanl-IV hen have you your Ia.-Uatory
.E7'Zfgf1i.S'I'L Cto Freshmanj-Have you promised your support for Freshman
F1'eslz1M.cw1-I told Mr. Coffee I would vote for him.
English-Do11't do it, he is an Iron Spike.
d Eefnre zmh After
'T is safe to say in the first few weeks
Of German 19 we felt we were freaks
For trying to master a sabject so deep.
But when we arrived at the great final day
W'e had come out victorious, strange to say,
The frovvns had vanished, the smiles came to stay.
A ee he or
Elite iKepn1'Ie1"a Experience
A COMEDY IN ONE ACT
Scene, Library stejvsg time, about four 0'cIock one affewzoozz
Hawley-Hello!-say-a-a-have you any news?
Hawley-VVhat is it?
1WcDoaaZd-VVe just got canned from the Library. That 'S great news,
do n't you think?
H awley takes aotes very S67"i0'Zl-Sly.
I,1'7ZCl11Cj'-XNl'l2l'E do you want to write it down for?
McD01za-Id-VVhy! I bet he 's a reporter for the Rag. A
Both gi-rls make a dive for the aoztesg Bob fights z'aZ1'autly. They destroy the
vzofes. Robert loses some hah' but escapes withozzzf f1l'l'ZLh6'7' 'ilZj"ll7'j7.
Oscar Olson. 21 young' engineer,
Often visits the hen-house so clear.
lf the news gets about.
And Dean Richards lincls out,
Young' Oscar will be here next year.
Erle Cznnphell IL great failing had,
For Dorolhy's love he was mmol.
But now he seems cool
.-Km! conseienlious in school,
So we thinlc that his heart must be glad.
The engineer's Z1 rough-neck boy
XVho never tries to shirk.
He rolls his sleeves and bares h1s arms
And then he goes to work.
First he makes the tripod firm,
Then turn, squint, turng
Thus by his stakes and flannel mouth
He will the true line learn.
I. Pierpont had his hair shaved off
To make it grow the nioreg
And if his paradox be true
There'll be more than before.
He called upon his lady love-
A pretty little miss-
And held her hands behind her
To try to steal a kiss. i
She said, "Not on your tintypef'
And grabbed the shears to help,
But in the scuffle got some hair,
A patch beneath the scalp.
Now when he saw her later
She told him with a laugh
How she had stuck that piece of scalp
Upon, his photograph.
And how it started growing,
And when it wouldrft stop
She had to take his photograph
Off to the barber shop,
And when that hair was clipped again,
He said to her for fun,
Hvvrlliflll does he prefer, Miss,
Witcli-liazel or bay-ruin?" 4
She took the picture home,
And the hair it grew the more,
She put it on the niantlepiece
Until it reached the floor.
She put it in the tray of her trunk
Among her pictures fair,
And when she raised the lid again
The tray was full of hair.
She went away, was gone a day,
And on her return
The furniture had grown some hair,
And she had hair to burn.
The Pierpont paradox 'is true,
It bids the barber fair.
The more you cut the more there 's left
Is the rule of Morgan's hair.
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Solon made a batch of laws
To govern Greeks and Barbs.
He made them known to all concerned
By large plain-drawn placards.
But Persinger at a later date
Made laws for lawless "Laws,"
And published them by loud harangue
Amid their glad "I-Iaxvl Hawsll'
JW 425 af
Bum it 35
Grace Kimmel seems busy these days
In perfecting her trite little ways,
For a Freshman named Drake
Seems to think it no fake
Wlieii Grace her trap for him lays.
Doc Owens took law for the reason,
To leave Alice now would be treason,
So the Thetas smile now
And the Phi Delts slightly bow
VVhen they think of the signs of the season.
Efheir 3HEI1IU1'llP iinhliraiinna
Theta Nu Epsilon
Kappa Alpha Theta . .
"Tub" 'Bartlett . . . . .
Julia Nagle ..
Pi Beta Phi .....
"Clem Metcalfe . . . . . .
"Sister" Perry Smith
Phi Delta Theta ....
Daily Nebraskan . .
Edwin Maxey . . .
"Duke" Reid ..
Dr. Condra ....
Freshman Laws ....
Alpha Omicron Pi
Mystic Fish ......
Beta Theta Pi
Alpha Chi Omega
Iron Sphinx ...... '
S. P. Dobbs
Black Masque . . .
"Straw" Riddell . . . . .
Alfreda Powell ....,.
Dr. Hinman ........
CORNI-IUSKER Staff . . .
The Black Cat
Army ahel Na-oy fozmtal
The Smalrt S et
The hV07'ilCli'LjS Home C077ZPC11ll'01l
Kappa Alpha Theta fozmtal
Da l ly llf'Z'SSO'lfl7"I'C'b7fL
Sytaczlse Daily Orange
All other College papers
....The Idle Hour
. 4 ..Chz,z1feh and Home
Cozmtafy Life in Am-ev'z'ca
Little Tots '
The Key of Kappa Kappa Gamma
. . .,5t. Nicholas
Political Science Qzlartevfly
The World Today
lll701'le and DVM
Sayford and Nicholson are two very bad boys,
They simply canlt whisper without making a noiseg
They bumble and grumble and rumble and mumble
And all that they say seems a horrible jumble,
Till at last the Librarian, With look quite sincere,
Says, "I think I shall ask you to not ever whisper."
So Savford and Nicholson are now very quiet,
To please Miss NVilson and avoid a riot.
NYEYES Au Qcggzgfki Q K F' vi
wif-wg NE-ED ,, FATHER NEC05 A ng,
MY Ass STANC . '
FOIEHFELI ofwsi iq I fy' p.
its " I OM
v W ' YN
was . yy -
.I Q, JUST AFTEA2 THE M10-5 .EM155 ree EXAM5.
Y Y Y Y 6,41-21-f7f9L1.,
When the loyal hand had banded.
And the Laws had stumped a stump
By squezilcing up a sneak day,
The trumpers played their trump.
There was revelry and rally,
But the scheme was only scuing
They tool: down the undertaking,
And the bunnnest called it bum.
The grave Chancellor from his chancel
Swore that he was sorely sore,
But quite glad there were few quitters
W'ho would shade his door no more.
From the Dean there was no discount
For the rowdy, rough-neck Laws.
Through all the sieve of sifted truth
I-Ie found no substantial flaws.
So the "Mishaps" who were happy
In the haven of Havelock
Touched a live one on the trolley
And were shaken by the shock.
There was capering on the carpet,
There was fournal, Star, and Rag
To afhrm the fatal fabric
Of St. Patriclis padded jag.
I'm just half past seven,
And mamma 's cut my bangs.
I weigh one hundred and fifty pounds,
My hair in pigtails hangs.
My name is Jeannette Lawrence,
And my dress is "spanking" new.
I sent my picture to the press
So they could print it, too.
Cguuh mark, Giupih I
She 's not so much for talking,
Nor is she much to seeg
And she 's not so much for culture-
But, say! she just suits me.
She is n't long on stylish dudsg
In form she 's one, two, three.
just why 't is so I do not know-
But, say! she just suits me. ,
Perhaps it 's just a fancy,
Or because we two agree H
On everything we think and do
That this maid 0' mine suits me.
But no matter why I like her,
The moment I am free
From college days and have a job that pa
Old man, she just suits me.
F. J. BALLARD
Editor of C0l'1Z11f'IISl3CI'.'
DEAR SIR-We think that the Laws are perfectly horrid to bring such awful
charges against us. l-lonest to goodness, we did n't decide to go to the Orpheum
just because they did: we had been planning to go for a long time, and were just
waiting for some of the boys to catch up in their work. You know Carl Mengle
and -Toe Burke got stuck on thernio dynamics, Munn and Xlfollenberger absolutely
refused to sluff, and Don Plumb had to go hoine and take care of the babies. so
that accounts for the fact that we did n't go the day before the Laws thought of it.
Sincerely yours, U
Prvs. ElIg'1'llL'L'1'liIlkQ' Soczbfy.
sw .aw Us
An iinginrrrki Single
The Engineers, l wish to say, are on the campus every day to toil and study
with the "Profs," and seldom seen is one who scoffs at real hard workg but sees
at once that 't is enough for hini to study, not to sluff. And so he sits right down
to grind Cas Candy says, "his knitting niinduj. As we have said, Richards is our
dean, and we tell you he is no "has-been," and his new building 's up to snuff. It
gives the Uni quite a puff, or send-off, when some foreign man our campus should
desire to scan. 'With most students we are not in touch, but let 's in closing say
this much: wherever Engineers are found, fine qualities do there abound.
- S459 --
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utny AL EXANDER 'ynes 0 7Sj,.Y1,'2fZ'1?-mwwfsfeffe
Senior cast committee
Sitting in a row
To judge each other's acting,
Show how much they know.
Yates and Vlfheeloclc star in
Parts of such degree
That Yates must stand upon a stool
That every one may see.
Polly thinks of Yoriclc,
Dreams of much renown,
Until the play committee
Have to call her down.
Then comes Bashie-heroine
Wfith her fresh young face
She will captivate the crowd
And give the play a place.
"Tn contemplation of law a Freshman is not a person."
Oley Metcalfe v. The State, 23 Brains Report, 56.
"A Freshman is an object."
jones v. State, 59 Law School Reports, 96.
l ' t until proven Uuiltv The
"Ordinarilv the accused will be presumec innocen 6
f l f students. Law students will be deemed
rule is reversed, however, in case o an
ffuiltv until proven innocent?
Judge Persinger in Collins V. State, I4 L. S. R. 214.
'flt shall not be deemed clisordinarily conduct to bec
after skip day?
judge Freitag' of the Havelock Bar in Heinz v. State, I3 Chancellor
'flt is contributorv negligence to have the case W
hen called onf,
judge McCarthy in Ewing v. Tuttle, 163 L. S. R. 49.
ome- intoxicated the dav
Anh Eflirg ment
.KNID 'l',l'!E l'R.XIilCItI.XN S'l'tJ1'l'lZll Tllli TRAIN
just listen to this sad mishap,
lX"hieh Cmnt' to lirlwin Davis anal Dale Lapp.
'llianlcsgiving comes, as you remember.
The last 'lllnn'srlay in November.
The clay before, so I have heard,
XYas when this sad mishap occurred.
.Xn invitation 'to come clown
.Xnd visit at Superior town
llfas st-nt to Dale and her friend Ed.
They went to lJlZl5llllQS, though, instead,
For in their hurry to vamoose
They climhed into the wrong eahoose.
'Tis said the fairy little Dale
Gave such :1 sad and rloleful wailt
lVhen she beheld in what a plight
She and Edwin were that night.
And in her anguish, "Save usfl
Cried the gallant Edwin Davis.
Thus cried the lass and thus thc Swain,
And so the hrakeman stopped the train.
Dale and Ed were both invited
To Superior, as recitedg
But Superior was quite slighted.
For at Hastings they alighted.
XVith this question now we CODE-
Had Dale and Ed planned to elope,
Or did Ed think he could kidnap
That charming little Miss Dale Lapp?
That much is doubt, hut this is plain-
Wfe know the hrakeman stopped that train.
The Senior play will be good, they say,
If only the committee can have their way,
For they all have an eye on the leading' part,
And of course they could take it, they're all so smart.
A A ,B
igrarh nn The Glampwa
"Come on over to the Co-Ed Book Store to get some candy."
Pizzslefl Sophomore--I sure have a case on those Howard twins, but I do n't
know which one it is.
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FRATS AS THEY SEI-I THEBISELVES
The Alpha Thetas chewed the rag,
The Masons built their wall.
The Nu Sigs bohbed the old cat's tail,
VVhilc the Kappa Sigs played ball.
The Delta Chis would sell the dirt,
WVhile Chems are in the air.
The P. B. Kfs review their Lit.
Baby Sigma Nu grows hair.
For Alpha Zetas spades is trump.
Hearts, Alpha Taus have led.
The Sigma Taus are out this spring,
But the T. N. Efs are dead.
All of the rest, the social frats,
To beat the others, seize
Upon their standing welcome
To the So-for-i-ties.
A Drama in Two Acts
"'l'ub" Coulter The lflappy Uncle joe '
Frat Freshmen lfziele-'s Good lioys
Scene-Hallie of llizclv foe.
Tillie---l Fziclziy 0-vciziiig iL'llt'll llzc bo-vs did not lizzie 10 study for iliac mir! day.
Sllf"".Q' fzroizizd flu' L'Ul!IiI'I' fcilvlc 011 zvlzicli sizir ilzcir dcur Uizclc lov.
lfizclc .loc-lillell, boys, glad to see you all here: pass the cider, son g that 's it, now
a match, and it will be solid comfort. Nothing like 'a-
Ozzc of flzic boys-Have a doughnut?
l'11clc IOC-Wlell. lnovs, this reminds me of when l was a Freshman at Colle'-fe.
7 ' . . U
W e used to studyall the tune, and l never went to class without my lessons. I
ho e vou fellows do n't work so hard, but whatever vou do vet a P. B. K.
. . 6
Om' of the boys-Uncle, have some more cider.
Scvzia-fzisz' oizfxidc Uncle Jock lziousc.
Time-About two liofurs later.
Uncle foe-Good night, boys. Come again.
The boys-Good night. CCheers for Uncle -Toe.j
As Uncle joe stands on the porch he can hear the echo of the good boys on
their way horne for a good nightls rest.
Uncle foe-Vllere that I was a boy again.
of sv sv
VVe are lovers, we are lovers, lovers are we,
We are all dead in love with Property IH.
We are going to be married some day, I guess,
But not if we remain in this horrible stress.
"You must master up these cases, my boyf'
"The same to you, we answer with joy."
V F You Shell
P42 :T l
' fx' Z I W0n'l
X TWH f 1? A
7 X e i We
5 ly Af
Lgdgggcqzrt CRS. 5 Q
Wfhen the father has a will
The young heir then must dog
And if he should buck with "won't,"
That HXVO11,tu the heir should rue.
