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

 - Class of 1911

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1911 volume:

CORNHUSKER UNIVERSITY NEBRA.SKA. J . ' . «, ' ] u X» mtkuxll to make camulli U make it wi m l mb mUx0hni n iM hope iWi it pka tt anb that ttt the M tuje it mil wakf ol all xU Uxi taoxt l pail JWtkasikau-0 xyt ou i tto thjr fumW of Im t f Ol)e 016 Oower All, stop one moment ere the fading day Carries your memories half incomplete away. Without the tribute that you surely owe. The tribute to the Tower, from long ago, Standing so high among the parting trees. .Around it winter wind and summer breeze Listen to stories that the Tower can tell Of all the faces that it loved so well. Befor.; a phantom, to your very eyes. The tower vanishes and almost dies, ( " arved deeply in its heart the memories dwell - Recalled by memory of its clear-toned bell H. M.. ' II. Oo (ri)anceUor Samuel ver 1r l)eartfeU appreciation of tl)e work l)e l)a5 6one an6 i5 doing for tl)e welfare of tl)e Kniver- sit , we, tl)e upper classes of tl)e ICniversit of Nebraska. dedicate tl)is book S= 3 c cnts c ii. Ki.i Si.MNKK Allen was born in Michigan and came to Nebraska about thirty ears ago. He took liis bachelor ' s degree from the University of Nebraska with the class of 1886 and his master ' s degree in 1907. He studied law and has practiced in Lincoln since the early nineties. He was elected Re- gent of the University in 1904 and was re- ekrti-il in 1910. Frank Louis H.xllf.r is manager of the Lininger Im])lement Company of Omaha. He was elected in 1910 to fill the unexpired term of Regent .Abbott, .- lthough a graduate of the L niversity of Iowa, he is no less a loyal Nebraskan. His term expires in 1912. ZS -2 i. ? sr °.3iL u ?jr 5= 3 egent$ George Cuuplanu was born and educated in England, hut came tu Nebraska about thirty years ago. He is now a prominent farmer of Elgin, Nebraska. He W ' as elected as a Regent in igo8. Charles Barney Axdersox is a native of Xew York State, but foi the twentv years has been a resident of Nebraska. Mr. Anderson is a ijrominent banker of Crete: has )een a member of the Legislature several times, and at the present is one of the trustees of Doan College. He has been a Regent of the University since lyoS. eg Victor G. Lyford is a resident of Falls City. Mr. Lvford attended the University of Illinois, was admitted to the bar, and prac- ticed law for a short time. Mr. Lyford came to Nebraska about twenty-five years ago and was first elected a Regent in 1906. Hi term of oflfice will expire in igi2. Wii.i.i.AM G. W ' niT.MoKK has resided in Nebraska for the past thirty years. He is ;i prominent stockman and is i)resident of the X ' alley and (irand Island Stock Yards Com- pany. Mr. W hitmore is a graduate of Brown University, but has always taken a great in- terest in Nebraska, as was evinced a short time ago when he gave one thousand dollars for the aid of needy students here at the l nivcrsitv. 19X1 Edo H.iltt t ' Vso gr c a R N hTTIk Obe Jf ' acultY Deax Bessev Joseph Melanchtho.v Aikin. M. IJ. Clinical Professor of Nervous Diseases Hartley Burr Alexander A. B. Xebraska: Ph.D. Colmnbia Professor of Philosophy Joseph Alexis A. B. Augustana ; A.M. Michigan Instructor in Swedish and German John Edwin Almy B. S., A. M. Nebraska : Ph. D. Berlin Professor of E.xperimental Physics Frederick James .Alway, Ph. D. Head Professor of Agricultural Chem- istry Sami-el Awry. Ph. D., LI.. D. Chancellor and President of the Uni- versity Senate Leon Emmons Aylsworth, i H K A. B. Nebraska ; A. M. Wisconsin Associate Professor of Political Science .Alva Aldus Baer Instructor in Wood-Work. Department of Farm Mechanics Groxe Ettinger Barber A. B.. A. M. Hiram College Head Professor of Roman History and Literature Carrie Adeline Barbour. B. Sc. .Assistant Curator of the University Museum Erwin Hincklev Barbour, I ' h. I ). Head Professor of Geology Franklin Davis Barker, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Zoology M. A. Ne- I ' EKCV BONSFIELII BARKER. A. B. Adjunct Professor of Soils Oscar Leonard B. rnebey. .A. M. Instructor in Chemistry MiLTox D. Baumcartner, a. M. Adjunct Professor of German Xels August Bengtson B. E. Peru Normal : B. A., braska Assistant Professor of Geography and Geology Elisabeth R. Bennett, 2 S A. B. Ohio : Ph. D. Illinois Instructor in Mathematics Charles Edwin Bessev, B K. 2S R. S.. M. S. Michigan Agricultural Col- lege ; Ph. D. Iowa ; LL. D. Iowa Head Dean and Head Professor of Botany Rodney Waldo Bliss, B. Sc. M. D. Instructor in Clinical Pathology Internal Medicine George Borrowman, A. M. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry Rosa Bouton, A. M. Professor of Home Economics Alfred Boyd, B. Sc in E. E. .Adjunct of Civil Engineering William Ch. rles Brenke M.S. Illinois: Ph.D. Harvard .Associate Professor of Mathematics and Dk. Howard CaRNHUSK F Ol)e J acult WiLLSON Orton Bridges, P 2 M. D. University of New York City Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine JuDD Noble Bridgman, M. S. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineer- ing Henrietta McElroy Brock Instructor in Cliina Painting Herbert Brownell, B. Sc. Professor of Theory and Practice of Teaching the Physical Sciences and Superintendent of the Teachers Col- lege Training School. Lawrence Brcxer. A Z, 2 Z B. Sc. Nebraska Head Professor of Entomology and Acting State Entomologist Philo Melvvn Buck. Jr., AT 9. A. B.. A. M. Ohio Wesleyan Harvard Associate Professor of Rhetoric Flora Bullock. A. M. Adjunct Professor of English School of . griculture Albert Eggleton Bunting. Acacia Adjunct Professor of Practical Median ics Edgar Albert Burnett B. Sc. Michigan Agricultural College A. M. the Dk. 1,ees Dean Sherman Howard Walter Caldwell Ph. B., A. M. Nebraska Head Professor of American History .Albert Luther Candy A. B., A. M. Kansas : Ph. D. Nebraska Professor of Pure Mathematics May Chamberlain. B K A. B.. A. M. Nebraska Instructor in Germanic Languages and Literatures Leon Wilson Chase. B. Sc. Professor of Agricultural Engineering George Richard Ch. tburn, S S, 2 T, Acacia B. C. E., C. E. Iowa State Head Professor of Applied Mechanics and Machine Design Charles Edwin Chowins. M. E. Superintendent of Buildings. Grounds and Construction Burton Whitford Christie. B. Sc. M. D. Instructor in Pediatrics Raymond Gust.wus Clapp. e A X Ph. B. Yale : M. D. Keokuk Medical Professor of Physical Education and Director of . thietics .Augustus Davis Cloyd, M. D. Missouri Medical Lecturer in Life In- surance Examinations Ernest Bancroft Conant, A i . Acacia A. B.. LL. B. Harvard Professor of Law George Evert Condra, 2 X, Acacia. 2 S B. Sc. a. M.. Ph. D. Nebraska Professor of Geography and Economic Geology S2 C a RNH u — li Obe J acuU High Dean Davio Clara Conklin. A. M. Professor of Romance Languages and Literatures Herbert G. Coons Adjunct Professor ot Affricultural Bot- any George R. Croker, B. Sc. Supervisor Teachers College School LeRoy Crummer M. D., B. Sc. A, .M. ( Nebraska) Professor of Therapeutics Irving Samuel Cutter, M. D. Instructor in Chemistry Benton Dales, Aex, A X i;, X i; X. M{ K. 2 3, Innocents B. Sc. Nebraska; Ph.D. Cornell Professor of Analytical Chemistry. In charge of Department of Chemistry James Stuart Dales, M. Pli. Secretary of the Board of Regents and of the University Senate William Francis Dank . . M. Amherst Professor of the History and Criticism of the Fine Arts Byron Bennett Davis, A. B., M. D. Professor of Principles of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. Omaha Ellerv Williams Davis. Ph.D. Dean of the College of .Arts and Sciences and Head Professor of Mathematics iihLh.N 1„ Davis Instructor in Home Economics . ' lbert Eugene Davisson, A. B. Head Professor of Agricultural Educa- tion and Principal of the School of Agriculture Deceased .Anna M. Day Instructor in Physical Education Elsie Day, A. B.. Ph. G. Instructor in Pharmacognosy Charles Lee Dean. B. Sc. in M. E. .Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering George Lewis DeLacv, rs X. 9X E LL. B. Nebraska Instructor in Law Grace Goldena Denny, A. B. Instructor in Home Economics Glaideth Denny, A. B. Instructor in German and History William Duppert, M. S. F. Instructor in Forestry LuciLE Eaves, B K A. B. Stanford: M.S. L ' niversity of California : Ph. D. Columbia .Aaron Welch Edmiston, M. D. Instructor in Bandaging and Surgical Dressing. Omaha Clarence Emerson. Ph. D. Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathol- ogy Dr. Wolkk :2 10 c n py Eng v Ol) JFacuUp Rollins Adams Emerson. 2 K, A Z, J B K B. S. Nebraska Professor of Horticultnit- Carl Christian Engberg B, S., A.M., Ph.D. Nebraska Professor of Applied Mathematics Minnie Throop England, Ph. D. Instructor in Political Economy Alice Baird Ensign, B K A. B. Nebraska .■ dviser to Women Iva Ernsberger, A. B. Fellow in Mathematics Harry Harding Everett, B. Sc, M. D. Instructor in Clinical Pathology and Diagnosis Palmer Findley, B. S., M. D. Professor of Didactic and Clinical Pa- thology and Diagnosis CLAfDE Copley Flansburg. I K I ' Lecturer on Advocacy. Fnnke Building Fred Morrow Fling, Ph. D. Head Professor of European History Miller Moore Fogg, B 6 IT, B K A. B., A. M. Brown ; A. M. Harvard Professor of Rhetoric Charles Fordvce B. Sc. A. M.. Ph. D. Nebraska Dean of the Teachers College and Head Professor of Educational Theory and Practice. Dean Richards Harriet Folger B. Sc. Columbia Associate Professor of Home Economics Laurence Fossler, A. M. Head Professor of Germanic Language and Literatures Mary Louise Fossler, .A. M. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry Clarence Jackson Frank porter. . X - B. S., A. M. Nebraska Instructor in Chemistry and Custodian of Supplies William Luther French, B. Sc. Adjunct Professor of Dairy Husbandry Prosser Hall Frye. ' I ' T A. B. Trinity College Head Professor of Rhetoric Ja.mes Harrison Gain, M. D. C. Professor of Animal Pathology Sherlock Bronson Gass, A. B., Ph. B. Adjunct Professor of Rhetoric Harold Gifford. A A B. Sc. Cornell : M. D. Michigan Associate Dean of the College of Medi- cine and Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology Ina Estelle Gittings. a , B K A. B. Nebraska Instructor in Physical Education and Director of Women ' s Gymnasiur.i J.iMES Samuel Goetz M. D., Miami College, Cincinnati, Ohio Instructor in Internal Medicine, Omaha y=:3 Ob i acuity Oean Hastings MaRV L.MHIKINK GRAHANr. A -i A. B. Nebraska Assistant Instructor in Chemistry Paul Henrv Grummann A. B., A. M. Indiana Professor of Modern German I.itoratnre August Ernest Guenther. Ph. D. Professor of Physiologj- Archibald Louis Haecker, B. Sc. A. Head Professor of Dairy Husbandry August Hagenow Instructor of the Band Niels Peter Hansen. Ph. G. Lecturer in Pharmacy Ella Bradford Harper. . . B. Instructor in Home F.conomics Philip John Harrison, AT A. B. Nebraska Registrar and L ' niversity Publisher William Granger Hastings. A K K. " fA .■ . B. Chicago Dean of the College of Law Sara Shewell H.wden. K . 6 Director of School of Fine Arts Mam.e Hays A. B. Nebraska Assistant Instructor in English Ch.arles M. Heck. A T n. . . M. Assistant Professor of Physics Mabel Maude Hedges .■ . B, Nebraska Instructor in Home Economics .■ manda Henrietta Heppner. Xn A. B.. A. M. Nebraska .Assistant Professor of Germanic Lan- guages and Literatures Cora B. Hill .• ssistant in Mathematics in Teachers College Training School Walter Garfield Hiltner, B. Sc. M. D. Demonstrator in Anatomy M. D. D.Win Clark Hilto.v. A. M., Instructor in Anatomy Edgar Lenderson Hinman A. B.. Ph. D. Cornell Professor of Logic and Metaphysics Oscar Samuel Hoffman, M. D. Professor of Climical Medicine. Omaha Robert Russell Hollister, M. D. Instructor in Surgery and Gynecology. Omaha Vernon Leo Hollister, A X, II K X. S T B. S. Illinois Adiunct Professor of Electrical En- gineering Clavburn E. Hooper Instructor in Physical Education Frwi.v Hopt, 2 S, AZ B. Sc. Nebraska Adjunct Professor of Agronomy Frederick Addison Hosford Electrician George Elliott Howard, Ph. D. Head Professor of Political Science and Sociology Pkofessou I- ' kye n 4 1II Ob»i f acidly Robert Francis How aru. i: X. . A B. Sc. Missouri Adjunct Professor in Horticulture Harriet Alice Howell, A. M. Adjunct Professor of Elocution Sarka Hrdkova, a. B. Adjunct Professor of Slavonic Lan- guages Charles Aaron Hull, M. D. Instructor in Surgery Alfred Onias Hunt, D. D. S. Lecturer in Dental Surgery, Omaha Alice Cushman Hunter, Ph. D. Adjunct Professor of Roman History and Literature Winifred Hyde Instructor in Philosophy Alfred Jefferson, M. D. Instructor in Therapeutics and Gyne- cology, Omaha Hans Peter Jensen, M. D. Professor of Electro-Therapeutics, Omaha Walter Kendall Jewett, B en, N i; .V, Acacia A. B. ' Brown : M. D. Harvard Librarian Henry T. Johnson, r A B. S. Nebraska Instructor in Mathematics Guernsey Jones, Ph. D. Associate Professor of American His- tory Dean Wolcott August Frederick Jonas, P 2 M. D. Munich Professor of Practice of Surgery and Climical Surgery Charles Rex Kennedy, I. D. Instructor in Surgery. Omaha WiLLARD Kl.MB. LL Director of the University School of lusic William Harrison Lamb Assistant Curator of Herbarium Wallace Rutherford Lane, LL. B. Lecturer on Patent, Copyright and Trade Mark Law, Des Moines, Iowa George Roger LaRue, A. M. Technician in Zoology- John James Ledwith, t K . I A J ' B. Sc, LL. B. Nebraska Instructor in Law Charles B. Lee Instructor in .■Knimal Husbandry James Thomas Lees, Ph. D. Head Professor of Greek History and Literature Henry John Lehnhoff, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Surgery Henry Bassett Lemere, P 2 M. D. Nebraska Instructor in Ophthalmology and OtoIog - George K. K. Link . djunct Professor in Agricultural Bot- any • 13 I V 3 Ol)e J acuUv Deax Fordycf. In.lA E.M.MELIXE LoUGHRIDGE, A. B. Adjunct Professor of Matliematics and Assistant Principal of tlic Scliool of Agriculture George Andrew Loveland B. S. New Hampshire; I-I.. R N ' ew York ; A. M. Nebraska Associate Professor of Meteorology and Observer United States Weather Bureau George Washington Anures Luckev A. B. Stanford ; Ph. D, Cohmibia Head Professor of Education George Paul Luckey, A. B. Assistant in Physics Paul Hagans Lldington, A. B., M. IX Instructor of Medicine, Omaha RuFus Ashley Lyman. N 2 N A. B., A. M.. M. D. Nebraska Professor of Pharmacodynamics and Director of the ScIiool of Pharmacy Jasper Leonidas McBrien A. M. Nebraska Director of University Extension Harry Monroe McClanahan, M. D. Professor of Pediatrics, Omaha Harold Edgar McComb Instructor in Physics Samuel McKelvie Lecturer in Swine Judging Margarite Cameron McPhee, A. M. Instructor in Rhetoric Daniel Macrae Jr.. M. D. Professor of Climical Surgery. Council Bluffs, Town Ernest Tibbetts Manning, Ben, A K K B. S. Knox : M. D. Rush Medical Instructor in Therapeutics Edwin Maxey, D. C. L., Ph. M. Professor of Public Law and Diplomacy Bessie Merrill Instructor in Home Economics Clark Edwix Mickey, B. Sc. Instructor in Applied Mechanics William For3yth Milroy. .i K K M. D. Columbus Professor of Climical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis George Mocridge, M. D. Lecturer in Arrested Development. Glen- wood, Iowa Edward Gerrard Montgomery, A. M. Professor of Experimental Agronomy Burton Evans Moore, Ph. D. Professor of Physics Richard Channing Moore, M. D. Professor of Diseases of the Mind, Omaha Charles Campbell Morison, X 2 N B. Sc, M. D. Nebraska Instructor in Surgery George Hart Morse, B. E. E. Professor of Electrical Engineerin.g Daisy Jeannette Needham A. B., a. M. Nebraska Instructor in European History Proff. ' .sor B ARUoi ' R 14 W3 Ol)c JfacuUy and Rhinol- LL. B, Jurisprudence, Orpha Nesbitt, B. Sc. Instructor in Home Economics Minnie Xewman Instructor in English in the School of Agriculture Hiram Winnett Orr, A 9 X, •! P 2: M. D. Michigan Assistant Professor of the History of Medicine Frank Styles Owen, M. D. Professor of Laryngology ogy, Omaha Ernest Clifford Page. Ph. M., Lecturer in Medical Omaha Tames McDowell Patton, A. M., M. D. Instructor in Ophthalmology and Otol- ogy. Omaha Walter Scott Payne Instructor in Foundry and Machine Shops Cl. rence Adolphus Pearson Instructor in Forge and Foundry Work Senator Willis Perin Superintendent of the L ' niversitv Cl. ' rk Edmund Persinger, A.M. Associate Professor of American Francis J. Perusse Ph. C. Highland Park Instructor in Pharmacolog) ' . ' Xlfred Olaf Peterson, M. D. Instructor in Internal Medicine, Omaha Farm History Miss Conklin Dean Burnett Laura Belle Pfeiffer, A. M. Adjunct Professor of European History Frank J. Phillips, A. B., M. S. F. Professor of Forestry Deceased Laurence Bell Pilsbury, I A e, N 2. N, S S A. B. Nebraska; M. D. Gross Medical . diunct Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology Charles Whitney Pollard, A. B., M. D. Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics, Omaha Raymond John Pool, A 6 X. B K, 2 3 ■ A. B., A. M. Nebraska Assistant Professor of Botany, Curator of the Herbarium Louise Pound, K K r, J B K B. L., A.M. Nebraska: Ph.D. Heidel- berg . ssociate Professor of English Language and Literature Joseph Horace Powers, Ph. D. Professor of General and Experimental Zoology Charles William McCorkle Poynter. B. Sc, M.D. Professor of . natomy and in charge pf Department of Anatomy Lewis M. Puffer. Ph. D. Instructor in Mathematics, School of .Agriculture Charles William Pugsley, B. Sc. Professor of Agronomy and Soil Agron- omist IS tHL_ .?RNH;u;sKT Ol)e acuity Dean Davis, of Dentistry J. J. PUTMAN Instructor in Bacleriologj ' ami Pathol- ogy Eu-is Rail B. Sc. Agricullnre, Ames Assistant Professor of " Animal Hus- bandry William Hull Ramsey, M. D. Instructor in Surgery, Omaha Jesse Ephraim Rasmusen, Acacia B. Sc. and M. E. Purdue Adjunct Professor of Applied Mechanics and Machine Design Carrie Belle R.xymoxd Director of Music Albert Alison Reed, A. B. Inspector of Accredited Schools and Professor of Secondary Education Elizabeth Irene Reese. A. M. Instructor in Romance Languages and Literature Charles Russ Richards, SX, T B n. 2 2. 2 T B.M. E.. M. E, Purdue: M. . L R. Cor- nell Dean of the College of Engineering ar.d Head Professor of Mechanical En- gineering and Practical Mechanics Lulu L. Runge. . r a : . . B., A. M. Wiscon- sin Instructor in Mathematics Edward Markwood Rutledge. . 9 X, A T A. B. Nebraska -Nsciifnnt Ri " ji i|rar Charles Augustis Robbins, Ph. M., LL. B. Professor of Law Kdwaru Winfield Rowe, B. Sc, M. D. Instructor in .Anatomy I ' rederick Warren Sanford. A. B. . ssistant Professor of Roman History and Literature .Alfred Schalek. A. M., M. D. Professor of Dermatology and Genito- urinary Diseases, Omaha Andrew D. Schr: c, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of German EcK Frank Schramm, M. A. Instructor in Geologj ' Carrie K. Schultz Secretary Y. W. C. A. Lynn A. Scipio, A. B., B. Sc. .Adjunct Professor of Mechanical En- gineering RoHERT Douglas Scott Instructor in English Language and Literature Claude Kedzie Shedd, B. Sc. Adjunct Professor of Agricultural En- gineering .Addison Erwin Sheldon, .A.M. Lecturer in Political Science Lucius Adelno Sherman, A A A. B., Ph. D., LL. D. Yale Dean of the Graduate College and Head Professor of English Language and Literature Oscar Warren Sjogren Instructor in Forge Work at the Farm Clarence .- i ' relius Skinner B. Sc. Nebraska : Ph. D. Berlin Professor of Physics Pmi.Lip K. Slaymaker M. E. Pittsburg .Assistant Professor of Applied Mechanics and Machine Design Howard Remus S.mith, B. Sc. Head Professor of .Animal Husbandry .Andrew Bartholomew Somers. M. D. Professor of Obstetrics. Omaha Olenus Lee Si onsler, .Acacia .A. B. Michigan Adjunct Professor of Botany and For- estrv i6 Bertr. m John Spencer, Demonstrator and Teacher of Construc- tion in Physics George Asbcry Stephens A. B. Baker: A.M., Ph.D. Chicago Adjunct Professor of Political Economy James F. Stevens, A. M., M. D. Professor in charge of Materia Medica Arthur Ch.arles Stokes, B. S., M. D. . ' ssociate Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery and Surgical Anatomy. Omaha Oscar V. x Pelt Stout, B. C. E.. C. E. Head Professor of Civil Engineering Frederick Ames Stuff, A. M. Associate Professor of English Lan- guage and Literature L.azelle Br-- ntley Sturdevant. N 2 X. 2 S A. B., B. Sc, a. M., M. D. Nebraska Assistant Professor of Animal Pathology Myron H. rmon Swenk A. B.. A. M. Nebraska Assistant Professor of Entomologj- and Assistant State Entomologist Goodwin DeLoss Swezey, A. L Professor of Astronomy William George Langworthy T.wlor, A. B.. LL. B. Head Professor of Political Economy and Commerce Addison Seabury Tibbetts. B. C. E. Lecturer on Professional Ethics Anna Mary Tibbets A. B.. . . M. Nebraska Principal of the Teachers College High School Solon Rodney Towne, A. M., M. D. Professor of Hygiene and State Medi- cine. Omaha Vernon Lawrence Treynor. M. D. Professor of Clinical Medicine, Baldwin Block, Council Bluffs, Iowa Thomas Truelsen, M. D. Instructor in Physical Diagnosis and Clinical .Assistant in Medicine. Omaha Louis BRY NT Tuckerman. Jr., A. B. Assistant Professor of Physics Samuel Johnson Tuttle, .A.. M.. LL. B. Professor of Law Professor Frye Robert Samuel Trumbull, A. M. Adjunct Professor of Agricultural Chemistry K. RL August Ulm. nn, B. Sc. Instructor in Dairy Husbandry Victor Nelson Valgren A. B. Gustavus Adolphus ; A. M. Minn. Instructor in Political Economy Mrs. Vada Clegg Vennum Assistant Registrar School of Agricul- ture and Assistant Secretary to Faculty of College of Agriculture George Olien Virtue, Ph. D. Professor of Political Economy and Commerce and Acting Head of the Department of Political Economy and Commerce . dolph Max Voss, A. B. Assistant Inspector of Accredited Schools William Ward Votaw Assistant Superintendent in charge of Grounds, Buildings and Janitors (Adm.) Herbert H. rold Waite. X , N2N , . B.. A. M. Amherst ; M. D. Michigan Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology Elda Rema Walker A. B.. A. M. Pacific ; Ph. D. Nebraska Assistant Professor of Botany and in charge of Botanical Library Leva Belle Walker A. B. Pacific : A. M. Nebraska Instructor in Plant Pathology and in charge of Botanical Storeroom 17 y 3 Ol)(i jF ' acultY George I-Ieman Walker, M. D. Adjunct Professor of Anatomy Charles Wii.LiAM Wallace, Ph. D. Associate Professor of English Language and Literature Robert Hart Watson, A. B. Supervisor of Teachers College Train- ing School HuTTON Webster A. B. Stanford; Ph.D. Harvard Professor of Social Antliropologv Henry Peter Weke sser, M. D. Demonstrator in .Anatomy J. Stanley Welch, A K K, A £) A B. Sc. Nebraska ; M. D. Northwestern Instructor in Physio!og ' Clifford Webb Wells, Ph. B. Scholar in Histology and Embryology Max Westermann Assistant Secretary of the Board of Regents Edwin Mead Wilcox, S S B. Sc. Ohio State ; A. M., Ph. D. Harvard Professor of Agricultural Botanv Vernon Vilas Westcate, X7 , ZZ B. Sc, A. M. Nebraska .■ djunct Professor of Horticulture William Penaluna Wherry, M. D. Instructor in Laryngology and Rhinol- ogy, Omaha William Albert Willard Ph. B. Grinnell; A.M. Tufts; Ph.D. Har ' ard Professor of Histolog - and Embrj ' ology Henry H. Wilson, A. M. LL. M. Professor of Law. Robert Henry Wolcott, I A9. P 2 B. Sc, M. D. Michigan .Acting Dean of College of Medicine and Head Professor of Zoology Harry Kirke Wolfe, Ph. D. Head Professor of Philosophy ITalsey E. Yates Captain Seventeenth Infantry, U Professor of Military Science Tactics Mary Virginia Zimmer A. B. Nebraska Instructor in Mathematics A. and : -2 i8 - II Mkej 5= : Judk r. sro? :»:.:-: •_- - lO olfp, • IJI t 1 1 UNIVERSITY HALL Ifistor On the 2rst day of March, 1864. Congress passed an act to enable the people of Nebraska to form a constitution and State government, and offered to admit said State, when so formed, intu the Inion. upon compliance with certain con- ditions therein specified. The pioneers were ambitious and the constitution was formed. On February 9, 1867, it was accepted, ratified, and confirmed, and the State of Nebraska was declared to be one of the United States of America. The record of proceedings of the Legislature of this new State shows an act approved February 15, 1869, " That there shall be established in this Slate an institution uiuler the name and style of " The University of Nebraska. ' The object of such institution shall be to afford to the inhabitants of this State, the means of acquiring a thorough knowledge of the various branches of literature, science, and the arts. " Thus, in exactly two years and six days after the Territory was admitted to the Union as a State, its people builded for its sons and daughters for all time a great institution which stands as a monument to the energy, enterprise, and J3](C, iiUL E 20 x:: NEBRASKA HALL foresight of men and women who began with courage as their chief stock in trade. By this act the general government of the University was vested in a Board of Regents, which consisted of the Governor, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, the Chancellor of the University, all of whom were members by virtue of their offices, and three persons from each of the three judicial districts. The nine members thus provided for by the Legislature were divided into three classes, bv lot, one person from each district being chosen for each class, and their terms of office were for the first class two years (dating from the first day of March, 1869), for the second class four years and for the third class six years. Their first terms and their terms afterwards to be for six years each. The first members of the Board were appointed by the Governor. This act further provided that the University consist of six departments or colleges, as follows: First, a College of Ancient and Modern Literature. Mathematics, and the Natural Sciences, Second, a College of Agriculture, Third, a College of Law, Fourth, a College of Medicine, Fifth, a College of Practical Science, Civil Engineering and Mechanics, Sixth, a College of Fine Arts. A provision was made that " the college of Fine Arts shall be established only " f 3 GRANT MEMORIAL HALL when tlu " anmial income of the University fund shall have reached $i(X),000. " In- struction in art was first formally offered in 1S85-1886. In conformity to this law, the Regents, on February 7, 1871, resolved to open the first department of the University in the fall, and on April 4 they selected a corps of competent and experienced professors and fixed the time of opening Thursday, September 7, 1871. In order to increase the usefulness of the University, and to provide instruc- tion by a tutor, a Latin School was organized as a preparatory department in which students not fully qualified for the college classes might receive instruction. This preparatory department was abolished in 1898. The new constitution of 1875 recognized the University thus established, placed it under the general control of an elective board of six regents, and made certain provisions as to its organization and administration. The College of Ancient and Modern Literature, Mathematics, and the Natural Sciences became the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, later the College of the Arts and Sciences, while the College of Agriculture and the College of Practical Science, Civil Engineering, and Mechanics were merged into the Industrial College. The Industrial College ceased to exist, as such, by legislative act of 1909, when a general reorganization of colleges and schools of the University was effected as :i ii c M 22 CHEMISTRY HALL may be seen bv the table herein showing the distribution of the number of students enrolled in 1909-1910. The next Legislature (1877) revised the act of 1S69 in accordance with the provisions of the new constitution. By an amendment of 1899 of the original act of 1869 a tax of one mill upon the grand assessment roll of the State is provided for the support of the Uni- versity. Added to this are the incomes from land (90,000 acres), leases and sales under the land-grant act of Congress of 1862 for the benefit of the In- dustrial College (erected in 1909 into the Colleges of Agriculture and Engineer- ing by the State Legislature), and under the enabling act reserving seventy-two sections of land (44,800 acres) for the State University ; interest on permanent fund investments ; and the money grant by the act of Congress, commonly known as the Morrill Act, August, 1890, and by the Hatch Fund Act of 1887. and the Adams Act of 1906 supplemental thereto. In addition to this are the fees paid by students for various purposes. Under the revised act of 1877, as slightly amended by the Legislature of 1909, the University of today is organized and operating. Its present annual cost of maintenance is S713.632.50, and from the old Uni- versity Hall erected in 1870, which still proudly commands from the center of the group on the city campus, the University has materially increased until it now numbers over twenty-five buildings exclusively used for purposes of in- 23 : v " " c uj R w H u s r p e LIBRARY struction and administration. The total value of all grounds, buildings and equipment is $2,156,116.00, as given in the Twentieth Annual Report of the Board of Regents to the Governor. This includes buildings and improvements on the experimental substations at North Platte, Valentine, and ScottsblufT, but excludes land located under acts of Congress of 1862 and 1864 for agricultural college and State University endowments. Such rapid growth is peculiar to State universities which are, comparatively, a present day conception. In greatest strength they are found in the States of the Middle West and on the Pacific slope. The general history of the growth of the University of Nebraska may be told, perhaps, by statistics concerning its officers of administration and instruction, the number of graduates, and the enrollment of students. arious interesting de- ductions from these may be drawn by the reader. The real history of the University cannot be told by one who has known it intimately but one-fifth of the time of its existence. A perusal of all of the minutes of the Board of Regents would not enable one to write it fully and com- pletely as it should be written within the next ten years. Some of the hardships of the early days and since are known to but few, who might be discredited if they told the true history in these later days of rapid growth and prosperity. Willing to be placed under oath that many intensely interesting things were told the writer and affirmed as absolute facts, one or two bits of history are here :: -2 24 T jg r " j il " H ;gTT MECHANIC ARTS HALL FIRE offered with the hoi)e that rcseareh work may be begun by many interested be- fore onr grand old men have carried much with them that could never be recovered. The first duty of the first professor of agriculture, as charged by the Board of Regents, was to plant trees and arrange walks on the campus. At a time when furnaces were verv costly, if obtainable, five were placed in the basement of University Hall at great expense. The cost was even more con- siderable when it was learned that the furnaces consumed coal voraciously without giving up heat. This made it incumbent upon the janitor and student assistants to carry fuel, both day and night, to keep fire in the stoves placed in the individ- ual rooms. To properly discharge this duty it was necessary to live in the build- ing. Rooms were provided on the topmost floor. There also the first student editor — of the " Hesperian " — and his associates found lodging. This gave rise in later day to the rumor that a part of University Hall was used as a donnitory, but rooms were never let in regular manner. The first laboratory work done in the University was in Chemistry held in one-half of the room that is now occupied by the post office (Station A) in old University Hall. The lecture room was the one now used jointly as such by the departments of Political Economy and Commerce and Political Science and Soci- ology. The next laboratory work was begun in Botany in the spring of 1885 in the small room on the third floor now used as an office by the department of Romance 25 5= BRACE LABORATORY Languages and Literatures. For some time during the early years of the Uni- versity no classes were held in the rooms on the third floor until Civil Engineering claimed a place. Its first professor in charge was the Commandant of Cadets. But a large book might be written of things of this nature that would make a most fascinating story to " ' Cornhuskers " of the twentieth century and later. As to the general history, then, beginning with the " chief educator of the institu- tion, " as named in the statute, the chancellors in their order of succession with the time of service are : Allen R. Benton, LL. D 1S71-1876 (1743 A Street, Lincoln, Nebraska) Edmund B. Fairfield, LL. D. (deceased) 1876-1882 Henry E. Hitchcock, I ' h. D.. .■ cting (deceased) 1882-1884 Irving J. Manatt, LL. D 1884-1888 (Professor of Greek in Brown University) Charles Edwin Bessey, LL. D., Acting 1888-1891 James H. Canfield, LL. D. (deceased) 1891-1895 George Edwin MacLean. LL. D 1895- 1899 ( President of the University of Iowa) Charles Edwin Bessey, LL. D., Acting 1899-1900 Elisha Benjamin Andrews, LL. D 1900-1909 (1848 Prospect .Street, Lincoln. Nebra.ska) Saimul Av ,r . LL. D 1909- 26 tHSlX IlKP - ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Under the leadership of Chancellor Avery there are today 333 officers of instruction and 147 officers of administration and those in other service of the University, or a total of 481 on its staff of employees. Though the University opened its doors to receive students in September, 1871, by June of 1873 two students had fulfilled all requirements imposed for graduation and were granted the degree of bachelor of philosoph}-. These were James Stuart Dales, present Secretary of the Board of Regents and of the Uni- versity Senate, and William H. Snell, former judge of the superior court of the State of Washington, now retired and residing in Tacoma. The number of degrees conferred by even decades is as follows : Degrees (ronferrc5 (June, 1873, to February, 191 1, inclusive) 1873- i So- 1879 1889 Bachelor of Arts 8 Literature 5 Science 6 Philosophy 5 Laws o Agriculture 2 Civil Engineering o 42 42 29 2 o 4 9 1S90- 1899 4+3 28 212 o 276 I 3 1900- 1909 1288 o 492 o 523 o o igio- 1911 176 no o 42 o Total I9S7 75 849 o 841 7 12 3748 27 v ; a ■- " " •KH JMk TEMPLE 1873- Medical : 1879 Doctor of Medicine o M. D. f !«»i laudc o Pharmacy o Total o Master : Arts I Science 3 Philosophy 2 Laws o Total 6 Professional : Civil Engineering o Electrical Engineering o Total o Doctor of Philosophy o Honorary i 1880- 1890- 1900- 1910- IS89 1S99 1909 191 1 Total 39 179 16 234 I I 3 3 39 180 19 238 16 127 180 27 351 3 2 7 7 16 134 180 30 27 363 187 37 26 rn3 2706 378 4417 Grand Total 33 In connection witli this tabic of degrees conferred it should be mentioned that June, 191 1, marks the fortieth annual commencement of the I ' niversity. In veri- 28 ENGINEERING fication, bv counting back over the years, it appears that the first annual com- mencement was held in 1872. while our record of alumni begms with t873- Com- mencement exercises were in truth hehl at the close of the first academic year on -ednesdav evening. Tune 26. but with no candidates to receive degrees, ihe exercises were in nature a general celebration, for the first year was a success. One hundred and thirty students had enrolled, some of whom were advanced stu- dents who might have ' gone elsewhere. However, at the close of the tollowing vear two students graduated. In 1S74. three completed the course while ten vears later there were twentv-one. The number has increased gradually until three hundred and fortv-two ' received degrees during the University year 1909- 1910, including the summer session of 1910. This latter number- is divided among three occasions, since in 1896- 1897 raduation exercises were introduced to be -held on Februarv IS (Charter Day) as well as in June, and the privilege was also extended in 1906- 1907 of receiving a degree at the close of the summer ' --- ' Iter com- wherein. at session. Thus February. 191 L marked the fifteenth annual mid-winter com- 911. marks the fifth annual summer session, The first summer session, however, was held mencement and July. its close, degrees can be received ' " The ' following table shows the total enrollment of students each year and it might be seen by " factoring that the number of men as compared to the number ot women is practically as four to three : Total . tten(lance 100 132 Year 1871-72 1872-73 1873-74 1874-75 . 200 1875-76 282 1876-77 1877-78 1878-79 ,.g 1879-80 1 1880-81 % 1881-82 ;oo I882-8S -■ 244 2IS Men 79 So 73, go 125 159 148 146 162 200 168 175 Women 5 ' 43 27 42 75 123 96 72 97 148 116 113 IN FRONT OF OLD UNIVERSITY HALL Year 1884-85 1S85-86 1886-87 1887-88 1889-90 1890-91 1892-93 1893-94 1895-96 1896-07 Total Attendance 1898-99 1899-00 ' -01 1901-02 1902-03 1903-04 1904-05 1905-06 1906-07 -08 30 gTT e c n RN hTTsF BIRD ' S-EYE VIEW OF CAMPUS The 3,992 students enrolled in 1909-1910 were distributed as follows: COLLEGE Men Graduate College 87 College of Arts and Sciences 536 The School of Fine Arts 7 The Affiliated School of Music 115 The Teachers College 33 The Summer Session I54 The School of Superintendence 53 College of Engineering 435 College of Agriculture 5 0 School of Agriculture (464) College of Law 192 College of Medicine 1S6 University Extension 132 Grand Total 2510 Deduct repeated names 274 Total Registration 2236 Women Total 67 553 61 154 1089 68 539 654 299 332 245 14 399 67 116 (67) 435 696 (531) 192 II 87 197 219 1992 236 4502 510 1756 3992 The exact totals for the academic year 1910-1911 are not definitely determined for publication. In 1909-1910, the residence of students by States and countries gives Nebraska 3.730 (one student to each three hundred inhabitants of the State), Iowa 74. South Dakota 29, and Kansas fourth with 27. Others are below twenty in number. Canada furnishes i student. German}- i, Japan i. Korea i. Persia i. the Philippines 2. and many of the remainino; number are foreign born. 31 H N li L ' S FARM CAMPUS In comparing the total enrollment for 1909-10 (as of November i) in the universities and colleges of the United States the orde r for the fourteen largest institutions is : 1. Columbia 8. Minnesota 2. Harvard 9. Wisconsin 3. Chicago 10. Califoniia 4. -Michigan n. New York 5. Cornell 12. Nebraska 6. Pennsylvania 13- Vale 7. Illinois 14. Syracuse Thus it is seen that Nebraska is twelfth of all institutions and sixth of all state institutions if Cornell is excluded by reason of its being a semi-state in- stitution. Though the number of students enrolled is no criterion of the quality of work which any institution of learning does, yet it is practically the only way in which the general public judges its rank. May we, then, hope that the (juality of work which the L ' niversity of Ne- braska performs, in propounding and searching for truth, may increase in ex- cellence with a consistent growth in attendance as the years roll on. It may thus be in 201 1 that we shall .surpass the ten to fifteen thousand students which several universities annually enrolled one hundred years before Columbus was a student at Padua. i ' j. Harrison, ' 04. Registrar. 32 V 5t(ibraska Alumni -Associations Club Secretary or President Omaha, Neb Amos Thomas, 637 Omaha Nat. Bank Bldg., Omaha, Neb. St. Louis, Mo H. R. Tucker, no Bompart Ave., Webster Groves, Mo. Seattle, Wash Wm. Hoar, 402 Johnston Bldg., Seattle, Wash. Denver, Colo H. C. Parmilee, 3424 W. 23d Ave., Denver, Colo. Portland, Ore L. P. Hewitt, 615 Oregonian Bldg.. Portland, Ore. Los Angeles. Cal Mrs. Jas. S. G. Door, Pres., 2643 Magnolia Ave., Los Angeles. Cal. Oakland, Cal W. C. Mills, Jr., 1255 Broadway, Oakland, Cal. Colorado Springs, Colo George J. Lyon, Department of Civil and Irrigation Engineering, 17 Palmer Hall, Colorado Springs, Colo. Bertrand, Neb Carl Peterson, Bertrand, Neb. Spokane, Wash W. B. Chandler, Spokane, Wash. Chicago, 111 Miss Caroline Bengtson (member of Club) , 300 N. Springer St., Chicago, 111. Medford, Ore W. C. Anderson. Secretary San Francisco, Cal J. N. Shane Deadwood, S. D H. K. Hartley 33 ■ H ErEkeh yt braska ' i firs,l brai uale.s Judge Snell Judge Dales HS i jL 34 mn r Mebraskas (Braiuating vtlass of 1910 : Ed TH ?.. dJ]P SE Chas. G. AiiAMS. Law. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Esther Adamson, Y. W. C. A.; Union Literary. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Florence Allen, Black Masque. Teacbers. Home, San Antonio, Texas. . . Bovii Ameer.sox, Lmocents ; Y. M. C. A.: " N " Men ' s Association: Union Literary; Engineer- mg Society; Track Team (2, 3); Cross Coimtry (2. ,3) ; Captain Cross Country (3) ; Basket-Bali (3) ; Class Basket-Bail (2) ; Class Track Team (i) ; President Class (4). En- gineering. Home, Superior, Neb. Matilda Christene Anderbery, Y. W. C. A. ; Ger- man Club; Deutsches Verein ; Tegner. Art- and Sciences. Home, Minden, Neb. M. RY Belle Badger. Teachers. Home, Fairmont, Neb. Amo Albert Bald. ATA; Master of Ceremonies Sophomore Hop (2). Medicine. Home, Aurora. Neb. Vera Viola Barger, Palladian ; Y. W. C. A. ; Class Basket-Ball (l, 2, 3); University Team (i) : Vice-President Y, W. C. A.; Secretary Y. W C. A.; Assistant Physical Education Depart- ment. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Blanche Lucille Barker, Y. W. C. A. ; Palladian. Teachers. Home, Ottawa. Kan. ' ,--. k , Bk x: : z igg. . ' _ " " liirrr Rriiv Barnes, K K r. Arts and Sciences. Hom Lincoln. Neb. Iu.i,. May Barrett, Y. W. C. A. ; Union. Teaclier- ITome. Hastings, Neb. P.KTii Pearl Barton, A Z. Teachers. Home. Lii coin, Neb. Merton O. Bates, AX: Students ' Debating Club Dramatic Club; Captain and Chief Musici.t Rand. Law. Home, Cedar Rapids, Neb. IIenkv G. Beckford, Pharmaceutical Society. Phar- m.-icv. Home, Waco, Neb. MiTTiE M. Beecher. Arts and Sciences. LTome Kearnev. Neb. • " e.vna Caroline Heeler, IIB ; Sem. Bot. ; Y. W C. A. ; Senior Prom -Com. Arts and Sciences Home, North Platte, Neb. Jessie Gretchen Begthol, KKT; Silver Serpent; Dramatic Club ; Mystic Fish ; C. E. S. L. ; English Club; Cornhuslcer Staff (4); Class Basket-Bail (l, 2, 3). Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln Neb. I.rr.i.iE L Behle. Arts and Sciences. Home, Osccol,- ' Neb. s: — DwiGHT Day Bell, Bell. ■I ' A ; Basket-Bali (i. 2, 3, 4) ; Class Football (i, 2, 3, 4). Law. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Charles A. Bennett, A OX, 2T; American Society Mechanical Engineers ; Engineering Society ; Pershing Rifles; First Sergeant Co. C (3) : Cap- tain Co. C (4) ; Captain Pershings (4) : Presi- dent Pershings (4) ; Editor in Chief Blue Print (4) : Cornhusker Staff (3, 4) ; Chairman Class Gift Committee (4). Engineering. Home, Lin- coln. Neb. Charles Emile Benson. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Howard G. Berg. Engineering. Home, South Omaha, Neb. Edmoxd Berger, Catholic Students ' Club; American Society Mechanical Engineers ; Engineering Society; University Chorus; Cosmopolitan Club. Engineering. Home, Lexington, Neb. T. H. Bierman, Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Hastings. Neb. Jessie Biles, H. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Pender, Neb. Breta Bills, A r ; Black Masque ; Secretary Class (4). Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Alice M. Birge, XQ; Y. W. C. .V.; H. A. Agri- culture. Home. North Platte, Neb. 37 rHST lZ Hg Mali) Birkby, K K r. Arts and Sciences. Home. Nebraska Citv, Neb. Geo. H. Bischof, Catholic Students ' Club; Engineer- ing Society : Student Branch A. S. M. E. i ii- gineering. Home. Nebraska Cit} ' , Neb. Bockex, i r a, NSN; Vikings; Managing Editor Cornhusker; " Medics " (4). Medicine. Home. Harlan, Iowa. Chas. G. Bolib. ugh, Y. M. C. A.; A. I. E. E. : Engineering Society. Engineering. Home, Hol- brook. Neb. Hugh J. Bolixger, P 2. Artj and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. JoHx Bell Braix, r A. I A I ; Vikings; Spikes: Democratic Club ; President Junior Law Class : Senior Hop Committee ; Judge Supreme Court Law School. Law. Home. Omaha, Neb. Lester George Br.«iTton, A T n ; Pershing Rifles ; A. L E. E. ; Engineering Society ; Treasurer Per- shing Rifles (2). Engineering. Home, South Omaha, Neb. Arch Lee Briggs, Y. M. C. A. ; Engineering Society. Engineering. Home, Broken Bow, Neb. Uenj. Alonzo Brown. Law. Home, Lynch, Neb. ' V 3 ' S? 38 • r c g R HlT lFgFr Marv Ellen Brown, Y. W. C. A.; 11. A.; Agri- culture. Home, Fremont, Neb. Joseph P. Burke ' r.vnk C. Burke, Acacia, AX. Law. Home, Lin- coln, Neb. Fr. nk a. Burnha.m, P2; A. B. ' 09. Medicmc. Home, Pawnee City, Neb. Esther M. Burritt, A Z. Teacbers. Home, Lin- coln. Neb. Myrtle Elizabeth Busk. Teachers. Home, Omah -. Neb. Harry Neal Cain, A 6 ; Innocents ; Engineering Society ; Captain Co. I ; Chairman Pan-Hal. Dance (3) and Non-Com. Dance (3) ; Master of Ceremonies Junior Prom. (3), Engineering Hop (4) and Officers ' Hop (4). Engineering. Home, Falls City, Neb. Irma Irene Calhoun, A Z ; Latin Club ; Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, . shland. Neb. r:= v v= Janet GrjW Cameron, AZ; V. W. C. A.; Basket- Bali (i, 2, 3). Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Robert Turner Cattle, V. M. C. A. Law. Home, Seward, Neb. Ben. M. Cherrincton, K , AT, ASP; Y. M. C. A. President (2) ; Advisory Board (4) Athletic Board (2, 4) ; Debating Team (3) Class Basket-Ball (2, 3, 4) ; Class Football (2) Coach (3, 4) ; Interclass Athletic Board (2, 3. 4) ; Coach Varsity Track Team (3). Arts and Sciences. Home, Omaha. Neb. MoNA L. Clearman, nB ; Monticello Seminary. Arts and Sciences. Home, Minden, Neb. Ralph Coad, Ae; Class Football (3, 4). Arts and Sciences. Home, Omaha, Neb. Nelson M. Collier, S T, Acacia. Engineering. Home, Fairbury, Neb. Sidney M. Colli.ns, AT; Varsity Football (i, 2, 4) ; Track Team (i, 2); Athletic Board (i, 2). Law. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Gertrude Lorella Coon. Arts and Sciences. Home, Red Cloud, Neb. Harry C. Cusack, 2 T; Engineering Society; C. E. Editor " Blue Print " ; Chairman Engineering Hop. Engineering. Home, North Bend, Neb. rHglHS i lKE $ :3 Jessie Margaret Culley, Y. W. C. A.; Black Masque. Teachers. Home, Loup City, Neb. ..AURA Irene Dalton, Y. W. C. A. ; H. A. Agri- culture. Home. Lincoln. Neb. R.vEST Everett Danly, Y. M. C. A. Law. Home, Axtell, Neb. Ralph A. Darrow. Music. Home, Newhampton. Iowa Florence Davis, A X fi ; Silver Serpent ; Y. V. C . . : Girls ' Club; Secretary ' Class (3 : Secretaiv Y. V. C. A. (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (.4) : Cornlnisker Staff (4). Teachers. Home, Lin- coln, Neb. Helen Davis, K A 6. Arts and Sciences. Home Lincoln, Neb. Frank Dickinson, Y. M. C. A.; Palladian. Art? and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. 1 KANCis E. DiNSMORE, 2N; Iron Sphinx; Class Track Team (i) ; Class Football (2) ; Olympics Committee (2) ; Senior Prom. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Ntb. Ezra Ditterline, Y. M. C. A.; A. S. M. E. ; En- gineering Society. Engineering. Home, King- fisher, Okla. i r Howard E. Dixon, Y. M. C. A. ; University Chorus : Republican Club ; Students ' Debating Club. Law Home, Blair, Neb. Stu. rt Piper Dobbs, l 15 K. ASP, ! ' AT. HA F. : Innocents ; Dramatic Club ; German Club : Leader Wisconsin-Nebraska Debate (2) ; Leader Iowa-Nebraska Debate (3) ; Managing Editor Cornhusker (3) ; Class Football (i, 3, 4, 5) : Senior Play (4): Vice-President (l). Law. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Arthur All. n Dobson, i: N, -T; Engineering Society. Engineering. Home. Omaha, Neb. I ' l.oRENCE Lyman Dohner. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Xki-Lie Boyd Drake, Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club: English Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Broken Bow, Neb. I-i.eanor Drebert. Music. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Jessie Fae Dufur, Y, W. C. A.; Latin Club. .A.rts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. . i-i-isoN H. DuGDALE, P 2 ; Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences; Medicine. Home, Lincoln, Neb. I ' i.orence Dutton, KAG; Senior Prom. Committee. Arts and Sciences. Home, Hastings, Neb. :ra- ?gL °3J1 " " SrfT ■fvLER Mexgel Edgecombe, Agricultural Club ; As sociate Editor " Daily Nebraskan " (i, 2. 4 Agriculture. Home, Geneva, Neb. Thehl. W. Egex, a Z. Teachers. Home, Oimh- Neb. Cl, r. a. Ericksox, Y. W. C. A.; Palladian ; Cla? Basket-Ball (2, , . Arts and Sciences. Home Oakland, Neb. D.wiD Leox. rd Erickson, 2 T. Engineering Club Engineering. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Leonard W. Erickson, Class Football (2). En- gineering. Home, Stromsburg, Neb. Clark B. Evans, A X. A ; V. M. C. A. Law. Home. Wisner, Neb. Halle L. Ewing. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lin- coln, Neb. Fayse F. F- rley. Teachers. Home, Lincoln. Neb. C. Earl Fehlman. Arts and Sciences. Home. Beemer, Neb. MSaHK SM 43 " er- - ,a K. TE Field, K A 9 : H. A. ; Black Masque ; Silver Serpent; Cornhusker Staff (4). Agriculture. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Herbert Ford, Y. M. C. A. ; Palladian ; Divinity Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Humboldt, Neb. William O. Forman, 2T; Y. M. C. A.; Engineer- ing Society, Pershing Rifles; Class Pin Com- mittee ; President A. S. M. E. ; Captain Co. M (4) ; First Lieutenant Co. A (3) ; " Blue Print " Staff. Engineering. Home. Colorado Springs, N. Y. George Nimmons Foster, Acacia, " tAT, A-P: Cornhusker Staff (3) : Law Managing Editur (4) : Debating Team against Iowa, 1909. and Illinois, 1910; Justice of Supreme Moot Court. Law. Home. Sterling, Neb. John A. Francis, Y. M. C. A. Engineering. I .oRENZ William Frank. K 2, N 2 N. Medicine Home, Arapahoe. Neb. Annie Claressa Fry, Y. W. C. A.; C. E. S. L. ; Silver Serpent. Arts and Sciences. Home. Omaha, Neb. Minnie Marcvret Funke, Palladian; Y. W. C. A.; University Girls ' Club; German Club. Teachers. Home, Blue Hill. Neb. Maude Hazel Gaeckler, Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club. . rts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Neb. t 5BE3- iIllE;R Fi.ovD Whitney Gail, Y. M. C. A. Arts aiK Sciences. George Davis Galloway, A T ; Y. M. C. A. ; Captain Co. B. Engineering. Home, Holdr ege, Neb. Clarence Winfield George, Palladian; Univtrsit ' Reserves (3. 4) ; Class Football (3, 4). Art-- and Sciences. Home, Cumro, Neb. OuEN Sebastian Gilmore, AX; President L ' ni- versity Democratic Club; Clerk Supreme Cmir ' Law College. Law. Home, York, Neb. Elsa Given. Music. Home, Lincoln, Neb. .Alta M. Gooden, Y. W. C. a.; H. A. Agriculture Home, Lincoln, Neb. M. jiiL Isadora Goodfeu-i w, Catholic Students ' Clul Teacher. Home. Jackson, Neb. Clyde Thomas Graham. Engineering. Home. . voca. Neb. George H. Gr. ham. A X ; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A . rts and Sciences. Home, Omaha, Neb. Howard J. Gramlich, A Z, Acacia; Agricultura! Club : President Agricultural Club (3) ; Stock Judging Team (2) ; Agriculture. Home, Soutb Omaha. Neb. Barton L. Green. Not as bad as he looks. Lucy Greek, Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Tonkawa, Okla. Jessie Geneva Greene, Y. W. C. A. Agriculture. Home, Lincoln, Neb. . i.RERT Harrison Gutberlet, Y. M. C. A.; Foot- ball Squad ' 09. ' to. Teachers. Home, Hardy. Neb. M. RGARET Guthrie, AT; Y. W. C. A.: Silver Serijent; Dramatic Club; English Club; Vice- President Class (3); Junior Prom Com.; Corn- huskcr Staff (3) ; Assistant Editor (4). Arts and Sciences. Home, Omaha, Neb. Ernest Herman Haiine. 1 A T, ■I ' A ' I ' ; Innocents ' ; Officers ' Club; Y. M. C. A.; Captain Co. D.; Chairman 1910 Olympics; Ir.terclass Debating Bo rd (2, 4 " ) ; President (3). Arts and Sciences. Home. Beatrice, Neb. Jean Hamilton, Y. W. C. A. Teachers. Home. Cedar Rapids, Neb. Edith Evangeline Hanna. Y. W. C. A.; Union Literarv. .Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Neb. ' - X : - iHSH S I keX ■», EsTELLA Fern IIakuv, Union Literary Society; Latin Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lin- coln, Neb. . RTHUR Merlin Hare, AX, I AT; Y. M. C. A.; Innocents; Republican Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Albin, Neb. James Huston Harpham, AT. ST. Engineernig. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Ruth Heacock, HB ; Black Masque. Arts and Sciences. Home, Falls City, Neb. WiLUAM Daniel He, tox, P 2. Arts and Sciences. Home, Waboo, Neb. Bernard Clifford Hendricks, Y. M. C. .A.; Chenn- cal Club: Member Y. M. C .A. Gospel Team .Art and Sciences. Home. Nelson, Neb. [SA H. Hendricks, L ' nion Literary Society; Latin Club: German Club; Deutsche Germanischc Gesellschaft: Senior Cap and Gown Committee. Teacbers. Home, .Ashland. Neb. Sarah Herrington, A OH; Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Wakefield, Neb. C. RRIE F.LPZABETH Hes.seltine. Y. W. C. A.: Student Volunteer; Peru Clnb; Palladian. Arts and Sciences. Llome, Pern. Neb. Ethel Jane Hilton, Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Blue Hill, Neb. W. K. HoDGKix. AX; Union Literary Society; Uni- versity Glee Club; President Jimior Law Clas . Law. Home, Lincoln, Xeb. V. LF. Chenoweth Holl. nd, XX, eXE; Dramatic Club; B. Sc. Midwinter ' ii : Pan-Hellenic Dance Committee ' 07, 08, ' 10; Captain Co. A ' oq: Master of Ceremonies Officers ' Hop ' 09; Senior Play ' 09. Arts and Sciences ; Law. Home . Lincoln, Neb. I- " r. nk W. Hornung, Engineering Society; A. L E. E. Engineering. Home, College View, Neb. . l. RiE J. HousK. , A Z. Arts and Sciences. Teachers. Home, Omaha. Neb. LuciLiL Hrubesky, Y. V. C. A. Teachers. Home, Geneva, Neb. lrk A. HuMPE, .Achoth; Y. W. C. A.; Unio-i. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Esther . meli.v Hunter, AAA; Y. V. C. .A : Cornhusker Staff (3). Arts and Sciences. I lome, Fremont, Neb. Iarrv G. Huse, S rA; English Club; Cornhusker Staff (4). Arts and Sciences. Home, FuUer- lon. Neb. ■: rT c g R N H u §1? ;Fp- 11 ' l ) I imm IHEL Fl-ORENTE TK-TCHINSON. V. W. C. A Ttacliers. Home, T-incoln. Neb. W C. lIirCHisoN, ATfi; Engineering Society: -y Men ' s Association ; Varsity Basket-Bail (3) : Captain (4). Engineering. Home. Lincoln. Xeb. Kav B, Hyue. Engineering Society. V. M. C. A Bushnell Cuil.l Engineering. Home. Xorfolk Neb. F. C. JE.XN, Sem. Bot. : V. M. C. A.: Assistant in Botany. Arts and Sciences, Home. Platts- month. Neb. ,nx V, JoXES. Jk. Law. Home. Lincoln. Neb. , ),.,VE Mildred Jones. Y. M. C. A.: Union. Teacb ers. Home. Hastings. Neb. . NDKEW P. JuHL. Y. M. C. A. Arts and Scienc, Home. Lincoln. Neb. M. i;v LouRENE Keech. Deutsche Gesellige Vereiu W. C. A. Teachers. Home. Lincoln. Neb. J.XY Y. M. C. a. . rts and Sciences Home, . lliancc, Xeb. ]gl " afii 49 Z IS y. i Joseph W. Keifer, Acacia: Agricultural Club. Agri culture. Home, Bostwick, Neb. rnoM. s CoNKLiN Kelsey, Y. M. C. A. Engineer- ing. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Katherine Kimball, A r. Music. Home. Lincoln. Neb. l.i.ovD A. KiPLiNGER. I A . Law. Home. Lincoln. Neb. l.ii.i.iAN Koch, Y. W. C. .A,. Music. Home, West Point, Neb. ( i.ARENXE F. KoRSTiAN, Fofcst Club ; Yates Rifle Club; Pershing Rifles; Class Basket-Ball (l. 2. 3. 4 " ) : Manager Olympics Committee; Captain and Chief Range Officer; President Yates Rifle Club. Agriculture. Home, Crete, Neb. iix Herbert Kuony, Engineering Society ' ; A. L E. E. ; Catholic Students ' Club; President (4); First Lieutenant Co. M. Engineering. Home, Omaha, Neb. X ' lfTOR Krause. Clothes make the man. Walter Kenner. K»I ' . 1 A ; Innocents; Iron Sphinx; A. B. ' 00 T.nw Homo. Omah.i. Xcb :lf C O R N H U S kT ' S ' - ifl Anna Trene Lammers, Y. W. C. A.; Palladian ; Silver Serpent. Teachers. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Sophia Josephine Lammers, Palladian. Teachers. Home, Lincoln, Neb. LETHA V. Lane, Y. W. C. A.; Pol. Sci. Sem. Arts and Sciences. Home, Doniphan, Neb. Ikvin J. Langer losEPH Wilson Laughlin, P S ; Medical Society; Union. Assistant in Zoology-. Assistant in . natomy. Home, Callaway, Neb. James E. Lawrence, A X, I AT. A , HAE; Chairman Constitution Committee (l) ; Class President (2) ; Student Publication Board (2) ; Debating Squad (3); Chairman Junior Hop; Manager Minnesota-Nebraska Debate (3) " , Senior Prom. (4) ; Cornhusker Staff (3- 4) ; Interclass Debating (4). Home, Beatrice, Neb. Earl J. Lee, A 6 ; Iron Sphinx. Arts and Sciences. Home, Fremont. Neb. W. LTER J. Lempke, S E; Engineering Society; A. L E. E. ; Pershing Rifles; First Lieutenant Co. C. First Sergeant Pershings; Class Football (3) ; Manager (4). Engineering. Home, Pen- der, Neb. Carl J. Lord, A X, A T, HAE; Innocents ; Pershing Rifles ; Officers ' Club : Captain Co. K ; First Lieutenant Pershing Rifles; Managing Editor " Nebraskan " (3) ; Editor " Nebraskan " (4) ; Master of Ceremonies Pershing Rifle Hop (3) ; Non-Com. Hop Committee (3) ; Chair- man Ivy Day Committee (4)- Home, Randolph. Neb. 5= 3 C Igj - gfii c M 51 IS Lynn Lloyd, K , A , " t A T, n A E ; Innocents ; Vikings ; Iron Sphinx ; Spikes ; Associate Editor Xebraskan (2) ; Senior Prom. Committee (4). Arts and Sciences. Home, Omaha, Neb. Ri ' TM BErL. H M.v.NNiNG, AXO; Y. W. C. A.; Student Volunteers. Home. Colorado Springs, Colo. KvRNE C. Marceuais, ATS). ASP, I AT; Platform Club: Dramatic Club; .-Mternatc in Varsity Debating (.1) ; Varsity Debating (4) ; Chairman Senior Play Committee: Senioi Play. Home. Lincoln. Neb. Freu C. M.ARCONNiT. President Senior Laws. Law. I Tome. Lincoln. Neb. Riiv D. M. RTIN. Home. Fairfield. Neb. Wade Ranhai.i. Martix. Forest Club: Editor Forest Club . unual. Home, Lincoln, Neb. IIS. Matthews. A Z: Y. M. C. A. Home, Auburn. Neb. Beth Maxiiei.d. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Pearl Florence May. Y. M. C. A.; C. E. S. L. Home. Lincoln, Xcb. l ifii w. S 2 5- ' t :v n Rose AFazir. Hoiin:. Milwaukee. Wis. Vi.RE McCuLLOUGH, K A 9. A militant suffragette I I. LA Imodexe McCaig, C. E. S. L. Home. Omaha. Neb. Leah Mav McClure, Palladian: V. M. C. A. Home, Lincoln. Neb. ij.AUnp. A. McGowAN, Pharmaceutical Socicl. Hnme. Scotts Bluffs. Neb. Xelle AIcT-VTosh. Flome. Lincoln. Neb. VA.N- .M( Kei.lip. Engineering. Home. Albion. Neli. Adelia .Mav Mead. Home, York, Neb. . . Meese. Z ' i ' -t: Home. Lincoln. Neb. . i£ ig iUii m S 53 " r il l a NHiTs] ??- Gkorge E. Meier, Acacia. Home, Lincoln, Neb. M.vBEi. Ci.. Rr. Metcai.f, Y. W. C. A. ; Sem. Bot Home, Broken Bow, Neb. MixGER. AT. Home. T-incoln, Neb. Vii.i.T. M Arthur Milek, Engineering Society: Catholic Students ' Club: Cross Country (3); Captain Cross Country (4) ; Varsity Track (3). Home, Lead, S. D. Dorothy T. Miller, KAG; Y. W. C. A. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Millie L. Miller. Black Masque. Teachers. Home, Lincoln, Neb. KRNA . xN MiSKELL. Y. VV, C. A.; Giris ' Club; 1! .■ . llnmc, Lincoln, Neb. Helen Mitchell, AV. Ten years hence KoY RoYER MoNBECK, Acacia ; Y. M. C. A.; En- gineering Society: First Lieutenant Band (4). Home, Burr Oak, Kans. 13 y, Ai_ tHgZ .g j 5iF " i E 5: 3 Ora C. Montgomery, ST; A. I. E. E. ; Engineer ing Society; Senior Football. Home, Scribnei , Neb. Dorothy Lee Morehead, Black Masque. Honn- Falls Citv, Neb. Nye Fr. nklin Morehouse, 2X, " S-A ; Innocents; Iron Sphinx; Spikes; Dramatic Club; M. of C. Fie.shman Hop; Class President (2) ; Gymnastic Team (2). Home, Fremont, Neb. Frances G. Morley. Home, Lincoln, Neb. sH . . . .■ ' Torrence E. Moyer. N 2 N, S A E ; Medical Society Home, Lincoln, Neb. J. C. Mullen. AX. Law. Home, O ' Neill. Neb 1m; m J. MuNDAY. Home, Edison, Neb, 1 V 3 I ' .. S. Mf-VSON. AT £2; " N " Men ' s Association: Varsity Track (3) : Class Basket-Bali (4 " ) : Senior Play Committee; President Wrestlin; Chib. Home. Aurora. Neb. I ' RLE W. Mlxsox. Glee Club (4 Home. Aurora. Neb. CiKACE E. Muxsox, Tegner Society: Y. W. C. .-X Home. Orleans, Neb. -Sterlixg F. . x Mutz. A I : Democratic Club Chairman Executive Coinmittee Democratic Club two years: Vice-President Junior Law- Class. Law. Home, Lincoln, Xeb. |ri,i. Peggy Nagl, Dramatic Club: Y. V. C. A.. Chairman Color and Yell Committee (1) ; Vice President of Class (2) : Junior Hop Committee ; Ivy Day Committee (3) : Senior Class Pl;i. Committee: Vice-President Choral Societ Teachers. Home. Omaha, Neb. ii:ii;i ( ' Nelson, Dentistry. Home, Lincoln Xeb. C " (iR. .- xx. Xe vm. n. Arts and Sciences. Homi. Lincoln, Xeb. I W. Xei-m AV, 1: nil n.ntistry Ilnine. Vr ii. Neb. K . c JoHXSox NiSLEV. Law. Home, Lexington, Xeb. ; 37 ,2 5Hs3 Sh Harold Mii.i.i;k Koiu.k. A T ! . I i ' l ' ; Platform Club: Chairman Ivy Day Committee C3I : Chairman Senior Hop; First Lieutenant; Corn- husker Staff. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lin- en! n. Xeb. IIk.ssif. Noves, L ' nion ; Latin Club; Y. W. C. A .Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Im.orf..n-(E E. Nye, Achoth. .Arts and Sciences Home, Pawnee City. Neb. Akthtk Milton OnERFELTER. A T, A2P; In- nocents; Platform Club; Democratic Club; Y. M. C. -A.; Class Vice-President (i). President (3); Class Basket-Ball (3); Class Debating Team ( 2. 3) ; Debating Team against Wisconsin ( 4 ) ; Senior Prom ; Senior Play ; Comhusker Staff (4). .Arts and Sciences. Home, Sidney. Neb. H. niE Ruth Ocdex, Black Masque; Y. W. C. -A. Teachers. Home, Genoa, Neb. Florenct. Louis Osijorne, Y. V. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Missouri Valley. Iowa. Km MA Gerdes Outhouse. Y. X. C. .A.; Commence- ment Orator Committee. Teachers. Home, I.nup City, Neb. 1eroe J.wxes Outhouse. Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club; Cornhusker Staff (4 . Teachers. Home. Loup City, Neb. i;hw. i n J. MES P.vttekson. " N " Men ' s .Association Varsity Baseball Team (3). Arts and Sciences. Law. Home, Central City, Neb. fS w 7 i -r - ;?gI_S4gjjH " " lgEg- l MRTAL Ferdinand Paulson, Forestry Club. Agri- culture. Home. Minden, Neb. Arne Khristopher Peiterson, Hawkeye Club. Art and Sciences. Home, Elkhorn, Iowa l ' .i N-A Perrin, AAA; Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. (ATHERiNE PiCKEL. Tcachers. Home, Lincoln. Neb. -M I ' i.ARENTE .-XuTHUR PiERCE, Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Albion, Neb. W ARRE.v Howard Plasters, Acacia; Palladian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4) ; Class Basket-Bali Team (3, 4) ; Chairman Breakfast Committee (4) ; Class Secretary (3) ; President Fencini; .Association (4). Arts and Sciences. Home. Stella. Neb. LirE Reynolds Pomerov, Ilawkeye Club. Teaclicrs. Home. Shelby, Iowa . i BERT Pool, A 6 X. AZ; President .-Xgriculture Club; Class Football (2). Agriculture. Home. Weeping Water. Neb. Reiiek A PcisKA. . rts and Sciences. Home. Lin- coln. Xcb. = f ' Wari. Hughes Powell, Pi:. Arts and Sciences Medicine. Ikmie. Overton, Neb. r.KKXicE Marie Prickett, xn. Arts and Sciences Home, Fairfield, Neb. Frank Sarin Proudfit, 2 X. Arts and Science. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Harry M. Prouty, r A : Pharmacy Society ; Base- ball Team ' og. Pharmacy. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Will Emmor H . Dentistry. Honi... I ' tica, Neb. l Ki.. KLT Emily Randall, A : Y. W. C. A.: C E. S. L. .Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln Neb. ALICE Ransom, Palladian : Y. W. C. A, Music. Home. Bancroft. Neb. JosiAH Ratcliffe. Varsity Baseball Team lo; Manager Law Baseball Team ' ii. Law. Home. Stratton, Neb. Samuel Harvey Rathbone, Jr., A T : . tbletic Board ( 4) ; Y. M. C. A. ; Freshman Track Team : Varsity Track Team (2) : Varsity Football (3, 4). Arts and Sciences. Home, Fort Morgan, Colo. ■ 5S£- ! NHill|§; V AXAN R. Raymond. I A I . A i; 1 ' . ! ' A T ; Y. M. C A.: Union: Platform Club; German Chib ; Democratic Chib : Second lieutenant Co. C ; Championship Interclass Debate (3) ; Senior Managing Editor Cornhusker ; Varsity Debate (4) : Class President (4). Arts and Sciences. Home. Xnrfolk. Xcb. RiiKKKT O. Reddish. . T ' .. ' . ' l-A : Spikes: Vikings I ;iu Home. .Mliance. Neb. Crv !■:. RiiKii. . T . . 4 AT. HAE; Innocents: Iron Spbin.x: ' ' N " Men ' s .As.sociation : Y. M. C. . . : Varsity Track Team (2, 3, 4) ; Captain (4) : I ' niversity .Atli letic Board (4) : Managing Kilitor Cornbusker (3): F.ditor-in-Chief (4): Junior Prom. Committee: Senior Prom. . rts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. L-A 1). Reed, (icrnian Club: Y. V. C. . . Teachers. Tlonie. Lincoln. Neb. Catherine Reeder. Silver Serpent: German Club Teachers. Home, Hot Springs, S. D. I ' .Ki.E H. Reid. 1 K M ' . ' l-A-l ' . T (I i;. Law. Home. Mitchell. Neb- W. O. W. Rev.noliis. ATA Law. Home. Uni- versity Place. Neb. Kav Kvekette Rice. Y. M. C, A.; Innocents; Palladian ; Volunteers Band; President Y. M. C. .A. (4). .Arts and Sciences. Home. Ilutchin son. Kan. |,i; cE Ruhakds. Union Literary Society; H. A.: Y. W. C. a.: Cornhusker Staff; Senior Break- fast Committee. Teachers. Home, South Bend. Neb. " =S - t: " Rj-gnrggg?- V 1 ' Wii.i.AMix A Rkhakiis, Y. V. C. a.; liawkcyc Clulv ' I ' fiicliers. 1 lomc. OiKuva. Iowa Pknelopf, Patch Rixi,, V. V. C. A.; Latin Club Ttaclicrs. Tlome, Lincoln, Neb. Grv Ai.i.F.x Robertson, A 6 X ; Engineering Society ; Assistant in Civil Engineering Department (4 " ) Engineering. Home, Omaba, Neb. ViRGiNi.v NovES Rogers, n P. I . Arts and Sciences Home. Minden. Neb. FuAXK F.iiwrx Rdhue, II A !■: ; Engineering Society; Persliing Rifles; First Lieutenant Co. K ( .? ) ; Major Tbird Battalion (4); Cornbnsker Staff Engineering. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Carl P. Ron max. I A ; Iron Spbinx; Vice-Presi- dent Senior Law Class; Junior Hop Committee; Senior Prom. Law. Home. Lincoln, Neb. IIattik E. Rollixcs, Y. W. C. A.: Basket-Bail (I. 2. },): University Basket-Ball Team (i) : Winner of Girls ' .Athletic Contest (2). rts and Sciences, llnmr. Lincoln. Neb. I-Av H.SKKV RosECRANTS, ST; Union Literary; Y y . C. . Engineering Society; A. S . M. F Engineerin.g. Home, Cozad, Neb. Ci.AVTox Orii Rost, a X 2 ; Union ; Chemistry Club , Officers " Club. . rts and Sciences. Home. Page. Neb. 1 1 ZEL Ethelda Rowland. AAA; Cap and Gown Committee. Arts and Sciences. Home. Holdrege, Neb. 1 1 ARRiET Russell, Catholic Students ' Club. Teach- ers. Home. DeWitt. Neb. XiLUA A. Schmidt, Y. W. C. A.: Portfolio Club. Teachers. Home, Lincoln. Neb. .May Anna Schulte. Botan}- Seminar: Kearney Club; Germanistische Gesellschaft. Teacher ; Home. Lincoln. Neb. I K(.INA Berxardixe Schulte. Botany Seminar; Deiitsclicr Gesclliger Verein ; Germanistische Gesellschaft; Kearney Club. Teachers. Home, Lincoln. Neb. I- " raxk W. Schwake, " PK ; Iron Sphinx; Phar- maceutical Society. Pharmacy. Myrtle M. Scoville, Y. W. C. . . Teachers. Home, Hartington, Neb. Lai ' rence Froyd Se.vtox. 2T; Palladian: Engineer- ing Society; .-V. S. M, E. Engineering. Home. Bancroft. Neb. I ' .DWARD Fraxcis Seibert. 2 A ' 1 . Dentistry. Home. Friend, Neb. ■ Il2 ESM]mr . L. Selzer. Engineering. Home, Nebraska City, Neb. Ci-. RiCE MiRi. M She. rer. Miisic. Home. Denver, Colo. J. . iES Guv Sherman. Dentistry. Home, Lincoln. eb. J. SPER R. Shike, Y. M. C. a. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Neb. John M. Showalter. Y. M. C. A. Home, Uni- versity Place, Neb. . . XA Ray Simpson, A X Q. Music. Home, Long Beach, Cal. . n.v.a Caroline Smith. Arts and Sciences. Home, Ceresco. Neb. Carlos Oliver Smith, Y. M. C. A.; A. L E. E. Engineering. Home, University Place, Neb. XicTOR B. Smith. . O X. UMl; English Club: Managing Editor " Nebraskan " (2) ; Editor " Nebraskan " (3) ; Junior Prom. Committee (3) ; Senior Mask Committee (4). Arts and Sciences. Home. Fremont. Neb. 5= 3 [ , s Cecii.e Mai ' d Snapp, Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club. Teachers. Home, Lincoln. Neb. llELER L. SoMMER, Temple Orchestra. Music: Arts :ni,l Sriiiu-os Tlnnic, Omaha, Neb. I iiA.NKiLL lii.iZABETH SPAii.Dixc, Pallaclian. Honi " . ' Wahoo. Neb. KKTTA Si ' KMKK, . X .. ' . Music. Home. Barns- ton. Neb. A Maxo.n ' SPR.scfE. English Club Teachers. Homi ' . Lincoln. Neb. Daviii Henry Squires, -4 Z ; Y. M. C. .-X. Agri- culture. Home, Ord, Neb. I ! ZEL Esther Starr. Teachers. Home, Lincoln, cb. (. " n Ki.KS KoiiF.KT Stasenk. ' . .i X ; Republican CUih: Secretary-Treasurer Senior Law Class; Junior Dr, -: R:, l rt-lV.ll T nw. Home. Vi1h.T. N. l. Mar(;i-f.rite B. Stevenson, Y. W. C. .A. Teachers. 11,,,,. ,■ M.,M„.)I eb. 1 64 Tg I j Jp " l! grr _ v=3 1 " . R. P. Stockkr. •!■ li K ; V. M. C. A. Home. Lin- coln. Xeb. Samuel Cheslie Stoner, A T. AX; V. M. C. A.; Students ' Debating Club: Co. . Club: Debating Squad (2) ; President Students ' Debating Club, ' eg: Vice-President Law Class (3): . . B. De- gree ' OQ. Law. Home. Lincoln. Neb. Meci.- Stout. K K r, Teacbers. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Ru.ssELL Re. Stro.m. En.glisb Club. Home, Hector, Minn. M. Louie Struve. . . L E. E. : Engineering Society. En.gineering. Home. Blair, Neb. Ch.arles Sturmer. Acacia : Y. L C. A. : Glee Club (4): Varsity Football (2. 3. 4I. Engineering. How.ARD F. Sutter, Engineering Society. Engineer- ing. Home, Liberty. Neb. M KTi. P. Sw.- RD. X-X: . . B. Falun. Sweden. Medicine, ' 06. Home. Omaha. Neb. O. F. SwEXSoN. .Agriculture, Home, Holdrege. Neb. tSs34 Sll -7_ V . ' 5= 3 Iettie Arnold Taylor. KKT; Black Masque; Ger- man Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Denver. Colo. LoREN G. T.NYi.OR, Pliarmacentical Society. Pilar niacy. Home, Clay Center, Neb. n.i.i. TT. T.wi.iiu. ' I ' 1 ' :; : B. Sc. Nebraska " og; Class I ' oolball ' og : . ssistant in .Anatomy. Medicine. Home, Villisca. Iowa J. MES Leonard Tewell. ' S " . M. C. A. Arts ami Sciences. Home, Holdrege, Neb. George Joseph Thomas. ■1 (I; Jnnior Football Team. .Arts and Sciences. Home. University Neb. XovA l LiZAHETH Tho.mas. V. W. C. A.: Union. .Arts and Sciences. Home, Nelson, Neb. f iT. Th(im. s. AA Music. Hume. Nebraska Citv. Neb. Florence Thorpe, Y. W. C. A. : Pharmaceutical Societv. Pharm.icv. Home, Broken Bow, Neb. (Ieou .e II. Tinuinu. IJcinistry. Home, Lincoln, Xeb. 66 s 3 r -. g;: G R M HlTsKg iM.ciKENCE TiNKHAM. X!!; Sfiiior Pin Committee. Teachers. Home, Bedford. Iowa. I iiiREXCE Sheliiox Todd, AAA; Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home. Nehavvka, Neb. A. B. TOLLEFSEN. AX; Y. M. C. A.; Class Foot- ball (2. 