The heir's 'fwo11't" 's set aside,
The fatherls attestatiou
Is made to stand in probate court
For just administration.
liirkrh "Haig I1Hate1"' illflugginz
The Laws they thought they'd sneak,
But they calmed down nice and meek.
They kicked 'II-Ioly VVaterl' Muggins out
'T was 21 raw and chilly day
Vlfhen those Laws forgot their way.
They kicked "Holy Wate1"' Muggins out
Good "studes" without a doubt, '
But their sins had found them out.
They kicked 'KT-loly 'Watern Muggins out
They told of Weeping mothers.
Yes! the Dean had heard of-others.
They kicked "Holy VVater', Muggins out
They have canned their mirthful Fizz,
And the Laws are strict for bizz.
They kicked t'Holy WVater" Muggins out
03111 n' Srrhnnl
illlnhrl Exantinatinn nf lgruf. ilinggfz
I. Give your opinion of the Professor in this course: tuj The way he parts
his hair, tbj His laugh. A
2. Do you prefer jokes or anecdotes of the l'rof.'s own college?
3. Does it bother you when interrupted by the Professor?
4. Do you think you could teach this course as well as the Professor? W'hy
5. XVho is the greatest authority on this subject of this course? Wfhat has
he written besides these exaniination questions?
6. Name the two greatest educators in Nebraska. Xllho is the other one?
Answer any ten. Use your own judgment.
The class should be dismissed, Aylsworth,
At the ringing of the bell,
And this we niust insist, Aylsworth,
At the ringing of the bell.
That's the signal of recess, Aylsworth,
And it gives the class Z1 rest.
They get up and leave, I guess, Aylsworth,
At the ringing of the bell.
Wfhy did you set up that tune, Aylsworth,
At the ringing of the bell?
That the thing went off too soon, Aylsworth,
At the ringing of the bell. - '
For the judge thought all was Well, Aylsworth,
And 'rio other boy would tell.
When you told-we all got-left, Aylsworth,
At the ringing of the bell.
ilivpnrt nf this llnivr-Snririg Qlnnfermrv
Delegates of a recent Inter-Sorority Conference have formulated the follow--
ing questions to be submitted to rushees with a view to acquiring highly desirable
young ladies for membership in Nebraska sororities, likewise with a view to ele-
vating the social standing of each sorority Quo intellectual uplift being necessaryj.
Rushees are charged to answer frankly and truthfully in compliance with the
recent "Honor System" movement.
Signed: Miss Can-a-girl ACD.
Miss Stiff-neck AH.
Miss High-flier II B QD.
QUESTlONS REGARDING FAMILY CONNECTIONS OF RUSHEE
How much money has your father? Is he inclined to let go of money easily?
Does he advocate large allowances for girls in school? Does he object to your
footing bills for your friends? Does he wear Celluloid collars or any other aiticle
of apparel which might not be considered "nifty,'? Is yo-ur father bald? Does
he favor footing bills for large summer rushing parties? Wfould he aid us in
Vlfhat was your grandfatherfs occupation? Did he carry the hod, peddle milk,
or follow the profession of a bandit? Cif so rushee will consider herself
"dropped"j. ,l7Vas your grandfather a gentleman? How were his table manners?
'What was his taste in ties and hose?
Is your mother guilty of the rather annoying habit of eating pie with a knife?
Does she use a toothpick? Does she wear a turban "rat,'? Does she obey you
nicely? Is she plebeian enough to do her own housework?
How many brothers and sisters have you? Are any members of your family
deformed or mentally deficient? Do you expect your family to visit you while
you are in college?
QUESTIONS REGARDING TI-IE RUSI-IEE I-IERSELF
Are you pretty? Are you a good conversationalist? Do you make a hit with
men? Have you any mental ability? fffhis asset is to be greatly deplored, but
those possessing this quality may be co-nsidered if they are willing to promise to
display it only on unavoidable occasionsj Do you feel confident that you under-
stand the art of working men for dates? Are you a proficient stroller? Do you
approve of Sunday callers? If so, how many men can you keep engaged in con-
versation at one time? 1
Are you well fitted out with the latest models in clothes? Do you object to
loaning articles of apparel? Do you think'thirty dollars an exorbitant price to
pay for a school hat?
Can you dance? Have you any parlor stunt by which you can make yourself
amusing' as well as useful?
What was your motive in entering' eollege? Do you admire brainy people?
Do you intend to study? tRushees are strongly advised to overcome any such
tendency as soon as possiblea
XYhat type of men do you admire? Do you think pompadours on men en-
traneing? Do n't you adore "Rah-Rah" hats on good looking' frat men?
ls your brother a l'hi l'si, a D. U., a Kappa Sig' or even an Alpha Theta Chi?
tllligihle brothers add to rushee's chaneesj Could you learn to love the Delta
.-Xre you willing' to obey upper elassmen in any demand? Do you promise to
take a date with any east-off man when an upper elassman has Conflicting' dates?
Do you object to rooming' with two other Freshman girls in one room on the third
Hoor of a sorority house?
Are you willing' to saeriiiee your personality in- order that you may have the
unparalleled privilege and honor of adiliating' yourself with one of Nebraslca's
Greek letter organizations, thereby raising' yourself above the level of your less
fortunate friends whose names have not been recommended to any of these worthy
0.-XTH-I, the undersig'ned, do eertify that l have truthfully answered all of
the above questions, thereby proving' myself to be eligible for membership in what-
ever sorority it may be my ill fortune to be "bid," promising to take instructions
in all prescribed forms of snobbery in order that l may impress upon my former
friends my superiority over those who have been Considered ineligible because of
"Dads lack of capital." "Mothers lack of stylef' or their own unfortunate pos-
session of brain and common sense.
Signed: Miss Hoverei, tRusheej.
f Nor A BELIEVEE
VA TIOIY OF
fl ltft ......, 265002 cfs
'ff' 1 ........... ,:...u,' Qsngx
lx A cnet. Hf71.4.. i
f ii lllllllllllll lllll
'll "" 'inn' I 0
K -Xl F ' W T by
e - 7! '53 W
1 14 'QBVW . l X
4 .., li 4 Wm' ,..,i ,4o"g-UA
"WX, 'fa iv ' Q .a!l1f':--Q-'f1"'Sx'- ' x
T Q Q N "H +
ff . ll Nw Q9 IN
www' ffff ' X 'fl
1511111 the llama' Unk? Elheir EXEI1115
Talk about a Persian carpet!
The facilities were grand.
On old camp chairs they were seated,
There to write to beat the band.
A rough cardboard like a platter
NVere the desks, when put to use.
job with patience would have lost his
.l-lad lie inet with this abuse.
The pianoforte was used by some,
The stage was circled round,
And some upon the windowsills
Vlfrote legal doctrines sound.
Some tried to write on other's backs,
Wfhich made the others sore, '
lVhile all the rest, the leans and lanks,
Wfrote hard upon the floor.
XV .-X N T E D.
A wife. Must he pretty :1114l u'i11s11111e. Per-
fectly lrish. l 11111 lillUXX'l'l :1s c1111Ilru1ed
bachelor, hut lllll now rczuly lo lllIll'l'j'. I
never get out of l1uu1111' 2lll1l never liuwti' my
voice. Apply to
Li11iversity of NelJ1':1slez1.
ily ll Ill'l1llllllCllT yflllllg 1112111 who has spent
four yours :1t college. lJ1111't smoke, drink,
cut, or chew. XVz,111t us little real work as
possible. Slllilfj' is all tl1z1t is 11cccss:1ry.
A T A House.
:X condensed DIlIll1JlllCt on how we deceive
the public. How we carried O11 a,quiet court-
ship without being suspected-the rules we
Yocxo X XY1L1c12,
.-Xuthors and PlllJllSl1G1':2.
Are now in scz1sf111. fllll' fo11111a1i11 l'Ll11S day
lfrec fl'Olll diseases.
ll'lOU Class Fountain
The old Stzuirl under the Pine.
INVIGOR.-XTING AND SUBST.-XNTIAL.
21 Owens' 1Oc
Kinds Soups. a can
just add hot air and serve.
A NVORLD OF INFORMATION.
Nelso11's short history of Nebraska Univer-
sity Life. Tl1e unique part is the description
O11 iuooulight studies, warm waves, political
stunts, and social life. The 2lLItllO1'iS experi-
ence and ability in these subjects give him
authority to write on the subject.
i -Sigma Nu, Publishers.
THE LATEST BOOK.
Little lllm and lV011ze11.
A thrilling story, telling the love story of
two dwarfs who attended this institution and
found everlasting happiness. Authors
I I-l'AscALL AND MEYERs.
A X SZ Publishers.
HERE WVE ARE!
Learn to play tennis.
Pi Phi girls my specialty.
Ofnce hours Daily 1-5 P.M.
RALPH E. TVEAVERLINGJ Prof.
Address Station A.
I-IOWV TO STUDY THE STARS.
H. SHERMAN Lowisu
Wfith the belief that Nastronomy is daily
entering more and more into our mental
life," the author of this book has striven to
make the general principles of the science
intelligible to the average person. In gen-
eral, the work is a practical treatise and
should be of much beneht to those readers
for whom it is intended.
HENRY F. XVUNDER,
I make investments in jewelry. I can save
Call or ,address The E N House.
CORRECTNESS OF SPEECH.
Get "A Desk-book of Errors in English!"
By Arthur Palmer. Price '?5c. By mail Sc
additional. U. 10'7A.
IS HALF THE BATTLE.
XVI-IAT YOU 'RE GOING TO DO.
l1Vritten by Mary Graham, A.B.
My method never fails. Find out what you
are going to do.
Address Chemistry Hall', 2d Floor,
Station A, Uni of Nebr.
ATTORNEYS AT LAVV.
Cases in Pleading.
Property outlines if wanted.
ANDREWS 8: LUDDEN,
Delta Chi House.
A bicycle like Prof. Caldwell's. One that
always goes and never grows old.
President of University Bicycle Association.
A perfectly good bicycle. Been in stock only
one year. At reduced rates.
Address Daily Nebraskan.
CX1Ve don't want to carry it another year.j
VVritten by Clyde Soderberg.
'A book full of egotistical and sarcastic
2 A E Publishers.
cs. J l sounnn
lei l J s ri
l f f -L--f
Glup Svrninvgfa Cbrhrr
"il:Ul'Xt'Zl1'Clln cried the Captain, "Mzu'Chl
Full step in single line.
- Guide right!" the Pershings command
"Behold the Countersignfu
"Squads halt!" shouted the Captain,
"Order suits right here."
They loved him but would not ohey
av aw as
Head IfVrzz7fer Qat the Lincoln, showing' "Art" Edgren and Ruth Haller to a
tablej-Be seated here, Mr. Drake,
CAfter a dancej-"XVliy that man is the Worst dancer I ever knew. He
dances the five-step by kicking' you every Hfth step."
"Gee, I 'cl hate to dance a two-step with him."
Straw Ctalking to Dale McDonal-LU-XVell, Dale, when shall we go?
Dale-I 'm willing any time. '
Miss Roberts Cwatching dress paradej-Uh Billy! how I would like to see
you out there drilling so beautifully.
Billy Randall-No, I 'cl rather be here than there.
Professor Wolfe Cin psychology classj-Miss Fossler, will you please ex-
plain to the class how it feels to be in love?
Lois Qturning a crimson huej--Wfhy-eh-I can hardly speak from experi-
THE GIRLS I LIKE BEST.
Full details, illustrations and explanations.
Free pamphlet to all earnest seekers.
A Y House.
MONEY ! MONEY!
Malte money writing short stories. Pleasant
work for you. Send for Booklet.
Adm. Bld., Room 7.
A position as cools at il sorority house. Wfill
tend to the furnace and keep the downstairs
clean. Salary 25 cents per day. Apply to
Q1 I' A House.
For speeches, lectures, essays, arguments,
etc. Booklet free.
Morningside Ave., New York.
A copy of 'lIn the Zoo." Return at once.
Verses made to order on the Dummy Line.
Banquet songs our specialty.
Bennett, Buck and Elliott Co.
A white linen shirt in the class scrap on the
campus. Finder please return to Gus Lof-
gren and receive reward.
A MAGAZINE ALL FOR' GIRLS.
Contains all sorts of useful hints, how to
retain youth, beauty, and Sweethearts. All
for the price of 25 cents.
Frank Proudht Sz james Co.
IIOW TO DO IT.
A book full of illustrations and useful ideas
on how to win the love of High School girls.
Val XVhite and I. A. Cline, Ir.
Address Sta. A.
Positions as understudies. Efficient service.
Apply to Ewing, X!VllC6lCf 81 Co.
DICTIONARY OF 'lSlAIOUCrl'l'l.QS.
l-low often have you wanted a thought at
A Thought for every occasion.
Jess Clark N Co. I and U, Sta.
AN INTELLIiC'l'UAL MINT IULY'S.
1 Always bright and refresliing, especially
after a long tramp. Suggestions especially
helpful for Freshmen. ISU!! pages. Price
Ray Crancer 81 Co.,
Dept. 235, Chicago, Limited.
The science of a new life. 100 illustrations.
Sent free. V
Leah McClure. 3 Ball Street, Lincoln.
STLTIJY l..-Xl-V .XT HOME.
The oldest and h.st school instruction by
niail adapted lu t-very une. XVill better your
prospects for the future. Full Particulars
and Easy Payments.
llill and Simmons Correspondence School
Majestic liuilding, Dreamland.
For Yerandas, Porches, Lawns, and Indoor
Use. Combines I-lammock, Couch, and
Swing Settee. Xllrite for Descriptive Book-
A. RICCULLOUGH tk Co.
13th Sz S Street, Lincoln.
"How to get a position."
This is one of the most sensible little
books of advice ever offered to young men
or Women who are seeking employment. It
never fails. Price 50 cents.
"And how to 'keep it."
, by STUAR1 Domes.
SEND FOR MY BOOK,
10 cents in stamps or coin. Quick develop-
i ment of arms and hands.
, DR. ARTHUR SMITH.
Consultation hours 2 to 5 PM.
My specialties are
l-Ieart trouble Sore eyes
Pipe dreams Cold feetis
No fees if you have none.
Ofhce M. A. Building. Room 407
0!+H NAI MAKE
MINEA CIGFLQ XNSTEHD
OF COURSE YOULL
Scnfarcrll cnrvr HELP
114 TWEL ve
'ly :P f 'lllil-4
m6511755 NY APPLIED SCIENCE - A TWENTY HOUQ, ,SUBIEQZI
"Do n't go without your coat. you 'll get pneumonia."
"W'ell. l'd like to get anything that is new."
"I want a knife."
"All right, I'll make a 'few cutting remarks for you."
"This book is so old it must have come over in the ark."
UNO. it 's too dry for that."
F1'05lz1'c Lg to theme readerj-1 have lots of trouble with the congregation of
my verbs. g V
First P1'0sl1z'e-Say, come on to chapel.
Second FI'L'5lll'U--CZll'l't. l'm going to a condolence in rhetoric.
Prof. l:l'j'l'iG1'Zll1llUZ11' is merely a set of police regulations for keeping order
in the sentence. .
illiss Howell tin elocution classlj-Mr. Snyder, let 's hear you chirp.
Nr. Snyflcz'-Wliy, l,can't chirp, Miss Howell.
Miss H0-:well-lYell, bray then.
Scum'-liz .YelJ1'a.9lea11 Office, Pllil, Polly, and l'icf0r l1UT'I.lllQ' flzrir Il.Yll!ll tzffcrzzoon
llliss Powell lto Smith XJ-Give my love to Grace the next time you see her.
Victor'-Do you know, I could n't give your love to anybody.
Herbert Asbestos Resner. the Trophy winner. Wie will endeavor to tell of
the trophy or where it was won. But as a matter of friendly advice, we venture
to tell you that do not ask H. A. R., unless you do it by telephone.
Herbert Asbestos Resner, the boy who knows how to keep up the bunch until
one o'clock by singing those sweet 111ClOCl1GS that scare the dogs away.
JU1195 Bozzton-.-Xnd your name is Sheldon, is it not?
Plorcncc Todd-Not vet.
lt was at the Junior Prom. She wore a new creation of white, and fearing
his hands should soil it, she said, "Have you a handkerchief F' He looked at her
somewhat abashed, took his handkerchief out of his pocketf blew his nose, and put
it back. They continued the dance. Does any Sophomore look guilty?
Prof. Alylsttfowlz. lin classj-Let me see, let me see. I guess I will have to
excuse you. Do n't forget the quiz-the quiz at our next meeting. And be sure
and do some extensive reading. You can not expect to get any good from listen-
ing to my lectures. You can not expect to come to class and get your knowledge
by soaking it up like a sponge. That is the trouble-
.-lndretvs tFreshman Lawj-Do you want a reason given to our answers?
Doc. .lIa.ra'y-If it's a reasonable answer-yes, but if it is unreasonable. I
do n't think I would.
DEDICATED TO THE EDUCATION DEPARTMENT '
"A teacher can not teach unless he has a group of helpless victims on whom
to perpetrate his near-jokes."
I -DEAN Cosrtcaiv.
Prof.-You will find the books in the stackroom.
SL'7Z'Z.07' Qto another Seniorj-Vlfhere is the stackroom?
Ask the tall, light-haired girl at 1522 S about it.,
Ray Rice Centering the class room and turning off the electric lightj-Maybe
the Prof. will dismiss the class on account of darkness.
D11 French Qentering and hearing Rice's remarkj--Here we have an example
of those who love darkness rather than light because their deeds are evil.
Professor' Pegg tin classj-I want you to 'dish" that stuff up as soon as pos-
sible so you can get it "out of your System."
Albert Dtliim-W7liat 's the matter with this theme?
Prof. Goss-lNl1y! it 's not clear. I do n't understand.
Albert Davm-VVell, here 's a formula in chemistry that Doc. Dales gave the
class. Now I do n't understand it. It 's simply a question of whether one is inas-
ter of his subject or not.
si-IORTHAND Norms FROM A LECTURE ON 'fs'rA'r12 coNsi1TUT1oNs"
Prof. 1f13'ZS'ZU0l'Z'lZf fin classj-A hum-m-ml As students, this lesson on
State Constitutions ought to be an eluciclating and all-absorbing topic to you. It
is-it is now agitating the-the-certainly it is. Mr. B., won't you raise the win-
dow from the top? :X hum-in--ml Now let us return to our subject.
As I was about to remark previously, beforehand, what is our state govern
ment coming to? That is what I would like to know myself. Look at the great
congregated circumtlex of this glorious Union: just look at it! Stop to think a
minutel Certainly, that ls what 's the matter. A hum-m-ml But let 's return
to our subject.
Look at our great 5Xmerican Eagle, the glorious emblem of our liberty! .lust
look at me! You can't expect to get anything out of this course unless you look
at me. You will have to look at me. In the language of Pharaoh, in his epistle
to the Egyptians, if you will allow m-e to use such an expression, "Root, hog. or
die." That is what is the matter-that is what is the matter with one-half of this
class. A hum-m-ml But let us return to our subject.
The junior Laws have one of the Brainiest men in the University as their
president. fFO1' further information see Alohn Brainj
Prof. l'Vils0t11-If George Vtfashington had been a student at Nebraska, how
would he have gotten to the Iunior Prom.?
Fresh. Late'-I-Ie would have taken a hack at the cherry tree.
Sojvh. Late'-If he had been a Soph, Harry I-Iathaway would have tried to
buy his ticket, but I do n't think George would have given it up.
, CRIQIQL f1x9L,l-
Nntirr tn iiquiiiva
lf you want to shave
Then you must behave.
And strop your razor at home.
But if you desire
A razor to fire
just to Dean Hastings' desk let it roam.
li your razor is gone,
:Xncl the owner moves On,
Please put up a public request,
That the linden' in tact
Be ri under in fact,
And return, but not to the desk.
If any one finds Z1 razor on the campus east of U I-Tall, return to Langor and receive
we Jr. Ja
'T was on George lVashington's
That the crape was sadly hung
Beside the desk of the librarian,
And from a nail it swung.
A lost silk inuffier it was,
But crape it seemed to be,
Until some rough-neck pinned a tag
Thereon, that all might see.
"Stuart Piper Dobbs," it said,
"Deceased" was what was sadg
Forever that the tears were shed
Because we loved that lad.
There was another phrase attached,
HT ir' '1 I7
oo many coinn 1'lE11 s.
And this, we think, was the true cause
Wfithout further details.
At four o'clock when the Evening Star
Was out and shining bright,
Our Dobbs, deceased, Caine up to work
At law till' late at night.
At once his keen eye caught the sight
Of the name and crape niisuseclg
Not more surprised at Gabriel's horn
Could he show when thus abused.
:!'KPl1iP11I nf N P111 itunka hg the lihiinr
This work is similar to "Shipwrecked!' by ................,.. inasmuch
as it deals with the author's experiences on what may be called a psychological
desert island. It is a complete and very detailed exposition of the old, but at pres-
ent comparatively rare, theme, "alone in a crowd." On the whole, the mood
eifects are drawn in a cheerful tone, owing to the introduction into the plot of the
"Palladian Boysf' Yet there are places, especially in the scene in Book ITT, where
the Library closes, in which the pathos rises almost to the level of the sublime.
' UTI-IE FoRTUNEs or NrXGL,,
I. Arthur Nesbit, Stuart P. Dobbs, etc.
The substance of this book will be received with much interest by readers in
both Lincoln and Gmaha. On the score of form, however, the whole work shows
the result of imperfect collaboration on the part of the coauthors. The necessity
for complete knowledge of each other's work, so essential to harmony in a joint
production of this kind, seems never to have occurred to them: and the mixture
of Newspaper English and music scores will undoubtedly be distasteful to many
who have been interested in the individual work of these writers.
"To HAVE AND 'ro Howl'
This work will be received with delight by those who, in spite of the advanced
ideas of social reform put forth by Dr. jewett, still maintain that "holding hands"
deserves the place in our social system which the custom of ages has accorded it.
The plot is one of the most thrilling of the current year. It works up to a climax
in which the two main characters, though cast out upon the m-ercy of a cold world,
still hold fast to their ideal, and to their hands. A large sale is hoped for this book,
owing to the fact that it has been barred from the Library, and those who wish to
read it will have to buy it.
"Two COLLEGE GIRLSU
"Two College Girls," the dramatized version of which has been running at
the University Theater. for the past season, is now appearing in serial form. The
climax of the novel will be awaited with even more breathless interest than was
that of the drama. The literary skill which the author shows in handling the read-
er's emotions, swaying his interest first to one side and then to the other, is con-
ceded by all critics to be the most marvelous thing in literature since Dobbs was
a Freshman. The story will appear in book form in IQII, at which time an un-
precedented sale is expected.
uff -. . -,
lruc bronv or lx 5llOIQ'l' Lire
Probably no other work which has appeared this year gives the reader a
deeper insight into the methods by which our great dramatic productions are put
upon the stage than does this book. The pathetic struggles, the galling failure,
the cruel rebuffs, the pitiful despair of the dramatic understudy in our great cities,
are all depicted in a way which can not fail to bring tears to the eyes of the thou-
sands who, having tried out for the "Senior Play," can sympathize and understand.
This book should prove very popular, and the Hughes Publishing Co. are basing
their entire hopes for this seasons profits upon its sale.
L1'l"l'I-li Caifrivii L,-yn"
XY. R. Griswold
This newly publishedfbook is not, as its title might indicate, a life history of
Charlie Ross, though it portrays very vividly what might have happened to Charlie
if he had not been kidnaped so young. The whole book is a very interesting
psychological study. The hero's pathetic but useless struggles to escape the in-
fluence controlling him, his ghastly fears at being compelled to pass the Phi Gam
house, and his final yielding and reconciliation to his fate, are clearly and defi-
nitely depicted. And the closing chapter, entitled "I would if l could, but I can't,"
is insurpassable either as a model for conduct or as a warning, the interpretation
depending upon the reader's mental attitude.
The scenes of this intensely
hero's game preserves, and partly
not explain, but most critics thus
to some sort of Manor-house at
interesting novel are laid partly at Nelson, the
at Tri-Delta House. This latter the author does
far have assumed from the context that it refers
which the hero is family physician. The most
thrilling, and probably the rnost tragic scene in the whole plot is the final parting
between hero and heroine. He, nnding wounded ducks insufficient for clinical
material, must go away to the famous school for veterinarians. The effect upon
the destinies of Tri-Delta House the reader is left to infer, and probably added
force is given to the tragic element by the awful uncertainty of the situation. This
boolc is expected to have a tremendous sale, but until September it will be printed
only for private circulation.
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CHEM. A. QUIZ
Wilson-You may give the law of definite proportions.
tChambers on back row reads law from the bookj.
Iflfilsoll-Tl1at's fine. Now give it without the bo-ok.
Prof.-Vlfhati is the conservation of energy theory? .
Sindem?-NVl1y-why-er-I am not sure I know. But I think it means not
to use all your energy on little things, but save it for more important things,
does n't it?
Freslzwzcm Qto Prof. Gassj-At what hour does Mrs. Gehrke have her conso-
F1'eslz11zarL Qto Lynn Lloydj-Is this Professor Lloyd?
Lloyd-Yes, sit down.
Miss Pozwizfd Qin Lit. classj-The writings of Bacon really have no Bacon in
Harry Ball Qto Staff Memberj-Say, you want to roast Grace Kimmel and
Drake. They act lots worse than we do.
Professor' Fogg Qexplaining use of abbreviationsj-Never abbreviate in tor-
mal discourse. For example, think of a man writing thus: 'SI-Iis eyes shone with
affection, and then he did a romantic thing, L e. kissed her hand. QAtter a pause,
with great emphasisj-Bad taste Qprolonged laughterj.
Phil Fvfedricles Qto EditorD-I know that I am in line for some of that roast,
but I do n't care, so go aheadg it won't make me sore .... Say now what
have you got about me? . . . If you roast Polly and me, I will tear your block
Polly Qcarrying a Rag around showing her friendsj4Don,t you think it is
the best Rag yet?
Polly-Now you know it is. You never saw such a good one. I know be-
cause I have watched Phil write for it. I like his editorials.
Frank Dickinson has been subject to serious inconvenience and displeasure
by Dr. I-Iinman's ruling, which requires intervening seats during examinations.
"Doc" H ewiz' fto a victim in dental clinic parlorj-W'hen the drill makes
your tooth hot, just whistle. -THE VICTIM.
Leia, Berry fat the library table, loud so everybody can hearj-Behold! I am
' Aililviir 551121115
440 Class I'lurclles . . . . . .
Discussion 'lflimxx' . . .
IZO-wY21l'll Hair Raiser , .
Standing ljrozul Grin
Two-mile Hot :Xir ..
Half-mile 'llliinlc . .
I6-Pound Hot Shot
....,R. S. Moseley
I, ill. ,Xlexzmcler
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. . . .-leamiette Lzuweuee
llflna ll. Steven
. . .AlZll'QZl1'Ct XX"lieeler
. .Caroline Osborne
. . . . .llerr Drzllce
. . . . lessie lieglitol
. . . . .Grace Holman
.-X. Bl. Olmerfelcler
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There once was a young niau nained Dirks,
One never can tell who he Works,
But the furniture bill
Pi Phi's estimate still
Shows the place where this gentleman lerks.