3, 4). Law. Home. Kearney, Neb. I-:. KLE D. Tri-mp. AX; " N " Men ' s .Association; Cross Country ' 09 : Freshman Track Gymnasium Team (2): Football (.3). Law. Home, Blue Springs, Neb. M. RV Wixii-REn Tucker, KEE; B. Sc. Nebraska. Medicine. Home. Lincoln. Neb. H.SROLL) .A. ' . N Dusen, TA; .Arts and Sciences Home, South Omaha, Neb. Joseph Thom.vs Vot.w.x. A 12 P, 1 A T, ' I ' A ; Plat- form Club; Komensky Club; Catholic Students ' Club; Wrestling Club; Democratic Club; Fresh- man Law Prize (2); Debating Squad (i); Varsity Debating (2, ,3, 4): Chairman Com- mencement Orator Committee (4) ; IntcrclasN Debating Board (4)- Law. Home, Edholni. Neb. Oliver M. W.mxott. I ' IA, T O :: ; " N " Men ' s As- sociation ; Varsity Football (2, 3). Law. Home, ' alcntinc. Neb. 11. 1 ' ' . " . i.i.. i E, .A. I. 1- . E. Engineering. Home, LTniversitv Place, Neb. y fi ' ii y=3 Otto F Walter, AX: Students ' Debating Club: Catholic Students ' Club; Y. M. C. A.; Fresh- man Hop ( I ) ; Oiairman Senior Masquerade (4). Arts and Sciences. krniE V. Ward, N2X: Baseball (l. 2. 3): Class President. Medicine. Ai.i.EN E. Warren-, AX: Students ' Debating Club: Debating Squad. I w. Home. Lincoln, Neb. i.fa Frances Warton, Union: Dramatic Club: Y. W. C. A. : Senior Hop. Teachers. Home, Superior. Xeb. ( )rilla F. Washburn, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) : Student Volunteer Band; President. Teachers Home. Lakeside, Neb. K i.PH Ei ' GENE Weaverling, A T fi ; Innocents : " N " Men ' s Association ; Y. M. C. A. : Class Presi- dent (i) ; Manager Tennis Association (2. 4 " ) : Varsity Tennis (2, 3. 4) ; Business Manager Cornhusker (3) ; Master of Ceremonies Junior Hop; Head Referee Olympics (4); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. : Business Manager Senior Plav Law. Home, Beatrice, Neb. Walter C. Weiss. A T, A T ; Platform Club; Y M. C. A. ; Innocents : Catholic Students ' Club : Democratic Club: Chairman Sophomore Hop: Chairman Senior Prom. ; Major First Cadet Battalion: Vice-Presideiht Officers ' Club; Corn- husker Staff (3). Arts and Sciences. Home. Hebron, Neb. I ' l.i.A M. Wkll.s, X n. Music. Home Lincoln, Neb. . " AMrEi. 7.. C. Westerfield, Engineering Society: .■ . I. E. E. : Y. M. C. A. Engineering. Home. Lincoln, Neb. 1 n||Uj I XwiD George White, ATA; Entomological Club ; Junior Prom.; Class Basket-Bali (3); Varsity Basket-Bali (4) ; Forest Club President (4) : Captain and Regimental Adjutant (4)- Agri- culture. Home, Plattsmouth, Neb. IL RRV L. White, Engineering Society; A. I. E. E. ; Y. M. C. - . : Cabinet (4) ; Vice-President Glee Club (3). Engineering. Home, Omaha, Neb. M.sRio.N- E. Whitmore, . Xfi; Black Masque; Silver Serpent : Y. W. C. A. ; C. E. S. L. ; Class Vice- President (2) : Class Treasurer (4) ; Senior Prom. Arts and Sciences. Home. Valley, Neb. Xell P. Whitmore, AXfi; Silver Serpent; Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home. Valley, Neb. Lloyd Edmund Whit.xev, Benedicts. Law. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Florence Whittier, AAA; Y. W. C. A.; Black Masque; Silver Serpent; Dramatic Club; Ger- man Club; Cornhusker Staff; Senior Play Committee. Arts and Sciences. Home, Whit- ing, Iowa .■ RTHUR Julius Wickland, Glee Club; Tegner Society: University Chorus. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Reginald M. Wildish, $ P 2 ; B. Sc. ' 09. Medicine. Home, Aurora, Neb. Frank Storey Wiles, A. S. M. E. ; Engineering Society. Engineering. Home, Syracuse, Neb. 5= :3 69 5 3s31 S 1ke 5=::: KNA Mav Wii-i-iAMS. Teachers. Home, Crawford, Xeb. K ATHKVN A •! ' ; V. W. C. A.; Black Masque; University Girls ' Club; Class Vice-President (4). Teachers. Home, Dalton, Neb. l-r.dKENCE Sue Wilson. Arts and Sciences. Honit Lincoln, Neb. IIknry Luivi) ' . Vice-President Senior Lav. Class. Law. Home. Crawford. Neb. R. Li ' H P. Wilson, Ben, 1 A I ; Bushnell Guil - rts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Kathryn L. Wixdha.m, K . O : Teachers. Home, Plattsmonth, Neb. 1-.I.IZA15ETH WiTTMANN, Y. W. C. A.; Portfol: Club; German Club. .Arts and Sciences. Honi ' Lincoln, Neb. I. iiEL WoLCOTT. Y. W. C. A. Teachers. Honu Central City, Neb. iLLi. . i T. WoLviNGTON, V, M. C. A.; Union; Plalfnrni Club; Championship Interclass Debat- ing (. ). . rts and Sciences Home. Chadron. Neb. I " . w Ifll M 5 rvT mia sKE ii.iiEK S. Wuoii. Pliaruiaceutical Society; " N " Men ' s Association : A. B. ' og ; Class Football ( I. 2. .0 : Varsity Baskct-Ball (3. 4. 5) ; Fenc- ing Championship ( 5). Pharmacy. Home, Lin- Coin, Xeb. Ei-iZABF.TU Teachers. Home, Fairmont, Xeb. Chakles E. Younc, Engineering Society; Y. M. C. A. Engineering. Home, Tecnmseh. Neb. Tho.m. s Z. chary Zacek, Catholic Students ' Club; Olympics Committee (3) ; Reserve Football (3) ; Class Football (3, 4) ; Interclass Athletic Board (4) ; Manager Class Basket-Bali (3. 4)- En- gineering. Home, West Point, Neb. Ir.mal Elizabeth Zerfinc, AXO. lusic. Home, Lead, S. D. Harry C. Hathaway, AT, i A T ; Vikings; Chair- man Junior Prom; Cornhusker Staff (3) :l3S l il- i! ' 71 : - " T c ' - ' ' j ! 13£; v¥ OUICRFFLDER REEl) FREDERICK WEAVERLINC LORD HAHNE RICE HARE AMBERSON I.LOYD MOREHOUSE WEISS CAIN E llAl- W. S : cr:= - ; uc _ c RNirusT Tg?- V= An honorary society of Senior girls organized for the purpose of furthering University spirit among University girls WHITIIORE WHIIIIEE HEACOCK OCDEN ' CULLEY FIELD MOREHEAD MILLER ALLEN WILLIS BILLS TAYLOR DAVIS : - jSsZ HUkei- V 3 Senior iDcbating Ocam DcfcatC ' l by tlie Soplioniorcs in tin- linal debate for tbc championship l,. KEKCT. WALTERS WOI.VIXCTON = -£ 3 i_i2iyL B=S? ' " 74 -CDRNHTTB g Senior jFootball Ocam Winners of the interclass championship 191 1 MO.NTCOMERY GOBLE SHOWALTER ORIFFIN ZACEK HASCALL. COACH LEE COAD TOLLIFSON GEORGE CHERRIXGTON, COACH GUTBERLET FDRMAX DOBBS BALDERSOX, CAPTAIN LEMPKE CLANX 1911 75 f Class of 1911 Anan T. Kaymoxd President First Semester A. Boyd Ambersox President Second Semester R. E, Weaverling A. JI. Oberfelder Ruby Barns Ruth Munger Officers l90r-l90S President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Merle E. Barker Harry N. Cain Elsie Peterson Ruth Munger James E. Lawrence Zelda Branch Bertha M. Roach Isabel Williams 1908-1909 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Nye Morehouse L. E. Osterhout Esther Devalon Chas. McCarthy Arthur M. Oberfelder Margarete Guthrit- Florence Davis K. Philip Frederick 1909-1910 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ernest Hani. Verna Hyder Howard Plasters Fay N. Osterhout Anan Raymond Kathryn Willis Breta Bills Paul Pierce e 2 1910-19U President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer A. B. Amberson Anna Lammers Julia Nagl Marion Whitmore Ifistor Four years have ])racti callv jiassed since the class of 191 1 made its a]5pear- ance at the University of Nebraska, and we, its members, look back over this time with a great deal of pleasure. We entered Nebraska with as little knowl- edge of college life and tradition as any class, but we will soon graduate with the satisfaction that we have made good, upholding the true Nebraska spirit and loyalty to our institution. The class of 191 1 spells energy and ambition. Energy to see that the affairs of the class and the institution were managed properly, and that the greatest strides of progress should be made. Ambitious to see that the class should rank the highest in college affairs, and that the University should be second to none. Have we succeeded ? Our successors will have to answer that question, but we are confident that it will be in the affirmative. To the unbiased mind the class of 191 1 stands for something worth while, being able to originate ideas and put them in action, and sufficiently studious to be observed as a crowd of people who have known what their primary business was at Nebraska. There are four chapters to our history and each one is full of interesting facts, so much so that it would take the pen of a Dickens to do justice to each. However, the writer will endeavor to collect the main facts so that in future years our college days may be as a picture, the different features of which may be joyous or sorrowful according to the indi idual. CHAPTER 1 It was late in September when we were called togctlier in our Freshman year to elect a president. This in itself was a novel thing for the most of us, but the political field had been pretty well canvassed and we knew who we were to vote for. On the final ballot Ralph Weaverling, of Beatrice, was elected. Of course everyone was anxious to see the president-elect, so he was called upon for a speech. There was no response, and then we learned that he had been kidnapped by the Sophomores on the night before. Thus we did not get to see our president until after the meeting was adjourned. Like a herd of cattle on stampede we ran to the Eleventh street fountain, where we surmised that Weaverling was going to be ducked, as was customary at that time for the Sophomores to do to the Freshman president. After waiting for some time we learned that the Sophs were not going to administer the usual medicine, so we ran down to O street, where we had the opportunity to see our president being led down the street to the tune of the laugher and cries of the . ' ophs. " ' I 77 sSI P lSEg ' e Ircshnicn resolvcil to get cvlii, ami thus we did. It was late on Sunday evening before the Sophomore Ilo]) that a crowd of I-Veshnien with great liold- ness captured Dale McDonald, chairman of ilie linp. and gave him a pleasant automobile ride as far as Tieatrice, where they kept him prisoner on a farm until Chancellor Andrews ordered his release. I ' ollowing this little e])isode other ditfi- culties arose which resulted sadlx fur the class as far as our iiresident was concerned. The Freshman ll ' ip, witii ' ye . Inrehouse as chairman and I ' .arl . Iallery as master of ceremonies, was a grand success, and we had another informal party that was equally successfid. Thus we closed our first semester. In the second semester we were ruled out " i interclass athletics, so we had no o]3i)ortunity to compete along that line. However, on Ivy Day our track team won first place. Merlin liarker. of David City, was the president this semester. Our first year at Xebraska was ended and wc were no longer the simple Freshmen. We had a broader view of college life and activities and in our next year we took up college affairs with more earnestness and vigor. CHAPTER II As So])homores we wanted to l)e supreme as far as the Freshmen were con- cerned, and to obviate any personal difficulties a committee composed of faculty and student members formulated plans for a graufl class scrap between the Freshmen and us. This event was the " ( )lvmpics. " We overwhelmingly de- feated the I ' Veshies and celebrated otu " victorx by a rousing ])arade from AnteIo])e Park to the I " iiiversitw We were given the ])ro|)er stimulus b this victory to make us loyal Sophomores. James E. Lawrence, of I ' .eatrice. defeated Earl Mallery. of .Al- liance, for the president of the class, and everything went nicely in class aft ' airs including a successful Sophomore Mop, until the second semester election The Academic students felt confident of victory for their candidate and it seemed apparent that their candidate for ])resident would be elected if a " dark horse " did not make his ai)]5earance. The law students, however, had conceived the idea of running the election and we will have to give it to them for doing so. In a body they attended the election and were successful in placing Xye Morehotise, of Fremont, in the presidential chair. Ahlio we thot for some time that the class unity had been lost by this unusual event, yet it was evident that we were as strong as ever, for wc mauageil to gel (nn- share of laurels in debate, track and football. CHAPTER Hi The class of nji i had reached its Junior year. Early wer e the familiar faces to be seen on the campus, and thus early did the politicians commence to get 78 % caRNHUsl ?g l)iis -. IIarr X. (_ ' ain. nf I ' alls City, ami Arthur M . )l c ' rfel(lcr, of Si lne , were the cancHclates for ]iresi(lent. It was a hard fought l)attle to tlic hour of elec- tion, antl there was the largest attendance at this class meeting ' of any since our first class election. ( )l)erfelder was elected and satisfied hoth factions 1) his ei| ' ial distribution of inijiortant ajipointnients. Harr - Hathaway was appointed chairman of the Junior I ' roin and the dance proved to he a success, hoth tinanciall - and socially. The committee ccjuceived an idea that no Freshmen or .Sophomores should be admitted to this partv. This plan was carried out and proved to be a success, and has been adopted by the class that succeeds us, and we tr ust that such a plan will con- tinue so that the Junior Prom will always spell the one .social event of the year. In athletics the (iirls ' Basket Ball Team won the interclass championshi]), and the bovs " team defeated the Seniors, but were defeated by the strong Fresh- man team. In football our team, under the leadership of Coach Cherington and Captain Pike, defeated the Seniors 3 to o. but owing to the Ijad weather were unable to play off the cham])ionshiii game. However, the ])la ers were granted their numerals. Our debating team won the interclass championship on I ' hi llet.a kappa dav and were granted medals on account of their efficient work. The members of the team were A. R. Raymond, W. T. Wolvington, and Arthur ' [. Ober- felder. H. N. Xoble was alternate and G. X. Foster coach. In looking back over this semester we have every reason to feel proud for we were successful in all branches of college activities. The election of a second semester president was rather quiet, for every one was pushing Earnest H. Hahne, of Lincoln, for the position. He was elected and managed the class affairs in first-class shape and we closed our Junior year, realizing that we had been successful. CHAPTER IV As Seniors we commenced the } ' ear by electing A. R. Raxniond to the ])resi- dencv, and after he had appointed the various committees, we got to work and began to do things. had a masquerade that is worthy of great praise, and a picnic that was hard to heat. In fact all the class affairs this semester were up to the usual good standard of things given by the class of 1911. The Senior Prom was the social event of the semester. It could have been a greater financial success, but not greater socially. Xo underclassmen were admitted, and this custom was a new one for Xebraska as far as the Senior Prom is concerned. In a hard fought battle A. Boyd Amberson was elected president for the last semester of the four years. Our football team won the interclass cham- pionship, and the ba.sket-ball team tied for the championship. We are looking j;: - : 79 il li ni forward to an enjoyable class day, and the Ivy Day committee report that every- thing indicated a big event. Joseph Votava is the class orator of the day. hav- ing been unanimously elected by the class. We are going to finish the race a great deal stronger than we commenced, and we will ever hold our years at the University of Nebraska as the happiest days of our lives. The class of 191 1 will go out into the world and strive to win fame and honor for the institution it loves. C.» -VW-.ii J ™, 80 1 ' r C O RNHCsT gT- 1 George M. Ackerman, Engineering Society; Second Lieutenant Band. Engineering. Home, Ains- worth, Neb. . i.FRF.n W. Adsox, P - ; Medical Society; Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home. College View. Neb. i . RL Cleg Alldritt, X S 1 . Z ■ • 1 . Dentistr) Home. Friend, Neb. Arthir Eugene Anderson. Agricultural Club: Sopliomore Class Football. Agriculture. Home Concord. Neb. Cari, Bkknarii . nderson. ax 2: Chemical Society: Tegner Society; Rifle Club; First Lieutenant, Range Detachment. Engineering. Home. Ne braska City. Neb. l ' " i.i.F.RE LoiisE Anderson, V : V. W. C. . . Arts aiul Sciences. Home. Harlan. Iowa Lewis R. .Anderson, I A6: Iron Sphinx. Agri culture. Home, Genoa, Neb. Thomas Galphin ANDRE vs,- ' I ' i 1 . l ' . T : Student ' Debating Club; " Mystic Mugs " ; President Students ' Debating Club. Law. Home. Lin- coln. Neb. . malia NHErsER, Catholic Students ' Club. Teach- ers. Home. Omaha, Neb. - " - 19 It 2 82 Harry Ray Ankeny, A X ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Union; University Republican Club: President Freshman Law ; Varsity Track Team ; Class Football ; Member Olympic Committee : Mystic Mugs. Law. Home. Tobias, Neb. JriHN L. Armstrong.. Engineering. Home. Filley. Neb. Irene Lou Bailey, KKF: SA; Cornhusker Staff . ' Xrts and Sciences. Home, Fairbury, Neb. Sarah Florence Bailey, Y. W. C. A.; H. A. Agri- culture. Home Cheney, Neb. H. RRY Ross Ball, Y. M. C. A.; Palladian : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). Arts and Sciences. Home, Hastings, Neb. Bert Barber, A 6, A Z ; Agricultural Club; Chemis- stry Club. Agriculture. Home, Lewellen, Neb. Lloyd A. Barnes, Glee Club ; Engineering Society ; Y. M. C. a.; Union Literary Society; President of University Chorus. Engineering. Home. Lincoln. Neb. Louise Barr. KA9; Silver Serpent; German Club. Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lin- coln, Neb. Xeal a. Barbour. Agriculture. Home, Scotts- bluflf. Neb. K -?gL - ' . jjSnilgjr 5= CiKdRCE Lee Basve. Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Alliance, Neb. Eui.. K. B.VTEs. n n I . Real beauty is always modest Wii.i.iAM LaVerne Bates, AT: AT; Vikinsrs ; Iron Sphinx; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Champion- ship Debating Team ' 09; Captain Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Cross Country Team : Varsity Debating Squad ; Junior Class President ; Junior Play ; Chairman Sophomore Hop ; Uni- versity Night Committee. Arts and Sciences " 12; I,a v ' 14. Home, Lodgepole, Neb. Wesley Charles Becker, N2N; Medical Society: Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences ; Medicine. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Bki-ce Beckwith, Y. M. C. A. ; A. S. M. E. ; Union Literary Society; Bushnell Guild. Engineering. Home. Red Cloud, Neb. Percival H. Bell. Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, St. Paul, Neb. Grace Bennett, Y. W. C. ' A. . rts and Sciences Home. Lincoln, Neb. I.ELA Berry, AT; Girls ' Club; Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Fairburv, Neb. I ' .iiNA Biles. Teachers. Home, Pender, Neb. " cr- rnSIXS mKl George Blanchard Blackstone, 2 T ; Engineering Society : Y. M. C. A. Engineering. Home, Craig. Neb. I- THEL Blake. Y. W. C. A. : Peru Club. .Arts and Sciences. Home, Osceola, Neb. .McjRRis J. Blish, " I r a John Louis Bouchal, Komensky Club: Students ' Debating Club. Law. Home, Wilber, Neb. Dale S. Boyles, ATA, A ; Vikings ; Mystic Mugs ; Junior Olympic Committee ; Junior Play Committee ; Junior Play : Treasurer Junior Class (2). Law. Home, Alvo, Neb. Stanley Bracken. Engineering. Home, Blair. Neb. Ora Bradbury ' . Teachers. Home, Onawa, Iowa Maeelle Breese, Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Hattie Mabel Brodrick, Y. W. C. A. Teachers Home. College View, Neb. C tH iH-2 ! !niivpi y. SPOHTiN J A- vr James L. Browx. Says he don ' t take a good picture anyway Clarence Marion Brookman, H . Dentistry Home, Lincoln, Neb. Jt ' NE Browx, IIB ; SA. Arts and Sciences. Home, Kearney, Neb. Grace Ida Browx, Y. W. C. A. Teachers. Home. Elba, Neb. S. R. BrcK, S rA. Didn ' t wake up until it was all over. Arthur Warner Buckner. Arts and Sciences. Home, University Place, Neb. Jacob P. Bl ' LLER, Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences Home, Henderson. Neb: Grace Helen Burritt, A Z. Teachers. Home, Lin- coln, Neb. Charles Lyle Carey, Palladian Society: Y. M. C. A. Class Football (2). Engineering. Home, Bancroft, Neb. g if ' ir 86 " C:: . Wayne T. Carroll, K S ; University Rifle Club ; Junior Play ; Non-Com. Hop Committee. Art-; and Sciences. Home, Gothenburg, Neb. Dox. LD Isaac C. stile, 2 A E. Home, Stromsburg, Neb. Arts and Sciences. Alice Orintha Chambers, Y. W. C. .A. : Latin Club. Teachers. Home, West Point, Xeb. Fraxk E. Chambers, Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, West Point, Neb. Clarence Leon Clark, Y. M. C. A. ; Glee Club ; Dramatic Club; Pershing Rifles; Students ' De- bating Club: Debating Squad (2, 3) ; Chairm ,n Sophomore Hop : Championship Interclass De- bating Team (i) ; Alternate Nebraska- Wiser n- sin Debating Team (3) ; President Company . Club ; Lieutenant Co. A. : Manager 1910 " Hand- Book. " Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Hazel Theodora Clark. AXQ: Y. W. C. A.; Sophmore Hop Committee. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Cecile E. Cobb. A r. .- rts and Sciences. Home. Harlan, Iowa Grace Cooley, K A 6. .Arts and Sciences. Home, Hebron. Neb. Clyde W. Coryell, Y. M. C. A. Engineering Home. Johnstown, Neb. :? 11 r-5= Opal S. Corveu,. X 1). Teachcr-i - ..rf .IK-. Neb. Samiel Orville Cotneb. Students ' Debating Club; Editor-in-Chief of Daily Nebraskan igii. Law. Home. Lovell. A ' yo. Ralph E. Courtn. ge, Union Literary Society: Y. M. C. A. : Justice of Peace Moot Court College of Law. Law. Home. Great Falls, Mont. CiEOKGE W. CovKV, ' l " P i: : Medical Society. .Arts and Sciences: Medicine. Home, College View. Neb. Charles C. Creeekpaum. .A.rts and Science ;. Honv. Lincoln. Neb. RiTHARD Oliver Cro.mwell, Glee Club. .Arts and Sciences. Home. W eeping Water. Neb. Wii.MA Crossley, Y. W. C. a.; Latin Club. .Arts and Sciences. Home, Kearney, Xeb. m B. Cunningham, Ml: V. W. C. . . . ' ri- and Sciences. Home, Glenwood, Iowa sHs= W s:2=y Randaix Fuller Curtis, AGX; Y. M. C. A.; Cliairman Y. M. C. A. Social Committee (3) ; Reserve Football (2) ; Class Football (2, 3) : Chairman University Night. Arts and Sciences. Home, Omaha, Neb. I ' " .VERETTE l- " i) ix D. LE, Engineering Society. En- gineering. Home, Rushville, Xeb. C. RL F.DWiiV D.VLLING. Arts and Sciences. Home Lincoln, Neb. Geokce a. D. niels, Bert; Iron Sphinx. Agri- cnlture. Home, Lincoln, Neb. K. E. D.wiES, Neb. :: A E. Engineering. Home. Utica, Cf-llv Gr. ce Davis, Latin Club ; Y. V. C. A. ; Freshman Basket- Ball : Sophomore Basket-Bail. Teachers. Home, Lincoln, Neb. I- ' .. KL II. D.wis. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lin- coln, Neb. Grv Rlssel D.wis. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. P.VULIXE Kate D.wis, Y. W. C. A. Agriculture Home. Lincoln. Neb. M ifil : I 89 J %» " f gSO Sljigg- :P:3 George Elwin De Wolf, Y. M. C. A.; Class De- bating Team (2). Teachers. Home, Gibbon. Xeb. Daniel Raymond Donlen, Catholic Students ' Club : Engineering Society; American Society Me- chanical Engineers. Engineering. Home. Ponca, Neb. Hi ' GH Drake. Got lost on the way to Townsend ' s 1 " r. nk Merle Dryden. Arts and Sciences. Home. College View, Neb. Fr.vxces Aileen Dunham, Y. W. C. A. Arts ami Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. LuciLE Blanche Eads, Union Literary Society ; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Teach- ers. Home, Lincoln, Neb. . NN. Merritt East, Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Small Cabinet; Home Economics Extension Work. . rts and Sciences. Home, Fremont. Neb. ll.AROLD Walter Ellev, AX 2; Chemistn- Club; Officers Club; Second Lieutenant Co. K. Arts and Sciences. Home, Madison, Neb. I ' €N era Charles Erickson. Engineering. Home, Axtell. Neb. Theodore Osc. r Erickson, Nebraska Pharmaceuti- cal Society. Pharmacy. Home, Stromsburg, Neb. Reb.. F. Eversole. Arts and Sciences. Home, Elk Creek. Neb. RoBERi Likes Ferguson, S X ; Spikes ; Company A Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Will C. Forbes, AZ; Agricultural Club: Y. M. C. A.; Union Literary Society; Member Stock Judging Team 1910 ; Member Dairy Team 1909 : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Business Manager Ne- braska Agriculturist; Y. M. C. A. Board of Directors. Agriculture. Home, Wayne, Neb. Richard J. Foster, Engineering Society. Engineer- ing. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Frances Edith Francis, A Z. Teachers. Home. Lincoln, Neb. GusTAVE Otto Fuchs. Arts and Sciences. Home. Stanton, Neb. l ifii ( W 91 gHL " J n Hg - r .U -V S. V ' axstoxe Fullaway, Forest Club. Agricultun-. Home, Omaha, Neb. Ralph W. ll. ce Garrett, A 6 X, AT: Platform Club: Debating Squad (3); Class Debating Team (i. 2) : Interclass Athletic Board (3) ; Class Football (2, 3). Arts and Sciences. Home. Madison. Xeb. iHN Edward Gibney, Peruvian Club; Catholic Students Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Elkhorn, Neb. . i.iiERT H. Gilbert. A Z ; Agricultural Club ; Palla- dian ; Peru Club. Agriculture. Home, John- son, Neb. Ma BELLE Frances Gowixc. Teachers. Home. Lincoln. Xeb. (iusTAV M. RTiN Griess, S ' I ' " I . Dentistry. Home. Sutton, Neb. ■ " lorence M. Grimm, Y. W. C. A.; Latin Club Teachers. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Be.vjamin H. Groves, Y. M. C. A. ; Engineering Society. Engineering. Home, Superior, Neb. CiEORGE A. Grl ' bb, 2 ' •i ' 4 . Dentistry. Home, Pawnee Citv. Neb. V 3 " . S :!3 gT ir xhI S hZISe James Howard Guii.foil, rA: Reserve Foot- ball. Law. Home. Hyannis, Xeb. Ella B. Gunn, Y. W. C. A. Arts and Scieiiccs- Honic. Kearney. Neb. Richard T. GuTHRrE. Forest Club: Y. M. C. . . ; Pershing Rifles; First Sergeant Co. B. ; First Sergeant Pershing Rifles; Assistant Editor Forest Club Annual; Chairman Junior Hop Agriculture. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Ralph Emerson H. lldorson. Platform Club : Sophomore Interclass Debating Team ' lo; De- bating Squad " lO. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. Rl-th Haller. a ; H. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Club. Arts and Sciences. Home. Omaha, Neb Paul Hallican. Ae Lloyd D. Halsted. Latin Club. Teachers. Home. Tecumseh, Neb. John Paul Ham, Union; Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Benkelman. Neb. Emma E. Hanthorn, Y. VV. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Superior, Neb. All j W-- s ? iJ I. -- 93 C □ RNH " " Carolyn S. Hanzlik. Teachers. Home, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Herbert C. Harden, Pharmaceutical Society. Pharmacy. Home, Liberty. Neb. Thomas Jean Hargraves, A 9 X ; Y. M. C. A. : Tennis Association ; Associate Editor and Managing Editor Daily Nebraskan, First Semester ; Junior Debating Team ; Cornhusker Staff. Arts and Sciences. Home, WjTnore. Neb. Charles W. W. Harms, N 2 N. Clatonia. Neb. Medicine. Home. Vincent C. Hasc. ll, Iron Sphinx; Manager Class Football and Basket-Bail (i, 2)- Coach Class Football (4) ; Varsity Football Squad (l, 2, 3) ; Daily Nebraskan Staff (2, 3) ; Manager Daily Nebraskan (4); Manager Law Baseball (4 " ). Law. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Margaret Hazel Hathaway, Y. W. C. A.; Union: German Club. Teachers. Home, Holdrege. Neb. RniiERT D. Hawley, 2 N ; Iron Sphinx ; Class Presi- dent (2); Board on Student Publications (3) Law. Home. Nebraska -City. Neb. Mrs. Leila Smith-Hendricks, Y. W. C. A. Teach- ers. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Irma Louise Herman, Komensky Club; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Hop Committee, . rts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. 94 ?SL- ?..5ol!f lSI Arthur Herbert Hiltner, A 9 X ; Palladian ; Medical Society; Manager Class Basket-Bail ' og; Varsity Basket-Ball ' lo, ' li; Recording Secretary Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences: Medicine. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Edward P. ul Hodapp, Y. M. C. A, ; University Chorus; Peru Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Humboldt. Neb. John Holling, Engineering Society. Engineering. ETome, Wood River, Neb. Gr. ce M. Holman, ASn; Y. W. C, A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Tobias, Neb. Searle E. Holmes, r A ; Master of Ceremonies Junior Prom ; Junior Play ; Cornhusker Staff ; Treasurer of Class (2). Arts and Sciences. Home. Omaha, Neb. Ethel K. Hummel. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. Robert Steele Irvine, ! ' P 2 ; Y. M. C. A. ; Medical Society. Arts and Sciences. Home, College View, Neb. Thomas Albert James. AT; Vice-President Class (2) ; Freshman Hop Committee ; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Cornhusker Staff ; Daily Ne- braskan Business Staff. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Stella L. Jewell. Arts and Sciences. Home, Weeping Water, Neb. 1 ' K. 1 05 xz: - c Ma .el a. Johnson, A ; Y. W. C. A.; Silver Serpent; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Play Committee: Cornhusker Staflf (3); Junior Play. Arts and Sciences. Home, Pawnee City. Xeb. P.ML . ' LKRED JoHNSTON. Union. Engineering Home, Red Cloud. Neb. M. KiEL Jones, A V ; German Club; Latin Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Neb. . i.iCE K. TE. K K r. . rts and Sciences. Home Wavno, Xeb. Mildred Id.- K.ay, Y. W. C. A. Teachers. Home. F.wina:. Neb. I. rev S. Keifer, Achotji ; Y. W. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, Bostwick. X eb. Oi.ivE M.wvLEV lyELLER, Y. W. C. A. Teachers. Home, Lincoln, Neb. . NN.A B. Kess, Y. W. C. a. Teachers. Home. Lincoln, Neb. I)()R. Aldona Kidd, Union; Y. W. C. A. Agri- culture. Home, Beatrice, Neb. ! ia _ifii E S 2- 96 iSL " . " . ESUlg (iuY C. KiDDuo. K ' . ' I ' A ' I ' ; Business Man.T cr Daily Nebraskan ; Business Manager lyii Corn- husker: Basket-Ball Sc|uad : President Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home. South Omn ' ia. Neb. .Vellie Co.vtent Kimberly, Y. W. C. A. Arts .iml Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Ci-. UDE D. Ki.vs.M.w. i;T; Buslmell Guild; Y. M C. A. Kn.gineering. Home. Columbus. Xeli K. TEV L. KiNSM. N, Union; Y. W. C. A. Teac ' ir- Home, Columbus, Neb. R.vr.PH Ernest Kiplixger. Y. M. C. A.: First [.ieutenant Co. D. Engineering. Home, Holdrege, Neb. Rudolph A. Knv. . [i. . Ph:irmaceutical Society Pharmacy. Home. Table Rock, Neb. ' ' iLLiAM J. Kkco, Y. M. C. a.;. First Lieutenant Co. B; Second Lieutenant Pershing RiHes; Class Football : Class Basket-Bail. Engineer- ing. Home. South Omaha. Neb. M. R(;. ret Anha Kixkel, Palladian ; Ciirls ' Clr.b; Dramatic Club; Silver Serpent; Cornhusker Staff (3). Teachers. Home. Osceola, Neb. LvDi. Eva Lmv . III ' . •!■; Y. W. C. .A.. Arts and Sciences. Home. Council Bluffs. Iowa y-css T-fS] iL 1911 97 :v 5= I.. S. Lambert, Engineering Society Y. M. C. A Engineering. Home, Kearney, Neb. ' iKoRGE V. Le. mf.r. . rts and Sciences. Home. Dakota Citv, Neb. (lEORGE K. Leonard, 2 T ; Engineering Societ. Engineering. Home, Lincoln Neb. Will A. Letton. Ki; Spikes; Iron Sphinx; Rcl; Sergeant Major ' lo, ' ii ; Master of Ceremonii- Junior Hop ' lo- ' ii. Arts and Sciences. Honv, Lincoln. Neb. iMiER B. Lewis, 2 T ; Y. M. C. A.; Union. En gineering. Home, Superior, Neb. l.KTA B. LiNCH, Y. W. C. A.; Student VoUmtcci Band. Teachers. Home, Lincoln. Neb. A. LiNDBERG. Engineering. Home. Craig, NiN ' nRNELiA Frances Lindsey, AT; Silver Serpini Junior Prom Committee. Teachers. Honu Lincoln, Neb. rug ;; c a . i " jl . Earl A. Linger, P i: ; Peru Club: Medical Society, Y. M. C. A. ; Junior Football ; Lieutenaui Quartermaster: Zoological Chemist. Arts ami Sciences: Medicine. Home, Havelock. Neb. Earle Lkster Lionberger, Chemistry Club: Y. M C. . . rt and Sciences. Home, Superior Neb. G. A. LnicRE.N. 2 A !•: : Varsity Football ' to: Chair man Junior Hop Committee: Sophomore Hoti Committee. Engineering. Home, Ponca, Ncli Kathryn M.srie Lowry, Catholic Students ' Clul Teachers. Home, South Omaha, Neb. Alonzo Worth Luff, H 1 ' . Dentistry. Honv.- Friend. Neb. Ralph Herbert Llik. rt, N2N; Medical Societx Medicine. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Blanche M. Lyjian. Arts and Sciences. Home Lincoln, Neb. George Lzic. r, Y. M. C. A.: Cross Country ' o Arts and Sciences. Home, Chadron. Neb. Allen Thurm. n M.xlick, Pharmaceutical Socict Pharmacy. Home. Bloomington, Neb. 99 W - V Iksse L ' kiah Malick. Pharmaceutical Society; Sophomore and Junior Football. Pharmacy Home. Bloomington, Neb. Celia GEN ' EnE ' E Malone. Latin Club. . rts and Sciences. Home. Omaha, Neb. iK i i .-Ki. Ray Martin, Engineering Society. Engineering. Home, Holdrege, Neb. ■xsiE Forest M.vthews. Achoth : Silver Serpent : Latin Club. Teachers. Home, Lincoln, Xeb. . gnes Matrau, Latin CUib. . rts and Sciences Home, Norfolk, Neb. Russell Mann, AX. Platform Club; Alternate Illinois-Nebraska Debate. Law. Home, Ord. Neb. Thomas Sherman McCaffrey, I Ae; Catholic Students ' Club. Engineering. Home, Omaha. Neb. MoLLiK Jink Mi. Com h. liiioii. . ns and Sciences. Home. Wilsonvi lle, Neb. William E. McConnell, V. L C. A. . rts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. I . s . c g Rj HU 7 ?g7? J KAN Elizabeth McGahev, n B 4 . Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Walter I. McGowan. Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Trad (2). Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Ncl ' Clearwater, Neb. KL C. McKee, - N. Law. Home, Lexingto ' Neb. Claire McKinnox, Palladian : V. W. C. A.. Studert Volunteers. Teachers. Home, Silvan Sprinps, Ark. :. trice NL chula Mekota, Komensky Club. -An - and Sciences. Home, Cedar Rapids, Iowa P. TTIE ]M. Metzi.ek. . choth. Agriculture. Honir Cedar Creek, Neb. S. Herbert Miles. Y. L C. A. Arts and Science- Home, South Lancaster, Mass. . 1av Miller. .Arts and Sciences. Home, Lincoln. Neb. ■ o l iiEUL ggOIa ElHEg- V Beatrice n K . Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. t II ARLES Frank Moon. ! P2; Y. M. C. A.; Medical Society ; Co. A Club : Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant. Arts and Sciences : Medicine. Home, Ashland, Neb. TiioM.vs Wksi.f.y Moseley. Agricultural Club; Horticultural Seminar; Botany Seminar. Agri- culture. Home. Lincoln, Neb. Mo.seley. 2 N. II a K; Innocents; Iron Sphinx : Editor-in-Chief Cornhusker ' lo. Law Home, Lincoln, Xeb. i.LYN R. MdSKR. A T Ji. XSN; Medical Society; Y. M. C. A. . rts and Sciences: Medicine Home. Omaha. Neb. Ruth Muncer. AT, SA; Latin Club: Class Trcas urer ( " ; V Teacher ' ; Home, Lincoln, Neb. Arthur Kai.ton Nf.i.son. 2 . E ; Y. M. C. A. ; .Agricultural Club. .Agriculture. Home. Harlan, Iowa I ' .xocH Nei-Son, Forest Club; Y. M. C. A Cabinet. . ' Vgriculture. Home. Lincoln. Neb. Kith M. Nickeu., A : Mystic Fish. .