.al A Q29
The fever grows, 't is spring once more
At old Nebraska.
'We see them grouping two and four
At old Nebraska.
The germs are 'Floating in the air,
Wliile the lads and lassies fair
to sluff Without a care
this feeling in the spring
old Nebraska ?
Vx7ho could these bacilli bring
To our Nebraska?
Let an anti-toxine through
To cut oil this feeling new,
For bench work will never do
For old Nebraska.
In the Library in some book
ln old Nebraska,
Or in some secluded nook
And there to ask her.
VVith the spring germ in our school
We should not let feelings rule
just because We have a jewel
At old Nebraska.
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Here is a lad by 'fortune tagged
To be an artist, not a fool,
To become the editor of the "Rag"
And be a leader in our school.
I-Iere is a lad who, in after days,
Is famed afar 'mid college life
As one who has such cunning ways I
In capturing f'Polly" 'mid much strife.
I Us at sv
Uhr Elhral illrabzrnitg
You must provide music for those that enjoy it,
And line wines for those that indulge. .
You must provide arts and crafts for the artistic
And secrets for those that divulge.
All they know as they go to and fro
From sorority homes to their frat house-
These are a few of the things you must do
In an ideal frat . . . Ideal, pipe that.
You must provide bibles and hymnal and prayer-books
For those toward religion inclined.
You must provide volumes of Shakespeare and Fichte
For those by broad reading rehned.
You must provide "makin's" and matches for smokers,
And fresh fruits for such men as do n't
Smoke at all but every night call at Library I-Iall
For a co-ed fair or of intellect rare-
These are a few of the things you must do
In an ideal frat . . . Ideal, pipe that.
You must provide football and baseball and hockey
For those who would athletes be,
And tickets to all the the-a-ters-
Every show every frat man should see.
You must give parties and luncheons at the Lincoln,
And informals each month at lrV'alsh I-Iall.
For boys will be boys !' Life must furnish them joys!
So these are a few of the things you must do
In an ideal frat . . . Ideal, pipe that. -F, J, BALLARD
I "Elma ifltttlv iglumhff'
Two plump little Plumbs These soldiers so small
To the service have come. Make the brave captain tall
They belong to Company .-X. Obey whatever they say.
They are growing quite fast, Though it's not in U. S.,
And with prophet's forecast The Captain must guess
They 'll be ready some near future day. Their wants as in Company A.
el at .21
Miss Grace White fatter her'return from her trip around ,the YVOfldD-'WIICH
I was in China I ate rice and I sure do like it.
M12 Rice-Oh, you are the first girl who ever told me that.
H erbert F 01'd-I keep a tooth in my mouth to make them believe that I eat.
Visitor Qinspeeting the University, stops 'ffudgeu VVelch on the campus, and
inquiresj-Pardon me, are you a student here?
Welch Qoffendedj-No, sir, I merely attend classes at this institution.
Social Stzmte-1' fto pretty co-ed in libraryj-Do you have a date for the Non-
Pretty C0-Ed-I am awfully sorry but I am going with Mr. -
Social Sttmtev'-VVell, I am glad you 're going, because I am Hlling my pro-
gram now, and I want to get a dance with you.
FLORENCE RIDDELI.4AGE 4 YEARS
Our little Florence when four years old, In college days she has not lost
Though many years ago, . I Attentlons she then shared,
Was then the sweetest little girl! For nearly all the lads would say
No dearer could you know. They loved her-if they dared.
When dressed up for a picture, And when you want a later view
Witli her hair inclined to curl, Keep this place while you look'
There was not one in all the land Among the Seniors, older grown,
Who did not love the girl. Found elsewhere in this book.
-24 .25 .24
Art and VVebb were likely lads And little did their mother dream
Wlio went to Sunday school. The truth I now present,
They minded well their parents dear, That Art became a captain brave,
And learned the Golden Rule. And 'Webb a president.
Eliza Kung anh Shari Ellinits
There are two boys in the Alpha Thets
Xlfhose names it seems do strangely mate.
Ones name is Stew, the other Clyde,
A pretty pair when side by side.
For one is tall-hungry-lean,
The other is scrnhby---small-unseen.
Now he who would their last names guess
Must act as wise man to the rest.
at af af
The other day, as out I walked, I met a Senior, one who talked-of every-
thing this world e'er knew-the rain, the wind, and how it blew, the big class
scrap, the lawyers "skip" the said he 'd just give me a tipl. He thought there 'cl
be more deuce to pay when we should have our Ivy Day.
But Ivy Day has came and went, most of my cash I now have spentg I'1n
waiting with an empty hand until Dads check from home I land. I saw the races,
Watched the sprints, heard who were the Innocents: when I went to get my grub.
saw I needed one huge clubg writhed and squirmed and smashed my hat CI was
m-adder than a catj. The only cady I had left, from rim to bow was nicely cleft.
I A I ate my lunch with cold disdain, like many others I had pain, it lay concealed
'beneath my vestg that pickles caused it, I have guessed.
I hit a teller on the head,
But mamma doesn't know.
I sicked 1ny dog on preacher-
He knew which way to go.
But still I'm four years old,
A daring pirate, I-
Mamma calls me Hlittle man,"
"Bucki' Beltzer till I die.
an as an
mlm the "imma" Srhnnlh Maur ar Num Euilhing.
'Give heed to me! List to my story! The "Laws" live in a dormitory! I ought
to know, for I've been told that in those lively days of old, when the students
numbered fifty, they used the Uni Hall so nifty: and in the top those students
slept-and studied hard Qlate hours they keptj.
They stirred things up-so much so that 'our one-time Chancellor Manatt put
blocks upon the banisters. fThis caused woe to the barristers, who down the rail
-on quick Hights went, and oft judicial garments rent.j
That atmosphere of bygone days hangs round the College like a haze. Law
classes still are prone to sleep, although the subjects are not deep. The dormitory
is still there except that now "Laws,' use the chair. To help them then absorb
more knowledge, erect a building for their College-bring them down to common
level-then they 'll cease to raise the roof.
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SDIPPTE nf All Natiunn
Ellnrma, Illaha emh Zllmiriiea
QEdited by Madame Ima Dingerj
Should the fraternity pin be worn above the sorority pin or below F-Polly.
In case of engagements the fraternity pin should be worn above, by all means,
but worn below in case of frivolity.
Should the bridal dress worn by a widow differ from that worn by a girl ?-
Edna S. t ' ' '
No. A widow should at all times dress like a girl inasmuch as it deceives
one's age. Therefore your bridal dress should be of a girlish style. I think that
a white dress with a touch of pink would be very becoming.
Is there any way for a girl to study at home to become an actress ?-Margaret
Private instruction in the elocution department at the U. of N. is sure to get
you a position in any class of melodrama, in any class of stock company. '
Can you give me an idea of the salaries paid to what are called Hleading men"
in plays ?-Glenn Mason.
Salaries paid toileading men depend largely upon previous experience. Un-
der such experience as the Senior play of the U. of N., your salary will probably
consist of kicks.
Should a young lady wear an UNM or a HK" sweater P-Helen Mitchell.
It is the custom at N-ebraska to wear only "NH sweaters. It is considered
bad taste to wear a HK" sweater. Vile advise an NN" sweater only, as they are
more becoming and beautiful. '
If walking with a young lady, should a Senior run in case Halley's comet
strikes near by?
No, do not run. Seize your fair companion by the elbows, and place her in
front of you. The rule in all the best University circles is, "Ladies first."
Wfhat is good form in case you are requested by one of the assistants to leave
the library ?-HoffMann.
Assume a pleasing smile, nod graciously. and lightly trip down the middle
ls it good form to wear a patent leather shoe on one foot and a gunnietal shoe
on the other P-Helen Carnes.
No. lt is decidedly bad form. It is setting a bad example for the Temple
High School girls.
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0911, Hun Alplia ight iinlibvrg
The Alpha Plus in slumber lay
ln the early hours of coming day,
NYhile through the window a burglar bold
Came in to search for silver and gold.
:X flowing' sackful did he mooch
Of hat pins. frat pins. and diamond brooch.
But ere he could his getaway make
A nervous fair one chanced to wake.
And from the yells of femininity
The burglar vacated that vicinity.
as ae an
Freshman Law Class looking for the Statute of Frauds in .-Xrt Hall report to
the Dean that they were unable to find it.
Sclzaltol' flyls-zuorflz-Xlfoinen of today are more independent and not so docile
as they were centuries ago.
fudge Turtle fwishing to call on "Bart" Greenj-Wle will now call on the
grandson of Wfalter Lamb, I can't remember his name.
CLoud talking in the class while Maxey was lecturingj.
Mc!-,ray-I do not want to be rude and interrupt any one.
"'Ba.z'zf" G1'ef'1z.-XVl1en he sold out to the wife of his daughter.
Professor' C071 aazf-Wfliat ? Wfhat?
B. S. f0l1l'Z.S'07Z--IS11lt a platform to ride upon?
Professov' Maxey-A platform on a train is like a political platform, to get in
on and not to ride on.
fudge I-Iaisfzligs Cin Constitutional Lawj-There is no absolute test to tell
when a colt becomes a horse or a pullet a hen-they run into each other.
fudge Dutton-You had not better bring' your case before me because I have
fixed ideas against your theory.
Lestcr Syford-There is no one I would rather reverse than you.
xc C5 lll, Ill
Ellpe iinginvvrz' Hauhruillr
To be an engineerincf lad
6 I want to do a sleight of hand
Is all that I desire, Or a somersault at least.
To come before the footlights I want to lead the German band
To hear the threats so dire. '
Gr be a roaring' beast.
If Ihcould turn a handspring
Or jump a hoop, oh dear!
I'd work until my eyes ached
To be an engineer.
ea' JW .29
QB. S. johnson slowly walking out of class on his toes, making each board
crealc, while the class keep time with their feetj
Scllafor AyI7vwa1'tlz-VVliat is a holding company?
Judge Hastzzzgs-I myself saw Brewer, Miller, and Dundee in the circuit
HP' H Mi A , -
ierp Moigan arrested for indecent exposure. He is estopped from comb-
ing' his hair.
Class in Propertv III.
folm Rice-Did Ihe man ever have any children?
folzzz Rice-Did he have any grandchildren?
MEDIC CLASS 'Io
Poucia Dl2l'AR'l'MIiN'l'., ClTY ov oinxinx. couxfv ov ooucms, Niaizimsim
Bm'boz1r, F1'cdc'7'1'ck.' Known as Doc, alias Papa, alias Barb, alias Sport, alias
Vaudeville, alias Creighton.
CVVanted at Kansas Cityj Card Slzvarfn.
Sfottiafi, Chas. Roy: Known as Monkey-face. alias Nick, alias Rat. alias
Bnol, George: Known as Sock, alias Black Beauty, alias High-pockets, alias
Blue Beard, alias Svlvestei- Von Buol.
fVXf'anted-Notify Oniaha Policej Shell Game A1'f'z's1f.
.fil1ZdC'l'.S'07Z-, lfVlI'l.V, Nance County: Known as Shorty, alias Girlie, alias Bill,
alias Orthopedic, alias Nursie.
CNVanted by Mobile Policej Smooflzf Crook.
Recd, Roland R.: Known as Padereuesky, alias Lincoln, alias Rail Road
Reed, alias Mrs. Reed's Husband.
CHold on sightj Bcmle Robber.
Scott, Frainle lfl7clId0: Known as Scotty, alias Runt, alias Omaha High, alias
Colonel, alias Fi Si.
C3500 reward for capture. Notify Binney St. Con W Late P1'owle1'.
Carson, Harry R.: Known as Had, alias Elevator, alias,Lantern, alias Books,
alias Tingley Home, alias Gotch.
CVVanted for larceny of College Lilnraryj Klepioma-lilac.
Sho1'tIi75Ce, Elizabeth' Known as Deaness, alias Bess, alias Match, alias
fWa11ted at Los Angeles and Sioux Citjwj Smlvfagette,
. xx Q -'
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JE Ol WQIJ0 Scott
X at Sdeqth
A Bryant Rxsim James Wadd l I
lting Qtnthzr Bubba this fllllnhira Knigliiia
Sir George Bun! is hereby constituted and created chief bearer of the Clark-
son Keyg to have the title of Lord Bevins now and forever, and all the lands ap-
pertaining thereto, and to be chief counsellor to His Xlforship, Sir Roland Reed.
Sir Harry R. Carson, is hereby constituted and created Lord High Wfarden
of the bookcase in the county of the Camera, Viceroy of the Question Mark, and
chief keeper of the Seal of the 'fingley Home.
Sn' Robert G. glfillcr is hereby constituted, created, and dubbed Chief Keeper
of the Grouch in the county of the Bookworm, to be bearer of the Royal Cologne
Bottle at all affairs of state, and he is granted the royal favor of reorganizing the
social fabric of the kingdom.
S-ia' M. H. Newllicm is hereby constituted, created, and dubbed Envoy Extra-
ordinary to the court of Socialism, Chief Keeper of the Goldman Notebook, Low
Wfarden of the book of dialects, and priory assistant to surgeons at the Wise.
Sir Chas. E. Remy is hereby constituted, created. and dubbed Knight of the
Hotel Lang, Envoy to his majesty's palace of Beauties, special keeper of the path-
ological laboratory, and privy counselor of the Roll-book.
Sir Robert J. Stearns is hereby constituted, created. and dubbed Chief Keeper
of the Nurses' Harem of the street called Cuming, chief keeper of the Quizz-book,
and Lord High Wfarden of the Jonas operating room.
Sir August Swensozz- is hereby constituted, created, and dubbed Lord High
Mucker of the "I-doubt-it Club." chief giver of the sleepy fluid at the Mission,
Master of the Horse to his Highness Surgeon Stokes, and general Eactotum at
all class meetings.
Uhr illllnnnlightr Ifienrh Glluh
Flower-Mary Gold I
Motto-Here 's to old Nebraska. Dish-Mush
Yell-Hurrah for the moonlight bench
Hurrah for the bench
Hurrah for the lovers' club
Us for a bench
Glen Fordyce . . .
"Herb" Potter ..
Roy Nelson . . .
Bert Drake . .
S. P. Dobbs ....
A. M. Oberfelder
Ed Fricke ......
Alfreda Powell .
Louise Stegner ..
Nell VV ebb ....,
Mabel Nelson ..
By-word-Ch, you kid! Drink-QBjcider
. . . . . . .Treasurer
. . . .Club Surgeon
. . . .Junior Partner
. . . .Senior Partner
. . .Veteran
. . . .Youthful
. . .VVould-be
. . .Can't-be
. . . .Could-be
. . . .Never
Breathes there a man with great swelled head,
'Who never to himself hath said:
'This is the place where I will shine,
l'll make the 'Medicsf 'Lits,' and 'Dents'
Look and feel like thirty cents.
So back, my Percy dear, for thine."
If such there is, go mark him wellg
For him no raptured minstrels swellg
High though his title, proud his name,
Boundless his medals as wish can claimg
Despite his title, power, and pelf,
The club concentrated all in self,
And taking Rhetoric shall go down
'Midst the vile Hunks whom he has jeeredg
Unwept, unhonored, and unfeared.
. -N-T NEBRHSDH -ik if
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The mother tries to keep them good
XVhile they are in her care.
The old man wheels them two by two.
But he must stop somewhere.
The Delta Chi and Sigma Nu
A likely future share,
But ere they reach an age mature
They'll try the old 1112l11lS care.
The Achoths are so lately born
That they can scarcely see
The Delta Zeta just across
Upon the other knee.
The Delta Zcta's hair appears
Upon its well-shaped headg
And at this date the doctor doubts
Its color-black or red.
---AN I I
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POL- ECON. I - 'THE .BECK RO'-AF
Burma in 09112 Ari
Scene I-Alpha Chi Porch-A rainy night. Time 8:00 P.M, Irma sitting alone
on the porch. H awry awivfes Qc0m'1'a1'y to his customj. l
Ha1'1'y-Well, here I am. QGrins.j '
Irma Qlooking happyj-Oh, I-Iarry, I am so happy that you have come. I
have been so lonesome. just think, I have n't seen you since before supper.
flqouching scenes continuej
Scene U--Same as before. One hom' later.
Irina anxiously waiting. castinvf furtive glances down the street -Wfill he
f D1 -5 ..,
fCarl enters in the darkness and rain, whispersj '
Irma-Oli, Carl, why have you been so long? I have been so lonesonie.
Car!-I would have come sooner only you know you told nie you would be
busy till nine.
fJ'7lZG-X765-llllf-Oli goodness, donlt Sit so far away.
Vo I N 4
we 1 '.
scifi ll .
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f i ez 5
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F 'VF Q 'I-' '-'V ' Q Fi?f'l
wrt- P- SBIHNCHKRD-
K4 as , I
Maxey-to thou who dost in lahor how. XYe thank thee for thy truest worth
I yrould compose this trihute now. lu carrying dear old mother earth
IX e hail thee as at glorious star, t'l'he service you did gladly yieldl
Lawyer. teacher tamed aiar. To till the holes in Nebraska field.
as an of
Dr. ilfaxcy-Suppose I should rent you an ohfice for your use in practice of
Richards-You would lose your rent.
Professor Rolabizzs-Burris, have you I72?
Bzzrris-I 'll see-Now what is that again?
Professor Robbins-IIave you I72I
Burris-Wfell, I have 173.
Professor Robbzizs-Wlell, you 're getting warmg just keep it up. CA little
Professor Robbizzs-Burris, have you I76? I
Burris-No, the next I have is 178.
tGlen Fordyce in Lit class carrying on a conversation with Hewitt and
Professor Shormczzz-Mr. Fordyce, will you give the next?
CForclyce does not hear and goes on talkingzj
Professor Shermcm-Mr. Forclyce!,Mr. Fordyce! QFordyce looks up sur-
priseclj I was calling on you.
tRhetoric 30. Miss Grace Kimmel comes into class and after sitting for
about five minutesj
Professor Pogg'-Well, Miss Kimmel, have you changed your registration?
Bliss Kimmel C looking surprisedj-No, but I thought Drake was here.
i si n s f X MW 'WW' 'r
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Wlieii affairs go wrong at college
And give just a touch of pain,
Our Bobbieuwas a happy chap,
He never did complain.
lfVhen he was Hunked the first year
In his bygone Freshman class,
'When requested to give reasons,
l-le just answered, "Couldn't pass."
VVhen the team got thrashed at football,
And he lost a lot of cash-
For old Bobbie loved to gamble
And he frequently was rash-
Wlieii they asked him at the finish
Wliy his team had met defeat,
He just shrugged his manly shoulders,
As he answered, 'AThey got beat."
VVhen he ran for Sophomore office
And counted votes as "mine,"
And was snowed up like a trolley
On a north Alaska line,
Some one asked him how it happ
That his luck had been so tough,
lt was chiefly so, he reckoned,
'Cause he "hadn't votes enough."
VVhen his best girl frowned upon
And preferred a Senior's tones
A To this frail young academic
There were no heartrending groans.
When they asked him for a reason
lfVhy the girl should treat him ill,
He indulged no explanations
And declared he felt no chill.
I do like a chap like Bobbie,
He is such a great relief
To the generallrun of Cornhuskers
VVho would claim to share his Grief.
It is nice to find a Wight who,D
VVhen he gets a solar pleck,
Leaves explanatory piffle
And just takes it in the neck.
THIS I5 THE VVAY HE GOES TO THE PROM
f fvffo 4 NEW we MONEY '
1 PHIQ OF JHOES, ! SAVE DOING
BUT THE Boy ny owfv wngf-1
l'17gfE7' ZQVEY nvg wfu. PAY
V N5 k
W To PAY H15 foie ms Boci 5 ,I
LABURATDRY W- W' , '
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-AND Tlill5 is we WAY HE ears THE momgy
TO HIRE THE CBB.
A lawyer went to see a miss
One evening at the close of day,
And stole from her a honeyed kiss,
Which was not just the proper way.
At once a case of tort was brought
Which legal rules could not denyg
The lawyer claimed no justice ought
So frail a suit as that to try.
He further claimed no maiden should
So much rare loveliness displayg
A kiss like this he understood
Was flotsani on the State's highway.
And thus progressed the argument
Concerning kisser and kissee,
When to the jury it was sent
They failed entirely to agree.
But, sent into their room again,
They gave their voice to the defense,
And found the girl in fault, for plain
4 7-Hg ,SOROAUTY
D Y :come P PULHQ
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B195 F0142 THE 'FORMAL cor-75 OUT
.7057 BEFORE' THE
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lbziirrtinnz upnn this Ifintang II flllliii.-Emu. - '
A student sat with quivering lip
And clutched his aching headg
I-Ie gazed upon a printed slip,
And this is what he read:
"If seaweeds green are green in dye
And brown seaweeds are brown,
VVhen are red seaweeds red and why?
Please note examples down."
That student gasped and racked his brain
And wildly rolled his eye.
Vtfhy had he failed to note these things
In happy days gone by? . '
The moments passed-and still no gleam,
His brain kept growing duller,
And still no thought on seaweeds green
fOr any other colorj. - .
At last he rose and Hed the place
Nor ere again was seen,
In lab. no more appeared his face,
In class his smiling mien.
But still-at least 'so runs the tale-
I-Iis ghost it walks alone
On stormy nights, in moonlight pale,
And mutters with a groan:
"If seaweeds green are green in dye
And brown seaweeds are brown,
Wlieii are red seaweeds red, and why?
Please note examples down."
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Elissa.. ES .sf Wi ll
-sat 3 5 Q, egg, J? I -.-f
CLASSI9' E3 Q' ,
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I l v Sui,-esrrau 5-6-
GBIEI Etnies sinh the New
There was ll time at old Nebraska
XN'hen lighting spirit was a factor.
Those good old days are past and gone,
Chased by the fear of oliicial frown.
In those old days they used to tear
Sophoniore coats and Freshman hair.
There were shredded hats and ragged clothes,
A twisted leg and :t broken nose.
But now orderly contest does relate
Tradition-Athletics, Olympics and debate,
Ytfhere once there reigned the gory light,
XVe now have peaceful fruitful strife.
at at .fr
DV. tlLfa,re3f tafter the Freshmen electionj-They say that the Spikes elected
Coffee president of the Freshnien class. Wife-l-l. I can understand why people will
"spike" their lemonade, but I can't see why they should want to "spike" their
CProf. Engbergfs oflicej
Srzzdent Cexplaining why he received four Iisj-My eyes have been troubling
nie very much this semester. .
Prof. Evtgberg-Aiicl tour I's will continue to trouble you unless you make
up this work. They may trouble you so much that it will be necessary for you to
leave school and take a rest.
Fafatervzity Man Cover telephonel-I-Iave you a date for the junior Prom?
Sweet voice at other end of phone-No, sir, I have not.
F1'azte1'1tl1'fy flifmz-It is about time you 're getting one, is n't it?
"Stub" Hostal! Cto Iiiddooj-Give nie a map of IQIO.
:tiff ,QQ N Q jfs XX
bmw? ' M ' . 's 4?
I If I , ul - :I K - JH! of Q- Alun?
Q : . 6 "l L'l'v' 'Xlte us ?
a lll as is
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f W l ii X i tl 4 'V i f j x 0 ' X
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if f ll i s is i n lim itil
is Milf' I in Ulf' Hin llfri i, H ru I HI I H
QBIRNCHIUG ' l ,, 1
All look out for the awkward squad,
Watcli them stumble and spill,
Mix up of feet and hands and guns,
They are out to kill,
Wait till they go to war some day,
That is the time to await
All the deedsof the awkward squad
Marching up to date.
an ai as
A Freshman Qtalking to Dr. Condra during registration weekj-Are you
registered yet? You better hurry. Freshmen have only one more day.
Did you know how much "Happy" Adams enjoyed his nap in American His-
tory on May 5?
i Did you know that Professor Heck went to Omaha to getimarried, and there
he went to Chicago on his honeymoon trip? Congratulations are in order.
Did you know that Marion Wliitinore is quite an adept in consulting Web-
ster's Dickftionaryj ?
Theo. Bullock Qtranslating in French classj-jumping over a mare's back.
QThe correct translation is, "Skipping stones over a sea."j 4
SPRING IS HERE
The i'Robbins" "Wil-sont' be "I-Iastingtsjn north, "Led-withl' songs of joy
and gladness which we "Conant" resist.
"Please, Your Satanic Majesty," begged a lost soul who was fishing from the
banks of the boiling lakes, "can't I try my luck somewhere else? I 've been fish-
ing from this blamed place for the last hundred years and have n't had a bite yet."
"That's the hell of it," explained His Satanic Majesty.
He sits in meditation deep
Xllith zi cloud upon his face,
Dreaming not of clients' rights,
But of his own real case.
el cj an
Life is a See-Saw"-Exam. time.
Steal Away"-Books from Library shelves.
The Land of Nodn-Prof. Frye's Rhetoric 3 and 4.
I Wfould if I Could, but I Can't"-As sung' in that popular comedy
"Engagement" by Myra Conner.
I-Ieine, 0 Heine, I Love But You"-Verna Coleman.
Spooning Timen-Illustrated daily in the Library by, Grace and Bert
Gee, I Wfish That I Had a Girll'-Claude Mitchell.
Wlhy Do nlt You Try?l'-Iistlier Bailey.
Absence Makes the I-Ieart: Grow Fonderu-Ina Wfilliams.
M aa GNP?-
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Ellie A. ET. 19. Efrark Umm
The Alpha Taus a wager made
To lay old VVeston in the shade:
Beatrice was the rendezvous,
The home of butter and windmills too.
Now Hooper was to set the pace
And Rurner, see, was next in placeg
Then Weaxvie came the next in line
And Johnnie followed long behind.
They started out, the pace was fast,
So soon Jamaica by them passed.
They took another breath or two
And then fat Johnnie tied his shoe.
Thev ramblcd on. no rest for these
Until above the winter trees
The spires of Pickrell came to View
Then they had rest and dinner, too.
But Johnnie here could walk no more
Unless the pace was made more slow,
And Hooper stayed to see him home.
The train they took to Lincoln town.
But Wfeav and Ruiner onward rambled
And cursed the money they had gainbledg
At last their dreary trip they finished
Wfith weary limbs and weight diininished.
ral as ,al
5, Zim' Brnppinga
Wfashburn on Real Property. Price 31800.
Tuttle on Property IH. Price 2526.00 per Semester.
' IN WILLS
Professor Roblyms-Next case, Elliot.
Elliot-This was a-a-a case of lite-Ere insurance-no ire insurance of a
P'7'0fUl3'307' R0bl2i11S-No, Mr. Elliot, it was a hotel.
Foster Cwho had been to Iowa City latelyj-Same thing.
Glenn Fordyce Cto the Eclitorj Sa L' O I1
A ,V - ty, ing, iave a hunch that T will get
one good bawl-out about slutfing. I do n't care as long' as the folks do nit ind it
The tumult and the shouting dies,
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iulnnm Hltll '1 light cargo sailed into the hzill one day and came too near the Juni
hui Joi which xx as then under smnething- more than il paper blockade: in fact, lt was cuite
tctne He nm seized as a prize and this ditty is written to his memory:
l-le was caught in the prime of life.
Away from all friends and alone
Caught by a war-like band
Far trom protection of home.
They held him with due force of Z11'111S,
And printed on this brow I
The sign of cross in blue-black ink,
And then they let him go.
HQ hastened back to his fellows fresh,
And forth they cnme for war.
They waded in and the Juniors out,
Clashing in blood and gore.