- ris and Sciences. Home, Beatrice, Neb. x : - sEB3 SgE .1 Harry O. Nielson. Pharmacy. Home, Hasting Neb. W1LL1.A.M FI. NoELTiNG, Y. M. C. A.; A. S. M. E. ; Engineering Society. Engineering. Home, Nebraska Citv. Neb. E, iA[. J. 0. K. Teachers. Home, Billings, Mont. F.iiiTH V. Ohlsen, H. a. Agriculture. Home. Oakland, Neb. Chester Olivtr Oline, Acacia; Y. M. C. A.; Sergeant Co. M. Arts and Sciences. Home, Lynch, Neb. Edw.xrd O ' Roukke. Engineering Society; Catholic Students ' Club. Engineering. Home, McCook, Neb. U, R0LD Allen Osborne. Arts and Sciences. Home. Genoa, Neb. ■. Y OsTERHOiT. Palladiau : Y. V. C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home, David City, Neb. LvLE Clair Osterhout, English Club; Palladian ; Treasurer of Tennis Club ' lo- ' ii; Vice-Presi- dent Class ' it {2). Arts and Sciences. Home, David Citv. Neb. ' : ' . •■» p:3 -i ♦1 tv Anna C. Pacels. Teachers. Home, Beatrice, Neb. IijuiNE R. Palmer. Art.s and Sciences. Hi)me, Fairfield. Neb. YorNC M. Park. Cosmopolitan Club. .Vrts an Sciences. Home. Seoul, Korea. Ai.rKED Edwin Parmelee. . rti and Scitiici- Home, Lincoln, Neb. Marguerite Patterson, .Acbotb : Y. W. C. . Teachers. Home, Rusliville, Neb. Henry Bennett Pearse. A 6 X, 2 T ; Engineeriii- Society; Y. M. C. A.; Reserve Football (ri Varsity Football Squad (2. .3): Captain an ' Manager Class Football (2, 3) ; Treasurer F.n- gineering Society (3) : President Junior Cla?-; (3) ; Lieutenant, Quartermaster ' s Department Fnginecring. Home. Genoa, Neb. (i.AKA Helen Pearson, Union; Y. W. C. . ' . : Tegner Club. Teachers. Home, Wilcox, Neb. I.ARNEST Henry Phares " , Junior Football Team Law, Home, Red Cloud, Neb. Rtihard a. Phillips. Forest Club, . gricnlturc. Home. Lincoln, Neb. I )uviLLE lIui.H PiERCK. i; X. AX 2; Cluiiiislry CUih Junior Hop Committee: Cornhusker Stiff. Art- ami Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. .Iames Fjiward Pike, . .cacia : Football Reserve (3 " ) ; Captain Class Football (3) : Finance Com mittee ( " 3), Engineering. Home. Stroinsburf; Neb. . liLDREn Piper. X o. Teacbers. Home. Lyons Neb. (Hi.BERT Cameron Polk, Kngineering Society. En gineering. Home. Lonisville. Neb. .loEL DeWitt Pomerexe, 2. E: Iron Sphin.x Law. Home. Lincoln. Neb. ]i;ssk: I ' oi ' e. V. W. C. A.; H. A. Teachers Hon McCook, Neb. E. RL Loke.v Powell. A X : L " nion ; Mystic Mug- Law Home. Smitblield. Neb. W lii;k R. Power, i: 1.K ; V. i L C. A.: N. Men ' - Association; Class President (2); Reserv. Football; Class Football (2) : Class Track (i) . Varsity Track (2); Cornhusker Staff (3). Art- and Sciences. Home. Ponca. Neb IJ Eva C. Ptacek. Komensky Club: Union. Teacher- Home. David Citv. Neb. 1-:dna May RAsnAi-L, Y. W. C. A. Teachers. Honu- 01) rlin. Kans. dead one of the cla f; of ( ?) L-TH RixEiiART, AT: German Club. Arts Sciences. Home. Omaha. Neb. )HN RAVMoxn RiPPEY. Engineering Society; M. C. A. Engineering. Home. Lincoln, Nel- iF.uTHA Roach, l. ZS: Class Secretary (2V Arts and Sciences. Home, Clay Center, Kan- Florence Ethel Robh. " . W. C. . . Teachers. Home. Tecnmseh, Xeh. !?ESSIE M. Roberts, Y. VV. C. . . ; Union. Arts and Sciences. Home, O ' Neill. Neb. Paul Brandt Roen, ATA. N 2 N ; Y. M. C A. . ns and Sciences : Medicine. Home, Columbus, Neb. Havid Miles R(|(;ers. ■!• . T ; Y. M. C. . . ; Pal- ladian: Students ' Debating Club; Debating Squad (2, .1, ) : Class Debating Team, . rts and Sciences. Home. Randolph. Neb. 106 - Hgllpg j 5 H iTFKgg- Carl Rohmf.r. Engineering. Home, Fort Calluni ' !, Neb. K. A. Root, Y. M. C. A. Home, Lincoln, Neb. V. RD M. RuHEXD.ALL. A OX; Master of Cere- monies Sophomore Hop (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3)- Arts and Sciences. Honu-. Alliance, Neb. Florence Frances Rush. nB ; Silver Serpent, Arts and Sciences. Home, Omaha, Neb. Iarriet jMissouKi Ry.mek, V. W. C. A. Teachers Home, Bethany, Neb. Lov Earl S. ckett, Y. M. C. A. Arts and Sciences Home, Beatrice, Neb. .Mary Anne Schofielu, Y. W. C. A.; H, A. Agriculture. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Ethel Scott, Y. W. C. A.: Latin Club. Arts and Sciences. Home, Kearney, Neb. v;3 ti 107 cr= - : -HE_CD RpiulH5j,- John Kent Selleck, A T, 2 T ; Spikes ; Y. M. C. A. First Lieutenant Co. A. Engineering. Home Lincoln. Neb. Marjorie Corneli.x Selleck. AT; Y. W. C. A -Arte nuA Sciences. Hotne. Lincoln. Neb. Harold Charle.s Slater. Y. L C. A. : Union Glee Club: President Glee Club ' to; Secon ' Licntenant Co. M; Jnnior Class Play; Chair man Jnnior Convocation Committee. Engineer ing. Home, Lincoln. Neb. Marie J. S.mart. Y. W. C. A. Teachers. Homi MrConk. Neb, LoRA Viola Smith, KKT; German Club, and Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb. Art Hazel Frost Snell. A .i. Home. Lincoln. Neb. Arts and Sciences William Marvi.s Somerville, ATA, +A 1 ' ; Mystic Mugs; Students ' Debating Club; University Dramatic Club; President Junior Law ' to; Junior C-ip Committee. Law. Home, McCook. Neb I R. Spaildin-g. Pershing Rifles; Second Lieuten ant Co. B. .Arts and Sciences. Home. Gothen burg, Neb. _ " 19X1 5 P loS ZM E M E E.M.MA SpRAnuE. Y. V. C. A. Teachers. Home, Lincoln. Neb. .I. MES B. SrAn.Di.XG. Palladian; Pershing Rifles; Y. M. C. A. : First T.iciitenant Co. D. Arts and -Sciences. Home, T incoln. Neb. S, M B. Starrett. Jr.. Ben. . rts and Sciences Home. Central City. Neb. Hazel M. SxAiNTON. Y. V. C. A.; Palladian. Teach ers. Home. Stromsburg, Neb. M.sRcfERiTE Theresa Stf. v. rt. AT; Y. W. C. A Teachers. Home. Blair. Neb. . 1r.s. Olc.v Frances Stastxy. EEE: Dramatic Club; Medical Society: Komensky Club: Y. jNI C. . . : President Komensky Club. Fir t Semester : President Tri-Epsilon ; Treasurer Medical Society. Second Semester. Medicine Home. Wilber. Neb. F.DiTH STOMBArcn, Junior Play: Freshman Hor Committee. Teachers. Home. Lincoln, Neb. John Stikal. Kngineering. Home. Richland. Neb :;erald Walsh Stuart. Catholic Students ' Club Arts and Sciences. Home. Lexington. Neb. iHfllE gl llE ■■ ' ' S Ralph Smith Sti-rdevant. Home. Weston. Neb. i I ' ! ' Dintistr Alma Slllivan. Y. W. C. A. . rts and Sciences Home. Lincoln. Xeb Mabel Gertride Sim.livan. Arts and Sciences Home. Lincobi. Neb. Olive M Swaxson, Engineering Society; Class Basket-Bail (2. 3) : Cross Coimtry (3 En- gineering. Home. St. Ed yard, Neb. Thomas Sweari.vger, Vice-President Class ' 09, ' 10. Law. Home. Roca. Neb. Joseph M. Swenson. AX, •! . T, H{ K. A i) 1 . . cacia ; . . B. ' 08 ; President ' 05 ; Debatins! Team Four Years ; President Debating Board ' 08: Managing Editor Cornhiisker " 07: Mystic Mup;.. Law. Home. Sidney. Neb. 1 1 azel I ' erne Teeter, . X 13 : Silver Serpents ; Sopho- more Cap Committee. .Arts and Sciences. I ' " mo. Xnrtii Bend. Neb. Racii.vel Merle Thomas. Y. W. C. .A.: Student Volunteers: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). Vice President ( O. Teacliers. Home. Lincoln. Neb Harry Landi.s Thompson, Pharmaceutical Society Pharmacy. Home. West Point, Neb. H sm Lois Margaret Tho. ii ' S(in, V. ' . C. A. Arts and Sciences. Home. Lincoln, Neb. L ka(;aret Tho. ii ' .S()N. V. V. C. A. Teachers. Home, McCook. Neb. Bertha Wilhelmina Thornburc. .Arts and Sciences, Home, Lincoln, Neb. ILvzEL Thorni!UR ;. Teachers. Home, Lincoln, Neb. M kY Ruth Tibbets, K A O. 2 A. Arts and Sciences Home, Hastings, Neb InsEPii William Tobiska, AX 2; Komenskv Clnb; Chemistry Clnb; Captain Gymnasium Team; " N " ' og. ' id. Arts and Sciences. Home, Wilber Neb, Clinton B. Underwood, B 9 n. .Arts and Sciences Home. St. Paul, Neb. Dana B. Van Dl ' SEN, -I ' r A ; Iron Sphinx ; Mana ging Editor Cornhnsker; Chairman Class Con- stitution Committee : First Sergeant Co. K ; University Ni.ght Committee; Master of Cere- monies Junior Hop; Non-Com. Master of Cere- monies Military Ball. .Arts and Sciences. Home, South Omaha, Neb. George L. Vlasnik, ZT: En.gineering Society. En- gineering. Home. Niobrara. Neb. ' cr - Skace Isabki.le Walker. Latin Club: V. W. C. A Arts and Sciences. Home, nmisila . Neb. ARor.u Robert Wake. Engineering Society: Raski i P.all (2. 3). Engineering. Home. Genoa. Ntl- TKk Waknkr. : V W. C. . .: C. E. S. 1 Teachers. Home. Lincoln. Neb. i.nsii I). Walker. Y. M C Engineering Home, O-xford. Neb JixoR F. Wa.sson. A I . .•Xcacia : . R. ' o ?: Ma,i " i Cadet Battalion ' 07. " OiS : Mystic Mugs. Law 1 lome, Sidney, Neb. ' Cenneth Fishkr Warner, . Z : .Agricultural Chili: Glee CInb C,-?) : Per.shing Rifles: Bushnell Guild: First Sergeant Co. : Stock Judging Team (3 rts ard Sciences. Home. Lincoln. Neb Idiix C. Wat.sox. Jr.. i: : German Club. .Arts ard Sciences. Home. Nebraska Citv. Neb. ' .. . . Welch. AT: Spikes: Iron Sphinx; liu ' .ividua ' Competitive Drill: First Scr,c;eant Co. C: Chair- man Nou-Com. Hop Counnittec ' 11. .Arts and Sciences, llnuie. Wayne. Neb. llicH RuRDKTiE Werner, .Arts .-uul Sciences. Home. I lebron, Keb. 112 -r v ?Hg_-t: RNHusKg 5= 3 [■KAXcis Alice What.ey, Y. W. C. A. Arts ;iiid Sciences. Home, Lincoln, Neb. Gertrude Alice Wilcox. Teachers. Home, Lodgx- pole, Neb. I ' .ertr. m 1- ' dw. rii Viu.i. - is, Stndents ' Debatin;.; Club. Law. Home, Lincoln. Neb. IvREL Nevil Wilson, Engineering Society. En- ffineering. Home, Lincoln, Neb. 1 ' :ll. ] L Wilson, A ; Junior Play. Arts and Sciences. Home. Kearney, Neb. Frederic A. Wirt, 2T; Engineering Society, A. I. E. E. ; Officers ' Club ; Pershing Rifles ; Second Lieutenant Co. L Engineering. Home, Cook, Neb. RoscoE D. Withers. 3 I ' ' i- Dentistry. Home. Lin- coln. Xeb. E. RNEST WOHLENBERG DciKis Wnnii. KKl " ; Silver Serpent. .Arts and Sciences. Home, Omaha, Neb. jyg ifii IT3 : — r-3 Ruth Woods, Y. W. C. A. Arts and Science? Home. Lincoln. Neb. H. ROLD B. Wright, i: T : Engineering Society. gineering. llcmie. Hebron, Neb. . RTIILR IX W ' lNXKR Henry Frederu k Windkr, i: X ; Cornbusker Staff (3, 4) : Finance Committee (3) ; Prom Com- mittee (4) : Class Debating Team (4) ; Senior Play (4I : Ivy Day Committee (4) ; Masquerade Committee (4): Class Basket-Ball (4) I Chair- man Jnnior Play (5) ; Business Manager Kiote. Law. Home. Shelby, Iowa I ' .i.AiNE Augustus Young, X2N: Medical Society: Vice-President Medical Society ' 10, 11. Arts and Sciences : Medicine. Home. Malvern. Iowa Omvi. Mildred Yovn ' c, Pharmacentical Society; Vice-President Pharmaccntical Society. Phar- macy, lliinie. Lincoln. Neb. JloR.vCE J. ' S ' orNi:. . ; ' M. C. A.; .Agricultural Club. .Agriculture. Home, North Bend, Neb. . i.wiNE Caroline Zu.mwinkel, Y. W. C. A.; Silver Serpents: German Club. Teachers. Hoine. Lin- coln, Neb. Class of 1912 Verne Bates President First Semester H. B. Peakse President Second Semester Offi iccrs 90S- 909 Roland B. Tliomas President A. Munger Vice-President A. Munger Treasurer Blanche Woodworth Secretary 1909-1910 Walter R. Powers President Hazel Johnson Vice-President Thomas James Treasurer Grectia Green Secretary 1910-1911 Vcrn Bate? President Joe Pomerene Vice-President Lela Berrv Treasurer M. Griswold Secretary w. N. Gerspacher B. Gould Frank Jones Ann Deimis Roliert Hawley Perry Smith Searle Holmes H. B, Pearse Cecil Cobb Dale Boyles Florence Rush Ifistor Early in the year ii)o8, Madam Cliateauhriand, ])remicr astrologist of France. Sazing- into tlie crystal hall, predicted the advent in a western university of one of the most phenomenal classes that had ever ap])lied to a registrar for entrance into an institution of learning. Professor Swezey, holding communion with the stars on a dark night about this time, also noticed a great disturbance in the con- stellations of Orion and Taurus, which presaged some important event. I ' pon referring to his favorite Dream IJook. he found that the constellations were in smiilar agitation on the night that Napoleon crossed the Alps and descended into Italy. The news of Madame Chateaubriand ' s prediction and Professor Swezev ' s scientific calculations published abroad throughout the land gave Registrar Harri- son and Secretary Dales ample time to ]ireparc for the most brilliant class that ever ventured past the University portals. And so we came, we saw. we conquered. Barton Greene and Yale Holland, patriarchs on the campus, viewing the approaching spectacle of the State ' s best intellect, were heard to remark in unison, that they had never in their long experi- ence in the I ' niversity, seen a more noble and inspiring bunch of Pligh School graduates. The proverbial greenness that should mark all I ' rcshmen was entirely lacking from the prodigies that were to make the most stirring history since the days of .Stuart Piper Dobbs and I ' rank P uilta. Realizing that a body composed of several units, no matter how great, cannot exist without some forni of govern- ment, the class at a very early date decided to hold a meeting and there to elect some one of its members to guide the destinies of the class through the inevitable first year of toil and travail. .Any one of the several hundred members would have served as an excellent leader, but. after due consideration, the class bestowed the honor of the presidency upon W. X. ( jerspacher. of Grand Island. The first semester passed by rapidly, the principal excitement being the Olympics, which through resi ect we conceded to the So]jhomores. The .second semester came, and again the class was confronted with the problem of electing another presi- dent. By an almost unanimous choice. Rowland Thomas, of Omaha, received the toga. During our Freshman year we w on the interclass relay race, the Ivy Day meet, and our debating squad won the class cham])ionship. Several successful dances were also given, and the close of our first year in the University foiuid us well established. Tn the fall of igoy we retin-ned to the University more confident than ever, for we had now risen to the dazzling height of Sophomores. Realizing the dignity which had now attached itself to the office of president, three members of the class, Joe Pomerene, James Lomax, and W. R. Power, announced their candidacy for the honor. The election was an unique one, for evidently psychic ii6 °3 " U SK gE- 5 :: forces were at work there. The attendance numbered two hiindrd and fifty, but the tellers reported that our four linndred votes had been cast. Professor Wolfe of the department of I ' hilosophy said, in regard to this matter, that he was aware that ps chic influences had been brought to bear upon man ' s destinies, but that he. had never know them to perform such a practical service as to cast some two hundred ballots. Under these circumstances it was thought necessary to hold a special election at which psychic forces would be barred by the lavish burning of Toss sticks. At this election W. R. Power, of Ponca, was chosen president, show- ing that he was not in league with the ethereal. With this weighty matter settled, the class once more got down to hard work, and almost before we were aware of it, the second semester was upon us. Bob Hawley, of Nebraska City, was chosen president, and preparations were begun for the postponed Olympics. Just a week before the date set aside for the contest an uprising of the Fresh- men gave us an opportunity to test their mettle. Early on the morning of the 8th of April members of the class of 19 12 saw fit to take away a plaything in the shape of a cowbell from a small boy, who was parading the campus. The Fresh- men resented this believed abuse of their prerogatives. A terrible battle ensued in which the Sophomore army under the leadership of (General Joe Pomerene routed the Freshmen contingency, their brave leader, Captain Harry Coffee, being taken prisoner and held for ransom. A massive granite boulder, emblematic of the strength and solidity of the class of 1912, now marks the scene of the con- flict. On the following Saturday the Olympics took place, and again we were successful, and the class of 191 3 trodden in the dust. And so we have come to our Junior year. Behind us are all the petty fights and squabbles of Freshman and Sophomore days. The University has taken on a new character for us, for now we have gained the privileges of upper classmen. Earlv in the year we unanimously elected Vern L. Bates to be the president of the new era, and nothing but peace and prosperity marked his administration. The second semester ushered in the Junior Prom and another president, H. B. Pearse, of Genoa. The Prom was one of the most succssful ever given. Hubert Owen was chairman and Searle F. Holmes master of ceremonies. The Prom was followed by the Junior Play, " .A Message from Mars, " given at the (Jliver Theatre. Governor and Mrs. Aldrich, and Chancellor and Mrs. Avery were among the patrons and patronesses, and altogether it was a very enjoyable and successful event. To the class of 191 2 belongs the honor of being the first class to identif " itself with the movement for a permanent Junior Week at Xebraska. ' ith such a record behind us, we shall not rest on past laurels, but press on and make our Senior ear the best of all. 117 - — 3— - — V — Os Vikings A Sophomore-Junior social organization H p ' fw mi i . " i K B - 1 Wj ' J COFFF.E LAUBACU COItl! H. LLI(;. N HARRINGTON ' LEH. IF.R KRAUSE BOCKEN SWANSON ADAMS BOYLES ■ ■ ■ r.KATX UTRMIXGHAM WHEELER FARLEY REDDISH POMEREXE 118 Silver Serpents TEETERS RUSH BARR LINDSAY ZUMWIXKEL KUNKEL MATHEWS JOHNSON WOOD GANNON SCRI " ER I If) GANT PERRIN •?S£l 4 4SS2i? V= Junior i cbating Ocam II. K(,K VI . iL 7r M -lf- ' ll g M S ° 7 tr= - ?gg_ c o RN Hu-g?? t=S== " Junior Jf ootball Ocam PHARES CURTIS MALICK KRL ' G o ' rourke RdHN GARRETT tliuK 1.A MK PEARSE CHRISTMAS LINGER . t. i i ii H ? " 5= 3unior asKct- all Ocam WOHLENBERG HA.W.l.lK AN ' OERSON KRUG CORYELL SVVANSON WAKE PHARES LOFGREN m — _r " a P3 Sopl)omore (Tlass Offi ccrs Arthur Wcrry Katliryn Vates Dean McBricn Louise Norllinip 1909-1910 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Harry R. CoflFey Lucile Bell Margaret Gilbert O. H. Doyle Carrol Sears Vernon Andrews Mary Robbins Mark Margraves Glen Riibv 1910-19U President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arnis Cliflford F. Phillips Glen Ruby Ruth Cull Will Randall Clifford 1.. Rein i- ' l ihCIH EuIke 5= 3 Tfistor Thirteen has oeneralh ' been reoarded by most people as an nnlucky number. " et the memljers of the Sophomore class do not regret in the least that it has fallen to their lot to be so designated. Indeed, " thirteen " in the case of the Sophomores does not seem U act as a " Imodoo, " bnt rather as an indicator of success. As Freshmen we had not . et learned the ins and outs of university life be- fore we let other classes know what sjiirit we possessed as individuals. -Ks an organization we first exhibited our spirit at our first class election, at which about five hundred votes were cast. Arthur Wherry was the man chosen on the third ballot to start 1913 as an organized factor out on its University career. Our- record of achievement began with our organization. It seemed as though the Freshmen were the embodiment of a great enthusiasm. r.efore the close of the first semester President Wherry resigned and the vice- president, Miss Katherine Yates, succeeded him in authority. Although many had doubted the abilit - nf a girl to manage class affairs. Miss Yates demonstrated that she was familiar w ' nh iiarliamentary procedure and knew when and where to exercise her authority. Her administration was marked by the introduction of the 1913 balloting and election system, which has proved so successful in all subsequent elections hat the class is now able to proudly boast that a charge of unfair voting has never lieen brought against it. Harry Coffee was our next president. His term of office might well lie called the " eventful administration. " To begin with, the class basket-ball team won the championship of the school. In interclass debate our team took second place. The social reputation of the class was maintained by the success of the second dance, given at this time. Class enthusiasm reached its highest point earl in the spring, when the men of the class, urged on bv the girls, rallied around a lad with a cow-bell and bade the men of 1912 defiance. The fierce struggle which followed was rightly named the " war of the cow-bells. " In it we were by no means worsted, and at the end were more than holding our own. Later in the spring we were defeated in the interclass Olympics, but soon made up for our humiliation by winning the Ivv Dav meet bv a large score. ' Carrol Sears was elected president at the beginning of our Sophomore year. More attention was paid to school activities and to social affairs than formerly and consec|uentlv class spirit suffered a lapse. In the ( )lympics the Freshmen de- feated us badly, but later under President Phillii)s we redeemed ourselves by winning the indoor track meet from them by a (n to 17 score. The class has been very fortunate in having a number of individuals among its members who have won distinction in other circles and thereliv reflected honor 1 S 1 1 upon the class. In our I- cshiiian ear three men made the debating squad and one of these, Horace English, was made alternate. This year Messrs. Rein, Phillips, Mann, and English made the squad, and of these Mr. Mann was made alternate and Mr. Rein a member of the Illinois team. ( )ur debating ability has been so recognized that a challenge to debate with the Sophomores of Omaha University has been received and accepted. In indoor athletics several of our men have at various times succeeded in breaking formci records. In 1910 Arthur May tied the record in the dash; the late Robert Funkhouser broke the sliot-put record : and George Hansen ex- ceeded previous records in the high kick. This year A. C. Lindstrom vaulted 1 1 feet I inches. I ' erhajjs the greatest honor reflected upon the class has come this ear through the efforts of Horace B. English, who won the Rhodes scholarshi]) The new semester is just beginning under the leadership of riifford F. Phillips as president. The future of the class looks bright indeed. The old class spirit seems in evidence again and we feel confident that as far as our class is concerned, the future will continue 10 demonstrate that " Thirteen " is not a " hoodoo. " e " =s 2- gSSlSi lulKE 3ron Sphinx liRlMMISON COFFEE SCHVVAKE LONG CHAMBERS PHILLII ' S HILL BACKERIDGE ANnREWS RoniXSO.V HANSEN PRAKE m ' kEE RAXIlALL LINDSTRUM BLISHNELL SEARS RAUCLIFFE 12 s::rn- Xi TDclta All intcr-sorority organization of Sophomore girls I. Aim UNnT.EV H= " IJ t jHSH SllSlg Sophomore iDcbating Ocam W inmr of tin- IiiutcIhss Debating Cliaiiipionsliiii t;(ji.i)STi;i.N I_ ' 0 -n uC C R N li L ' V ■■ Sophomore Jf ootball Ocam IIAI.I.AH Mll.I.lGAN CEORGE IIANXINC. m ' kINNEV KIl.LIAX POTTER LINCOLN LAWLOR. SEARS PIERCE MORTENSEN H la mi H siss S 2 130 Tra- ggs. " V Ugg L;j(A .ir{ Sopbomor ' : !!Saskct-!! aU Ocam WESSEL JIAV 1- II.I.IAX COFFEE SCHWAKE C. L. 131 IV HfistoFY W ' e vh(j. at the L ' niversity of Xebraska, wear the inscription of KJ14 fixed upon our caps and engraven within our hearts liave brought this — our first — year of University life to a close with a degree of success and of promise for the future that is entirely satisfying. W ' e have entered the school with an energetic and progressive spirit which, as our upper classmen tell us. speaks well for those behind it. Realizing the duty and the responsibility that will, in succeeding years, devolve upon us for makng our school a greater credit to the state and a greater success m itself, it is our strong determination that our initiative spirit may not. as we go on to complete a course well begun, fall behind that di. ' ijilaved so creditably by our predecessors. To estimate, for the present, our capability for meeting future demands we can only look back upon the defeats and victories of the present vear and upon them base our courage and our hopes. It is. then, with a sense of pride and satisfaction that we review the events of the closing year and place our annals beside those of the other classes. In the middle of September, T910. the class of 1914 had its birth in tho- con- course of some six hundred high school graduates from over Xebraska and other states who had assembled at Lincoln to place their names upon the records of the University of Xebraska. Soon after registration a strong political under- current, in anticipation of the approaching election, spread through the class, giving rise to an intense muffled excitement and the organization of several fac- tions, each with a man for the class presiilcncy. The preparations came to a clash when, on October 13, the junior president, according to custom, assembled the members of the Freshman class in their first meeting. In the strongly con- tested election of that date, Mr. W. P. Gilmore. of Xebraska City, succeeded, out of the three candidates put up, in securing the leadership of the class for the first semester. Mr. (iilmore, in conjunction with Miss Elizabeth Hyde, of Lincoln, who was soon after made vice-president, jiroved himself a spirited and capable organizer and leader of the class, and contributed much toward the en- tire success of the class ( )lympics. Both before and after the election all interest and all eft ' orts of the Freshman class were directed toward making the Olympics, not only one of the inost in- teresting and S]icctacular events of the year, but a matter of decided victory to ourselves. Well did we succeed ! On the day of the great event October 28, the two classes, together with a crowd of spectators, gathered en viassc upon the athletic field arrayed in old clothes and class colors, those of the Freshmen bemg orange and black. The first few events were rather discouraging to our side, the .Sophomores winning all three weights in wrestling and " breaking even " with us in bo.xing. The indomitable spirit of the Freshmen, however, cxpressetl in ear-rending bursts of enthusiasm as loud after each defeat as after each victory. 134 iniiielled the favor of fortune to our side. The tug-of-war resuhed in our favor. (Jf the Marathon runners who had started out early in the games the first three to cross the finish Hue were Freshmen. In the " hog-tie " — a new feature of this vear — the Freshman, after a hard and dusty struggle, were victors in three of the four finishing couples. Of all the events of the day — and perhaps of the whole vear — the most effective in testing the comparative spirit and strength of the two classes as a whole is the well-known free-for-all " bell-rush. " In that event for this year — the grand finale of a most inspirited series of Olympic games — each and every one of the vital and invaluable brass cow-bells was found, after the dust and debris of the melee had cleared, to be lodged ' neath a resolute and entangled mass of half-bared Freshman arms and legs safely — nay, fixedly nd immovably — well over the line on the Freshman side. The results of the day are well exjjressed numerically by the final score of twenty to one hundred eight — a decided Freshman victory which was, as the citizens of Lincoln will testifv. well celebrated with demonstrations of the snake-dance and bon-fire variety. In other athletics, likewise, substantial successes have cnnvned the efforts of the class teams. In interclass football the actual work of our team was entirely gratifying, although the final outcome, as a result of the decision of the Athletic Board, was a great disappointment. The first game played was lost to the Sophomores. The second, by a score even more decisive than that by which we lost the first game, was won from the Seniors, and just at the time when it Avas thought that we had won the interclass football championship, the decision of the Athletic Board was issued declaring that, because of the ineligibility of certain men, both games were void. Nevertheless, we are ready with praise and sui)i)ort for the team and are satisfied that, but for the unfortunate accident, we would have been entirely capable of winning the interclass football championship. The interclass track meet of February 1 1, held only between the Freshmen and So]ihomores, was lost to the latter, as was also the first of the interclass debates in which the Freshmen took the negative and the Sophomores the affirmative of the question of the extension of the suffrage to women in Nebraska. In inter- class basket-ball we met with a higher degree of success. The first game being lost to the Seniors and the second won from the Sophomores, we were given second place in the meet. Besides taking a worthy interest in class affairs, the Freshmen have been no less potent in University activities. In the Dramatic Club several Freshmen have established estimable records for cleverness and ability in dramatic work, while in such athletic meets as the Charter Day meet, the Interfraternitv meet, and others, the names of Freshmen have appeared numer- ouslv among the victors. In all branches of athletics the men of ' 14 have shown up creditably and predictions have come from all sides as to their early entrance into ' arsitv athletics as soon as the ineligibility of being first year men is removed. 135 y=3 The first l ' " rfslinran Imp of the _ ear. in chartjc of G. T. l,i(lik ' ll. of Tecuniseh. as chairman of the hop committee, was successful even unto all expectations. ith D F. ?ileeker. of Im|)erial. chairman of the committee of the dance to be held ?ilay 6. the second atil ' air promises to be even more brilliant than the first. The election of the second semester was held February 21. In an uncomfortablv close race. .Mr. F. W. I ' .rannon. of Lincoln, was elected president, while Miss Ruth Gould, of Omaha, was made vice-])resi(knt liy unanimous vote. After consider- able active political exijcrience in hit!;h school. Mr. Hrannon has alreadv demon- strated his cfiiciencv for the headshii) of the class and will undoubtedly, durine the remamder of the year, administer the affairs of the class successfully. So closeth the chronicle of the first epoch in the life of the class of IQ14. With hit;!] ho])es and ])leasant anticiijations we await the other three ei)ochs of that life in which we may more dee])ly and more potently enter into the work, the |)leasures. and the spirit of the L ' nivcrsit}- of Nebraska. i.Ii:k. i;v KE. tilM. Kuu.M :s 1311 r= - gH D g RNlTus g g- SpiK cs An organizatioi of FrusliiiK-n c.f the social fratL ' rniti ,-s organized for llie purpose of iM ' inging fraternity in closer touch with class affairs f I % ' riKAXXOX ANDKEWS REYNOLDS SEEMAX STRIKKK ALDRICH DAVIS TRIMJJl.E MEEKER WHERRY ROSSER RAU CL--rRr(;HT THOMI ' SOX XACil. ANDREWS LON(,; 137 ■xH£ - li££ v=:3 !5ttYstic jFisb A Sophomore society of sorority girls MANN COULD liLISH COON WHEEI.OCK XICKOU.S FOWLER THOMPSON REEDER SORENSON ? 3. 138 % = - v= Jf rcsbman iDcbatiug Ocam FAKMA.N CAUI-bU.X ([TKUiHT KrSH 5 139 ' cnRNircF f?i 5= JP rcsbntan J ootball Ocam OVERSTREET r.lILFOIL M KEE liEARI. CARLSON " KISSINCER LAWLER UANNlNc. KACEi.v mm; ' = £ C MSiiinsE 2 " ? 140 s:r= - jgS- V.f lS lSl 5= J rcsbmau !5?»askct-!!?»aU Ocam Ct ' TKiGrlT HOFFMAN Wil.l.IAMS KACELY KF.IFER C C HSiAlil. 141 U2 (MEND; September September 20. Prospective Freshmen ar- rived in large numbers. Registration be- gins. Judge Dales dons his skull-cap and proceeds to get busy Sejitember 21. Rushing season begins for the girls. Sorority members become fol- lowers of Ananias for the time being. September 24. Sorority pledging day. Delta Upsilon fraternity becomes opulent thru the sale of seats on their porch for four o ' clock. Ninety-five girls use theii own discretion ( ?) September 28. Candidates for class presi- dencies make their debuts through the medium of the " Rag. " Hand-shaking becomes prevalent on the campus. September 29. Freshmen hold an assemblv where, through the agency of upper classmen, they learn what composes class spirit. Cherrington, in the role of pros- pective P. B. K., addresses them on scholarship. September 30. Rushing season for men be- gins. Fraternity members don white- collars and clean up the first floor of the chapter house. Baird ' s Manual is uni- versally du.sted and certain pages are torn out. " J - 143 :r3 3RNH lJSv p October I )ctol)er lo. I ' lalfiiiilies jjledge a " fine hunch " of I-reshnien. Meniliers go back- to flannel sliirts. P.aird ' s Manual put back on the shelf. Uust once more al- lowed to settle in the fraternity houses. .Mumni become useless, and can attend to their neglected business interests. Xo more benedictions asked. ( )clol)er 12. ' . M. C. -A. campaign for fimds in ]irogrcss. Students become e. - ju-rt dodgers. ! Ictober 13. Team starts for Minnesot ' .. En- thusiasm and Dr. Condra rampant. )ctobe:r 16. Sunday. Sorority houses open to callers. Proud upper classmen pre- sent their I ' reshmen to the girls, and en- fin them with detailed accounts of the season ' s campaign, telling them " how we did it! " ' -lol)rr 20. Day of imparalleled phenomena. Dr. Dales comes to class on time. Profes- sor Fogg fails to mention himself in his classes. Jack Farley detected studying. ' ictor Krause comes to school with his hair nncninl e(l. ( !cti l)er 22. . ebraska plays Denver — More " fruit! " October 25. I ' ootball committee decides to buy blankets for the " varsitv men. Harry .Minor suggests that they purchase him an )stermoor mattress for use in . n- thro]x)logy class. ( ' ctober 2 . Cu],Md jjuts in an n))nearance on the campus. Kuth Khinehart and Ivirn- est Huberman victims. ( )ctober 20. Freshmen win in the ()l nipics, and will be ijermitted to wear caps. So])homores go into mourning Dr. Condra relishes the slaughter. 144 y=3 tovembcrjj Novcmhcr 3. Combined track and stock- judging team leaves the Burlington yards at six P. M. on a special train for Law- rence. Twelve men make the trip. Torchlight parade for the departing foot- ball team at the 2 Iissouri Pacific station. November 5. Kansas-Nebraska game at Lawrence. Nebraska rooters get even money. Jayhawkers husked by the Corn- huskers. Gigantic celebration in Law- rence. Kansas City, and Lincoln. Prof. Caldwell leads the Snake dance — honor him ! November 6. Rally in Alemorial Hall. Post- mortem on the game. November 9. Terrible consternation among the students. Rumored that the size of the Dailv Nebraskan is to be decreased. Impossible. November 11. Specialists detect signs of de- cay in Nebraska Hall. Everyone sur- prised, and the keen intuition of the ex- amining architects universally praised. University authorities declare that with the addition of a few braces the build- ing will last another hundred years. November 12. Nebraska drags down the JNIissouri-Valley championship. King Cole, triumphant, leaves for his orchards. November 18. Meeting of the " Zoo " Club. Dr. Maxey recommended for member- ship. November 23. Thanksgiving recess begins. Great exodus of students from Lincoln. November 24. Nebraska plays Haskell. Thrilling game won by a narrow margin. Score 129 to o. November 25. University students, at home for their vacation, distort the truth to fond parents. A OI S VO £- 3C Z ■S ' t 145 J9e.c mhiir P£C(nB£R.Zl December 3. ]- " ecding of the multitudes — Cornhiisker banquet. December 5. Ebbie Burnett visits at the I ' hi Kappa I ' si house. It is rumored tliat he will be Nebraska ' s all-year coach. December 7. Consternation among the fuss- ers. Price of cabs to be raised. In- creased cost of living claimed by livery men to apply to horses as well as to mor- tals. December 9. Daily Nebraskan follows the example of its agricultural exchanges and offers a prize for the best crop of whiskers raised I:y a senior. December 10. Jack Temple deimrts for ( )maha on a mysterious errand. (Keep it dark.) December 13. Cab jiroblem becomes a living issue. Daily N ebraskan features it on the front ])age and in the editorials. Anonymous opinions on the subject be- gin to appear in ])rint. December 14. Cabs. — Cabs, — Cabs. December 15. CABS —CABS.— CABS. December 16. Ensign C )mnibus and Trans- fer Co. adopt a strategic move : Endeavor to compromise by offering a discount on last year ' s bills. December 17. L ' niversily girls C(intril)ute toys for the Charity Organization to a box in lemorial Hall. Nye Morehouse detected picking out the choicest ones for his own use. A cover jiut on the box. December 21. Christmas Recess begins. Ten Cent Store liberally patronized by the de- parting students. Pleasant surprises in store for the fund relatives at home. s=g;- 14 ' J c Q HTTsg g y 3 laiuiarv 3. Close of the Christmas Recess. Semester examinations drawing near. Jannarv 7. Glee Club returns from tour. Manager ' s check stubs show several en- tries for articles of furniture. McAFasters and Todd responsil)lc. laiuiarv 9. Honor system makes its annual appearance. Dean Bessey and Dr. Fling, by supporting it in Chapel serve as crutches for the aged. January 12. Yale Holland announces that he is candidate for Senior Class president. An anonymous letter appears in the Rag. TnnuarA ' 13. University becomes greatly in- debted to Phi Delta Theta, who estab- lishes a no-cab precedent. January 18. The material triumphs over the spiritual : Joe DerKinderen resigns from the Y. 1. C. A. secretaryship to enter the land Inisiness. January U). Followers of Thespius brought to light. Junior Play cast chosen January 23. Junior Hop absolutely limited? See latter part of item of January 6. lanuar - 23. Oberfelder announces that he is going to Harvard to take a course in Ward Politics. January 2 . Eastern college paper desires to know what Phi Beta Kap])a is. Ben Chcrrington immediately gets bus_ - and writes back a letter of explanation. January 29. Alpha Theta Chi-Publication- board-machine slips a cog. The fra- ternity makes pulilic the fact that they will take in no more embryo journalists. Tanuarx- 30. Examination week commences and still the Honor System has not been installed. JOE. DERKINPEREN LAND BUJItI zr frfoany 18 th.. T ' l UtlRi ' S lth SS 147 c:— ceeu RY zo( ) cbruari? February 7. Daily Xtbiaskan calls in the aid of the girls to increase its subscription list. (Jh, those feminine wiles ! l- ' ebruary 8. The Pan-Hellenic Waterloo! I ' hi IXlts defeat Phi Psis in basketball. l- " tl)ruary 10. Marriner ' s cleaning establish- ment explodes, shaking the campus. The noise is blamed on the terrible laws. February 10. New chaplain appointed for the cadets. Work of separating the sheep from the boats begins. I ' cbruary 14. I ' reshnien get together and at- tempt to have a meeting. A preponder- ance of upper-classmen causes the assist- ant registrar to adjourn the assembly. l- ' brnar}- 15. Charter Day. Several dis- tinguished-looking strangers on the campus prove to be the regents assem- bling for their annual meeting. February 18. Students who took part in the I ' nivcrsity Xight i)rogram think it dis- creet to dodge certain members of the faculty. February 20. Registrar Harrison ])resents the University with a miniature silo to be placed in front of the Administration building. l- " ebruary 23. Dishonor brought upon the University. Prof. .Vylcsworth ejected from the State House on the charge of lobbying. l- ' i)ruary 24. Phi Kai ])a Psi formal at tlie Lincoln. No delegates invited. Creates bad feeling among the other fraternities, ebruary 25. Aiiother triumph for the W. C. T. U. Laws decide to cut out their keg-party. February 27. Smallpox breaks out among the Phi Delts. ' holesale vaccination of the chapter. 148 tHSH Hlg .March i. Senior laws Imld a smoker. Stock- er ' s hair is cut. ]ilarch 2. Stiehm of Wisconsin appointed all-year coach. larch 4. Spreckles recites story of war against graft. Hathaway and Ober- felder forced to attend by fellow stu- dents. March 5. Junior Prom tickets at a premium. ; larch 6. Cupid causes Coach Scott great trouble at the Junior play rehearsals. March 8. Dr. Condra and Registrar Harri- son fail to attend Inter-Fraternity coun- cil. JNIarch 9. Fraternities entertain High School Basket-ball teams at the chapter house. March 10. Bob Ferguson ' s article in the University Forum excites much com- ment. March 16. Senior play try-outs. Unneces- sary — Byrne gets it anywav. Julia to as- sist him. March 17. Junior I ' rom a success, despite the fact that the Rag refuses to adver- tise it. March 18. Junior play, pleases even the stage hands. March 20. Kiote appears. March 21. Echoes from the Poultry Gazette. Chanticleer at Convocation. larch 22. " accination festival at the Phi Gam house. March 24. ' alt Weiss commences to attend classes. March 28. Lincoln primaries. Love and Hathaway defeated by Armstrong. March 28. Guidinger and Lammer expelled from the library. Jarch 30. Emma Goldman addresses the Law Smoker. ro iRCft th,. 149 c □ )P ? L ' -t ) yiPRii, Z5th Ar. ' i.iL. 3.7 i -April A])ril 4. A L ' omedy of Errors, the first inter- frat. baseball game. April 5. The efficiency of organized politics demonstrated by the election of officers for the 1 91 2 Cornhusker. Ai)ril 7. Things are not as they used to be. Alpha Theta Chis find themselves re- ferred to by the ' " Rag " in uncomiilimen- tary terms. April 8. " (. ' liristopher. Junior " at the Temple with Byrne in the title role. Is there no limit to this man ' s cleverness? April 1 1. Mccia Stout assisted by Miss Skin- ner entertain informally for the Sigma L ' his on the library steps. April 12. Easter recess coinmences. Pa- rents forced to listen to the same old .=tories. April 19. Easter recess ends. Rejuvenated students return. . .])ril 21. Stellar liantiuet at the Lincoln. A])ril 22. Dramatic Club Tryouts monopo- lized by the Junior play cast. April 25. Professor Barber exceeds the speed limit on his liicvcle. April 26. Jack Best thinks that he discovers Cupid in the shower bath but it turns out to be merely Freddie McConnell. April 2-. Dean Hastings offered a fancy price for his whiskers by the Lincoln Cpholstering Company. : ■ zp 150 !5tla? May I. D. U. ' s forced to secure the services of a librarian to look after their large stock of books. Mav 2. Inter-FratcrnitN ' P)anquet at Lincoln ' Hotel. May 3. Ivy Day. i )ratorical outbursts, fancy gardening, and Terpsichorean revels on the campus. May 4. Professor Maxey gives his hat as a relic to the State Historical Societ . May 6. Mar ' Robbins attends a function with other than a D. U. Shocking. May 8. Bill Randall makes the conquest of another feminine heart. May 10. Someone asks if Walt Kenner is the mayor of Lincoln. May 10. Law Barbecue at Capital Beach. ALay II. I ' rofessnr Fossler forgets himself and smiles iluring a class. Mav 12. Ho]) Lee makes the startling an- nouncement that he is thinking of be- coming a missionary. May 13. Dean Davis detected at ten o ' clock in the evening attempting to tell the time by the sun-dial. Alay 15. Cornhusker staff begin to make preparations for a (|uick departure. CORNHUSKER, OFFICE Ai ytSSti . ::s 151 la ' -fL k 0 ' " " ' ' " , ' ' vV:, ' " ' ' " n ' The Cro wd . ' I Irl " Sack t cst Jack Best ! Has there been a student in tlie University of Nebraska for the last twenty- two years that has not known the gentle old trainer? Has there ever been a Freshman, upon entering the University in these last twenty-two years, wdio has not asked, when first seeing Jack, ' ' Who is the old man with the kindly smile? " Yes, we have all loved Jack since first he came from across the Great Pond to live with us. We love him because he has often soothed our weary hearts and ruhlied the sore spots out of our bodies. In appreciation of the service he has given to Nebraska athletics, we respectfully dedicate the athletic department of the ion Cornhusker to him. 153 Ol)e (ToruhusKer " Bv Robert W. Stevens Come a run -DID bovs. Dont vou hear that noise like the When the bun ib bright and the fields are ripe with the thun - der tas sel in the CD the sky corn How it rolls a long in a good old song from the You can hear it glow in the eve-cicg grow or the sons of hush of Ne-bras ■ ear - ly ki Now its com-icg near with a ris ingcheer that will morn In the state so fair ' tis the ve - rv air that in - sweep all spires us foes a with a way So with all our vim VVe are bound to win and were going to win to - day zest That in an-v fray We will not dis-mav but we ' ll do our lev- el best -Copyright, MCMLX, bv Robert W StOTonE. IS4 CHORUS con test and in vu t ' r ' Vt will wave them for the team And t ' will al • ways stir a corn - hus - ker The old Scar - lei and the cream. h d i j sS p a ? Toe rornbusker S 155 Obe Athletic yboavb :f acuity !! cprcscnttttives Dean Richards Dr. Clapp Prof. Caldwell Prof. Barber Prof. Skinner Or. Wolfe Student Representatives Ben Chcrrington S. V. Slionka Guy Reed W. F. Chauner A. B. Amberson J illing Vacancies Harvev Rathbono (!) ven Frank FWALI) O. SlIEIl.M Nebraska ' s New All-year Coach EwALD O. Stiehm is a native of Wiscon- sin. He graduated from Wisconsin Uni- versity in igog, taking his Bachelor of Arts degree. lie played on the Wisconsin football team three years and was named by western critics as all western center the last tw o years of competition. He played center on the basket-ball team for four years and competed in track for two years. Besides being rn allilete " Jumbo " was one of the most pupular fellows in his class. His training i-i the athletic w ' orld and the lovable qualities in his nature fit " him thoroughly for his position at Nebraska. " Dog " Eaoer Manager Athletics IS6 " Shearers of -yi. " 1911 L. B. Temple S. M. Collins Harry Minor Charles Sturmer Harvey Rathbone W. F. Clianner Owen Frank D. J. Harmon Gus Lofgren E, B. Elliott E. Z. Hornberger L. G. Warner Ernest Frank " King " Cole has given Nebraska three years of excellent service. Everyone who knew him feels that he in great part was responsible for the new " Nebraska Spirit. " We are sorry to lose one of the best foot- ball coaches that we have ever had. He gave us Missouri Valley Champions in igio and left us enough developed material to insure success for the coming year. We wish him the greatest possible success in his new vocation. IXl I l ll Mm " 157 VAK.M:H K.FRANK M1N;;R KATHBONE O.FRANK TEMIM.E HORNBURGER COLLINS ELLIOTT SHONKA CHAUNER J ootball (iview Season of 1910 In a great many respects the season just closed has been the most remark- able and extraordinary ever experienced at Nebraska, marking as it does the return of the U. of X. to her rightful position of " Missouri N ' alley Champions ' after a lapse of three years. ' hat has been even more pleasing to the many devoted followers and ad- herents of the .Xebraska team was the final triumph of the old " Xebraska " sjjirit over all sectional dilTerences that have existed to a greater or less extent in the teams of the ])ast few years, a comjilete surrender of all thought of self- advancement and an untiring effort on the jiart of every man on the s iuad to work for the glory of Xebraska. Tliis spirit, which Coach " King " Cole had fostered and encouraged by three years of unceasing efTort and jjersonal sacrifice, first made itself manifest in the closing (hvs of the season of 1909 by the electi Mi of the ujio captain without ■ 5S w H N ' " Supt Te-mpie R.TacKJe. Ca Jt eiect biiJOAa L.TacMe. O.FranK L.Half am nt the electioneering; and bitter feeling that has marked the election of so nianv previous captains. This spirit continued growing throughout the rest of that rear, quietly but nevertheless steadUy. and with an intensity of purpose that made those in close touch with the athletic situation expect great things of the 1910 team, and to them the later triumph accorded them came as no surprise. September came at last and when " King " Cole came back to Nebraska he found an air of quiet confidence and determination among the men that for unanimity and strength had never been equaled at anv time during his stay at Nebraska. The men set to work with a will and carried out the coach ' s direc- tion with such a determination that it soon became apparent that for the time at least football was going to receive every man ' s entire attention. At first it looked as if all this spirit and determination would come to naught, for four veterans of the previous season had finished their football career and one other man, who during the closing days of the 1909 season had given great jn-omise of becoming a .star of the first magnitude, announced definitely that he would not return. This left five places to fill and, owing to the late opening of school, but a few days to round a team into shape for the first game. The return of two stars of the 1908 team, however, helped greatly to fill this vacancy, but it still left a great deal to be desired at first with two green guards and one end yet to be decided upon. Several of the old men had to be shifted to new positions and this necessitated a great deal of coaching and training that onlv actual scrimmage could give. 159 p Tlie season o])cik-(1 with a practice game with I ' eru Xornial, which was taken advantage of to try out a large number of candidates. While won by a good score the play was far from satisfactory, the team work was ragged and the men did not take hold of the new rules as they should, winning the game by sheer weight and numbers rather than from scientific play. The next week witnessed some hard work and a shakeup in the team in an effort to strengthen the weak spots with all the dispatch possible, for while South Dakota was scheduled as a practice game they had succeeded during the two previous years in putting the Scarlet and Cream to their utmost to win. The plav during this game was much Ijeiler and the men seemed to get into the game with more si)irit. to direct their play more intelligently and to work together better. Individual play nn tlie part of several of the veterans rather than team work, however, won the game and served to show the coaches that there w-as many a hard night ' s practice to be gone through before the team would reach that state of perfection so essential to a team under the new rules. Practically the same line up was sent against the University of Minnesota at Minneapolis the ne.xt Saturday. In this game the lack of team work was shown by the veterans, while the new men cx])erienced an attack of stage fright, during which time the versatile " Cjophers " amassed the greater part of their score. In the closing moments of this game Nebraska ' s grit and ])luck began to be in evidence and the team, in a few brilliant ])la s, first gave token of the cham- pionship calibre that they later develojied. 1 60 ?!!S- °.g-il " " s gi V 3 Stvrmer Gunr The Minnesota game marked the crisis of the season. The men came back with few bruises, an increased determination and a wealth of experience that only the hard driving attack of a team such as Minnesota ' s could impress upon them. With Denver onlv a week away, new formations and plays were drilled into them with great rapidity. The team began to get together to follow up the plays with greater ease ; in other words, the much sought after team work began to assert itself and as a result Denver was beaten by a decisive score. There only remained now two weeks until the Kansas game, which had l)ccn the collective point for nearly a year. The spirit of vengeance which had l)een fed and added to by Nebraska ' s unwarranted defeat of the previous year began to be very much in evidence. Odds seemed to favor Nebraska until the Doane game, six days before the game with Kansas, when the state school just nosed out a bare victory over the Collegians. Manv of Nebraska ' s followers thought that the old Kansas hoodoo was again at work and that Nebraska was doomed to defeat. November the fifth arrived and its setting sun saw Nebraska and Nebraska ' s prowess fuUv vindicated. At every stage of the game the Scarlet and Cream showed her superiority in the first half by grim, dogged fighting when con- fronted at every turn by the proverbial Kansas luck. Time after time they carried the ball down the field to Kansas ' s two and three yard line only to lose it on downs, bv a fumble, or an ailverse decision. Finally, by sheer outplaying and i6i Xz: - ijgr nWHrsKEK- V 3 . •rfV Chau Tier H. En J Uef rar L.EtiJ outfjcneralint; their opponents they scored. l)m they cuntinueil to pla_ - with the same disregard of self until the close of the game. By winning this gaine Nebraska practicallv cinched the " Missouri Valley Conference " championship, although Aiues still lay between her and an undis- puted claim. By winning from Kansas. Nebraska did more than she could have done by the winning of any other game, so great had been the feeling aroused in regard to it. I feel safe in saying that no game ever won by the State school brought a sweeter victory than did the winning of this " Battle Royal " from our rivals from the south. Ames followed rapidly in the footsteps of South Dakota, Denver and Kansas and was decisively beaten, thereby giving Nebraska undisputed title to the M. V. C. chanipion.ship. riiere now reiuained but one more game on our schedule and that was with the Haskell Indians; it had no bearing on the games that had been plaved and was of no especial interest, excejn purely as a matter of wounded pride. The previous season Haskell had sprung a surjjrise in the form of a miiuber of old Carlisle stars and calinlv walked away with the game, anil incidentally the only game they had ever succeeded in winning from Nebraska in Lincoln. Conse- quently, feeling ran high in the local cam]), and the two weeks previous to this game was put in. in strenuous practice, with a determination to wi])e out once for all the defeat and humiliation suft ' ered the previous season, bv an overwbelni- ine: victorv. 162 coRNlTTT gg 4 Elliatr ff. Guard L Cuard E Frank RHaJf A monster crowd gathered on Thanksgiving Day, mam- of whom weren ' t quite sure that the IncUans wouldn ' t repeat the trick of the ear before. In just two minutes after the first whistle was blown all doubts were dispelled when Ne- braska by a series of brilliant rushes carried the ball over for the first touchdown. Thereafter it was just a question of how large the score would be. All the care- fully drilled formations and plays, on which so much time had been spent in preparation, were used without reserve and with such good result that when the final whistle had blown Nebraska had rolled U]i the grand total of 119 points, the largest score ever made by a Nebraska team and a fitting climax to a brilliant season, which is without ])arallel in the historv of Nebraska; one that will go down in history as an example of what determination will do when rightly directed in overcoming odds which at first seemed unsurmountable, and in the wealth of alTection and spirit that held the team together in the face of adverse criticism and defeat. In looking back over the season one cannot help sa ing, " (iive us nr.un- more championshi]) teams, but first of all give us teams composed of clean minded, upright and whole-souled athletes like the team of nineteen hundred and ten. " Hakkv W. EwiNC. -■ t 163 Hahkv Hwing Assistant Coach THK (.IKI..S SI-:CTK). AT THK AM1-:S (.AMK 164 k TONIGHT ' NEBRASKA OUTPLAYS KANSAS BY A SCORE OF 6 TO COLE ' S CORNHUSKERS TAKE THE MEASURE OF KENNEDY ' S JAYHAWKERS Kemsas Fights Bravely in the Shadow of Her Goal Posts, But Owen Frank Goes Over the CheJk Mark in the Last Quarter and Brings Victory to the Scarlet and Cream— Kansans are Outplayed but aie the First to Congratulate Their Conquerors MONSe. PARADE! ' Th-emggest, Grandest and Best Demonstration of Football Enthusicism TONIGHT Meet Comer 11th and R Streets at 8:30 p. m. I __i.„ J I 1000 students with torches . TT alllCCl . to light up the streets of Lincoln as never before. FflOTBULL lEi LEMES M mSIH BLAZE Of GLORy -00 HOWLING UNDERGRADUATES WAKE UP THE TOWN Mon.(er Torchliahl P»r«de HtU i . Menu, of Sho.™,g GriilirDn Heroa tbal Student arc After the Jarhnvkcn I! Laugh, Scream, Howl 22 Get a Torch Leave the mummy case and show ' em how to send The Team to Kansas " •?A ROUS " FOOTBALL RALLY Today 11:00 A.M. Memorial Hall COACH COLE, BAND AND TEAM Team Leaves tonight at 6 p. m. over B. M. BE there! to KANSAS FOOIBALI RALLY! TODAY 11:00 A. M. MEMORIAL HALL SPECIAL TRAIN ARE YOU GOING? $7.50 ROUND TRIP $7.50 W? matt havF mouth for a BAND. TEAM. KING COLE FREE! FREE! rtierrcd »-ji ticked tor Am« B n o » " the party I ' fxfins :• «™Jv ™ a popular wng S nd It, NrbrA ia Office. 105 ' «E3 y i66 i67 (TornhusKcr banquet Fked M. Huntek, ' 05, Toastmaster Ooast list " Success " " Review of Reviews " " The Critic " " The Spectator " " The Nebraska!] " " The Outlook " Informal speeches were made hv Owen Frank. Captain-elect Shonka, Assistant Coach Kwing. Col. C. J. Bills of Lincoln, . thletic Manager Eager, V. F. Chauner, R. E. Elliott, Harvey Rathbone. Harry Minor, of the Team: G. E. Reed. 19U Track Captain; Carl Hutchinson. 191 1 Rasket-Ball Captain: ' .!. T. Votava and .A. M. Oberfelder of the Debating Team. Regent C. S. Allen. •87 Capt. L. B. Temple. 12 Sidnev Collins, " il Hon. Paul F. Clark. •82 Dr. G. E. Condra. ■q- Chancellor .A. very. 92 s . ' 7 108 EHoB.I.- W ' tar vs of the Ot. " 1910 Joseph P. Burke. Captain Guy E. Reed. Captain 191 1 R. A. Grnliam l ' . S. Mnnson W. R, Power S. B. Shonka F. C. Clark W. I. McGowan George Flack W. A. Milck J. P. Gibson Joseph P. Burke Captain IQIO. Quarter Miler Breaking the 440-YARn Record Reed and Bnrke defeating Hill in the Minnesota meet. Time. 50 2-5 seconds ■ - if ' a SHONKA GIBSON FI.K. nN(: KKT. EAGER, MAX. t;EK ANKENY DAVIS m ' goWAN ANDERSON FLACK MII-EK GRAHAM MUNSON AMBERSON TURKE. CAI ' TAl N REEI) POWER CLARK BEST. TRAINER George I ' lack vviiining the liigli hurdles in the Minnesota meet OracK Review Season of 9 0 It is al a s tin.- unexpected which happens. ilh only three old men available at the t)pening- of the track season the most optimistic dared not ]iro])hesy more than an average team. I ' .verything pointed to an oft ' year, and as the season advanced the outlook became more and more discouraging. One obstacle after another arose to handicap the development of the team. .March was an unusually mild month, hut owing to the delay of the Athletic Board in selecting a coach the splendid opportunity afforded by the warm afternoons was practically lost. . ot until ihe middle of May was the track com])leted and RMHUBKER V Wt3 (?eei S ' -rinter Ca-ota ' ;? owers Hardier 1.1 cuiiM.-que:icc the iiku w l i e pii ' ced t practice upon lianl, uiu " rii r.oiiiil. This proved disastrous, as two of the most jjromising cantUdates were disabled. Amberson. the star half miler of lyoy. and Anderson, who by his remarkable indoor running had given promise of being the find of the year, were botli so severely injured that as point winners they were of little service to the team. To " cap the climax, " just before the first meet of the season, with Morningside and South Dakota, McGowan, counted on as a sure winner in the mile and halt mile, stepped on a nail and was forced to abandon the trip. With ] IcGowan. Amberson, and Anderson on the crippled list and only two experienced men in shape. Captain Burke and Reed, it was about as green and untried a bunch ot athletes which journeved to Sioux City on lay C) as ever wore the Scarlet and Cream. Few would have dreamed that this inexperienced band of men would develop into the strongest team Nebraska has had. that they would lower the colors of the veteran Jayhawkers, romp away with the pupils of Coach Grant, of .Minnesota, and come within an ace of winning the Missouri Valley Conference meet; that in so doing they would break one conference record and tie another, also raise four old Nebraska marks and tie three, and yet the records of the season show that this is exactly what happened. The Sioux Citv meet was notable for its surprises. Reed by his early season form had given unusual promise as a sprinter, but by beating the celebrated Thackeberry. of South Dakota, in the 220-yard dash, and at the same time tying the University record of 22 1-3 seconds, he surpassed all expectations. Shonka 171 cr_ Ml m McGaivar, H»!fMl!t -son 5 ' " - ' ' C-- du?np y lie h.z Mile A. A. M.w. winiKT of 50-yanl dash, Intercollegiate, at tlic Omaha A. A. A. U. meet. April I. Equaling world ' s record 5 2-s seconds in wiiinmo- the shut put displuvL-il rfiiiarktihlL- form for a new man, while (irahani made a stirms bid for the pole vault mark with a ' aidl of 1 1 feet 3 ' ' inches. But perhaps the most notable, or, at least, the most unexpected event of the dav, was the i reat race between Powers and Ouarnstrom. ot .MDrniiiLTside, in the 220-yard htirdles. Without dmiln (Jiiarnstrom was the fastest low stick man in the valley last year, but in this race Powers |)ushed him to the limit, forcing him to do the distance in 25 1-5 seconds. 2-; under the X ' alley record. As Powers was not more liian lour feei behind, his time was clearly under 26 seconds This performance can only be appreciated when it is understood that six weeks before Powers had never stepped over a htirdle. .Mtho Sotitli Dakota had been doped to win by a bii; ' margin the new men nu the Cornhusker s(|tia l showed u]) so strong that the ontcoine was in (loul)t tuitil the last event, the meet tinally going to Dakota by the narrow margin of one point. £4 21115- V This fine showing ga i.- the men a little contiden.e ri themselves when a week later they met the Javhawkers at Lawrence. The Kansans were reported to have the ' strongest te?.m in the histor)- of the school. Starting practice a month earlier than Nebraska, with several veterans back and working under an ex- ]5erienced coach from the first of the season, it was well known that Nebraska s chances of winning w ere very slim. In fact it looked as though Kansas was sure to round out a full year of victories over Nebraska, having won from us in football, basket-ball and tennis. Smarting under the sting of this long series of defeats the men who rep- resented Nebraska felt that the honors of the University was at stake, that theirs was the responsibilitv for keeping the Scarlet and Cream flying high and un- sullied that day. As they walked upon the field there was a spirit in their hearts which would recognize nothing except victory. The Kansans proved worthy foes, showing even greater strength than had been expected, but they were fighting against men who did not know how to lose. The Cornhuskers, spurred oil bv a iove for old Nebraska, ran and jumpeil and vaulted and threw the weights as they had never done before. The great fight started when Guy Reed forced the famous Haddock to tie the world ' s Inter-collegiate one hundred dash record in order to bent him. This gave Kansas the lead, but in the next event Nebraska evened np. In this fashion the contest progressed with records being smasked recklessly, and with first one side ahead and then the other. V ith onlv the l)n nd jump and the rel-iv to be 173 :f= 1 Ciibko-n D 4CIU Httfwon H»wTno- Robert Graham clearing the bar in tin- Minnesota meet pull ;d off the score stood 48 to 4S. Wlu-n Wil- ?r n I:)roke the Kansas broad jump rcc(jrd. win- ning the event, the large crowd cheered thein- felves lioarse at what they thought was a sure victory for the Red ami Blue. Rut. as men- tioned before, the Xebraskans were there to win, and when they left the field, after the relay, lliey carrieil the victory with thetii. It is impossible to single out individual stars for every man on the team gave the best he had for his school. Clark won the mile by a ]3retty s])rint on the stretch. Powers again .showed his natural ability as a hurdler when he lowered the Kansas record two-fifths nf a seccmd. running nn a track with two turns. As usual. Reed and r iirkc carried off first and second honors in the i|u;irter. Reed, incidentally, was the largest point earner, securing eleven jioints. Graham found the two and a half inches he lacked the week before and tied the Missouri ' alley record of II feet 6 inches in the pole vault, (libson and Shonka by pulling firsts in the discus and shot respectivel - surprised everyone. 174 t g r g i H usg g Held on an iilcal day and referred liy the most efficient official in the West, Tames .Masker, of the Kansas Cit - Athletic Club, the meet was undoubtedly the " fastest ever witnesed at Kansas. The members of the Kansas team proved themselves to be the finest kind of sportsmen b the graceful manner in which they took the unexi:)ected defeat. The following Fridav Minnesota met us on our own field and in one of the most memorable contests in the history of track athletics at Nebraska went down to defeat. Thanks to the splendid work of the officials the meet was run off with a snap, which kept the interest of the large crowd keyed to the highest pitch from start to finish. In spite of the slowness of the new track remarkable tune was made in several races. The feature of the day. and one never to be for- gotten by those present, was the contest between Hill and Reed. Of even height and weighing within a pound of each other, these two wonderful little sprinters gave an exhibition which will pmbably not be duplicated for years. In the hundred. Hill, who had covered the century in 9 4-5 secontls the week previous, led Guy by about a foot. The 220 proved the prettiest race of the day. Start- ing opposite the grandstand Hill and Reed ran the entire di. ' tance without either gaining an inch, crossing the line in a dead heat. The 440 brought about Hill ' s undoing, the famous Reed-ljurke combination proving too much for even this remarkable runner. The little Gopher fought with great pluck, but did not have the endurance to stand the terrific pace set by Reed. On entering the stretch Hill led P.urke. but the latter, by a piienomenal burst of speed, crossed the line a few inches aliead of the Minne- sotan, thus giving Nebraska first and second places. The time, 50 2-5 seconds, established a new record for Nebraska. Both Dr. Clapp and Coach Grant ex- pressed the opinion that the soft track slowed this time at least two seconds. Munson set a new mark in the broad jump, doing 22 feet 3 4 inches. Shonka raised Sid Collin ' s record of 38 feet 8 inches in the shot to 40 feet 3 inches, but as this onlv gave him second place the record was not allowed. Clark upset the dope by winning the mile from the much touted Rathburn. Amberson, in spite of his crippled condition, drew a second in the half by a nervy finish. The coveted letter went to Harmon and Flack for the first time. The pleasure of the great victory was marred by only one thing. In running the low sticks Powers caught his sjjikes on a hurdle and fell, dislocating his knee. lust what this accident meant to Nebraska was realized the following Saturdav when Kansas won the Missouri ' alley meet by a few points. Ham- ilton, whom Powers had easily defeated in the dual meet, won the low hurdles, giving Kansas five points in an event in which Nebraska did not score. Had Powers been in the meet there is a strong prol)al)ility that the championship would have gone to Nebraska, for he would undoul)tedly have won his event. However, this should not in the least detract from the credit due the Jayhawkers, for bv the merits of their i)erformance they were clearly entitled to the cham- pionshi]! honors. 1911 M: 175 D a ' -McLiowaii Hiniislicd the sensation of the day for Nebraska, a new mark of 2 : oo 4-5 in the half after rnnning against a strong wind. Clark and Melik. in the mile and two mile res]iectivel_v, made a great showing. The former drew second in a race won in 4:34 2-5, a new Missouri Valley record. Melik finished third and close on the heels of Steele of Missouri and Kemler of . mes, who made the best time ever establislied west of the Mississippi river, 9: 56 3-3. Shonka again bested the Nebraska mark in the shot ])ut. but as Howe, of Washington, beat him the record did not stand. The mile relay team won their event, tieing the University record of 3:28 2-5. Reed, by drawing the outer ])ole in the quarter in a field of twenty-five men, was hopelessly boxed and it was with the greatest difficulty that he suc- ceeded in pulling second. In conclusion it may be well to search out the cause of the splendid success which came to this team, composed as it was almost entirely of new men. The explanation is to be found in just two facts : First, among the candidates who appeared at the first of the season several were possessed of more than the average amount of natural ability : second, and far more important, there was a spirit of earnestness and faithfulness in ])ractice, of loyalty to one another and devotion to the school, which bound the men together as one man, making them well-nigh invincible. Tt was the same s]iirit wliich was so manifest in the foot- ball team last fall: it was what we delight to call the New Nebraska Spirit. 176 c □ J H J " sK " Fp-- 5== lKansas-!5tcbrasKa Jtlcct KM at " Cawrcnce Ua 14. 1910 (.Kansas) first, Time, 2 minutes Half-Mile Run — Kraus Rice (Nebraska) second. 4 2-5 seconds One Hundred- Yard Dash — H a d d o c t: s (Kansas) first, Reed (Nebraska) second. Time, 9 4-5 seconds. High Hurdles— Winer (Kansas) first. Flack (Nebraska) second. Time. 16 2-5 seconds. Two Hundred and Twexty-Yard Dash— Haddocks (Kansas) first, Reed (Ne- braska) second. Time, 22 3-5 seconQ . One-Mile Run— Clark (Nebraska) first, Watson (Kansas) second. Time, 4 minutes 45 seconds Low Hurdles — Powers (Nebraska) first, Hamilton (Kansas) second. Time, 26 2-5 seconds Quarter-Mile Run— Reed (Nebraska) first, Burke (Nebraska) second. Time, 51 3-S seconds Two-Mile Run — Cummins (Kansas) first, Fisber (Kansas) second. Time, 10 minutes 13 seconds One-Mile Relay — -Burke. Ankeny, Powers, Reed (Nebraska) winners. Time, 3 minutes 29 4-5 seconds Pole Vault — Graham (Nebraska) first, Jobnson and Thompson (Kansas) second. Height, II feet 6 inches Discus — Gibson (Nebraska) first, Ammons Ammons (Kansas) second. Distance, nS feet 8 inches High Jump — French (Kansas) first, Gra- ham (Nebraska) second. Height, 5 feet 7 inches Sixteen-Pound Shot Put — Shonka (Ne- braska) first, Ammons (Kansas) second. Distance, 37 feet 7 inches Broad Jump — Wilson (Kansas) first, Mun- son (Nebraska) second. Distance, 22 feet 1-4 inch Total Points — Nebraska, 56; Kansas, 53. Officials — Referee, James Masker, K. C. A. C. : starter, Judson C. Fisher, of Wash- burn ; scorer, Timothy W. Shotts, K. ' Minnesota-Nebraska Meet lhfel6 at " llncolu 5ttar 21. 