The futher of the tribes came forth
To quiet the maddened band,
And in a moment Elliot's throat
VVas closed by his firm hand.
Sid Collins, who was tall as Saul,
Wfas beating a Freshman blue
Till the father of the tribe got in
And told him that would do.
"Stopf" cried the Freshies in distress,
And the echoes answered, "Down !"
Until in one grand rush of streneth
The Freshies lost their groundi
The captains zind the kings departg
The Iuniors equity to hear,
The Freshmen class with contrite he
F 0 STER
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ilu Thr Eihrarg Elnhhg
The window sill 's a happy thought
lfVhere two may gather near
To study up their French or Dutch,
And converse without fear.
But many others want these sills,
There 's danger of smallpox,
The way they wedge each other in
Like sarclines in a box.
And if a hat perchance is near
Or a heavy weight sits by,
An elbow may remove your lid,
Or hat pins get your eye.
Others enjoy the pressure,
And are apt to sit out there
Until they get the dirt and dust,
Of the janitor on the stairs.
Bill Shakespeare's all right in his way,
And so is John Milton. they say,
But for stuff that is neat
Wfe are there with both feet?
lfVe've got Longfellow put clear away,
Our editors last name is Hose.
I-Ie keeps us all up on our toes.
lrle makes us all hustle
And rustle and bustle
These dashed Limericks to compose,
The Laws planned zi journey to Crete.
Their program was very complete.
But the letter they got
Made them say "I guess not."
Sam's coup d'etat sure was neat.
There are many young' men in this
XfVho are greatly addicted to pool.
We won't mention a name,
But Blish, Farley. and Cain
Often try the dear public to fool.
A blithesome young maiden called "Polly"
With Editor Fredericks is jolly.
The CORNHUSKER stall?
Heard so much of their gaff
That it made them all feel melancholy.
"Kill-Joy" Engbergs a hard-hearted bloke:
At poor 'lstudesn he takes many a poke.
His rnanuer is gruff,
But he 's chock full of bluff,
Though he 's put lots of sluffers to soak.
There was an old Senior named Mac,
All sorts of a genius at track.
When Officer Rohde
Went off with a load he
Took Mac from the track in a hack.
oN York uric D
O. Gee! But we 're sick of this rotg
One might think that it's fun. but it 's not.
You may want to tell
Us to go straight to-well,
l'le1'c's hoping' the place isn't hot.
The Sophs are a bellicose hunch,
'lihey crave lfreshies' crauiums to crunch.
'.l'hey coppecl the cow-bell
And raised lots of li-l,
Ilutil 'lS:un" put an end to their stunts.
Carl Lord is a merry old wart,
He writes dope for the "Rag" by the quart.
By clay and by night,
'lle sits up to write-
llome for money. .
tEditor's Note.-We looted you this time.J
There is a young fellow named Reid,
That he's madly in lore it's agreed.
His girl 'is Young, too,
.-Xud between me and you,
To others they give little heed.
You all know Miss Dorothy Miller,
Of Kap. Alpha Thet. she 's a pillar.
she 'll wear outg
pins ought to kill 'er.
If you greet a D. G. in the hall,
And she smiles upon you not at all,
Don't think that you 're cut,
Shels a Howard twin-but
'T was the other you met at the ball.
As poet's we have our job cinched.
We could write for a week, unless 'lpinchedf'
But the Ed. says enough
Of this horrible sfough,
So welll quit it before we are lynched.
But we fear
r ww fgaff
i ' I ig?
OF ELECTQICI TY
MAY DION IEANNETTE LAXVRENCE BERTIIA NEAL I-:DNA STEVENS HAZEL HANNA
CA clipping taken from the Daily Ncb1'a.tiea11-J H
As our many subscribers know, the
Daily N ebra-slecm has always been the
exponent of anything which stands for
the welfare or the advancement of the
University. It has been our privilege
to observe the inside working of the ad-
ministrative machinery of this great in-
stitution this year at close range. Al-
though on the whole we have only
offer in comment
constrained to re-
a few weak spots
pursuance of our
words of praise to
thereon, yet we feel
mark that there are
here and there. In
usual policy, therefore, we have a few
brilliant suggestions to make which we
believe, if followed out, will work to the
best interest of the University.
VV e have the honor to submit the fol-
lowing recommendations :
, EOR CI-IANCELLOR
Requz'1'eme1..'s.' Executive ability. Pre-
possessing appearance. Immaculate
attire. Must be an excellent orator,
dignified and reserved.
lfVc 1'C'C017'l,77Z-C'7ZCZ.' Dr. Edwin Nfaxev.
FO-R TI-IE UNIVERSITY SENATE
RCQ'IlI7'67l1U7'Z-fS.' Must be made up of
members fearless in their stand for
clean government. Immune from
I-Ve 1'c'c0m1:zc'1za'.' Theta Nu Epsilon.
FOR CHAIRMAN OF DELINQUENCY
Req11i1'e111e1zz's: Must be a hustler.
lfVorthy example in scholarship, at-
tendance, etc. I-Iis records must be
such as to enforce his policy as chair-
man of this committee.
D176 1'cc0m1vze7zd.' "Help" I-Ialligan.
EOR DEAN OF XVOMEN
jR0q1z1'1'e11'ze1zfs.' Must be endowed with
womanly culture and dignity fit to
command the respect and admiration
of the women undergraduates, Mar-
ried woman preferred.
Wfc 1'ec0mmc2zd.' 'fSister" Perry Smith.
EOR UNIVERSITY TREASURER
Rc'qzLi1'e11ze7z,iS.' Absolute honesty.
Must be versed in inance. Must
have complete knowledge of business
systems, and command the implicit
trust of his associates.
We 7'6CO7'7'Z77'ZL"lld.' Rupert I-Iiram Bailey.
A EOR CHAIRMAN or COMMITTEE ON
Reqzz1'1'emc'11fs.' W'ide acquaintance
with society demanded. Methodist
preferred. Must exert himself to
check the increase in social activities
DVC '7'!3C077'l77IC7'l'lCf.' "TV" Cobb,
I , n!!lf
' -2552 kf 'Tx
, Q 'W
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1 X h
Sept. 20. A new arrival-the College of Agri-
Sept. 21. Early risers discover strangers trying
to get into Administration Building at 5 :3O.
Excitement passes over when they are found
to be embryo citizens from various parts of
the state who were endeavoring to interview
the high school inspector before the crowd
Sept. 22. Faculty go on exhibition at the Ar-
morv-Protessors Fling and Fossler make
themselves most conspicuous.
Sept. 23. "I 'd like to have you come out and
meet the fellows-we are recognized as the
leaders in school-you could make no mis-
Sept. 24. Sigma Nu announce that they have
come among us. We have been unable to
ind out who is responsible.
Sept. 25. Somebody announces that the Senior
class is to have a president. Campbell and
HoffMann look mysterious.
Sept. 26. Sunday. Thirty-three unchaperoned
couples and one Freshman seen going to-
ward Lincoln Park.
Sept. 27. Sororities pledge, everybody gets
stung. Freshie girls reach heights of popu-
larity never excelled be-fore.
Sept. 28-. Panic among the engineers, receive
laboratory fees back-false charge.
Sept. 29. Chorus becomes popular among the
Sept. 30. Freshmen write to home and mother.
lfVanted money, and a visit.
Friday I. Every Frat in school nabbing Fresh-
men. Freshies imagine they are popular,
but just wait a few Weeks.
Saturday 2. Football-Nebr. v. So. Dakota.
Tie, 6 to 6.
Monday 4. Pershing Rifles mix with Farquarg
they object to the fact that he is selling uni-
forms so cheap-tear. that they won't make
pnlpugh to pay their expenses on the annual
11 e. -
Tuesday 5. Senior election. Has anybody here
seen Campbell? Harry takes Leah out to
Wfednesday 6. Intense excitementg somebodv
discovers that Mrs. Barkley is no longer
,Dean of lNomen.
Hiv 'alan Efhia thppnrtunitg
Of expressing our thanks to the Students ofthe University for the
patronage and good will shown us during the year:
Cin tina 0115155 nf 19111:
NYe extend our congratulations and
best wishes for a successful future.
XYe wish to thank you for your
patronage during your college days
and trust you will remember our ad-
dress when wanting anything in Col-
lege goods. XYe appreciate mail
orders and assure you prompt, fair
and courteous treatment.
Ein the Qllaaa nf 1911:
XYe extend our congratulations on
your advancement. If you have not
formed the habit of buying your sup-
plies here, you should do so. Wie try
to avoid goods with a value only on
the surface, and will stand behind the
quality of all goods sold in our store.
En the Qilaaa nf 1912:
We extend our greetings and best
wishes for a pleasant vacation.
But don't forget that we shall be
ready when school opens again, with
a better and nicer supply of College
goods, if that is possible.
Ein the Gilman uf 15113:
We take this opportunity to thank
you for your patronage, and trust
that it will continue throughout the
To get a Nebraska belt
before Vcu go home. For
sale at Magee Q DC6I116I,S,
Farquhar's and at our
We carry a large stock
of JEWELRY, SOUVE-
NIR SPOONS and PIL-
LOW COVERS. See our
SEALS painted on china
"All tl1at's new, all tl1at's best in
318 N. 11th sc.
The P1'0fess01's-Show your permit to class.
'lpossessing goodness in the highest degree?
W vlu afff l Gooch' s Best Flour Possesses
i GH Goodness in the Highest
wil 3 is
EEST? I Degree
f, EL I!! Q-'
OLN vi I and it is tlie
o A N
Economy is not measured by price alone, but by f . '
value. Our KENSINGTON Clothes are priced as U
low as possible consistent with value. In fabric
style, fit, much superior to ordinary readv-to wear
Ken irzgton Cioifbes L-Svszem Clothes
320 to .Z-40 ,515 to .330
MAGEE Sz DEEMER
A LINCOLN AURORA RED OAK j
Helm Mifclwll-"Lirzg,': yo 'ZU0l1,l' 101' them sag a xthing abom nw-I-mgcm-?
14 .4 5 Fri '-es:- 24-gzigf
,-: '- -' :-:c-:
THEY F T
YOU CAN PURCHASE SATISFACTORILY
NO MATTER WHAT DISTANCE FROM
ST. LOUIS YOU MAY LIVE
It is easy, convenient, safe and satisfactory to buy DIAMONDS,
JEWELRY, WATCHES, SILVERWARE, CUT
GLASS,- ART WARES, CLASS and FRATERNITY
PINS, and HIGH GRADE STATIONERY through our
Letter Order Department. You will obtain the choicest gems
and other goods of newest designs and Finest quality: and the
prices you will pay will be exactly the same as you would be
asked rf you were to come personally to our establishment.
OUR LARGE CATALOGUE IVIAILED FREE
Write today lor our complete Diamond, Watch, Jewelry and Sil-
verware Catalog containing over 5,000 illustrations. We guar-
antee safe delivery ol anything ordered from us.
zmvrmnh, ilarrarh 8: liing Zlmuvlrg Gln
BROADWAY, Corner Locust ST. LOUIS, MO.
Patrom e our iduertisers.
Thursday 7. junior election. Qberfelder wins
over Cain by a safe majority.
Wiednesday 27. Edward Pike goes to a church
social-arrives home on '
Thursday 28 at 4 :oo A.M. Powers elected presi-
dent of the Sophs.
Friday 29. CORNHUSKER Staff appointed.
Saturday go. Senior breakfast.
Monday 1. Athletic board decides to give "N"
football men solid gold footballs.
Tuesday 2, A few strange looking individuals
announce that they have received a charter
for the Delta Chi fraternity.
Wfednesday 3. Sophs have another scrap at their
Thursday 4. Kansas rally.
Friday 5. Y. M. C. A. touches students for
31,ooo. . as
Saturday 6. Kansas-Nebraska gameg Tommy
johnson runs over the line for a touchdown
in the last few minutes of play.
Monday 8. Art exhibit opens. Prof. Fling gives
, his annual lecture to the Freshies on the ap-
preciation of art.
Tuesday 9. Sophsraid Freshie class meeting,
but are repulsed.
Wednesday ro. Boston architect suggests that
our campus might be improved. How is it
Thursday II. Freshman Dinsmore reports for
Friday 12. Dramatic club members chosen.
Saturday 13. Freshie-Soph Qlympics postponed
on account of rain.
Monday 15. Company K organized. All the
ambitious looking for positions as superior
Tuesday 16. Snowi Snow! Snow! Debating
Wfednesday 17. Marie Carriker forgets to go to
Thursday 18. Plans foreproviding better bells
in announcing classes. lVe shall be forever
robbed of one excuse for delaving recitation
by showing the Prof. that his watch is about
an hour fast. 1
Friday 19. A big white bulldog registers for
Saturday 20. Nebraska gets second in cross-
country at Chicago.
Monday 21. No studyg every one begins to pack
to go home for vacation.
Coal and Lumber Co.
The firm from which you get only Good Coal.
Fraternities and Sororities, do not forget we
handle KOMO and all grades of fuel. .5 df
1106 O St. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
RUDGE 8: GUENZEL COMPA Y
A ,,,f,.- - " 3' F n kfq ., .- L
A V , -g..',.4':i7' ,-4 A - . ',.f:.A ll... V
I A- s V. '. .V sf A -'-' 'ff
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,gpg HH .5 g . flag A
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We ef 'll'
.fffelifeelf-ff'f-'ifif-e11 f"ff "'l" M MW kb
Elf., :W ' . ' W 9' '
4 3- 6"-3fc-n!-r1'ff4w:- .- .- wi
2 'z:f..sr . . A
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A ,N A
Z 57 X2 ' ,dig N N.,
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4511, f, lf,
4 :ff 4.5.1 2 iffH'fWz1'+g.r
'-jf ,' ' ' Z if F.
l7 1'-, , .- I"1 i:f 9.1, , .- is-.ii
13 . .5 1- A 131, 3. 1. ' 4 ,. ga-f' . 5
f Zi? - ':f4f"'f 71' 1. :L
qffsrwzf ' -1-.f.1..,11:g-9 9
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I f,,1ff ,v wr ,ffm 'ply "- M x,.,4.f7I49Z'LHN,, H f",5""'3f" ' .
y ,NM 4, ,,. WW! W,,,,,,, I , W
The Supply House for
the College Sfualent
'where Styles ana' Qual-
ities can be relied upon
anal prices as lofw as are
conststent 'with good
Satisfaction is always
11th and O Sts. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
Polly-Have you seen Phil? I d011't see how he got away.