1910 One Hundred-Yard Dash— Hill (Min- nesota) first. Reed (Nebraska) second. Time, 10 seconds Two Hundred and Twenty-Yard Dash — Reed (Nebraska) and Hill (Minnesota) tied for first. Time, 22 2-5 seconds. Four Hundred and Forty-Y. rd Dash— Reed (Nebraska) first, Burke (Nebraska) second. Time. 50 2-5 seconds. (New- record) One-Mile Ru.n— Clark (Nebraska) first, Tydemann (Minnesota) second. Time. 4 minutes 42 seconds Half-Mile Run— Hull first, Amberson second. Time, 2 minutes 3 1-5 seconds One Hundred and Twenty Hurdles — Flack (Nebraska) first, Fleming (Nebraska) second. Time, 17 seconds Two-Mile Run— Connelley (Minnesota) first, Milek (Nebraska) second. Time, 10 minutes 20 T-5 seconds Two Hundred and Twenty Hurdles — Wil- cox (Minnesota) first, Stubb (Minnesota) second. Time, 2y seconds Pole Vault— Graham and Stock (Nebraska) tied at ten feet Shot Put — Frank (Minnesota) first. Shonka (Nebraska) second. Distance, 40 feet 6 inches High Jump — Graham (Nebraska) first, Ostergren (Minnesota) second. Height, 5 feet 6 inches Broad Jump — Munson (Nebraska) first. Graham (Nebraska) second. Distance, 22 feet 3 1-2 inches, (new record) Discus Throw— Frank (Minnesota) first. Grant (Minnesota) second. Distance, 114 feet 6 inches Hammer Throw— Harmon (Nebraska) first. Grant (Minnesota) second. Dis- tance. 119 feet I 3-4 inches , Final Score — Nebraska 63, Minnesota 49 . " heU Weke :P Nebraska obir at 5ttUsouri Vallcv ttcct One Hundred- Yard Dash — Reed third One-Mile Run — Clark second Four Hundred and Forty- Yard Dash — Reed second, Burke third Half-Mile Run — McGowan first. Time, 2 minutes 2-5 seconds (new record) Pole Vault— Shock third died ' ) Points Scored Two-Mile Run— Mikk tliird Shot Put — Shonka second ONE- nE Relay — First. 3 minutes 28 2-5 seconds Total — Kansas, 31; Missouri, 23; Nebraska. 22 1-2; Drake, jo 1-2; Iowa, 10; Ames, 10: Vashington. 12; Coe. 8; Grinnell, " . Ori-Statc 5ttcct " Kcld at Sioux tTlty. Dowa. av 7. 1910 One Hundred-Yard Ijasii — 1 hack;ihi.Tr - (South Dakota) first. Reed (Nebraska) second. Quarnstrorn (Morningside ). third. Time. 10 1-5 seconds Two Hun-dred and Twenty- Yard Dash — Reed (Nebraska) first. Tbackaberry (South Dakota) second. Mahoney ( [onl- ingside) third. Time. 22 1-5 seconds Four Hundred and Forty-Yard Dash — Burke (Nebraska) first. Reed ( Nebraska) second. Lemon (Morningside) third. Time, 52 seconds Fir.HT Hu.VDRED AND EIGHTY- ■, l l) RuN — Brookman (South Dakota) first, Mont- gomery (Morningside) second. Lemon (Morningside) tliird. Time. 2 minutes 5! seconds Mile Run — Rerkstresscr (Morningside) first, Clark (Nebraska) second. ]1. Berkstresser (Morningside) third. Time. 4 minutes 44 seconds Two-MiLE Run — Hickman (Morningside) first. Chapman (Morningside) second, Schultze (South Dakota) third. Time, 10 minutes 30 seconds Shot Put — Shonka (Nebraska) first. Down- ing (South Dakota) second, Roberts (South Dakota) third. Distance, 38 feet 3 inches Pole Vault — Graham (Nebraska) first. Fearing (Morningside) second. Norgren S nith Dakota) third Height. 11 feet 3 ' 2 inche " ; I INK HlNliKED AND IwEXTY-YaRD HuRDLES — Rolierts (South Dakota) first, Fleming (Nebraska) second. Griggsby (South Dakota) third. Time 17 seconds Two Hundred and Twexty-Yard Hurdles — Quarnstrom (Morningside) first. Powers ( Nebraska) second. Flack (Nebraska) third. Time, 25 1-5 seconds High Jump — Norgren and Royal (South Dakota) tied for first and second. Graham (Nebraska) third. Height. 5 feet " inches. Hammer Throw— Goddack (South Dakota) first. Potts (South Dakota) second. Quarnstrom (Morningside) third. Dis- tance, 129 feet 7 inches Discus Throw — Quarnstrom (Morningside) first, Roberts (South Dakota) second, Norgren (South Dakota) third. Distance. 106 feet 9 inches Broad Jump — Munson (Nebraska) first, Brookman (South Dakota) second, Fcar- , ing (Morningside) third. Distance, 21 feet 3 inches Mile Relay — Nebraska team first (Davis, Ankeny. Burke and Powers). Time. 3 minutes 33 seconds Mile Relay — Davis. Ankeny, Burke and Powers (Nebraska) first. Time, 3 minutes 33 seconds 178 Waarcvs of Ot. " 1910-11 W. C. Hulchi-im. Captain S. C. Carrier F. K. Walters L. R. C wens A. H, Hiltner J. P. Gibson O. A. Frank ! a$Ket-! all ! eview Hail anvonc jirophesied that the Xd)raska hasket-liall team would make the reccird that it di.l this past season, he would undoubtedly been labeled as a true Kebraskan, but that is all, for the outlook at the lieginning of the season was anvthing but bright. At the first call for basket-ball men there were a goodly number who reported, but they very f|uickly slouglied off and died out after the first week, and nearly fn.m the first the real wi irking force numbered less than twenty. Finally after six weeks of hard, uninteresting but profitable training the squad was limited to ten of the men who showed the better condition, team play and aggressiveness. Our first gatne came with Cotner. our near great basket-ball rival, and this team certainlv showed us just where we were weak, for which we were very thankful, as it gave us something to work for. Next came W ' eslevan. and our victories began, l)ut the team was hardly experienced enough to stand i)r isperity ; and after trimming Ames in the first game by almost a double sct re, we lost the second on the following evening by two points. However, it should be stated that " Skinny " Hiltner was ab.sent from the entire game and the team was lost withotit Ifim. There are times when a defeat is a most valuable factor in -ictory and this proved to be the case in the last Ames game, for from that time there was not a 179 MINOR, CARRIER HILTNER FIELD, COACH WATTERS HUTCHISON, CAPTAIN OWEN GIBSON FR. NK more aggressive team in the Missouri ' alley than Xebraska. This game seemed to instill in the men a fighting spirit which characterized every game from that date. Following Ames we met Minnesota at Minneapolis, and had these tw ' o games with the Gophers been scheduled at any other time during the season I am con- fident that the team would not have made the showing it did. for the men profited greatly by ilicir opponents ' style of play and learned many lessons at the cost of both games. South Dakota came next on our own tloor. and although the game was fierce at times and very exciting, Nebraska defeated them with comparative ease and coolness. And then came the long trip — Ames. Missouri, and Kansas, all in one week without a da ' r t. Six games in as many nights and traveling nearlv eight S - ' I. ' O :: - -g C I M H U BK gg- A,- : ' - ' f- i . if i Cczch F;elu, tHutchrs»n , .. WOFr»r.KGu.r It: Hutchr ' eon , Jf ' Forward f f hundred miles in the meantime took lots of nerve anil conscientious training, but the team responded and two victories and four defeats were the result. Two of the defeats were so closely contested that the winners were very well satisfied to win bv one or two points and in one other game Gibson and Owens were badly hurt and we hadn ' t a chance to win. The encouragement came when we met Kansas the first night and played rings arounds them to the tune of 36 to 27. The team was " right " that night and nobody knew it better than K. U. Our last games came at home and four in a row. First came Kansas for two defeats and following on their heels came Missouri. As the " Rag " stated it. the " Nebraska five " lost their horseshoes in the last game and we had to give it to Missouri, for they outplayed us, taking it by three points. " From a bunch of green and wooly basket-ball men to a finished team, " was the expression of some Nebraska fan when we closed the season with second honors in the Missouri Valley and with the distinction of being the only team to solve K. U. Hardly a finished team, I would say. but give them just one more season and watch the way things break in their favor. Nebraska is right in feel- ing proud of the team ' s success during the past winter, for every man of the 181 G;os ?n »rw ' ? J .Vjit-ier Cenle- Owen f9-w3 -J team deserved honor, but great will be her rejoicing should these same men continue to play in the same spirit next year. May their praises be sung and may the members of the team respond true to their promise is mv most hearty wish. To close the " review of the season " without a word of thanks and also one of praise to the " first year squad, " would be to overlook one of the most impor- tant factors in developing the Nebraska team. Under the leadership of Wilbur Wood, an ex-Nebraska man. they worked consistently with little or no encourage- ment, played game after game with the arsity, and gave much time and energy to a good cause. Their efforts have not been in vain. howe -cr. for next vcar will find them working on the ' V arsity squad. Hutchinson, the only regular to leave next ear. was a caiitain in the greatest- sense of the word and the men regret greatly his departure. " e wish him success. O. F. Fiia.D, Coach. c: 1911 182 Waters S«i-ftrw«nJ J itiru yrr S«i- «-9ra frf: Kiiioo Suh-ctuori Carrier Forward : :;; 5_ =;j — -J r 183 . m ' M 1 Jfresbntan Varsity !! askct-! all Ocam WOOD, COACH SEAMAN TRIMBLE STRIKER NAGL HASKELL, CAPTAIN HANZLIK The Freshman Varsity Basket-Bali Team of 1910-11 are the best that Nebraska has ever had. These men will go to make up the strongest Varsity team in the history of the institution next year. : -2 184 MMl Kdo H. J- Waarcrs of the " ' t. " 1910 Le Roy Greenslit, Captain " Olie " Metcalf, Captain 1911 F. E. Watters L. B. Olmstead R. C. Patterson J. F. Ratcliffe Jess Clark Roy Mathers Owen Frank B. II. Camming Robert Carrol played three years with the Cornhuskers. In 1910 he coached a crippled squad into a good team. " Bob " is now playing professional ball. S i8s Cd| t 0(1. r ) fcir c-rs ntitsJd t Oifnstead P Tch Ftanh Pitch tv t i86 Ob i i. ' xna.-lCp Catcher — Roy Greenslit, Captain First Base — Jess Clark Pitcher — Roy Mathers Pitcher — E. H. Olmstead Pitcher — Owen Frank Second Base — F. E. Walters Short Stop — W. B. Metcalfe Thikii Base — B. H. Cnnimings Left Field — H. C. Schleuter Center Field — J. F. Ratcliffe I Right Field — E. J. Patterson 1910 Varsity :3.ascball ! csiilts Kansas Aggies 7 Nebraska 2 Kansas Aggies II Nebraska 3 Wesley an 3 Nebraska 6 Highland Park 5 Nebraska 17 Ames 2 Nebraska I Ames 2 Nebraska 2 Grinnell 4 Nebraska 10 Cornell 2 Nebraska Morningside 3 Nebraska S South Dakota 4 Nebraska 7 Ames 12 Nebraska 4 Ames 2 Nebraska 4 Kansas Aggies 9 Nebraska 2 Cotner 4 Nebraska 5 jF rcsl)man Scb iulc Neb. Freshmen T5 Neb. A.ggies 2 Neb. Freshmen 7 Bellevue Neb. Freshmen 7 Doane 5 Neb. Freshmen 7 Cotner 5 Neb. Freshmen 5 Wesleyan 7 187 c: CORN hTTs T? p Ocitnls Oeam OSTERHOUT VEA ' ERLING, CAPTAIN Oennis. 1910-U The opening of the football season will call out perhaps seventy-five men, each anxious to make the team ; the weeding out process soon starts and the coaches are able to center their efforts upon the most promising material. Rut this is not true of tennis. The great majority play for the enjoyment they get out of the game and without any hope of making the team. And it may be that in past years Nebraska teams have not made such a creditable showing, because play with the definite purpose of developing winning teams, has not been em- phasized enough. e " i88 R. I- ' . Weaverling Winner of the University Tennis championship in the fall tnurnnnient iQio An effort was made last fall to systematize matters so that better teams could be developed. A fall tournament was held for the first time, and from this the most promising players were picked for the ' arsity squad and one of the courts was reserved to the use of this squad. Six men made this squad. Smith, Tate, Goodbody, Osterhaut. Flory and Weaverling, and from this number the two teams will be chosen. The schedule this vear is bv far the most attractive that has ever been ob- tained. Creighton will be plaved at Omaha April 29, Wesleyan will be played at Lincoln, and on May 19 and 20 the Kansas City Athletic Club will hold a tournament to decide " the championship of the Missouri ' alley Conference schools. This will be the biggest event of its kind yet held in this section of the West and the entire work of the season will be to have the Scarlet and Cream representatives in top shape for this tournament. 189 CORN h TTsI?!?-;?- tcbrasKa (Tross (Tountrj Ocam v= S WAX SON CLAPP, COACH Cross Coiintrv riinninjj at Nebraska was less successful this year from the standpoint of winning- than any other sport. Nevertheless, Nebraska had its usual good team. At the ' estern Cross Country meet held at Madison. ' iscon- sin. one of the runners was unalile to finish the course on account of sickness and the entire team was disf|ualificd. The other runners all finished in the first division and upheld our reputation as one of the strongest teams in the west in this brancli of sport. IQO n n ELLIOTT JIUBY L 1 « A ' ureifhi- V resUms. 1910-U This brancli of sport received a great deal of impetus this year because of the organization of a wrestling cltib composed of a number i f men well versed in the science of catch-as-catch-can wrestling. We had with us this year O. W . Miller, formerly middle weight champion at Iowa, from whi m we received much benefit. The handicap of not having a suitable place to wrestle, and only one mat, restricted the number of the club, which was composed of about thirty-five men. O. W. Miller was elected president of the club the first semester and E. S. Munson the second semester. A Home Tournament was held on Saturday, March i8, and the following men won in their respective classes: Light weight, under 135 poimds. Glen Ruby: 135-145, E. S. Munson: 145-158, ( ). W. Miller: 158-175, " O. V. Miller: over 175. E. B. Elliott. . meet was held with Iowa March 21, Ruin rei)resentin-. - Virr ' -- : " • the •-CJ =S igi C G light weight class, under 140 pounds; Miller in the middle weight, and Elliott in the heavy weight class. These men did great work there, winning in six straight falls. A team in the same three weights will be sent to Chicago to the Western Intercollegiate . thletic .Association Meet, on April 22. luch assistance was given to the team in their ])reparation for Iowa by Charles Blecka. middle-weight champion of Kansas and Nebraska. New- mats will be purchased for ne.xt year and it is expected that this clean and interesting sport will be strongly supported. Rubv and Elliott won the Western wrestling championship at Chicago in the Western Gvmnastic Meet held April 22. Though jiitted against four-man teams from all the other institutions they scored ten points, while Minnesota and Indiana tied for second with eight each and Chicago took fourth with seven. E. S. MuxsoN. President Wrestling Club. -£_ OUR SLOW TR.MN THRU ARKANSAS. THE ATHLETIC BOARD 192 c a R. N H u r : : Social jF raternities 3n Order of Ob ir £stablisl)incnt at tbc l nlversltj of Nebraska Phi Delta Theta 1875 Sigma Clii 1883 Beta Theta Pi 1888 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1893 Delta Tau Delta 1894 Phi Kappa Psi 1895 Alpha Theta Chi ( local) 1895 Kappa Sigma 1897 Alpha Tau Omega 1897 Delta Upsilon 1898 Phi Gamma Delta 1898 Acacia 1904 Sigma Xii 1909 Delta Chi 1909 Sigma Phi Epsilon 191 1 13 193 CO rnhlTs Fpt?- V Colors — Argent and Azure 4:1 bi elta Obeta Founded at Miami University. 184S tJtcbrasKa " Vlpba (Tbcxptcr Jistablislied Marcli 16. 1875 Publications — Scroll and Palladian Flower — White Carnation Yell — Eis Aner ! Eis Aner ! Oudeis, Oudeis, Oudeis Aner. Eu-rc-ka ! Phi-kc-ia ! Phi Delta Theta Rah! Rail! Rah ' 3n Jf acuUatc Dr. L. B. PiUhurv Dr. R. H. Wolcotl Dr. 11. M. McClanahan Prof. J. K. Scott XCnicrgraiuatcs igi I Harry N. Cain Ralph G. Coad Bert Barber Lewis R. Anderson T. S. McCalTrey 1-arl J. Lee George Thomas 1912 George E. Schock E. Frank Turpie P. Rolfe Halligan Hubert K, Owen 1 Mac. Woodward 1913 Howard Porter Carl T. Meyer J. M. Fitzgerald George T. Eddy Russell K. Pierce J. Frank Mead Warren B. Romans I914 Chas. H. .Anderson George S. Reeder R. Lee Metcalfe David D. Reavis 43U6gcs bn . . ndrews Kirk C. Lee In Krbe Jean B. Cain L M. Ravmond W. H. Ravmond E. C. Hardy A. C. Lau J. D. Lau C. E. Strickler E. W. Scott L. O. Wittman J. E. Foster C. A. I.ynian Frank Hardman E. A. Weber R. H. Wolcott A. M. Bunting J. A. Clinc, Jr. K. O. Webster Ernest O. Everett Dr. George H. Searcv J. W. McDonald W. L. Stephens C. E. Stuart J. K. Scott W. M. Thurston Dr. L. B. Pilsbury Dr. O. F. Lambertson R. A. Hag.gard D. A. Haggard A. J. Plumcr 194 ggr c g R,M EiKgg 43bl i! eUa Obcta 1 f 1— THOMAS EDDV THURSTt).N CAIN HALLIGAN C. ANDERSON l.KK m ' cAFFREV ROMANS OWEN PIERCE SHOCK WOODWARD TURPIE WEBSTER PORTER L. ANDERSON MEADE BARBER REAVIS FITZGERALD COAD : 195 Z MMMJi K Sigma (ri)i Founded at Miami I ' niversity, 1855 Lpba Cpsilon (Tbapter Establislied at University of Xebraska. January 11. 1883 Colors — Blue and Gold Publication — Tlie Quarterly Flower — White Rose 3n J acuHate. Dr. J. F. Stevens Geo. L. De Lacey Dean C. R. Richards (Purdue) Prof. C. F. Steckelberg Prof. Robt. W. Stevens Prof. Geo. E. Condra Recent C. S. Allen . Yale C. Holland _ F ank S. Proudfit Nye F. Morehouse Walter H. Laubach Frank L. Jones liiniergraiuatcs 1911 James Brown Arthur D. Wunner John Neumann Glenn Le Roy 1912 Frank B. Tipton Robert L. Ferguson Otho Doyle 1913 Herbert M. Potter Rex Fuller Henry Vaughn Harry Cummins Dr. II. A. Shannon R. J. Green Justice Bruce Fullerton C. H. Hawthorne C. S. Allen Dean C. R. Richards Prof. R. W. Stevens W. F. Kelly Geo. E. Proudfit 3n Krh Dr. C. W. Ervin Judge G. H. Risser Prof. C. F. Steckelberg O. J. Fee Richard L. Hargreaves Geo. L. De Lacey Dr. J. F. Stevens Paul F. Clark H. C. Eddy Jacob Wolfe Frederick Shepherd Wm. J. D. Steckelberg W. E. Hardy Myron E. Wheeler Melville Eaton C. E. Ager J. H. Mockett, Jr. Prof. G. E. Condra II. IT. Gartside 196 -ir= v g£- ? li 3SlS Sigma (Tbi MOKEHOi.SE JONES NEUMANN LAUHALH WOOIiRlIFK PROUDFIT VAUC.HAN FERGUSON LEROY POTTER HOLBEN BROWN DOYT,E HOLLAND FL ' LLER CUMMINGS - rC i ii c U 197 c □ v : Founded al .Miami L ' nivcrsity m 1S39 Colors — Pink and Blue l--stal)li.-.h(;d l} t!8 Flower — Rride Rose Publication — Beta Theta Pi Monthly 3n acuUate Goodwin IJ. Sweezx Miller M. Fogg Oscar V. P. Stout fames T. Lees Walter K. Jewett John M. Rosborough lCn6crgra6uatcs it)i I Ralph P. Eilson John Wright Xewmann Dwight D. Bell George P. Pratt George A. Daniels 1912 Samuel B. Starrctt . Jr. J ohn J. I- lgan 1913 Edward T. Robinson Hu gh J. Birmingham J. Arthur Wherr Edward M. Gallagher Myrl R. Swanson George Wilson Donald W. Stewart George N, Hansen Glen Barnes 1914 J. Ricliard Meyer Rali)li P. Kissinger Walter F. Wilson Lawrence R. Robii son William J. Brown Kenneth S. Wherry William J. Lewis Ralph R. Faunsbury Iciges Harold !■ " . McKinney . drian Barstow Clinton B. Underwood Robert G. Thompson Joseph W. Tliompson 3n ICrhe. • E. C. Ames J. R. Burkes M. A. Hyde L. E. Munford G. A. Adams Fred D. Cornell N. K. Griggs J. H. Broad V W. L. Anderson E.. R. Robinson H. A. Reese F.M. Cramb II. 11. Everett M. V. Beghtol M. M. Fogg H. P. Lau Norman Baxter iX W. Everett IE P. Fames C. R. White v.. C. Folsom P. F. Green F. M. Ware F. C. Williams B. B. Gillispie G. W. Holmes F. J. Rehlander A. Lein J. T. Lees George Ireland P. T. Bell S. W. Hind W. K. Jewett J L. Pierce J. M. Rosborough A. B. Sheldon G. D. Sweczy L. R. Ricketts Clarence White 0. V. P. Stout Fred Salisbury F. E. Roth W. M. Cowgill H. W. Woods F. F. Dayton P. D. CaUKvoll W. C, Frolick F. H. Woods = : William Ritchie, Jr. c,c , .iS pi v - == l!5; Ifll c _. 198 5= ! (ita Obcta 43l iiiiiiJitt f ffr r i ' } } , FIRST ROW — M KINNEY. A. WHERRY, LEWIS DANIELS, UNDERWOOD, SWANSON, BARSTOW. STARRETT SECOND ROW — HANSEN, NEUMAN, STEWART, GALLAGHER, BIRMINGHAM, R.WILSON, THOMPSON, BARNES, BELL, KISSINGER THIRD ROW — BROWN, E, ROBINSON, LOUNSBURV, H. WILSON, W. WILSON, L. ROBINSON, K. WHERRY, R. THOMPSON, MEYER B SS ' " 199 gH CGRNHlTsgg Si ma lpl)a Cpsilon FouikU ' cI at I ' liiversity of Alabama 1853 Colors — Purple and Gold 5tebrasKa Cambia pi (Cl)aptcr Established 1893 Flower — Violet E. O. Eager Allen W. Field Alfred Beckman Torrence Mover Rex Davies Joel D. Pomerene Cecil J. Baclioritch Clarke W. Jolmson Herman Seidel John Beachley Bruce Emery Carlos Arterburn Harry Ashton C. J. Abbott Harry V. Minor E. B. Sawyer Elmer Holbcn A. H. Beckman DeLeon Jouvenat Frederick Funk A. B. Ryons Wray Lindley W. C. Kempton George Widener O. B. Tliorpe Publ ication — Record 3n JF acultatc E. G. Johnson Post-(5raJ uatc Ivirton L. Green l niicrgra6uatcs 11)11 Howard H. Mielenz Arthur R. Kessler 1912 Owen Frank Donald I. Castile Archie R. Graham Artliur A. May Ernest Frank 1914 John L, Freeman David F. Meeker Will O. Widener Gus Lofgren Arthur E. Nelson Harold M. Morse Lee R. Peterson pledges In ICrbc Paul L. Harrington Glen Moseley C. A. Meyers L. R. DePutron E. O. Eager R. M. Burrns Karl L. Ludwick I ' .gbcrt R. Nichols Ralph W. Ludwick Harry McMahen William Beachley 1-rancis W. Brown George W. Fawell Kieth Powell R. F. Elliott Rov B. Crooks R. ' v. Minor E. J. Faulkner C, W. Moselev G. Phelps H. O. Pritchard Robert Warren Oscar Davidson Chester Ward Dr. Snipes 200 V -4 — V " P Sigma -Alpha Cpsilon FREEMAX DAVIES GRAHAM ASHTOX PETERSCIX O.FRANK LOFGREN EMLEV HARRINGTON C. JOHNSON EEACHLEY MEEKER MORSE WIDENER MAY E. FRANK BACHORITCH ARTERBURN NELSON POMERENE CASTILE GREEN MIELENZ MAVER BECKMAN SEIDEL JOHNSON c: xHg, O R HUSKg 5= :3 Delta Oau iDelta Founded al P.ethar.y College, West Virgina. 1859 Colors — Purple, White and Gold eta Oau (Z :) f te.r F.stablislied iSy4 Flower — Pansy Publication — The " post-( ra6uatc Slieldiin 1 ' .. Coon Arno Bald lCn6crgra6uatcs HJI 1 David C, White- W. Oscar Reynolds 1 larold S. Graham Dale S. Boyles R. Allvn M ' oser Paul 15. Roen 191 W. Marvin Somerville Clarence W. Soinerville Kalpii A. Haggart Alonzo I ' . F ' arrow Lowell C. Frskine Harold A. Prince William B. Morse Hiland H. Wheeler. Jr. Gleiui 1). Wliitconih 191 3 James V. Morrison I914 William R. Haley J. Artluir Nesbit A. Blaine Ballah C. Stanley (iuenzel Harold R. Mulligan Carl J. Nagl William II. Diers 11. Logan McBric 43lcigcs 11. Kranz Fred Harvev I. L. Teeters Dr. H. J. LehnhofT Don L. Love C. J. Bills C. D. Pcrrin In Krbc .1 N. Ball I.. . . Gregory . 1 1, Aitkcn I) W. Atwood 1. L. Pierce W. S. Breese E. C. Strode C. C. Marlay K. J. Hainer G. W. Barnes B. P. Harris W. C. Wilson W. H. Thompson A. L. Brown E. P. McLaughlin G. F. Hutchinson W. T. Stevens x : - 5= 3 iDcUa Oau iDclta REYNOLDS MOSER UlERS ERSKINE MULLIGAN BALLAH WHEELER i;RAHAM NACL C. SOMMERVILLE BOYLES MORRISON WHITCOMB PRINCE NESBIT HAGCARr HALEY GL ' - NZEL COON MORSE W. SOM MERVILLE WHITE ROEN ifll E S 2 203 H E Mke 4 1)1 IKappa Jpsi Founded at Washington and Jctfcrson College, 1852 Nebraska " lph i (Tbaptcr E tabli-lu l i ' ' j5 Colors — Pink and Lavender Publication — The Shield Yell— High! High! High! Phi Kappa Psi. Live Ever ! Die Never ! Phi Kappa Psi. 3n TacuUatc Dr. P.. M. Christie John J. Lcdwith Lockwood J. Towne Arrlnhnld L. Haecker Zinidrgra uatcs 191 1 Walter Vern Kenner, A. B. ' 09 Erie Hamilton Reid Bennie Mark Chcrrington Robinson Meredith Switzler, A. B. ' 10 Lucius Lynn Llojd Claude Wilkinson Flansburg Herbert Solomon Taylor 1912 LeRoy Bates Temple Morton Steinhart Ckiv Cabbell Kiddoo William Carroll Sears Phillips Thain Lehmer Charles Coe Buchanan Samuel Crowe Carrier Frank Whitten Schwake I913 Ray Albert Killian Frederic Charles McConnell Earl Meloy Cline Benjamin Harrison George McHenry Seemann 1914 Kenneth Wright McLennan Hird Franklin Stryker Jlc gcs Robert Buchanan V ' auce Osmand Francis Field lohn Lvnn DriscoU [ohn Camden Martin Joseph L. Burnham Clyde T. Haves Herbert W. Post Louis W. Korsmeyer Dr. C. F. Ladd L. Clark Oberlies Dn Z rbc John J. Ledwith A. L. Haecker D. K. McLennan William A. Sellcck Ralph B. Murphy Edgar H. Clark Hugh M. Nelson Ralph E. Miller C. L. Williams L. J. Towne Dee Eiche Grant G. Martin 204 phi IKappa psi CARRIER REIU lHERRIXGTOX LLOYD SCHWAKE SEARS KIDDOO BUCHANAN KILLIAN KENNER TAYLOR STEINHART FLANSBURG LEHMER SWITZLER m ' cONNELL gQ l ll 205 ggS CDRNHTTsirg If l)a Ol)eta dfyi ICstal)lis1ic(l iS j5 Colors — Moss airl Old Gold Flower — Moss Rose Yell— Rah! Rah! Ri ! Alpha Theta Chi Kappa Tail Gamma Five Nine Five 3n " yacultatc Puhlication — Crescent and Scimitar Benton Dales Raymond J. Poo! iuiward M. RutledRe Charles A. Bennett Clark R Evans George H. Graham James L Lawrence Irving S. Cutter " post-Ctfraiuatc Oscar 1,. Olson. luio. Law 1913 ICndcrgraduatcs lyii II. Winnett Orr J. Clyde Moore C. W. T. Povnter Carl J. Lord Albert Pool Gny A. Robertson Victor B. Smith Randall F. Cnrtis Ralph W. Garrett Mark C. Hargrave Jo!m W. Bug! Jack.son B. Chase Shirley A. Fosslcr kohert Davis Don C. Deemer Paul Roberts I912 Jean Hargravc Henrv B. Pearse Wani M Riihendal . rthur II lliltncr l ' )13 Ralph C. Swceley ryi4 Fred A. Keith Jarrett Oliver Fred Spear Albert Melville Lester Weaver William K. Fowler, Jr. Thornc A. Browne John H. Agcc Leonard A. Flansburg Elmer R. Hodges " Pledges Carl Worley In JjCrhe. John C. Il.i-e Charles A. Sawyer Lawrence A. Holland Fred B. Humphrey yrs] z Howard C. Kendall . . Lynn Myers Joseph C. Orcutt George L. Towne { T-i i 206 cra- cnRNHuTirgf 5= :3 -A.lpba Obeta (Thl ipii . vi . ST . , Mi iii- O FIRST ROW — SWEELEY. CURTIS, LORD. HARCRAVE. STEAR. GARRET, EVANS, .MELVILLE, ROBERTSON ' SECOND ROW — FOWLER, OLH ER, DEEMER, HARGRA ' E. BUOL, SL ' BENDALL, BENNETT, SMITH. PEARS THIRD ROW — LAWRENCE, DAVIS, HILTNER, WORLEY, FOSSI.ER, ROBERTS. KEITH, OLSON, CHASE, GRAHAM, WEAVER rs ] : i ir If 207 ggL °,. i! ainigEg- :P:3 3 a:ppa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia. 1876 Established February 13. 1897 Colors — Scarlet. Emerald. Green and White Emblem — Star and Crescent Publication — Caduceus Flower — Lily of the Valley 3n jFacuUaU E. F. Schram lCn6crgra6uatcs ' . W. Krause L. V. Frank W. T. Carroll W. A. Letton R. E. Smith C. D. Hustead G. V. Ray C S. McKee K. I), Flory A. L. Hickman Clark Jeary H. P. Krause G. W. Bates Scott Garoutte H. W. Roberts Scott Beglitol J. G. Mason Cbas. Matson lc)l I igi2 R, F. Mather D. B. Steenburg C. M. Sherwood 1913 R. J. Drake 1914 E. W. Brannon Un Krbc S. P. Mason J. M. Clarke V. H. King C. R. Fulton John Westover O. A. Beltzer W. J. Farley M. F. Smith L. G. Warner M. B. Jamison L. R. Magor L L. nines L. W. Farrell II. J. Rosser C. Benjamin Cav Burnett Vern Hedge D. D. Price C. F. Schwartz J. L. VoUentine Wm. Grant ' Maf ' pa Sigma MATHERS P.ELTZER STEENBURG SHERWOOD FLORY HICKMAN DRAKE FARREI.L V. KRAUSE BRAXNON HUSTEAD H. KRAUSE FARLEY H. SMITH CARROLL LF.TTON m ' kEE K. SMITH HEINES : ia _i«jL igi 14 209 x:: ' , gr L g N HjcsKgg v .. lpl)a Oau Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, 1865 Nebraska (bamma ohcta (Tbaptcr Mstnblishcd 1.S97 Colors — Sky Blue and Old Gold Publication — The Palm Flower — White Tea Rose P. M. Buck C. M. Heck (Braiuatc Student C. V. .Mitchell l nicrgraiuatcs W. C. Hutchison Klroy S. Munson Guy E. Reed Robert O. Reddish Bert A, Jacobson Harry B. Coffee Thad E. Saunders Louis B. Allen Chandler Trimble Alfred C. Kennedy Kjl i 1912 Ralph E. Weaverling Bvrne C. Marcellus Harold M. Noble Lester B. Bratton Milo O. Hanzlik i9 ' 3 Allen T. Newman Burton S. Hill William Wenstrand William Ross Albert R. Tibbetts 1914 Harold H. Gav Reed O ' Hanlon Charles R. Jackson Ilarvev B. Ilornbv Dr. E. S. Angle C. S. Wilson G. A. Mossart R. B. Morgan D. B. McMasters Dr. C. A. Reynolds Dn Krbc V. C. Foster W. L. Lemon H. R. Follmer T. H. Holden Talford B. Reynolds P. M. Buck ' _ ' :s :r - ri la WusKE Alpha Oau Omega WENSTRAND BRATTON .,AV ...||i;i-: llnKMlY NoliLE KENNEDY HANZLIK HILL TIBBETTS TRIMBLE SAUNDERS o ' hANLON JACKSON ALLEN ROSS MITCHELL NEWMAN REED WEAVERLING HUTCHISON JACOBSON REDDISH MARCELLUS MUNSON sHE iSlS iDtilta Kpsilon Founded at Williams College 1834 Established December 9, 181 Colors — Old Gold and Peacock Blue Publication — The Quarterly P. J. Harrison 3n J acuHate. K. W. Bliss W. C. Cole ICn crgraiuates 191 1 Sidnej ' M. Collins Alfred C. Munger George D. Galloway S. Harvey Rathbone Harry C. Hathaway Walter C. Weiss James H. Harpham William L. Bates James P. Gibson Thomas A. James Leslie A. Welch James E. Grimison Donald W. Miller George C. Sheldon 1912 1913 Harry R. Minor John K. Sellcck John A. Christmas August C. Schmidt Clayton S. Radcliffe Richard A. Russel Louis W. Weaver Frank R. Willsey Arthur C. Davis Leon M. Nelson Richard Y. Thompson 1914 Clavton F. Andrews Ros ' well Haskell J. Freemont Michie Fred Klepser pU6gcs Earl S. Young E. Benj. Andrews H. V. Martin P. J. Harrison W. S. Hall L. P. Hagensick Chas. T. Knapp 2S " In ICrbc : R. D. Kile R. O. Hummel Rev. T. A. Hageman J. E. Lester A. H. Edgren R. J. Clarke J. A. Bumstead W. E. Hamilton A. E. Burr E. Holland C. M. Allen W. A. Jones 2- jDcUa ICpsllon WEISS GIBSON WEWER NELSON THOMl ' SON WILTSE DAVIS CALLOWAY MUXGER HASKELL MlfCHIE HARPHAM RATHBONE BATES SCHMIDT MILLER CHRISTMAS ANDREWS HATHAWAY SELLECK GRIMISON WELSH SHELDON RADCLIFFE RUSSELL COLLINS 213 fifyi (Bamma iDelta Founded May i, 1848, at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania TLamb a u (Tbaptcr Established 1898 Yell— Rah! Rah! Phi! Gam! Rah! Rah! Delta Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Phi Gamma Delta Color — Royal Purple Publication — Phi Gamma Delta Flower — Heliotrope H. T. Johnson L. E. Hurtz 3n facilitate II. T, Kirkpatrick W. P. Kimball, Jr. Ii! n6crgra6uatcs 1911 Harral W. Coulter Oliver M. Walcott Harold A. Van Dusen Harry G. Huse John B. Brain Morris J. Blish 1912 Dana B. Van Dusen Searle F. Holmes J. Ralph Wood George B. Packard Sam R. Buck James E. Ellis 1913 Harrie M. Prouty Herman T. Bocken J. Howard Guilfoil Claiborne G. Perry Clyde M. Liephart Frank E. Long Thomas C. Rogers R. Kenneth Ammerman George A. Racely Rav A. Crancer William E. Long Earle O. Sage 1914 Clyde V. Rau Sam F. Griffin Leslie E. Lewis Merrill C. Rohrbough Bayard F. Griffin Clay H. Thomas 4!llc 9l s Herbert M. Bushnell L. Purdv Richard F. Stout W. B. Troup In I rbc L. E. Hurtz F. M. Sanders 0. R. Mallet D. W. Sumner Rev. J. W. Jones E. G. Maggi R. E. Moore C. A. Clevinger M. R. Sheldon Dr. K. B. Adams E. B. Wilson E. G. Steckley W. P. Kimball H. A. Bolster T. D. Bushnell F. H. Hurtz J. A. Harpham H. O. Barber, Jr. 214 ' i:: - •tSl. ' " . . " F Tgrn- v:: jDbi ( amma £ c[ a ELLIS ROHREUL ' GII ROC.ERS .-Al.t PROL ' TY AM MERMAN HRA1N B. GRIFFEX RAU PERRY WOLCOTT WOOD VAN DUSEN LONG LIEPHART HOLMES PACKARD RACELY S. GRIFFEN ' JOHNSON GRANGER THOMAS HUSE H. BUSHXELL COl ' LTER VAN DUSEN J. BUSHNELL GUILFOIL BLISH K_ 3 i£M_ 7r M s 1 = 7 215 -:r= - Acacia Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 Colors — Gold and Black Leland Stanford University of Michigan University of Illinois University of Missouri University of Kansas Ohio State University University of Pennsylvania i)alctb (Thaptcr Established ni 1905 (Tbaptcr !J oll Cohiniliia I iiivursily Pennsylvania State University of California Iowa State College Universit} ' of Minnesota University of Oregon University of Chicago University of Wisconsin 3n. IFacuUata. Publication — Acacia Journal University of Colorado Cornell University Harvard University Purdue Universit} ' Yale University University of Washington University of Iowa H. H. Wilson Geo. R. Chatburn Edwin Maxey E. W. Davis E. B. Conant A. Bunting W. K. Jewitt E. H. Barbour 1!. R. iloore A. A. Reed G E. Condra O. L. Sponsler J. E. Rasmussen C. F. Steckleberg C W. M. PojTiter C. B. Lee 3fonorarj Members Hon. W. J. Bryan Robert O. Bell Hon. Geo. L. Sheldon Samuel S. Whiting C. C. Quiggle osl-(Bra6uatcs F. W. Hoffman Geo. N. Lamb ICnicrgraduatcs 1911 F. C. Burke Geo. E. Meier N. M. Collier II. T. Gramlich J. E. Pike Geo. N. Foster J. T. Dirks C:. T. Moore W. H. Plasters Charles Sturmer J. W. Keifer W. M. Lamb Roy R. Monbeck 1912 P. E Yates E. L. Currier J. M. Swenson M. F. Wasson 1913 L C. Wicks J. C. Miller F. B. Jenkins 1914 P. H. Kanaga R- M. Ravenscroft W. R. Griswold W. J. Scott J. A. Elwell R. C. Gramlich G. L. Basye " Plcigcs Harold Rosenbaum Hit ICrbc R. V. Pepperburg C. L. Wilson George Abel W. D. Steckelberg George E. Spear O. J. Fee E. Crone John Westover M. E. Vance A. C. Meier L. M. Troup F. T. Dayton G. Ireland H. H. Nicholson A. N. Dann Otto Koutouc SSS2 cr=:-y Acacia KANAGA COLLIER KAVEXSCKUKT WASSON PLASTERS ELWELL LAMB KEIFER GRAMLICH DIKKS SWENSON MOORE ROSENBAUM OLINE MILLER R. GRAMLICH BURKE YATES STURMER KOTOUC MONBECK FOSTER HOFMANN W. LAMB LEE MAXEY CURRIER GRISWOLD MEIER SPONSLOR SCOTT WICKS ifll S 2? 217 l t: H __£ jy .HiJ_SKE; iDelta dfyi Fouiuled at Cornell University, 1890 Colors— Buff and Red tcbrasKa (Tbaptcr Established 1909 Flower— White Carnation Publication— Delta Chi Quarterly 3n i acuUatc Dr. I ' .duin Maxev Kuicrgraiuates 1911 -Mien E. Warren ' Arthur M. I Tare . Chas. R. Stasenka Merton O. Bates Albert B. Tollefsen John C. Mullen Sylvester V. Shonka Earl D. Trump Samuel C. Stoner Walter K. Ilodgkin Otto F. Walter Oden S. Gihnore Harry R. Ankeny 1912 Earl L. Powell Joseph M. Swenson 1913 Clifford F. Phillips Ceorge R. JMann Ralph M. Kryger Charles H. Highton John W. Graham Hon. W. J. Bryan Oscar B. Clark Robert R. Hastings Ernest S. Schiefelbein John G. Hartwell Harry O. Warton 4?lc gcs John Bcrtrand 3n Krbc :s Roy A. Bickford Morton H. R. Krugg Vancil K. Greer Frank C. Burke 218 rS S- ' p, . " " sg gr s= " Delta (Ebi KRUCr, SCHIEFFELBEIN SHONKA HASTINGS HARE MULLEN PHILLIPS KRYGER VVARTON GRAHAM HARTWELL POWELL ANKENY TOLLEFSEN BATES HODGKEN WARREN STASENKA BURKE TRUMP MAXEY MANN GILMORE STONER SWENSON 219 :? Sigma yiu Founded at Virginia Military Academy Institute, January I, 1869 Colors — Black, WHiite and Gold Established June 17, 1909 Flower — White Rose Publication — The Delta 43ost-( ra ua e Verne W. Gittings I ni ergraiuates 1911 Francis F. Dinsmore Arthur A. Dobson Vincent B. Elseffer K. Philip Frederick Lois C. Hummel Earl C. McKee 1912 Roy A. Brownell Ralph S. Moseley Hugh H. Drake Orville H. Pierce Robert D. Hawley John C. Watson Henry F. Wunder Edgar M. Adams Carl M. Aldrich Farle R. Carse John E. S. Chambers Elliot C. Cobb 1913 Frederick A. Crites Ernest J. Hubermann Charles R. McKibbin William L. Randall Eruin P. Snyder Ralph J. Aldrich Burnhani Ames 1914 Loren Rejaiolds Frederick R. Trumbull Earnest Flovd Keniiv H il UL K ' Sigma u CRITES MOSELEY GITTIXr.S WUNDF.R TIERCE RANDALL FREDERICKS CARSE SNYDER WATSON TRUMBLE ADAMS R. ALDRICH REYNOLDS BROWNELL HUBERMANN C. ALDRICH DINSMORE m ' kEE AMES CHAMBERS COBB HAWLEY ELSEFFER DRAKE j: 1911 g r is cr tHsi54 iEmr Si ma 4 l)i Cpsilon l ' iiii(U-(i al RicliiiKnid LolU-ye Established April 15, lyii Colors — Red and Purple Publication — The Journal Flowers — American Beauties and Violets Bra6uatc ttcmbcr H M. Xichol ion XCnicrgraiuates 191 1 Frank E. Rohde 1912 Walter J. Lcmpke Albert D. Hall Frederic A. Wirt Walter R. Power 1913 Earl R. Spaulding Glen V. Tunks ClitTord J. Harden Harry E. Cotton J. Merl Dye Paul P. Bliss Glen Ruby 1914 Jesse H. Quinn Dean D. McBrien Vernon D. Andrews Lloyd Harden Samuel G. Chamberlin Ernest Wohlcnberg " Plc gcs Lowell Gregg David L. Erickson 3n Krhi. Leo I L IMeeker gg DORNHU irgr: Siijina pbl Cpsilon L. HARDEN WIRT liLliS AXDKEWb UVE CHAMCEKLAIX C. UARDEX HALL QUINN RUBY TUNKS COTTON RHODE LEMPKE POWERS SPAULDING m ' bRIEN " 223 4 lk®lLmi§ ffl awg [PocMw. AX ,_-; V ■itk- Colors — Wine and Blue 4)l)il!)eltal)l)i Founded at the University of Michigan, icS69 TLiitcoln (Tbaptcr Established 1895 Flower — .Tac(|iKniinot Rose " 3)n T acuUate Publication — The Brief Dean W. G. Hastings Prof. H. H. Wilson Walter V. Kenner John B. Brain Lloyd A. Kiplinger Clark Evans Erie H. Reid Albert M. Thompson James E. Lawrence Prof. E. B. Conant lCn6crgra5uates 191 1 Prof. C. A. Robbins Prof. J. J. Ledwith Joseph T. Votava Robert O. Reddish Carl P. Rohman Yale C. Holland Nye F. Morehouse Sterling F. Mutz Allen F. Field Dwight D. BellJ ' i I -August Schmidt P. Rolfe Halligan Thomas G. Andrews John B. Bloedorn Samuel R. Buck Harold M. Noble Anan R. Raymond R. Kenneth . merman Ralph P. Wilson I912 191 3 Ernest H. Armstrong Willard B. Griswold William M. Sommerville Dale S. Boyles Minor Wasson Lynn L. Lloyd Ernest H. FJahne Jackson B. Chase Owen Frank Clayton S. R:idcliffe 3n Krbe Judge Manoah B. Reese Edgar H. Clark Ernest C. Folsom F. C. Foster Ernest C. Ames J. H. Broady L. A. Flansburg R. B. Mnrphcy O. M. Mover R. H. Smith T. W. Bocker Frank Peterson A. E. Burr M. E. A vis worth Ralph Johnson Judge Jacob Fawcett C. T. Hayes I P. Hewitt C. T. Knapp J. D. Lau C. F. Ladd C. C. Marlay F. O. Salisbury F. M. Hall George Tobey Claude S. Wilson M. N. Beghtol L. C. Svford 226 cr= y -Tg£ t: RJMHlJBTrgrr p:3 " Pbl S cUtt 4Pbi f t iM. L t % % tfff ? 1 4-SI ' - LLOVn CIIASK I.AWREXCF. MORFHOl ' SE FKANK HALLICAX RAPlLIFI-E RAVMOMl WAS- iJiN ' BELL WILSON EVANS BUCK REnmSH ARMSTRONG VOTAVA HAHNE GRISWOLn REID BRAIN FIELD AMERilAN ROHMAN SOMMERVILI.E BOYLES SCHMIDT BLOEDORN NOBLE ANDREWS KEKNER WILSON HASTINGS LEDWITH KIPLINCER HOLLAND MUTZ 227 x:: - 4)l)i 1)0 Sigma Foiindfil al . ' i r ' ,liuiNli-iii L ' iiiv .t ily. 1 S(X) Nebraska Hota (Tbaptcr Establislicd 1900 Colors — Crimson and Old Gold Local Publication — Tlie Iota General Publication — The Journal Dn Jf acultatc R. If. Wolcott, M. A.. M.D. Dean Medical College W. O. Bridges, M. D. Associate Dean B. M. Christe. B. Sc, M.D. A. F. Jones. M.D. B B. Davis, A. B., M. D. H. W. Orr. A. B., M. D. C. W. M. Poynter, B. Sc, M. D. A. B. Soniers, M. D. J C. Moore, M. D. A. C. Stokes. B. Sc. M. D. H. B. Lemere. M. D. H. M. McClanahan. A.M., M.D. W. P. Wherrv, M. D. V. F. Milroy, M. D. Geo. Mogridge, M. D. F S. Owen. M. D. G. H. ' alker. M. D. T. S. Cutter. A. M.. M. D. ICnicrgra uatcs F. A. Burnhani. A. B. R. D. Martin 191 I I912 W. 11. Taylor. B. Sc R. M. Wildisb. B. Sc. A. B. Rusb. D. O. S. G. 1. Sellon. .A B. R. P. Ili«gins. B. .Sc. Clark Pliillips. B. E. F. C. Tucker. B. Sc. l ' )I.-? M. F. Arnbolt. A. B.. B. Sc. W. G. Berquist A. H. Dugdale H. J. Bolinger A. L. Smith .Andrew Harvey J. W. Laughlin W. D. lleaton W. H. Powell A. E. Weslervelt. .-V. B. A. V. Adson H. D. Burns G. W. Covey 1914 E. B. Erskinc J. J. Kcegan J. H. Goodnougb D. D. King R S Irvine 1- ' . J. Kotlar I • W Wells. A. B. E. . . Linger C. F. Moon G. B. Packard, A. B. J. H. Hompes, M. D. O. VY. Everett. B. Sc. -M. D. ■ - £= In Krbc 11. II. Everett. B. Sc, M. D. 1:. J. C. Sward. M. D. (;e.i. H. Searcv. M.D. ;i3 j,.£ii. I ' rank Borglum. M. D. R. L. Smith, M.D. 228 xSEH S HIkp bi bo Sigma n M VI ■ 1 H| f l n ' ' . IE B M ■ 1 r i • ' ■ ' iJ wl m ' ' m 1 r k J . V l H ,.. B I 1 ji V M H ' H F fl H 1 4 M r i |R ri i III " u r3 v4 ' ii - i B- Ka. m m 1 ' H k id K i H Bk l Ml k frki Lk 1 k i ji vil jE3 B H- ' I H fSH ' . ■• ' H Hn m i l« Efll 1 1 M " ' ■ 1 —-3 i. «l HMH I IH HIH I H HEATO.N LAUtiHLIN BULINGER GOODNOUGH LINGER BERGQUIST MOON SMITH DUGDALE WOODARD WELLS CO ' EY WESTERVELT KEEGAN HARVEY ARNHOLT WALKER KING PACKARD POWELL BURNS ERSKINE KOTLAR IRVINE ADSON 229 er= y 5= lpl)a Zeta Technical Fraternity of Agricultural Students Founded at Ohio State University Nebraska tlbaptcr Installed January 20, 1904 Colors — Sky Blue and Mode Flower — Lawson Pink Publication — Alpha Zeta Quarterly 3 fotiorary tt :mb( rs E. B. Andrews Samuel Avery F. J. Alway C. E. Bessey Lawrence Bruner E. A. Burnett L. W. Chase G. E, Condra A. E. Davisson R. A. Emerson J H. Gain A. L. Haecker H. R. Smith E. M. Wilcox 3n acultate P. B. Barker Erwin Hopt R. F. ?Ioward Val Keyser 1 . A. Kiesselbach C. B. Lee E. G. Montgomerv C. W. Pugsley C K. Shedd ' . ' . Westgate 43ost- 5raiuatcs H. C. Filley ' it. A. B. ' 03 M. S. Jussel. ' 12. B. Sc. Agr. ' 10 ICnder ra uates J. H. Granilich. ' 11 Albert Pool, ' 11 D. H. Squires. ' ll H. J. Young. ' 11 A. E. Anderson, ' 12 Bert Barber, ' 12 E. L. Currier, ' 12 Will Forbes. ' 12 A. H. Gilbert. ' 12 K. F. Warner, ' 12 yi. Barnard. ' 13 A. H. Bcckhoff, ' 13 R. H. Camp, ' 13 J. B. Kuska, ' 13 b. H. Liebers, ' 13 R. E. Marshall. ' 13 T. Skinner. ' 13 230 Ipba Zcta BECKHOFF MARSHALL HOWARD CARUP ANDERSON YOUNG WARNFR SQUIRES KUSKA LIEBERS GILBERT JUSSEL LEE FORBES CURRIER .-.ARHER CKAMLUH HOFFMANN POOL SKINNER gl i ii 23t gS-S-iSii ISHEB- y= Si ma Oau Honorary Fraternity for Junior and Senior Engineers Founded at University of Nebraska. Febrnary 22, 1904 Colors — Yale Blue and Wbite foiiorarv Mlcmbcrs iJean C. R. Richards Prof. Geo. R. Chatburn Pn,t, - Prof. O. V. P. Stout Prof. Geo. H. Morse I lollister C. L. Dean 3n J aciiUatc I V. Chase Zi n6crgra6uate5 191 T J. P. Burke J. A. Balderson W. O. Forman D. L. Erickson R. W. Queal L. F. Seaton P. V. Clancy R. A. Graham K. B. Lewis C D. Kinsman H. B. WriKht J K. Sellcck 19T2 A. A. Dobson F. H. Rosencrantz ,T. H. Harpham H. C. Cusack C. A. Bennett 0. C. Montgonicrv N. M Collier G. B. Blackstone G. K. Leonard G. I.. V lasnek 11. B. Pearse 1-. A. Wirt 232 gS£_i° NH;nigEg- 5= Sigma Oau WIKT DOliSON BURKE CLANCY UUEAI. MONTGOMERY BALDERSON LLACKSTONE KINSIIAN VLASNIK GRAHAM COLLIER LEONARD ERICKSON CUSACK LEWIS SELLECK BENNETT HARPHAM ROSENCRAXTZ WRIGHT PEARSE FORMAN CHASE RICHARDS CHATBURX STOUT MORSE HOLLISTER WOHLENBERG SEATOX 233 x :- Xi llsi llbi Founded at llie L ' niversity of Michigan, 1889 Established at Lincoln Dental College. 1905 Colors — Lavender and Cream Official Publication — Xi Psi Phi Quarterly Tin Tf acultatc Dr. Wallace Clvde Davis Dr. G. H. Ball ' Dr. E. R. Truel Dr. J. B. Trover Dr. G. M. Byrne Dr. E. W. Fellers C. A. Meese A. W. Luff R. S. Sturdevant R. D, Withers lCn6crgra6uatcs 191 1 E. F. Seibert 1912 G. .• . Grubb W. E. Ragan G. M. Griess E. C. Alldritt C. E. Brookman N. E. Davis J. J. Sullivan 191 3 S. C. Adkins C. E. Diers In Krbc Dr. Clyde Davis Dr. G. H. Ball Dr. G. Ireland Dr. E. W. Fellers Dr. L. A. Webster Dr. D. W. Sumner Dr. A. J. Cobb Dr. C. A. McMaster E. R. Truell J. B. Troyer Dr. M. O. Eraser Dr. G. M. Bvrne Dr. F. W. Webster Dr. R. W. Ludwig Dr. E. X. Crowley Dr. Dr. Xi Psi Phi was founded in 1889 by a group of dental students in the University of Michigan under the name of Delta Beta Gamma, but was soon changed to its present name Its growth has been marvelous. In tlie first twenty years of its existence its member.ship passed the six-thousand mark, and has had at various times thirty chapters in dental colleges thruout the United States and Canada. So rapid has been its growth that it has been neces- sary to revise its constitution four times since the foundation, and was legally incorporated Februarv 6, 1906, in the State of Illinois. 234 sz:= - • SL " . JiF Srir V 3 Xil silPbi 1 HI 1 ■■ ■ IP ■■ ■ Ei H P irg H ■ H ■ H H ■ Ifai ' j H m IH 1 Hl Piii i:J I a 1 . " 1 I ' Jl t ' 1 U fl ■) ; Li " : fe— " ■ ■ DAVIS ADKINS LUFF SULLIVAN STURDEVANT WINTERS GRIESS DIERS GRUBB R- GAN SEIBERT MEESE ALLDRITT BROOK MAN 32 ig2!5 -i-El. V Founded at tlu- University of Michigan, 1882 tcbrasKa ctaTEpsilon (Tbaptcr Colors — Wine and White Piibhcalioii — Xu Sigma Xu Bidletin " 3n acultatc Donald .Macrae. M. D. Palmer Kindlcv. B. Sc. M. IX Alfred Sclialer. M. D. Herbert H. Waite. A.M.. M. D. Charles C. Morrison. M. IX. B. Sc. Robert A. Hollister. M. D. Henrv P. Wekesser. I I. D. Rnfns Lvman. A. M.. M. D. Charles W. Pollard, A. B., M. D. James L. Goetz. M. D. Lawrence W. Pilsburv. A. B., M. D. Rodney W. Bliss. A. B.. M. D. Clarence Kmcrsoii. Ph. D. Charles A. Hull, M. D. John J. Klick, M. D. AniiMst Cttonther. Ph.D. l ndcrgraiuatci Herman liocken Archie W-. Ward ii|i I Arno . , Raid Lorcnz ' . Frank 1912 Lorrence C. Mover Claude W. Mitchell Gfor ;e Pratt Elliott C. Cohb Don Steenberg Blaine .A. Young James W. Ellis Ralph Lnikart Weslev P. Becker 1914 Ralph Gramlich Erie Bishop Paul B. Roen .Mlvn Moser Dr. Willard Dr. Dales 43lci i3cs E. M. Medlar C. A. Mevers L. B. Sturdevant H. J. I.ehnhoflf litaCrbc J M. Mayhew llarrv Tavlor N. . Kendall 2. 6 thUX ESIIce u Sigma ytu WARD ELLIS STEENBURi; PRATT MOVER BOCHENS FRANK MITCHELL EMERSON HARMES ROEN BECKER BISHOP GRAMLICH MOSER BALD BOLIBAt;GH TAYLOR VOrNC, LLIKART JOHNSON 237 W3 Ipbci (Tbi Sit ma Colors — Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow- Flower — Red Carnation Obcta Chapter Frederick J. Alway Bernard C. Hendricks Carl B. Anderson Earle L. Lionberger Samuel Avery Guv R. McDole Percy B. Barker Samuel A. Mahood Earl S.. Bishop Allen T. Newman Morns J. Blish George B. Packard (Eta) George Borrowman Alfred E. Parmalee George H. Brother Clarence A. Pierce Harral W. Coulter Orville H. Pierce Benton Dales Flsworth L. Redfern Harold W. Elley Clavton 0. Rost Ellery K. Files Ilerbert A. Senter Clarence J. Frankforter Joseph W. Tobiska Hubert M. Frost Richard O. Webster Ralph L. George Ervin F. Wilson (Tbaptcr !J oll Alpha Beta Gamma Delta Fpsilon Zeta Eta Theta Iota Kappa Lambda University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Case School of Applied Science University of Missouri University of Indiana Universit} ' of Illinois University of Nebraska I ' niversity of Colorado Rpse Polytechnic Institute University of Kansas Ohio State Universitv- 2 S " ? J- lif Sg lpl)ag(rbi Sigma GEORGE MA HOOD FILES FROST LIONBERGER ANDERSON WEBSTER ROST BISHOP C. PIERCE BLISH O. PIERCE ELLEY PACKARD PARMALEE BROTHER HENDRICKS WILSON REDFERN DALES AVE RY FRANKFORTER BORROWMAN NEWMAN MACDOLE i 239 240 rHsH m Sororities 3n t )e. Order of Obcir TEstabllshment at tl)e Knivcrsil? of tJlebraska Kappa Kappa Gamma ° 4 Delta Gamma ' ' Delta Delta Delta 1894 Pi Beta Phi 1 95 Kappa Alpha Theta 1896 Chi Omega 902 Alpha Omicron Pi 1903 Alpha Phi 1906 Alpha Chi Omega 190? Delta Zeta 9 ° Achoth 1910 E])silon Epsilon Epsilon 9 1 13Sil li_ 0 16 241 er v - z Is E I IKappa appa (bamma Founded at Monmouth College October, 13, 1870 Color — Doucle Blue Flower — Fleur-de-li? Sigma (Tbaplcr Established May 19, 1889 Publication — The Key Jewel — The Sapphire Clara Conklin 3n SacuHata Orpha Xesbit Louise Pound " posl-(Bra6uate Viola Barnes Ruby Barnes Jessie Beghtol Irene Bailey Alice Kate I n ergraduates 191 1 Jettie Taylor IQI2 Maude Birkby Mecia Stout Lora Smith Doris Wood Faye Doyle Lucy Harte Delia Ladd Ruth McDonald Hazel Poland 1913 Alice Romans Agnes Russell an Stewart Verne Stocking Corliss White Margaret Ash ford Evelyn Beaumont Neta Dunn Dorothy Harpham 1914 Louise Kirkpatrick Helen Shedd Helen Sorenson Carol White Eva Lambert Martha Quiggle ' Plc gcs Helen Thomas Marie Reichenbach Rcrnice Stewart 1911 ■: W. 5 242 c = - : ug C □ RN Hug]?? 5= 3 IKappa TKappa Bamma Photograi ' li t. . llii;. k WOOD DOYLE KATE RUSSELL HART BEAUMONT LADD SHEDD KIRKPATRICK BARNES HARPHAM TAYLOR STOCKING ASHFORD SOKENSON POLAND WHITE BIRKBY STEWART BEGHTOL SMITH DUNN ROMANS m ' dONALD BAILEY 243 °Z1? " Ig V 3 Colors — Bronze. Pink and Blue iDelta (bamma Founded at Oxford Institute, Mississippi. 1872 Flower — Cream Colored Rose Publication — The Anchora XCniergraiuates Margaret Gutlirie Breta Bills Cornelia Lindsey Ruth Munger Rulli Rinehart Marguerite Stewart Lela Berry Fllen Anderson Dorothy Watkins Helen Butler Margaret Gilbert Carol Howard Lenore Richards Helen Chesney Ida Darlow Helen Whelpley 191 I 1912 1913 1914 Gladys Bunt Gertrude Miller Helene Mitchell Mariel Jones Marjoric Selleck Cecile Cobb Emma Gibson Katherine Mockett I ' dna Miller Helen Sawjer Dayle Borden Louise Curtis Hazel Howard IJori ' ihy Raymond Elizabeth Hyde Ruth Gould Gretchen Williamson Marguerite Klinker Lyle Young Special FIva Hammer IClsie Moore Jessie Reid Mrs. Irving Cutter Lena Deweese Mrs. A. R. Edniiston Lois Fossler Mrs. Ralph Haggard Ruth Jakway Mrs. A. C. Lau Frances McNaltb Mrs. H. P. Lau frs. . " Krthur Raymond Josephine Sanford In ICrbc .Mrs. Fred Sanders Miriam Starrei ' t Clara Watkins Hallie Wilson Mrs. Willard Yates Mrs. E. J. Sward Blanche Garten Mrs. J. E. Gavin Mrs. A. Haccker Laura Haggard Mrs. George Holmes Katherine Kimball Mrs. R. B. Murphy Mrs. P ' rank Quick Mrs. John Reed Stella Rice Mrs. Earl Roth Mrs. L. . ' K. Sherman Hazel Van Den Berg Marie Weesner Mrs. Frank Woods Mrs. Don Love Mrs. Louis Ward 244 l ugg iDclta ( amma FIRST ROW — BUNT, GILBERT. BORDEN, CHESNEV. LINDSEY, ANDERSON, IIILLER SECOND ROW — H. HOWARD, DARLOW. JONES, MITCHELL, MOCKETT, WHELPLEV, STEWART, GIBSON THIRD ROW — SAWYER, SELLECK, RICHARDS, GOULD, WILLIAMSON. HYDE, COBB, MUNGER, YOUNG FOURTH ROW HAMMER. WATKIXS. C. HOWARD. BERRY. REIIl. la ' THRIE. DUTLER. REINHART. CURTIS, BILLS 245 d XH c g RlTHlTsir K Ata elta IDelta Founded Thanksgiving ivo. I.S.SS. at Boston University Established 1S94 md Blue Flower — Pansy K n6crgra6 uatcs 1911 Esther Hunter I ' lorence Todd Florence Whittier Hazel Row-land Edna Perrin iqi2 Agues Anderson Elizabeth Bonnell Maude Flock Flla Wilson Elsie Brown Lora Cunningham Hazel Snell 191 3 Bertha Roach Helen Dinsmore Helen Bouse Hazel Perrin Katherine Yates F.ffie Miller Mav Paddock Valeria Bunnell 1914 Gertrude Sturm Ella Morrison Lucile Reeder Helen Graves Cora Unruh Florence Frost Publication — Trident Rita Thotrias Irene Neal 3n (Toitscrvatorip Liiuise Mote " post-( ra6uaU Marv (irahani Lucy 1 1 ay wood May Pershing Edna Gould Daisy Bonnell Winifred Bonnell Fay Bonnell Anna Vpre Lila Whitconib Hn ICrbe Pauline W ' hiioonili Rewick Alma Vandeveer Keefer Zoc Chenowith Brown Helen Allen Clark Florence Butler r.crtlia Du Teil Rae Challis Lehnoff Margaret Byers " inda Hudson Myrtle Hudson Harriet Muir Mable Cox Pearl Powers Fee Stella Morrison Josephine Poynter Bickford Hazel Lauer Ward 246 " Delta £ Ma iDcUa FIRST ROW— PERRIN, CUXXINt.HA.M , MILLER, THOMAS. WILSON, SNELL, WHITTIER, MORRISON, ROLAND SECOND ROW— ANDERSON, YATES, V. BON NELL, GRAHAM, ROACH, WARNER, E. BONNELL, FROST, TODD THIRD ROW— NEAL, UNRUH, BOUSE, REEDER, E. PERRIN, GRAVES, BROWN. STURM, PADDOCK, FLOCK, DINS MORE 1 11 =5 m - ' 47 Colors — Wine and Blue 1:1 i : eta ' pfyi Founded at Mnnmoutli College. 1S67 Establislied 1895 Flower — Wine Carnation Tin Tacultate l-U reiR ' i- Mcdahey " post-(Bra6uate lidilli KriicUenberg Publication — Tbe Arrow l n crgra iiatcs Fenna Becler Mona Clcarman F.lla Schwake Ruth lleacock Xiri-inia Rogers 191 2 luila Bates June Brown I.iK-ile Bell Adaboolli Dolman Georgina Davis Rachael Kellog I.ydia Lacey Jean McGahey Zora Fitzgerald Beatrice Moffetl 1013 Grace Salisbury Florence Rush I kleii lldllaway Florence Schwake Clare Scriver Florence llostettlcr Urada Scott Mary Spalding Miriam Clark I914 Hazel Thompson Margaret Mansfield Jasmond Sherraden Ruth MacMillan Gertrude Quigley Faura Pratt " Plc g es Florence Nason Ruth Reavis In ICrbc Mrs. B. C. Adams Florence Chapman Mrs. H Kirkpalrick Jean McGahey Mrs. E. C. Adams Floss Denny Mrs. Homer McAnnlty Catharine Sedwick Mrs. VV. H. Bagnell Mrs. Olive Everett Florence McGahev Mvrna Sedwick Mrs. E. E. Barber Mrs. Fred I ' unk Mrs. W " . H. Pilsbury Ann Stuart Mrs. Frank Brown, Jr. Mrs. R. L. DePutron Mrs. Harry Porter Mrs. Charles Stuart Dr. Laura J. Brown Gertrude Kincaid Mrs. A. V. Richardson Melinda Stuart Mrs. R. M. Rurruss Mrs. W. T. King Mrs. George Risscr .Alyse Swedeherg Ada W ' augh Helen W ' augh e :s 24« fyg, Q J- SMKgg pi :e»cta pbi Photograph by DeGaston Halick FIRST ROW — REAVIS. BATES. DOLMAX. THOMPSON " . ROGERS. BEEl.ER. J. BROWX, S. L1SBURY. SCOTT, MANSFIELD SECOND ROW — HEACOCK. E. SCHWAKE. SHERRADEN. CL. RK, CLEARMAN. NASON, SCRIVER. KELLOG. FITZGERALD, BELL. HOSTETTLER THIRD ROW — .MOFFITT, SPAri.DINC, HOLLOW.W. F. SCHWAKE, QflGGLY, LACY. D.WIS, MACMILLAN, RUSH. PRATT -JSI; Hs l il. s 2-19 V 3 3ia]p)pa Ipb Ol)eta Foiimk-il al iJvl ' aiiw L ' uiverMly, Jaiuiary 27. iS O bo (Tbaptcr Established April. jSXj. Re-established 1896 Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Black Pansy Sarah Hayden 3n J acultate lilla Harper I n6crgra6uates Louise Barr Helen Davis Florence Button Kate Field Ellen Kingsley Lucy Dill Geraldine Gray Ruth Lindley Marguerite Lloyd Anna McCague Helen Rlish Ruth Rridcnbaugh Margaret Green Elizabeth Battu 1911 1912 Ruth Tibbets 1913 1914 Special Alice McCullough Dorothy Miller Helen Weston Kalhrvn Windham Louise Guthrie Tress McCoid Helene Peck Marien Swezey Helen Wallace Augtista Menston Louise Northrop Elizabeth Weston Laura Hainer Grace Cooley Mamie Anderson " Plc6gcs Magdalene Hahn Dn Krbe Juliette Atwood Mrs. T. A. Colburii Mrs. J. H. Avery Georgia Field Rosanna Carson Mrs. F. M. Fling Mrs. R. G. Clapp Gratia Green Katherine Cline Camille Hall Mrs. H utton Webster Mrs. W. E. Hardy Mrs. C. T. Knapp Mrs. C. F. Ladd Mrs. D. R. Leland Edith Long Margaret Wheeler Mrs. G. G. Martin Mrs. George Proudfit Ida Robbins Mrs. Alex Sheldon Mrs. Olive Watson 250 Tg£- °3_1 " " " IgT V=:3 " liiaTpTfsa -Alpha obcta FIRST ROW — DILL. TIBBETTS. I.LOYD, HAHN. WINDHAM. SWEZEV. GUTHRIE, MILLER, WEST, M COID .-iECOXD ROW — E. WESTON. PECK. HOUSTON. WALL. CE, FIELD. J. HAIXER, L. HAINER, NORTHRUP, DAVIS. m ' cULLOUGH THIRD ROW — GRAY. KIXGSLEV, .m ' c.UjUE, BLISH. GREEN. BARR. ANDERSON, BRIDENBAUGH, DUTTON, COOLEV, LINDLEY 351 ggr cnRNifus gg (ri)i Ome a Founded at Fayettevilli.-. Arkansas, 1895 TKappa (Tbaptcr Colors — Cardinal and White Esialili lie(l iyo2 Flower — White Carnation Publication — The Elusis Amanda Heppncr 3n Jf acultate Clara Craig Ruth llolnu■ ICndcrgraiuatcs Kll I Alice Birge Edith Gantt Florence Tinkham Bernice Prickett I912 Opal Coryell Marie Lee Evelyn Johnson Marie Dally Mildred Piper Vcrna Coryell Tnio Hnnnington Ruth Cull Claire Hardin I ' )I3 Helen Safford Mary Roberts Florence Hill Aiuia Wilson 4I ' lc l3cs Frances Peters Agnes Arterburn ota Havdcn (ToixscrvatorY Alene Berger Violet Sims lilla Wells Marguerite Taylor In Krbe Cozette McManigell Marie Hayden Jessica Doyle Murray (Tbi Omega p f» r f ' l fi f . O C I ' liotogriiiill by DelTiiston Ha ick FIRST ROXV-V. CORYELL. O. CORYELL, HARDIN, HUNTINGTON, PETERS. HOUSH. L. BOWKER. R. BOXVKER, WELLS, m ' mANIGELL SECOND ROVV-BIRCE. CULLEN. T. YU.R. BARGER, TINKHAM. WILSON, SAFFORD, GANTT, PKCKETT THIRD ROVV-APER. SCHU.MWAY. JOHNSON. HILL. LEE. Z. HAYDEN. DAI.L. SIMS. CULL, ARTERBURN 253 lfl)a OmicroR p Founded in 1897 at Barnard College, New York Flower — Jacqueminot Rose Zeta dbaptcr Estabiislied 1902 Color — Rubv Red Publication — To Dragma Mable Salmon l( n crgra6uatcs 1910 Sarah Herrington 1912 Gisela Birkner Hazel Williams Grace Gannon Blanche Woodworth Helen Steiner 1913 Stella Bntler Mellie Waters Georgiana Jeffrys Elsie Fitzgerald Mable Ritchie Ruth Wheelock 1914 Bell Tvson Lorene Bratt Mathilde StenM Grace Burr Cassell Apgar Edith Taylor Special Jess Correll " Plcigcs Lucile Johnson Meda Nunemaker Viola Gray Charlotte Wallace Mabel Williams Nettie Chapline Campbell Annie Jones Martha Walton Helen Piper j; = la ICrbe. Essabelle Rolinian Beth Boynton Phelps Pauline Burkett Rej-nolds fattie Woodworth Edna Spears Edna Harpham Alma Birkner Rawlin Helen Fiske • Emma Bonnett Emily Trigg Maude Pierce Maude Williams Edith Hall Nell Webb 254 x:: - - ti Z ESUm? p: ' lA.lpba Omicron :pi WILLIAMS JOHNSON FITZGEKALD STEXGER BUTLER SALMON GANNON RITCHIE ROHMAN CORREL TIPTON HERRINGTON WOODWORTH WHEELOCK BIRKNER APGAR JEFFREY STEIN ER BR ATT " ■ l S E 1 (pj ' ii :k 5 |oT-f 2 255 Fouiulcd October i. 1S7J. at Syracuse, Now York Established October 2, 1906 Colors— Bordeaux and Silver Gray Flowers— Lily of the Valley. Forget-me-not lCn6ergra6ualcs Margaret Randall 191 1 Kathvrn Willis Hazel Johnson Grace Rvan lyl2 Rutli llallcr Adeline Schooler Ruth Xickell Helen Drake Mary Robbins Helen Fair 1913 Vernon Story Helen Lawrence Bess Drake Frances Nolan Fern Davis Grace Bmnstcad Marie Douglas Ruth Evans 1914 Margaret Fidler Elsie Hutton Madeline Stivers Gladys Simpkins Bernicc W ' herrv Edith Avers " Bn ICrbc Cora Faulkner Helen Barstow Mrs. T. E. Edgcrton Mrs. E. G. Montgomery Mrs. " W. E. Williard Mrs. E. J. Faulkner Mrs. Carl Steckleberg I TMT -250 x::: - %v UE. C Zi R N :-i ,_ ., -. 3 A[rha l bi WILLIS MCKELL SCHOOLER DRAKE HALLER FAIR RANDALL BUMSTEAD GRIEVISH EVANS RVAN SIMPKINS STOREY AYRES LAWRENCE DRAKE ROBBINS STIVERS JOHNSON s roT-f 2 Ipbti Cbi Omega Founded at Gretiicastlc, Indiana, 1S95 Colors — Scarlet and Olive Ethel Catlicart Agnes Wickstriini Florence Davis Nell Whitniore Hazel Clark- Grace Hoi man Verna Hyder Eculah Bell Helen Cams I.eota Combs ' erna Hays 1 ncile Hudson Xi (Tbaptcr Established 1907 Flower — Scarlet Carnation 3n acultate Vera I ' ptnn TiJI I Publication — The I.vre igi; 191 3 Inez Thomas 1914 Marv Miner Ruth Manning Marion Whitmore Loretta Spencer Irmal Zirfing Reva Russell Minnie Stalder Hazel Teeter Mable McDowell Dale Pugh Ruth Randolph Mary Smith Fthel Sloan Marie Fowler Anna Ray Simpson Helen Holnian " Pledges I lazel Mann Robinies Sissler Marguerite Holmes Isabelle McCorkindale Mrs. J. F. Rcith Mrs. Thomas Mauch Lila David P.crtba Howard Mrs. Earl . verv In Krba F.thcl MacFarlanc Marietta W ' emple Genevieve Fodrea Harriet Rardwell Kathrvn Morgan 25S V 3 -Alpha (Tb Omega RANDOLPH HUDSON M. HOLMAN RUSSELL G. HOLMAN HOLMAN MINOR WICKSTROM m ' dOVVELL CLARK STALDER THO !AS SLOAN N. WHITMORE WEMPEL ZERFING M. WHITMORE CARNES TEETER COMBS SPENCER HYDER SIMPSON SMITH MANNING MANN BELL CATHCART PUSH DAVIS HAYS FOWLER M COR KIN DALE g lfil 25Q " IR M IEKE y :3 Delta Zcta Founded at Miami Liiivcr ity, October 24, 1902 Nebraska Zdta (ri)af tcr Established February I, igio Colors — Old Rose aiul Xite Green Flower — Pink Rose Publication — The Lamp 43o5t- 5rai»uatc Xettie Wiles Shugart lindcrgraiuatcs 1911 Pearl Barton Marie Hoiiska Thekia Egen Janet Cameron Esther Burritt Irnia Calhoun Emclinc ' olf Grace Burritt Fanny Pntcanip 191: Harriet Graves Francis E. Francis 1913 Marv Helen Cameron Rose Bergman Bernice Birch Zee McCorkle 1914 Fannie Behrnian Edna Brown Katliyrn Knepper Emma Carsten Elsie Jaeggi " Patronesses Mrs. Samuel Avery Mrs. Chester Aldrich Mrs. A. E. Sheldon e :s 260 r:= - ?g£_ c °.fiijl " lgg5- V i clta Zcta J. CAMERON r.R.WES R. BERGMAN BARTON KNEPPER KRANXIS m ' coRKLE CAl.HOUN M. CAMERON HOUSKA MELISA EGEX G. HURRITT JAEGGI EROWN F. BERGMAN E. BURRITT CARSTEX BIRCH Wdl.rE 261 thUIL E Ike A Sorority for Eastern Star Girls Founded at University of Nebraska March 5, 1910 Ipbi (Tbaptcr Colors — Sapphire Blue and White TKonorarj Mrs. Ilattie M. Scott Mrs. Ellen E. Dobson I.ily ' ont (Graduates l-:ila Yont IC ' nicrgraiua 191 1 tcs Alice Huiiipe 1912 Florence Xye Elsie Matthews Lucy Keifer 1913 Pattie Metzgar Mareiierite Patterson Frances Chatburn Clara Newmeyer Margaret Keifer Mabel Daniels IOI4 Gertrude Tyler Edith Shrnm Hazel Fish wood Mildred Daniels Flora Ohisen Florence Hill Grace Bedson Vena Stahl yitu SIC Bertha Williams Mabelle Lonsj Special I ' dna Green Rose " -lnt Claire Green Kathleen I Jockstrassen Brook £ If 11 262 ■ TB ZH li IIII 5= - -A.cbotb Piiutug apli y DeGastoii iV: tiauck SCRUM MATTHEWS CHATBVRN GREEN DANIELS STAHL WILLIAMS TYLER OI.SON NEWMEVER HU.MPE K EI PER M. KEIFEK BEDSON FISHWOOD r.ONT. DANIELS METZCEK YONT YONT NYE HILL PATTERSON 3 2 ■?63 2 ' .4 -r:a- V 3 ,.=: - 3 l3 _i A ia: S 2 266 r caRNHTTsi rg (TontbusKcr Staff of tJ eportcrs p .t ' ff. f . f- « " ft « P ' z f y HAHNE EMILY PIERCE CRAVES BUCK WHITTIER BEELER HARGRAVES SPRAGUE ELLEV DAVIS HOLMES RYAN OSTERHOUT m ' CONNELL KUNKEL OBERFELPER FIELD WEAVERLING RICHARDS SLATER OUTHOUSE CRIFFEX A BUSY XK.HT IN THE CVFICIC " I Mik as ' 267 be H)ailiP IFlebraehan UNIVERSITY OK NEUKASKA. LINCOLN. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY li. 191 mkmm oefesteo By mmu ijointet EUBORME ?mm m THE GLEE CLUB CONCERI CORNHUHten T CONTcr IMd. Kanu Ahead. Id iti« flrtt tip minatv Kanux tn Jp tonr polat on rn 4 Ihrowi aA N ' bra kft wjeurcl frtur baakri from ihr B»Id. TTk Jayhawher lh ' n ral- Tha Carteonlafa Vlawpolnl. , Nebraska— llrfl nnd hNd thi-ir rlvnta down, but pi,_,p|, , wirt unablr Id k-i ' p the ball In " «tir L ' i ' j, " ,- ...... ' on loDB .-noiiKh (o niiik4 anv njttnrr • nui. mn-l t from thn fli-lrt. •h ' f . lf;ili»«iD If j. hf :ilnp frf " tttrowa b)r Lon». ' ' : ' ' :-Tii 1 «■ nKAlD«t NphM ' ks ' i 11 .-I ■! ih " Unit tatf rDdrd. The 0 -h] III thU Iiatr Tha Fatal Second. «- ■nw fatal KTonil hi Pfvp joiiillnliUE thp worth of thf Mnd htlli Go«l Throw " [ for cwmiiH-rclal purpoM- , Pn ri i or n n twolTt ' t r a.l i t- -tt on flirb nnd and ■ ' I -■■ ' ■■ -NVbniaka. He of both, prof. I ng othfr thlnK : ; i ■■■ ;■ !■■ --..1, ,n tlio I ' nitod SlalM iriij ' iti--. Ill Ihr » ' ' he na- bj illffervni tL«iiibera a ar cMtcy mATT fd BBch prrformaaccia. In addl- tlo» th r wU! bt (crisral nrrotir -!■ trvtn Bblch :irr iM ' iDi; tairrd at rod- ■dtfrnblo rost. Amonc lb - " -- will bo the famoun yacht nc-nr from ■■(lr w» itf ' « Mlllious. " pocUl coaiunrs will be Ht cu ■ d trou tl)f Livbra cosapKBy at Onutba tu tn- iur«l la tbr dIBprxat acta. Pcrvennel of the Club. Thoft who will aiii-oar at the COB- o rt aw: First irnora. J. R. t ' Yaekel- l " T,. C H nr..hji;,, W U .: . .1 ;,ror. PO ilb • ID while Nobra Oa T ' -..- ■ t.If r ..- « ' !hfr.« MISSOURI MONDAY AND TUESDAY 26S x - ' Z lHIk • ' THE KIOTE K An. y ' " . L 269 S y of ' K THE DEBRdSKfil BLQEPRIDT CA 5j5c;;rrefepmgLJ5U£J) ?aM Quofl EDGIDEERIDG SOCIETY OF THE UniVERSITY DEBRflSIffl VOLX 19 li 2-0 c::_ ICnivcrsitv (blcc tTlub SAC.E WICKLANB M MASTERS ClMDIXr.ER PIERCE TODD KEITH WARNER HODCKIN FRACKELTDX COCKLE A. EMLEY SLATER BARNES B. EMLEY WILSON CLARK SAM lELSOX. DIRECTOR C.RAHAM MCXSOX e rrs (bUe Club Early last fall the following poster appeared on the campus: " Tn- out for the Glee Club and get a trip to the Pacific coast. Come to the Conservatory of Music Tuesday at 7 : oo P. M. " Nearly a hundred men responded and the University of Nebraska Glee Club of iQio-ii was organized. The applicants were " tried out " by Professor Howard Kirkpatrick of the School of Music. Several weeks were required to do this, together with the " weeding out " process, and then the twenty who were chosen began the work of perfecting a concert. Four nights each week they practiced, two of the regular rehearsals being from ten to eleven on Monday and ' ednesday nights. The holiday trip was financed and booked by the Britt Lyceum Bureau, ind on the 19th of December eighteen men assembled at the Burlington station to spread harmony throughout the State. They were managed by George F. Bee- man, whom they have since declared is the best manager in the business. The towns that were visited are Hastings. Minden. Fairfield. Edgar. Nelson. Hebron, Cambridge, McCook. Holdrege. Sutton, Geneva. Exeter, Tecumseh, Auburn, Peru, and Nebraska City. In addition to the regular club was a string quartette from the Conservator}- of Music. The trip was charterized throughout by large and enthusiastic audiences. Christmas day was spent at Hebron. In the afternoon the whole club, together with the baggage, were packed into two rigs (all that could be obtained), and driven to Chester, where they took the train for Cambridge. Here they were given a dance, after the concert, by the young people of the town. At McCook the concert was given in the beautiful sixty thousand dollar theatre there. Several of the Burlington railroad authorities w ere present and were so pleased with the enterainment that they gave the club a private car for the rest of the trip. New Year ' s day was spent in Lincoln, and the next concert was given with eight men, as the rest had failed to appear. Throughout the trip innocent fun held sway. Each train was gone thru; the bovs all in line, singing college songs and giving Nebraska yells. At Hast- ings a newl) married couple entered the train, and were instantly surrounded and serenaded. The Lincoln concert was given in March with marked success. On the whole the club was most successful and was one of the best adver- tisements the University has had. Short concerts were given in the public schools where the students showed thei; appreciation by liberal applause. It was, in a manner, the corner-stone for the clubs that can be builded in the future, for it overcame the difficulties that arose upon the reorganizing of the Glee Club at Nebraska. i 18 273 % : - Kuivcrsitv (Tborus Mrs. Raymond. Director Tliis, the past year, has been oiu of the best in the history of the " L ' ni- versity Chorus. " The member.ship has been larger, the interest greater and the work of the chorus more (ileasing and of a licttcr quality llian at any time since its organization. This year has seen the inauguration of a new, and it is hojted to he per- manent, movement, namely the regular Friday ■■ ' esper Services. " The leaders of this movement have planned at the " N ' esper Services " to give a ijrogram agreeable and attractive to all lovers of music. Also the chorus has appeared at convocation several times, having given " College Songs, " " The Pilgrims " at Thanksgiving Convocation. " The Messiah " at Christmas Convocation, and plans have been made to give the opera " Der IVcischtUz " for the Matinee Musicale Society. 8= " A xz: D □ RN H U Sg g First Semester Ernest D. Wilson Charlotte Learning Avilda Moore Fred Colbert Helen Holman Grace Brown Wm. Noelting Merman II. Wiebe L. A. Barns Officers. l lO-n President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Librarian Librarian Librarian Serecant-at-Arms Seconii Semester Lloyd Z. Hall Lillian Koch Bessie Roberts Herman Wiebe Genevieve Bozarth Ralph Sams J. T. Swan Andra Stone Ernest Wilson Soprano Aimee Arnold Helene Berg Bernice Birch Genevieve Bozarth Addie Caldwell Mildred Daniels Florence Dohner Erma Dunkin Goulding Frost Athalia Gates Sara Gibbins Ethel Graham Ada Hanel Mary Hanson Opal Hobson Helen Holman r Iary Hungate Amamae Hnnter Astred Kjelson Ina Koehler Charlotte Leaming Ethel Liggett Leta Linch Eda McCready Constance Morey Phyllis Neliegh Audra Stone Lillian Kirstine Nielsen Louise Northrup Tobanna Ogden Winifred Outhouse Viola Parrott Marie LePoidevin Louise Rice Isa Reed Bessie Roberts Mary Schulte Frieda Schultz Mietta Shaw Ruth Squires Wickland Lulu Sunuiei Marie Stromer • Hith Teuksliurv Florence Waite Grace Walker Mary Wertman Helen Westveer Mildred Woodward Nellie Cole Grace Hale Vera Hill Mrs. Knicely Bertha Luckey Miss Shaiiafelt Alma Blandin Olive Bozarth •1 Butler Dorothy Dunkin Lov Goss :Aito Edith Hanna Marguerite Holunan Mary Horton Myrna Jones Barbara Osborne Mac Pyle Julia Schulte Lois Smith Hazel Stanton Esther Waite Gladys Weil Emma Sharpless Nellie Kirkwood Lillian Koch Kathyrn Lowry Paul Buol F. J. Colbert U. S. Cook F. G. Dawson J. L. Freenian R. M. Frost G. O. Fuchs Floyd G. Hall E. B. Hodapp H. S. Kinney E. Blomcnkamp ass Jas R. Martin S. O. Nelson Wm. Noelting E. E. Pont P. K. Romer H. E. Dixon Albert Ross B. P. Slade J. T. Swan Hugh Wernier Ernest ' Wilson E. Berger Ocnor Jacob BuUer W. W. Guidinger T. P. :McDonald Ralph Sams L. B. Clark T. M. Hansen Clarence Miller J. F. Thompson 7. R. Frackleton Percv M. James S. O. Reese G. A. Walker Arthur Wickland Herman Wiebe E. ' . Cockle J i a R NTnJsirg v :3 Ol)e Oemple Orcl)estra The Temple Orchestra, made up of the stiuleiils in the School of Music, is composed of fifty-five people. It gives four concerts a year to the music lovers of Lincoln. Some standard symphony is always renilere l. I33T¥IT 5 2siS -T " Ob«i If uiversit School of ! u$ic W ' li.LARii Kimball Director of the School of Music The University School ol AIumc i entering upon it? eiglUeenih year and is in every respect thoroughly prepared to care for its students. Every teacher who now holds a position in this institution has been selected with the greatest care for the special fitness for his or her department. The faculty includes thirty-five instructors, some of whom are of national repute. The school is equipped throughout with new pianos, there being sixty- four in the school building and four two-manual pipe organs used exclusively for practice. Twenty-four young ladies and gentlemen will have successfully completed the required work this year. 277 l(] -Alt -A-ddrcss lo Joljn i . How liolloH Mniml iIr- ccImics (Idwii the empty Temple halls; How swiftly (lust hath gathered on the unused floors and walls; Save only in the cellar where the Temple-High kids play. And in the lonely parlors of Y. and M. C. A. A glance within the theatre reveals but barren space, Save that upon the empty stage we sec a girlish face Bowed over a piano, and a-playing wearily, While the echoes round the empty room go rolling drearily. How different from the dreams of him who planned the hut for us. They thought to fill it up with us, who sound this anvil chorus — Witli us the sons and daughters of disgruntled Ne-Braski — -A haven toward which, after class, we eagerly might hie. . nd there to smoke the placid pipe, instead of at the gate; .And there to meet the one with whom we fain would have a date ; And there to shoot a game of pool, or read a magazine ; A downright student ' s paradise, it was to be, I ween. The poet says, " The best laid plans of man gang aft awry " And I suppose that this must serve as balm for you and I ; But after all, we cannot help but wink the other eye, And now and then we can not help but idly wondering " VVhy? " Why is it we must smoke outside the straight laced campus gate, When over in the Temple there so many benches wait? Why is it we must meet to spoon inside the Library, ' hcn over in the Temple there is room for her and thee? Why is it that the regents build a building for the student; Then turn it over to a crew composed of prude and prudent ' Why is it the Dram.itic club, which meets but once a week. Must have a room in which they all could play at hide-and-seek? Why is it that the Y. M. C. . ' . and kindred institutions Can be safe housed, while in the rain, we lose our constitutions? Because we like to take a drag at pipe or cigarette. Ts that a valid reason we must stay out in the wet? We pay the same of dues and fees, obey all regulations. Yet we receive a booby prize, and they congratulations. We play your football, win your games, keep up the college spirit — Y ' cs. even help to build the thing, but we can not go near it; Unless to the Y. and M. C. A., we shuffle oflf a dollar. Or see the janitor to sooth his diplomatic holler. Or if perchance w ' c happen to belong to someone ' s club, — We get a room — But what about the ordinary dub? Ts he to sand without the sates a-shudder and a-.shiver? While others dine on roasted g ose. is he to feed on liver? Ah ! open up the Temple, sirs, and let the students in. .