Jowooi A Co
Q ' i
CLEANERS AND owes,
B A KERY
2202-2208 O St.
Bell Phones Q Auto Phones
SELLS EVERYTHING TO
WE claim to be the largest distributers
of edibles in the city. WE employ more
people than any similar business in the
city. NVE have furnished several of the
largest boarding houses during the last
five years with all their bread, from 33 to
40 loaves for 51.00, together with grocer-
ies and meats. More fraternities serving
than any other four brands combined.
Vile are exclusive agents for Lincoln.
We invite you to call and inspect our
place of business, as to sanitary points
and volume of business, etc. We do NO
soliciting. If we can properly care for
the orders as they come to us unsolicited
over the "phones" we are well satisfied.
Our credit system is very liberal to re-
Teresa Hemple-Just think! Michael has the smallpox.
L. D. MUNSON 8: CO., Props.
Newly Remodeled. The only Hotel in Lincoln on
the Main Street. Private Telephone in every room.
Rates 52.00 and 52 50 per Day
THE ONLY HOTEL IN LINCOLN ON THE
.5 el AMERICAN PLAN J .22
15th and O Streets
A Modern Department Store
Shoes Trunks and Bags Cloves
Silks Ladies' Suits Nlillinery
Dress Goods Corsets l-landkerchiefs
Wash Goods Linens lVlen's Furnishings
Carpets White Goods Furs fand Storageb
Draperies Laces and Embroideries Books
Jewelry Trimmings Household Goods
Ribbons Art Embroideries Hair Dressing
Toilet Goods Domestics Dressmaking
Leather Goods Underwear Cafe
ILLER Cgl PAINE
"Stub" Hascall-I believe I have sometlzing the mailer zviflz my heart. QW? advise the
Tuesday 22. More packing, less study. Regis-
trarls plans for beginning vacation in mid-
dle of. week works ineg we now have a week
and a half.
Wfednesday 23. Thanksgiving vacation begins.
Thursday 25. A time when all, both big and
small, should gorge your stomachs to the
fullg a time when mother's cakes and bread
pass through a cavity. in the head, a time
when turkeys try to foil the unrolling of
their mortal coil. ' 1
. Errvmhnr -
'Wednesday I. Kids party at Y. VV. C. A. rooms.
Thursday 2. Three candidates for football cap-
tain. All the rest would?,run but no more
Friday 3. It is announced that the CORNIIUSKER
will be out by May I. F
Saturday 4. Forester's hop.
Monday 6. Fraternities decide to give formals
biennially instead of annually. Tears and
sobs from the co-eds.
Tuesday 7. Bruce johnson eats his breakfast in
criminal law class. Athletic board awards
WVedniesday 8. CORNI-IUSKER banquet.
Thursday 9. Chairman Hathaway announces
that junior Prom. tickets will cost three
plunks this year.
Friday Io. VVe lose the debates-one to Minne-
sota and the other to Iowa, 2 to I decisions.
Saturday II. Students' Y. M. and Y. VV. hand-
book out. Freshmen are now allowed to
be on the streets after eight o'clock without
the danger of getting lost.
Monday 13. Temple elected football captain.
Caldwell gives annual lecture on the Presi-
Tuesday I4. Basketball schedule announced.
Wednesday 15. Senior Prom. tickets go on sale.
Thursday I6. Two Freshmen found drunk.
Rumor has it that they consumed too much
of sulphur water from the artesian well at
the postoflice. Dramatic club presents
"What's the Matter with the Professor?"
Friday I7. Christmas vacation begins.
And now the boys go home from college,
Pockets empty, but full of knowledgeg
They prey on fatherls heart and purse,
lfVho says vacation is a curse?
There 's sister's doll and brother's toys
And mother's smile and sweetheart joys.
TO - ERVO S1213
BLOOD AND NERVE FOOD Stomach
A Brain and Nerve Vitalizer Acting Directly on the Nerve Cells, Liver
Hence Aiding the Different Organs of the Body to Kidneys
The Great Nerve, Brain and Blood Remedy
Cluarzintenrd Under tht' Foficl :intl Drug .-Xctnl-1nne30, 1000
Serial nuniher 7027. 1.000 Bottles Fold Yi-ar 1905
THE EW REM EDY
IO is exactly what tht- llhlll' says. 'ZX New Rc-tnedy " This preparatimi is the result ol
ciulilevn years' rxperience hy a specialist in stnniarli. liver. kidney, heart, hlood and
Promptly Perform Their Functions
Constant association with tht- study nl persons who snllt-red with these tronlilvs led tO exhanstivc- experiments
in Order to Find a remedy that would not only relieve and cure tlwse ailments but also act directly upon every organ
and nerve Cell and thus promote :i healthy and active condition Ol the liunian liudy. By this we mean that those
who surfer lront rhcuinatism. Stomach trouhle, rmislipation, heart trouhlv, weak lungs, dihicult hreathing, piinples,
insoninia, loss Ol sleep, sick Or nervous headache. xveakness. pour lilmid, kidney Or liver complaints, neuralgia,
malaria, female weakness. chills and lever, uxliaustco nervous vitality. nervous prostraiitin, sun stroke. sleepless-
ness. desponclency, tnental clc-prvssiun, hysteria, paralysis. nunihnuss. tretnhlintz. pains in side or hack. epileptic
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PlNT BOTTLE will work wonders. will positively help yon: su sure are we Ol this. that hack Ol every hottle goes a
positive guarantee. NO help. no pay. Money hack on return Ol einpty liuttle if it has failed to relieve or cure
you. Could you ask niore? Full pint liotile. 31.00. 3 lor 52.50. Dt-livt-rt-tl hy express to any part of the United States.
RIGGS' PHARMACY CO., D13'4li?E5?2Rs Lincoln, Neb.
Exclusive Styles and Fabrics
TAILORED SUITS, CGATS, SKIRTS,
DRESSES, WAISTS AND IVIILLINERY
AT POPULAR PRICES. el .34 at at
1339 to 1343 O STREET
Dale McDonald-The 611141-77,5 are fine at the Pest House.
l..incoln,s only First-Class Theatre
CRAWFORD 8: ZEI-IRUNG
lVl A N A G E R S
1 BOOKED BY KLAW Sc ERLANGER -1
Presenting at all times the best of European and American
Vaudeville attractions. Paying particular attention to
the entertainment, comfl rt and convenience of
lndies and children
H. E. BILLINGS, operated by ORPI-IEUIVI CIRCUIT co.,
Resident Manager MARTIN BECK, Gen. Mgr
PERFORMANCES: Matinees lexcept Moridayj at 2:2503 evenings, at 8:30.
PRICES: EVENING PRICES, 15, 25, 35 and 50c. Box seats, 75c. NIATINEE PRICES:
15 and 2543. Box seats 50C Iexcept holidaysj. Seats may be reserved by Phone. Bell,
9363 Auto, 1528. Ticket office open daily, from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m.
Who -would szzspcvl Roy Nvlsozz io fall in low?
Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes
Suits Tailored To Your
Essentially the clothes of a Gentleman, our
"Lincoln Made" Suits, garments known as
Clothes of Rehnement. No better Clothes
made. Trimnred and Fashioned Faultlessly.
LINCOLN'S LEADING TAILORS
U cl tt-N w von fellows flea I ' . L I
Tuesday 4. Everybody returns to school with
pockets bulging with lucre.
Wfednesday 5. Wfebb jones and jess Clark an-
nounce themselves as candidates for Senior
Thursday 6. Scotney out for president. He
announces he is a fraternity man.
Friday 7. Senior Prom. Nebraska loses to
Kansas in basketball.
Saturday 8. Commandant Qsmall as he may
seemj announced that exams will be given
Sunday gzoo-12:30 A.M. Oh, you Y. M. C. A.
Street of all Nations. VVe had a good time,
but we will leave to write a touching letter
Tuesday II. Girls' Pan-Hel. announces that ex-
penses for formals must be cut down, hence-
forth we save our iiower money.
Vlfednesday 12. Sophomores casually read new
constitution which prevents cheating in class
Friday 14. Engineers' Vaudeville. D. C. Mit-
chell and D. D. Plumb, stars.
Saturday 15. Platform club organized.
Monday 17. "King, Cole elected football cap-
tain for IQIO.
Tuesday 18. Fordyce and Dobbs start Insur-
'Wednesday 19. Professor Stout appears before
classes. More air.
Thursday 2o. Tunior Prom. tickets go on sale.
Saturday 22. Nebraska Wins from Ames in bas-
Monday 24. Freshies and Sophs barred from
Tuesday 25. Perry Smith 712 declares he will go.
Thursday 27. jack Farley QU announces he
will go to the Prom.
Friday 28. Luikart 712 appeals to the Registrar
for proofs that he is a Junior and should be
allowed to attend.
Saturday 29. Clarence Clark ,I2 procures tick-
ets for junior Prom.
Monday 31. Clarence breaks date for junior
illrhruarg . '
Tuesday 1. Sororities announce pledges. Lo-
renzo Flowers elopes.
Wednesday 2. Nebraskazz begins to advertise
Thursday 3. VVebb Jones elected president of
In Elhnirv Mrahnatvn
Who are leaving, we express our
appreciation of your Iiheral patronage and extend to you a
parting goocl Wish.
En Efhnzv 1351111 will Qlvmain
We extend thanks
for past favors ancl solicit the continuance
of your tracle.
Gln Ang mlm will igvrnmv Stuhvntn
We extend greetings A
and invite you to come in and make our
"YOUR NEED" OUR AIIVI
The University Book Store
The Scarlet and Cream Store 340 No. I Ith St.
D. B. GILBERT, Manager
B'ZlB3 -By'1z11 d' df 1Bz P
The University of Nebraska
REGISTRATION INSTRUCTION FROM ATTENDANCE
- 1871-1872 - - 130
BEGil?1s0sh?11'i. zo SEPTEMBER T0 AUGUST 1908-1909 . - 3611
Graduate College--Graduate work leading to the Degree of Master of Arts and Doctor of
Philosophy is offered. Courses may be pursued with or without reference to a degree.
College of Arts and Sciences-Classical and literary instruction, under the elective system,
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts or of Bachelor of Science.
The Teachers College -Aims to provide thoroly prepared teachers for secondary schools.
Prepares for chairs in Normal schools, for Departments of Education in Colleges. Otters
special training for supervisors. Four-year course leads to degree of Bachelor of Arts or
of Bachelor of Science and the University Teachers' Certificate.
College of Agriculture-Four-year college courses in Agriculture, Forestry and Home
Economics, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. The School of Agriculture
four-year general course in Agriculture and Home Economics. A winter course in
College of Engineering-Four-year courses in Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering.
Leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering. Also a six-year Combined
College of Law-Combined six-year course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in four
years and to degree of Bachelor of Laws in six years.
Three-year course leads to the degree of Bachelor ol Laws.
Graduates admitted to the har without examination.
College of Medicine-Combined six-year course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science,
in four years and to the degree of Doctor of Medicine in six years.
Four-year course leads to the degree of Doctor of Medicine. Extensive clinics. Per-
sonal training. Hospital position for able students after graduation.
The School of Pharmacy-Two-year and three-year courses, also a four-year course
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy.
Summer Session-A Summer Session of eight weeks immediately follows the second semester.
F rom one to nine hours credit.
For Separate Catalogs or in- ' T H E R E G I S T R A R
formation regarding any f . .
the above Colleges or Schoocls The Unlverslty of Nebraska
, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
f05Pf'3'U C1U1'k-H7101 I UIUC HP. Ilzvy do aff want 10 do.
Hniuvrzitg Svrhnnl nf
Affiliated with the University of Nebraska, is
recognized as the foremost school of music in
the country, connected with a university
It has an able staff of 35 instructorsg more
than 600 studentsg unexcelled advantages in
every branch of theoretical and applied music
School of Public Performance
Superb School Orchestra
Good positions awaiting all Graduates
Strong Arguments for Your Patronage
Send for Full Information Now
WILLARD KIMBALL, Director
M ajor Dirks-Or-dar H av'-ms!
Friday 4. English Club puts out an issue of the
Saturday 5. Vfallace sends another report re-
Sunday 6. Sororities close houses and callers.
Monday 7. Band gives a free concert. 5
Tuesday 8. Basketball left on their second trip.
WVednesday 9. Harry Hathaway loses his dog
on the campus.
Thursday IO. Nebraskcm announces that the
CoRN11Us1i12R will be out May 1.
Friday 11. Inter-Frat meet. German Club play.
Saturday 12. Senior play try-outs. Delta Zetas
spring a surprise. Alpha O's have a fire.
Monday 14. Students decide that jack Best shall
go to England.
Tuesday 15. 5 Charter Day.
VX7ednesday 16. First call for baseball material.
Thursday 17. Laws must go to class once in a
while, declares the delinquent committee.
Saturday 19. Officers' Hop.
Monday 21. Harry Ewing is elected assistant
Tuesday 22. Senior plav committee decides to
W'ednesday 23. Democrats organize.
Thurisday 24. Doc Roller rolls the students a
Friday 25. Girls hold a basketball tournament.
Saturday 26. Kansas slips it over us in basket-
Monday 28. Delinquent committee makes first
Tuesday 1. Professor Persinoer begins series
of lectures in defense of his criticism of the
way in which the law library is run.
Wfednesday 2. Laws retort.
Thursday 3. English Club again issues a dry
Friday 4. Glen Fordyce forms an Aero Club.
Saturday 5. Freshies defeat the Soohs in debate.
Tuesday 8. Fordyce visits the Chi Omega house.
Vlfednesday 9. Fraternities form an honor sys-
tem. F reshie Laws go to the Drpheum.
Thuisdtay Io. juniors win from Freshies in de-
Friday 11. Freshie Dinsmore seeks dope for the
"Rag" in the Y. M. C. A. rooms.
Fitted in the Styles of the Season
QUALITY AND SERVICE
Livery and Closed Carriages
Yours for Hire
EUGENE A. LEVI, Prop.
1125-II27 P STREET
C. V. ROBERTS 144 N. 12th St. B011 550 Auto 1550
PERFECT service and appointments F 'I I may not be able to
make it possible for us to take care w, J, fiddle for you when
of the larger part of University patron- you get home, but can
age in our line, bel U4 U4 furnish yOu with all
6 t the late music that you
. . may do the fiddlin .
Lmcoln Candy Kltchen Justuse pen and ini.
' 'Che music man Adams'
1345-1347 O St. Auto 1540 1215 o STREET
You Can Save TIME and
:WJNEY by Using Our
LONG DISTANCE LINES
Copper Circuits Easy Talking
Lincoln Telephone 8: Telegraph Co.
231 So. 14th Street
Newly Decorated Elevator Service
Ninety per cent of University Dances
given here. :: :: :: :: :: ::
F RAT. BLDG., COR. 13th and N Sts.
MEMORY OF QUALITY WILL
LAST AFTER PRICE HAS
125 N. 12TH ST.
PRINTING Gil. AUTO1917
COLLEGE FOOTWEAR A
1107 O LINCOLN, NEB.
Ole Olson-Hays Hall is the most popular place on the canzpm.
aq,z sg qw
m. 3m1,1,1rC,Lafz.a am-
" Preserve the present for the future."
I. L D
226 So. nth St.
Saturday 12. Regents have pipe dream about a
campus at Omaha. Seniors' masquerade.
Wfednesday 1:. Aero Club starts workg they
lose their lids.
Thursday 17. The 'lRag" is green instead of
yellow. Laws do not take a vacation as
Fridav 18. Cherrington elected track coach.
Saturday 19. Police remove an Indian from the
Beta house. I
Monday 21. Freshie girls organize a society
called Mystic Fish.
Tuesday 22. The Phi Beta Kappas were an-
Wfednesday 23. Smallpox discovered on the
campus. Spring vacation begins.
Wednesday 30. Spring vacation ends.
Thursday 31. The f'drys" hold a temperance
Friday 1. The Black Masque pledges wait at
Saturday 2. Nebraska wins at indoor meet at
Tuesday 5. john Rice elected Ivy Day orator.
Xlfednesday 6. Xi Deltas announce pledges.
Thursday 7. English Club again punishes the
Universitv public. Guy Reed is elected edi-
tor-in-chief of the IQII CORNI-IUSKER.
Friday 8. "Bloody 'War Ragesf'
Saturday 9. Class Olympics. Soohs win.
Tuesday 12. Some more smallpox.
Wlednesday 13. Fraternities' banquet to Chan-
Thursday 111. Major Dirks gives the Fi Phi's
a few lines in the manly art of self-defense.
Friday 15. Kiddoo elected business manager of
the 1911 CoRNHUsKER.
Saturday 16. T. N. E. is a local organization.
Tuesday 19. Football men have a big feed.
Wrednesday 20. Mandolin Club organized.
Friday 22. Nebraska beats Cotner in baseball.
Saturday 23. Farm cadets put Major Dirks in
the guard house.
Tuesday 26. Forestry Club Annual comes out.
lN'ednesday 27. Committee disagrees on a Var-
Thursday 28. Nebraska beats Highland Park
in baseball. 1
Friday 2o. Freshmen beat Bellevue in baseball.
Saturday 3o. Band concert.
IF YOU WISH TO BUY
CA R P ETS
S T O V E S
OR ANYTHING ELSE FOR
THE HOUSE. BE SURE TO VISIT
H a r cl y ' s
1314-I32O O ST, LINCOLN, NEB.
C. A. TUCKER
DR. S. S. SHEAN
II23 O ST. YELLOW FRONT
Flne Refaamng and Manufacturing.
A I work guaranteed.
You are mvlted to Inspect our very compIc
STERLING SILVER and
Auto Phone 48
S I TAILORING
' f "I
J '- . . ,- 1 '
The Photographs of the Omaha Medica
Students and the Nu S' ma Nu Frater
nlty rn this Issue were made by
I6tI'1 and I-Ioward Streets
OMAHA, N EBRASKA
Sodgf'-Now sec lzfre, fella-rw, if was this way.
Whether you expect to become a
merchant, lawyer, doctor, en-
gineer, or teacher, you need a good
thorough business training. It is in-
dispensable. The place to secure
that training is at a well-established
and recognized institution.
OUR SCHOOL MEASURES UP.
13th 8: P,Sts., Lincoln, Nebr.
Ensign Omnibus 8:
B II 303 221 So. 11th Auto 2303
Finest high grade cabs for
parties always ready. Quick
and prompt service : : :
WE DELIVER BAGGAGE
FOR EVERYBODY ANYWHERE
and Bon Bons
1307 O St.
BELL 456 AUIO 221l
Harpham Bros. Co.
We Sell to Dealers Only
-4 qdons Wm: r,,
ff THE BEST MP'
LOOK FOR THE BRAND
- A I B0
s , 45
I J y 6' i
Wholesale Manufacturers of
Harness, Saddles 84 Collars
LINCOLN, NEB. sso P sf.
If 'S' Said that Guy RUCGV if the fastest man on the campus.
WHATEVER IS NEW AND CORRECT
IN MEN'S WEAR CAN AL WA YS BE FOUND HERE
P A R Q U H A R F U L K
CLOTHIER 1325 O ST. FURNISHER AND HATTER
,bplkof i '
ATIO AL BA Km' COMMERCE
L ' R CAPITAL, SURPLUS and PROFIT
9 'U . .
"C"L""'b M Mlillon Dollars
Uni. Students' accounts solicited and appreciated
Lincoln Denial College
Associated fwzih Ibe
Unfbersity of Nebraska
H15 SCHOOL offers a complete and
up-to-date course in dentistrylook-
ing to the degree ol Doctorol Dental
Surgery. We have here maximum uni-
versity ziclvanmge, al :1 llllllllllllfll tuition
charge. Our rredits and diplomas are
accepted the world over. lt is one of the
few fully accredited dental schools in the
Ninety-eight per cent ol' our graduates
have successfully passed the examination
required hy the various state Boards ol
Dentallixamiiiers. Full iniormation may
be had at the registrz1r's office, or by call-
ing on the Dean, at the Denlal College
Bldg., cor.15tli and O S-ts.
FOR SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT ADDRESS
DR. CLYDE DA VIS, Dean
O5 I V0
OUR Vi 598
"Webb" .lanes-I guess I nm pres-idenz' of this class.
TELL US YOUR NEEDS
WE'RE AT YOUR SERVICE
Lincoln Gas J Electric Eigbt QI
Auto 2575 Bell 75
The "Better Quality"
TELEPHONES, BOTH, 3036
Exclusively hand Work
on all shirts i
Out of Town Orders
' ,,gf'52s i,.vg
fa is W e ,ll lwlelllmirrii
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gffrm- 3. ' lf , ss,,3N
' rf "'- 4 , ff - 3'-N
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'We direct especial attention to our facili-
ties for executing out of town orders.
Our Mail Order Department is thoroughly
organized for this purpose, and whether it be
an order for goods or merely a desire for
samples and prices, we will consider it a
favor to fulill your request.
The Daylight Store
lirintrra, iimhnaeerz sinh
Have Your Work Done at Home
Sells all kinds I
Sviutiunvrg :mil Supplies
Used hy Uni Students
Au Inquirer-How long lmfve you been engaged?
Dori.: Wood-This time or altogether?
THE ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING Co..
BUFFALO. N. Y.
Patronize our Adffefftisers.
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301313, , S e ' k-344.35
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W, , .
co m es only
with s c r e e n s
that cover the
leave openings that let the flies in.,
But full-length screens put on in the usual way
with common hinges or turn-buttons are not satisfac-
tory. It's so much work to put them in place or
take them off.
Window screens attached with
G O S S F. T T
H l N G E S
are on or off in a jiffy, yet always
perfectly secure. You need no
ladder or tools to put them in
place or remove them. They can
be swung out instantly when the
windows are washed.
Gossett Hinges cost no more than
the common kind, but are a thou-
sand times more convenient.
Sold by all hardware dealers.
F. D. KEES MFG. CO.
Seeds and N5
A very complete line of
and Grass Seeds
Seed Corn Seed Grains
Seed Potatoes Forage Plants
Vegetable and Flower Seeds
Fruit Trees Small Fruits
Forest Trees Grape Vines
Ornamental and Shade Trees
Flowering Bulbs Roses
Write for copy of our 112 page catalog,
which we mail free, upon request.
'GERMAN NUHSEHIESJND SEED HOUSE
H Apologefic FI'05l7l71'C!i1 I0 11101110 rcacier-I ca1z't f0l'Ldf37'lf5L' my 1'1'ZZ.77fd long enough to zwite
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A Big Nebraska Factory
Windmills'-Steel and Wood Windmill Towers
Iron Pumps and Cylinders .af Wood and Steel
Tanks 31-I One and Two-Row Cultivators J
Grain Drills ai Gasoline Engines and Well-
Making Machinery at J Q25 as' us' .af an
Irrigation Plants given special attention. Expert
advice at your disposal. ,al J ,at us' ,al J
We are Wholesalers of Iron Pipe and Fittings,
Brass Goods and Farm Water Supplies J fab
BIG sToCKs ea PROMPT SHIPMENTS
'BUY GOODS AT HOME
DEMPSTER MILL MFG. CO
BEATRICE OMAHA SIOUX FALLS KANSAS CITY
The class wills Frank IfV!zccI0ck'5 sa-ng-froid mamzev' I0 Grace Holman.
It IS not necessary to go into details about our CHOCOLATES
MILK CIjIOCOL TES
Have got everything else Beat
FOR SALE BY PILL DEALERS
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Gillen 8x Boney
GCUD CA DY MAKERS
E' " El
The class Lv-ills Leona Baleelfs arfislic ability fo draw to Victor Kmme
.Iacob orth 8: Co
PRINTERS and BINDERS
LINCOLN, - NEBRASKA
WE CAN PRINT ANYTHING
from a lacly's calling card to the
largest of books, promptly and correctly.
We make a specialty of fine half-tone
Work. We will take pleasure in show-
ing you samples of our high grade work
which interests lovers of fine printing.
Pa fronise our A dwrtisea
Gfhv 19111 Glnrnhuaker Managers
RALPH S, -MOSELEX', 110 RALPH E. WVEXVERLING, Law '11
, Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
Gux' E. REED, '11
RALPH E. WALDO, Law ,l0 IRVING S. CUTTER, Medic '10
Managing Editor for Law College Managing Editor for Medical College
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. Wife ia 5 'Si T. n '.1
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I' I,b uw nw 5""""n ,mn
ii Writing-in-sight Construction, Built-in Tabulators and Y
Modern Bookkeeping Appliances, and combines 1
Originality, Stability, Speed, and Adaptability. P .
Since it has established the PLATEAU of VISIBILITY all
Typewriter Inventors devote their entire energies to schemes
for VISIBILITY, and now all manufacturers are advocating
"VISIBILITY," "THE MACHINE YOU WILL EVENT-
UALLY BUY." '
OMAHA BRANCH, 1621 Farnam St., OMAHALNEB.
LINCOLN BRANCH, 137 North 13th St., LINCO N, NEB.
Patroniee om' Advertisers.
XClVt3l'lllSCl11C111S . ........ .
Xgricnlture, College inf ..
Class of 1910 .... ..
Class of 1911 ..
Freshman Class Team . . .. .ISIS
Junior Class Team .. .. .2119
Senior Class Team ..... ...320
Sophomore Class Team .3221
Varsity Team ........... . . 1:5111
Freshman Girls '123
Junior Girls .22
Senior Girls .... .3123
Sophomore Girls . . H924
Cross-Country . ...... fill!!
Football Frontispiece . . . .300
Cole. "King," Coach . .. . .305
Junior Class Team M313
UNH 111611 .......,. N299
Players .... 310
Reserves .... . . .
Avery, Dr. Samuel
Calendar . ...... .
Class Poem .....
Class Societies ........
Dental College, Lincoln ..
Class of 1910 .........
Engineering, College of ..
Class of 1910 .......
Class of 1911 ..
Frontispiece . . .
.-Xlpha Tau Omega ..
Alpha Theta Chi
Bela Theta Pi
Delta Tau Delta
Phi Delta Theta ..
llhi Gamma Delta ..
Phi Kappa Psi ........ ....
Sigma .Xlpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi ............ ....
Sigma Nn .............. ....
Professional Fraternities . . .. .
Alpha Zeta .........
Alpha Chi Sigma ... ...,
Delta Chi .........
Delta Sigma Rho ... . . ..
Nu Sigma Nu ....
Phi Alpha Tau ..
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Rho Sigma
Sigma Tau ......
Xi Psi Phi .......
Graduate College, The ..
Histories. Class .......
Class of 1910
Class of 1911
Class of 1912
Class of 1913 .
Law, College of
'Class of 1910 ..,,... ..... .
Class of 191.1 ....................... .
Literature, Science and Arts, College of..
Class of 1910 ........... ............
Class of 1911 ......
Literature Book IV ....
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