• nd we will promise we will be tnuch better than we ' ve been. 2 8 iBS - Hi; iDramahc riub TT ! S fvrfiniiii I ' B B 1 ' 41 v k fliHi ' 4Alr Ifl p ktB HiaP i H k HrjII x m 4 . . .A HMHI V ■i F VflR M HL i H j A - " P ' " ' I Br ' J B 1 ■V - " H :L i ■ i »M n L HHIftdiflHIB M CON NELL W. T. BATKS SAGE NESHIT YATES M.O.BATES DOBBS V. RTON KUNKEL CLARK SHERRADEN WILLIS DOUGLAS NAGL RADCLIFFE HOSTETTLER XIARCELLUS WHITTIEK DAVIS HOWELL CLARK BEVINS ROSS YATES S 280 ilSII lH iDramatic (Tlub At ihe cliise of this year the Dramatic I ' hil) will have finished ten years of a very successful career. In the spring of 1901 the club was organized at the suggestion of Miss Howell, head of the Department of Elocution, and ever since that time has experienced a steady growth, until today it is one of the established and respected organizations of the University. The club is coniiiosed of those students of the Universit - who dis[)la ' ability and interest in amateur theatricals as a means of attaining the highest conception of dramatic art. A tr --out is held each year before a committee of judges. The candidates so chosen are subjected to another trv-out before the club, which amounts to an initiation play, after which the ' liecome regular mem- bers of the club. Three plays are presented each year, one each semester in the Temple Theatre, and the Ivy Day play given at the Farm. In addition to these, the club has repeated several performances at the Oliver Theatre. Under the leadership and coaching of Miss ITowell, the club has always been able to put on plays of genuine merit and character, and in this wav has played no small part in stimulating a taste for high grade work among the students of the University. Such plays as the following have been presented: " David Garrick, " " The Russian Honeymoon, " ' " A Scrap of Paper, " " You Never Can Tell, " " The American Citizen, " " The Professor ' s Love Storv, " " The Climbers, " " I Iice and Men, " and " Christopher lunior. " The officers of the club are as follows : First Semester Miss Howell Margaret Guthrie Florence Whittier Fred McConnell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Miss Howell Mildred Bevins Florence Hostettler Fred McConnell 281 THE CAST OF MICK AND MEN (Tast of (Tbaractcrs Mark fi nibiiry N ' ye Morehouse Rodger Goodlake Fred McConnell Captain Lovell Yale Holland Sir Harry Trimblcstoiu Ryrne Marcellus Peter Karl Sge The Beadle f. O. Bates Kit M- O. Bates Joanna Goodlake Katherine Yates Mrs Deborah Florence Hostettler The Matron Marjorie Kunkel Molly Marjori t Kunkel Peggy .. Julia Nagl 52 282 BATES CLARK VVAKIUX HATHAWAY RADCLIFFE II CONNELL DOBBS BEVINS BATES WILLIS MARCELLUS STASNEY ROSS (Tbristopbcr. ISunior By Madeleine Lucette Rh.ey resiMiU6 b Obc Knlvcrslt? of tStcbraska " Dramatic (Tlub Temple Theatre, April S, igii (Tast of Cbaracters Christopher, Junior 1-iyrne C. Marcelhis Christopher, Senior Stuart P. Dobbs Major Hedwav Clayton S. Radcliffe Tom Bellabv Henry C. Hathaway Mr. Simpson Verne Bates Whimper Will Ross Mr. Blibb j l- O. Bates Job Verne Gittings Dora Hedwav . ' . . ' Mildred Bevins Nellie Jedburv Kathryn illis Airs. Glibb Airs. Olga Stasney Mrs. Jedbury Vf-i Warton Act I. — Jedbury, Junior ' s, apartments in Grosvenor Terrace, London. Act n.— Jedbury, ' Senior ' s, reception room in his house in Devonshire. Act hi. — The Major ' s nuartcrs in Bombay (six months later). Time — The Present. Director— F. C. McConnell Business Afanager— Verne Gittings Stage Manager— C. L. Clark 283 MARCELLUS BATES MITCHELL I.KAHAM SHOWALTER OBERFELDER MUNSON HATHAWAY " S cartseasc A DRAMA I FOl ' R ACTS By Charles Klein and J. C. Clark " Presented bv the Tlass of l?ll Olivek Theatre. May 27. 191 1 Eric Temple I ' vrne C. Marcellus Lord Neville M. O. Bates Sir Geoffrey Pomfret Otto F. Walters Captain O ' Hara : . . . Harry Hathaway Major Twimbly F.arle Miinson Peter Padbury Arthur M. Oberfelder Sir Darvillc J. M, Showalter Daxton F.arle Trump Chairman George Thomas Guigg George H. Graham Margaret Neville Julia Nagl .Mice Temple Katliryn Willis Lady Neville Helen Mitchell Lady 0 " Hara ... Margaret Guthrie Act I. — Burton House, l.ondon. ui the evening. .Act IL — Same, next morning. Act in. — Covent Garden Theatre, one year later. Act IV. — O ' Hara ' s lodgings ; .same night at eleven o ' clock. Time — 1790 Coach — Miss Alice Howell Business Manager — R. E. Weaverling 2R4 g c a . il sjl g THE JUNIOR I ' LAV CA.Sl Oliver Theatre, March i8. 191 i Coach— R. D. Scott Cast of (Tbaracters Mary Templar Miss Martha Parker Mrs. Clarence Flower Girl Old Lady Polly Bella Horace Parker Messenger Arthur Dicey Mr. Ferguson, a lawyer Sir Edward Vivian Dr. Chapman Tramp Policeman Mnggridge Jim Hazel Johnson Ella M. Wilson Florence Rush Edith Stombaugh Elsie Matthews Mildred Bevins Bula Bates W. L. Bates James E. Ellis Searle F. Holmes Harold Slater Ernest H. Graves Clarence Clark Dale S. Boyles Wayne F. Carroll J. Ralph Wood W. R. Power Guests, Poor People. New sboys, Hospital Attendants, etc. Synopsis of plav Act I. Horace Parker ' s residence. Time— 9 P. M. Act n. fAl l iin-iitly) Lafayette Square. 10 P. M- Act III. Same as Act I. 12 P. INI. Time — The l rcsent yttusical " Program Quick ' s Urclustra A Day in Venice " Xevin Sextette from " Lucia " Donizetti vViener Blut Waltzes Strauss Quartette from " Rigolctto " Verdi Stephanie Gavotte Czibulka Melody in F Rubenstein Selection from " Carmen " Bizet 28s B 1TrLE ' ?SHL ifVi). ' % ■■ «i«i- " ' v::3 73uRior 4 rom Lincoln Hotei,, Makcu 17, 191 1 5ttusic bv ' alts Orcbcstrn Selections from " The Girl of My Dreams. " patrons au " Pa ol cs c Chancellor and Mrs. Samuel .Avery Dean and Mrs. C. H. Richards Resrent and Mr C S Allen Miss .Alice B. Ensigii ol)c (Tommlttee llnliert K. Owen, Chairman Rinh Ilaller Cornelia Lindsay Eiila Bates Charles 1-nndcr- Searle K. Holmes. Master of Ceremonies Joel D. Pomerene Ward O. Rubendall Ralph K. Lnikart Perrv Smith 288 ISS M E 5= Senior 4 rem Lincoln Hutel, February ii. igii 5ttusic by ' Walt ' s 0rcl)cstra Selections from ' ' The Dollar Princess. ' " patrons an6 " patroncsscs Chancellor and Mrs. Samuel Avery Resjent and Mrs. C. S. Allen Professor and Mrs. E. B. Conant Miss Alice B. Ensign W. C. Weiss. Chairman Fenna Beeler Florence Dutton Marion Whitmore A. M. Oberfelder D )e. (Tommittec Harral W. Coulter, Master of Ceremonies Guy E. Reed Carl Rohman F. E. Dinsmore Lynn Lloyd Tames E. Lawrence 19 289 (Tompanv " Q " 45araic The Company " O " ' parade of J Iay 26, 1910 was perhaps the biggest affair of its kind ever held at the University of Nebraska. A thousand students attired in night shirts made the night hideous with their howls. Theatres, ice- cream parlors, rooming houses, and street car traffic all suffered ahke. After two hours of strenuous parading on O street they marched to the athletic field where, in the blaze of a great bon-fire, they sang, danced and swore loyalty to Nebraska for all time to come. 291 gH c g J 5 H l7sVg :=p Hn Mlemoriam Bv CiiAULKS E. Bkssey Frank Jay Phillips was bom in Cirandville, Michigan. September 25. 1881, and (lied in IJncoln. X ebraska. i ' diruary 13. 191 1. He gradnated from high school, and later from the Michigan Agricultural College (B. Sc. in Kp ). and afterwards from the rniversitx- of Michiean. with the degree of Master of lf ll 202 cr - CaRNHUsp vr Forestry ( ' 19061. A year later he was elected Professor of Forestry in the University of Nebraska, a position which he held until his death. His practical training began when a boy, in the experience gained in and about his father ' s sawmill, where he learned much about lumbering and market- ing. This was continued in the United States Forest Service, with which he had close connection from 1903, when he first began to spend his vacations in the field. Thus in 1903 he studied, in succession, sand dune problems in Michigan and Indiana, the forest lands in northern ] Iinnesota, planting problems in the sandhills of Neljraska, the sand dunes of the Columbia river in ' ashington and Oregon, the Eucalvpts in southern California, the Loblolly Pine in eastern Texas, forest planting problems in Illinois, the pines of northern Nebraska and the Black Hills, forest planting problems in Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado and Wy- oming, the national forests of the southwest, etc. Here is a mass of work that seems quite bevond the possibility of accomplishment by one man in the time allowed him, and vet those under whoiu he worked said of him that in all his work be got results. In fact, this was his reputaticm in the Forest Service; he was a man who could be trusted to accomplish what he set out to do. It was during one of his assignments to work in Nebraska that I met him while he was working on the Dismal River Forest Reserve. In company with Senator Burkett I visited the Reserve in order to see what was being done in the wav of tree planting, ami the growth of seedling trees. He was working on the Reserve in his usual vigorous fashion, and I rememlier that .Senator Burkett was then greatlv impressed with the promise of the young man, in which I fully agreed with him. Upon the resignation of Prof. Frank G. I Iiller, who had held the chair of Forestrv in the University. Chancellor Andrews asked me to find a man to fill the vacancy. It did not take long for me to make up my mind to secure young Phillips whose acquaintance I had made in the Sand Hills, and in September, 1907, he came to the University. Professor Phillips came to us a young man, full of youthful hopes, and with the far outlook of the young man. He brought his bride with him, — one who had been his companion in his studies, and who shared in his plans and hopes. He came with the warm regard and best wishes of his professional friends, and their confident prophecies of a successful career. For three and a half years he worked with us and for us, building in the University a strong and vigorous department. He applied himself so unremit- tingly to his task that he was rarely seen in social circles and was a stranger to manv of his colleagues. He was a student, a scholar, an investigator. Brilliant, far beyond the average of men, he was splendidly equipped for his work by his college and university traming, and his later service in the field. By his en- thusiasm and the attractiveness of his iiersonalitv he gathered about him a bodv 293 of earnest, emlnisiastic, loval stiult-nt.s who felt that he was indeed a worthy leader. Trusting him implicitly they followed where he led, and no task was too hard, no requirement too severe for these enthusiastic and earnest students. In these few years he brought together a splendid equipment, crowding and overflowing the rooms of the department with an orderly array of books, ap- |)aratus. imi)lcments, tools, and illustrative material, while planning still larger things for the future in additional courses of advanced study intended to still better prepare his students for their work as professional foresters. He neg- lected no details in any part of his daily duties. He worked early and late. He never relaxed. He worked every day and late into the night. He worked con- tinuously, without vacations, spending his summers in the field with the Forest Service, or in preparation for the coming year ' s duties. He wore out his life in the service of the University, and his tired body fell an easy victim to disease, and his exhausted brain yielded to the breaking strain. With hosts of admiring friends in his profession pro])hcsying a brilliant career, with a future that seemed to us all to be full of certain promise, his life suddenly went out and naught is left us but a memory of what he was, and still more of w-hat he promised so certainly to be. His life w ' th us was like that of a meteor which flashes brilliantly across the evening sky, leaving a golden path to mark w-here it had been, then fading into darkness. Friend, comrade, colleague, fare you well. 2 294 rSI3 1Sl Winner of $400 scholarship at international Stock Show M KILI.II ' S FORBES, COACH !5tebrasKa Jf at Stock |3u6gmg Ocant Won second place at ilie International Stock Shr.w with nine colleges competing BECKHOFF WILSON ROBERTSON 29s INTERIOR MECHANICAL ENGINEERING LABORATORIES 296 C RNH Us ITf r .. ' " wit- ,; tii--t iDcMcation of the !5tcw engineering Caboratories Tlie main event of interest during the year in the Engineering College was the formal dedication of the new : Iechanical Engineering Building. Built as no other building on the cam])us is: designed by an engineer and architect of no mean ability, the Dean of the College, its dedication on January iS should mark an era in the construction of sanitary, safe and artistic buildings for our Uni- versity. At the time of the dedication, the degree of " Doctor of Engineering " was conferred upon three of the most prominent engineers in the United States, Dr. ' addell. Dr. Arnold and Dr. Cooley. Each represented a particular branch of the profession and each is a leader in his own field. ' ith the outlook for a better college grow-ing greater, the student spirit in the college has taken a new start and grown steadily. This is evident at once by a resume of the year ' s work and activities. On the other hand, the college is dealt a hard blow by the resignation of Dean Richards, who goes to the Uni- versity of Illinois. Dean Richards is loved by every man in the college and the loss of his leadership is felt outside of the classroom as well as in. ' e had a fire the other day in old Mechanic Arts : it roared up thru the middle and it burned a lot of parts. It peeped into the Medics ' den and stirred up quite a muss, then ' journed to the other wing and made the Freshmen cuss. Now we don ' t wish for no bad luck to our dear Varsity, but if some other halls would burn, it ' s them we ' d rather see. And then besides, as we all know, we need a new oiitlay. Those seven styles of every art have long since served their day. Each structure by itself may be a sight that doesn ' t mar, but take the fifty-seven types and then you get a jar. Well, anvhow, that fire we had in old Mechanic Arts has helped the En- gineering School and warmed the IMedics ' hearts. No longer, when you ' re at your work you hear a medic roar, " Say, Jasper, cut not as you do — you ' ll spill him on the floor! " 297 AT THE PI PHI ROBBERY PROFESSOR AYLSWORTH ' s SPECTACULAR EXIT FROM THE POLITICAL ARENA 298 -American institute of Clcctrical Cnginccrs 1 v B HiL.jkji 9i_j _jl M v B i ■Hfttt r iBtv? !. fl H H B ' H .p , Hr y H[. i H KEITH GAY KUUXV BKATTOX WIKT PIERCE ARMS WHITE VODERBERG HORNUNG GUTHRIE STRUVE PROF. HOLLISTER KREMER PROF. MORSE MONTGOMERY ICnlvcrslti? of 5tcbrasKa ranck Organized igo8 The A. I. E. E. is a national organization for the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and the arts and sciences connected with it. 299 5= 3 Obc engineering Socicti ' Officers. 1910-U A. A. Dobsoii Prosidem. IQIO J. A. Baldersoii (Vice-President, igto) ; President, 1911 G. A. Black-stone Vice-President, 191 1 H. L. White Secretary. 1910-11 H. B. Pears Treasurer, ioto-ti 300 CO RNH iTs lTrS- 5= 3 iP[)al tl)e CngineeriRS Society 1$ iDoiug The EnsjiiK ' cring Society has had a successful season durino- the past year. IMuch interest has been taken in the ai1:airs of the societv and in the excellent talks bv visiting engineers before the students. Tlie year was begun with an active campaign for new members and the society has increased in importance greatly. Over ninety-six men were taken in as associate members before the end of the first month. Tracticallv the entire student body now belongs to the society. The new students were given a " Smoker " at the D. I ' . House on the four- teenth of October. It proved to be a great aid in the introduction of the Fresh- men to the uj-iper classmen and at once established better fe llowship, the which has been manifested throughout the entire year. Interesting talks were given by some of the professors and Seniors. The Engineers paid the Orpheum a visit before the Laws did, the event occurring on ' November y. The audience was made aware of the presence of the Engineers by their numerous respectable songs and yells. There was no riot or disturbance that was disagreeable. December lo saw the annual dance of the society at the Lincoln Hotel. It was a social and financial success, and about the onl - dance of the year that was actually limited as advertised. It demonstrated thoroughly that the Engineer can be a societv man. . number of interesting addresses have been given be- fore the Societv, among which are the following : " Land Surveying ' ' - " Manufacture of Gas " " Panama Sanitation " " Modern Telepliony " " Modern Street Pavements " " Cement Plants ' Geo. W. Bates, .A.ssist ant Lincoln City Engineer - B. C. Adams, Lincoln Gas Electric Co. Geo. Campen, Assistant City Engineer of Omaha L. E. Hurtz, Lincoln Telephone Company - Geo. W. Craig, Omaha City Engineer Clark Mickey. LTnivcrsity of Nebraska The Annual Engineering Banquet was held on the 3d of March at the Lindell Hotel. It ranked in size and importance next to the Cornhusker banquet and was attended by over one hundred five men. Several visiting members of the Engineering profession were present and added appreciably to a toast list filled with humor and eloquence. Mr. Tames Harvey, ' 09, acted as toastmaster and easily filled the place. In summing up the year ' s work in the society, it is felt by all that a growth of the entire college has taken place simultaneously with the dedication of the new AT. E. Building. To promote this, then, all engineering activities are pointed so that our college may be looked upon henceforth as one of the most important institutions in the West. A. G. DoBSON. 301 giTIcG Wl g V- - r. A. (labinct ANKE.W CHERKINGTUN KLKJEKS NELSON WEAVERLINU CURTIS HALL RIPPEY HILTNER WHITE KENDALL RICE HARE FORBES PLASTERS Offi iccrs Ram E. Rice, ' ii, President Leroy B. Temple, ' ii, Vice-President J. L. Der Kinderen, Purdue, ' 06, H. W. Kendall, Indiana, ' 08, Arthur H. Hiltner, ' 12, Secretary Ralph Weaverling, ' 11, Treasurer General Secretaries oar6 of i)lrcctors Prof. F. D. Barker, Chairman C. M. Mayne Prof. A. A. Reed Prof. N. A. Bcn.gtson Dr. B. L. Paine Dr. C. W. Povnter Prof. P. K. Slavmaker L. J. Marsh Stuiianl 2tcmbcrs E. W. Nelson Will Forbes R. F. Curtis H. R. Ankcnv A. M. Hare B. M. Cherrington O. F. Field R. E. Rice 1 12 302 y. :: . c. m. The year ' s work had its beginning in the spring of 1910, when eight men went to the summer conference at Cascade, Colorado. These men later wrote a personal letter to all the officers and committeemen. Another feature of the summer ' s work was a " chain letter " among the cabinet men. The names of pros- pective students were secured from the registrar, letters and handbooks being sent out to these. On the Saturday evening before registration forty men returned to work, in fine spirits. The Chancellor invited all these out to his home for a reunion where each man told of his summer ' s experience. The next day was spent in a conference, the speakers being Dr. W. G. Hiltner, C. M. Mayne, H. H. Harmon, and Chancellor Avery. The next six days were the big opening days of the University. The new men were met and made to feel at home in our head- quarters and were assisted in finding rooms. The features of the year ' s work may be briefly summed up by the reports of each committee. The Social Committee has laid special .stress on the Freshman Class. Joint socials with the Y. V. C. A., stag socials. Freshmen parties and various other stunts have given a wholesome social life to the students. The crowning success of all was the celebration of " University Night, " where the foremost activities of the University were staged. The publication department published fifteen hundred handbooks and one thousand directories. The finance and membership committees performed their regular duties to bring about a larger work. The educational work of Bible and Mission Study was promoted in a creditable manner. Stereopticon lectures were given in the Mission study courses. A team of seven men went to Red Cloud during the holidays and held a week ' s meeting. This is only a beginning of a larger extension work at Ne- braska. The regular mid-week meetings and the Oliver meetings have main- tained a lively interest. The Employment Bureau has filled 220 positions. The past vear has been one of reconstruction. The Association outgrew itself and adopted a new constitution which gives a larger basis of work. The Board of Directors, the Council, and the Cabinet are the ruling bodies. The Board has voted the emploving of a Special Secretary for the Religious Work. State Secretary Kendall replaced Secretary Der Kinderen upon the latter ' s resig- nation in January. The new work is now established to press forward to greater things at Nebraska. _ If 11 303 " ir v 3H£ ?S !E1ke y. ' W. H. -A., tiabinct EADS CURTIS THOMAS WASHBURN DAVIS HESSELTINE K T KIMPF. MIU.F.R SCHUI-TZ COODEN m ' kIN ' NON ROBERTS ESMIL E 304 y. . (i,z . The Young WomcnV christian Association stands for yunng womanhood in the University at its best and the purpose of its existence is to assist the girls of our University in all round development of their lives. In the words of our Cabinet Policy! we believe that the highest ideal of development that we can have during our college course is " to be at our best for the Christ whom we love— our best physically, our best mentally, our Ijest morally, and our best spirituallv. " This is our ideal. Our field is one of the greatest opportunities in the world — the Universitv of Nebraska, which has more women students than any other State Universitv in the United States. The eyes of the public all over our country have been for some time focussed upon the State of Nebraska as an important educational centre and upon our University in particular. Its faculty includes w ell known students in their lines of work and its graduates command some of the verv best positions in our land. The Young Women ' s Christian Association is the organization in the school which throws open its doors and welcomes every girl to active participation in its privileges. Its position is unique. It aflfords opportunity for courses of Bible and :Mission Study supplemental to the regular University Course. These classes are led bv trained men and women and we believe that in this day and age every girl in our University should be well informed along these two im- portant lines of study. Mission Study " has long ceased to be the hobby of a few peculiar people. The } Iissionary movement has become a vital living force in the civilization of the world and no intelligent up-to-date people are any longer misinformed or uninformed on this important subject. We feel that the Bible study sentiment is growing. The world at large is coming to realize the importance of the Bible as a leavening force in the develop- ment of the nations and as students of the present age we cannot afford to not know this Book — a Book which contains a fund of information for the historian and the sociologist, of literarv inspiration for the author and of spiritual inspira- tion and aid to everyone who turns to its pages with love and reverence. This is the opportunity of the Young Women ' s Christian .Association to be a unifving principle in the student body, representative of the Chrisitian Spirit in our .school ; and it is the golden opportunity of the girls to be a Christian leaven as they go out from the walls of our . lma Mater into active service in the world. The officers for the coming year are : Esther ' arner. President ; : Iarjorie Knnkel. " ice-President ; Mary Holcomb, Secretary: Merle Thomas, Treasurer. " 305 palladian oys 1 ski.N.NhK l-l.AMhKb l.llUl.M.KK FKOST CURRV GEuRtlE SEATON FROST GEORGE MAHOOD GILBERT FOl.SOM JAMES PERRV ROGERS CONE HALL CONE COLEMAN PALLADIAN BANQUET H lfJU .SCO :v 4 aUa5ian (Birls GIBBSON USTEKHUUT BAHlvEK . UENSON DANIELS MKINNUN ERlCKbUlN bPALiLIHNl. STUFF STANTON KUNKEL DAVIS MONTGOMERY RANSOM HESSELTINE LAMMERS GOODEN HOLCOMB PLASTERS LAMMERS BARGER m ' cLURE FUNK ROGERS 307 4 alla6ian Citerar Society The first organization formed at the irniversity was an open Hterary society. At the close of the first registration week in the fall of 1871 some of the students of the new college began the organization of a new society which later became known as the " Palladian Literary Society. " So large a part did the society jilav in the student life of the earlier years of the .school that the name I ' alladian to many an old graduate is a subtle charm to l)ring to life again all ihe half forgot- ten memories of college days. Through all of these years this societv has done much to keep alive tlie precious, often threatened, democratic ideals of the founders of the I ' niversity. It has been a strong, open literary society. The regular Friday night meetings in Palladian hall have given the students a valuable training not to lie afforded by any department of the University ; a training not only in the literary, but also the social side of student life. A num- ber of parties are given each year and certnin traditional festivities are observed each term to keep alive the spirit which has characterized " John Jones " through- out all these years. This is the fourth year in the new Palladian hall in the Temple building. Probably the most notable occasion of the year was the thirty- ninth annual banquet held at the New Lindell hotel on December 16. The good old Palladian spirit was never better shown and the past members of the choco- late and cream did ample justice to the .spread, after which a number of toasts were given in response to the call of Mr. Peterson ' 07. Chancellor Averv ended the toasts by responding to " Forma Mentis Aetema Est " which is the motto. The name Palladian stands for earnest .scholarship and good character. It stands for an active participation in the university activities. It stands for a sane and wholesome social life. In these days when criticism is heaped upon the extravagance and exjjense of college life it is good to find that in the older society young men and young women may avoid all of these things and still enjoy the great benefits of friendly association with their fellow students. Though year by year new students come and old ones go. yet the man pleasant memories and acquaintances founded in " old Pal Hall " will be the source of many pleasant recollections as on Fridav evenings we look back an i long once more to be with them. " Years can never harm her. Proudly she stands the test : Here ' s to Old Palladian. We love her hest. " .toS gsizs iiniiEg 4 alla6ian Organized 1871 Motto — Forma [entis Aetenia Est Colors — Chocolate and Cream Samuel Averv L. W. Chase J. S. Dales H. W. Caldwell Hn Jf acultatc Louise Phelps F. A. Stuff Flora Bullock Laurence Fossler Nettie Philbricl- Offic First Semester W. H. Plasters Mabelle Davis Irma Gibson D. M. Rogers William Guidinger Mary Holcomb L. F. Skinner Harry Burtis Vera Barger iccrs President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Program Secretary Music Recording Treasurer Critic Historian Second Semester Josephine Lammers Vera Barger Carrie Hesseltine Mabel Daniels William Guidinger Owen Cone L. F. Skinner A. M. East Clara Erickson Leona Baker Lucile Barker Clara Erickson Harold Campbell R. M. Frost Oscar R. Cone Irma Gibson Mabel Daniels William Guidinger Ernest Hahne Lyle Osterhout Percy Jones Alice Ranson Anna Lammers D. M. Rogers Gema Montgomery Hazel Stanton Gertrude Tyler R. Earl Cady Carrie Ballinger Mlembers Grace Wattles Frank Dickinson Arthur M. East Harry Ball H. C. FiUey Howard Coleman C. W. George E. R. Curry ' Alta Gooden Harold Davis Faye Osterhout Mary Holcomb Alma Plasters Josephine Lamtners Ray Rice Claire McKinnon L. S. Skinner J. B. Spaulding Freda Stuff Bertha Williams Martina Swenson Edward Heuwaldt O E. Sinkie H. H. Mebe Vera Barger Murray Barnard Herbert Ford Lyle J. Carey Minnie Frank Owen E. Cone A. H. Gilbert Mabelle Davis Lloyd Hall Carrie Hesseltine Cliarles Peery Margaret Kinkel S. O. Reese Grace McConnell Bessie E. Rogers Samuel A. Mahood Thankful Spaulding 309 13s3?S Z1ke ICnion Citcrary Society WAKIKN I.KUl.s A. KAVMuMi WOLVlNoluN WlLcMl.N PlEKcE AMBERSON MILLER COURTNAGE ROST HOUGH BATES ROBERTS H. RAYMOND (5irls WARTON ANDERSON HANNA ROBERTS M COMB BROWN EADS HENDRICKS JONES BARRETT LANE SMITH NOMBALIS ADAMSON THOMAS HARDY SHANK RiniARDS MALSBARY NOYES KINSMAN = 2. l i iL ( M 310 c g R N H usg p- 5= :3 XCniOR i Iotto — Litterae cum Elegantia Mundimi Agant Yell— U-U-U-n-i i-i-i-o-n Union Colors— Blue and Wliite Geo. E. Howard John E. Almy H. H. Wilson Rosa Bouton 3n SacuHaU Louise Pound Margaret Hanna J. Stuart Dales Laurence Bruner C. K. Shedd Val Kevser Laura B. Pfeiffer Jessie J. Glass Gl aidetli Denny First Semester A. Boyd Amberson Grace Richards H. B. English E. B. Lewis Bessie Noyes Bessie Roberts Emma Anderson Esther Adamson A. B. Amberson H. R. Ankeny A. L. Barnes Ella Barrett Ethel Brown L. R. Blanchard Blanche Buehler Ford Bates M. O. Bates F. Beckwith R. E. Courtnage Ina Caldwell Ernest Danley Blanche Fads H. B. English Will Forbes Hazel Foster Robert Graham O. S. Gilmore Elsa Given Wade Goble Louis Gramlich Howard Gramlich Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Historian Members Hazel Hathawav J. P. Ham Mollie Hammond Matie Hall Harry C. Hough Edith Hanna W. K. Hodgkin Estella Hardy A. M. Hare Alice Humpe Ina Hendricks Robt. J. Lmess Elsie Jaeggi Olive Jones Paul Johnson Dora Kidd Katy Kinsman E. B. Lewis Lenore Lane Bessie Mason Grace Munson Fay Malsbary Mollie McComb C. Miller Florence Nombalis Second Semester Grace Richards Dora Kidd Nova Thomas E. B. Lewis E. F. Wilson Bessie Roberts Bessie Noyes Clara Pearson Clarence Pierce Earl Pow ell Guy Porter Eva Ptacek Anan Raymond Hugh Raymond P. H. Roberts Bessie Roberts Grace Richards Clayton Rost F. H. Rosencranz Harold Slater O. F. Swenson Edith Shenk Chas. Sturmer Nova Thomas E. D. Trump Alfa Warton Harrv O. Warton Mr. Walford O. F. Walters E. F. Wilson V ' . T. Wolvingtor ;i 3 " TfgE CORNHU-sirF V 3 iDcr il eutscbc (Bcsclli c Vareln P • r t k V K M 4 H ' 1 K 1 ' ' H H ' v K M M V. lMJ. .AVI.UK lUiiKUM AN liUlMMA.NN WAI.DT V1EHE SCHULTE HENDRICKS MORRISON DARR ZUMWINKEL HART HAINER REED riRTIS FLXKE SMITH WITTMAN TAVI.OR RINF.IIART REEDER SniUI-TZ SCHULVE MSMSn E i S ;2 312 :r3 i: □ RNH lTs TTp iDer iDeutscl)e (BeselUge Verein The ( " rcrman Club is a society organized in October, TO04. Its aim is to offer an opportunity for German conversation, to bring its members more closely together, and to promote German culture in the University of Nebraska. The active membership consists of thirty students carrying work in the higher German classes, and recommended by some ime of the German instruc- tors. All except honorary members are elective to the club. Active members become honorary when they sever their connection with the University. All professors and instructors in the German department are also honorary members. The club meets regularly at the homes of the different members every t hird Thursday evening. The program consists of a business meeting, followed by a program and a social hour. Entertainment is provided by musical selections, readings or original papers on the lives and works of great German masters- poets, dramatists, composers, scientists and famous German statesmen: and short talks of members who have been abroad, principally concerning the life and customs of Germany, and their experiences there. Twice a year the club holds initiation of its newly-elected members. This is always a source of great interest and amusement. Refreshments are provided liy the host or hostess, as the case may be. The club is planning to periodically entertain its members b - short German plavs produced by a cast chosen fnun the membership. In everv wav has the club lived up to the expectations and original purposes of the charter members. It is a strong and enthusiastic organization, in wiiich both student and facuhy members are actively interested, and which has proved itself an important factor in the social life, in its own peculiar sphere, of the University of Nebraska. The active membership consists of : Louise Barr Louise Curtis Frances Dunham Minnie Funke Grace Gannon Florence Grimm Herbert Grummann Lucy Harte Julia Hainer Ina Hendryx J. L Hofeldt Frnest Hubermann Fdward Huwaldt .• ndre v Juhl Theodor Krueger Lucille Miller Flla Morrison Isa Reed Katlierine Reeder Ruth Rinebart Julia Schultc Regina Schulte Lora Smith Jcttie Taylor Herbert Taylor John Watson Florence Whitter Whittier Herman Wiebe Elisabeth W ' ittmann .Alvina Znmwinkel 1 131 K I Ol) (Berman Society The German Society, now known as the " Deutsche Verein, " and formerlv as the " Germanistische Gesellschaft. " was organ.ized in December, 1909, for the purpose of affording all students in the ( ierman classes of the University an opportunity to become better acquainted with eacli other, to engage in the practice of the language they are studying, and to more effectually stimulate interest in the manners, customs, and traditions of Germany. The society meets every second and fourth ednesday of each month in the banquet hall of the Temple. The programs are instructive and entertaining, consisting generally of short talks in the German language or lantern-slide lectures on the great modern cities, the old medieval ruins, and the beautiful scenic spots of Germany : of the singing of German songs : and of ( lernian con- versation, and refreshments. Two of last year ' s programs are especially deserving of mention. The one was a concert-program, rendered by Professors Johannes Magcndanz and Clemens Movius, of ' eslc an : and a dramatic i)rogram. This last consisted of the presentation of the little comedy in German of " Ein Knopf " very success- fully by a cast consisting of Professor Schrag, Herman W ' iebe, and Misses Pauline Kohn and Alvina Zumwinkel. The club is uni(|ue in that it is n] en to all students taking (jerman 4 or above, and that all friends, wlielher in the University or not. are cordially in- vited to attend the meetings. The officers for the societx this year have been : First Semester — President. Miss Isa Reed: ' ice-President. Herman ' iebe : Secretary-Treasurer, Miss Regina Schidte. Second Semester — President. Herman W ' iebe ; Vice-President. Miss Mary Badger; Secretary-Treasurer. Edward Huwaldt. 314 cr v • iggl o RJTTnTsggpT- (Tosmopolitan (Tlub 5= KKLKI.EK liAN A HUBEPMAN ' N DR. ANDERSON FOSSLER AVERY iiKi;i-:l KOOLEN JilDSELEV HOWARD BERGER RUEMER T. KRUC.ER MINAKAMI Prof. George E Howard Prof. Laurence Fossler IKonorar Jtlcmbcrs Dean V. G. Hastings Philip J. Harrison " 2Vctlvc Members Prof. N. A. Bengtson Chancellor Samuel Avery J. F. Krueger, East India Young M. Park, Korea Dale McDonald. United States Felix Newton, Russia Theodore Krueger, East India Gerhard Krueger, Germany N. A. Bengston, Sweden W. Krasne, Russia E. Von Nusbaum, Germany Chas. D. Bohannan, United States Peter K. Romer, Denmark Mauricio Lazo, Philippine Islands Rdmond Bersor. France Ernest J. Hubermann, Germany Edward Vrana, Bohemia Ralph S. Moscley. United States Ernest Pfeiflfer, Germany N. H. Debel F. C. M. Hansen, Denmark Dorothea Krueger, Germany Ingvard M. .Anderson, Denmark A. K. Minakami, Japan K. .-Xkagi. Japan T S. Bovce, Ireland August U. Anderson, Sweden M. ' Koolen, The Netherlands ::s ' -2 315 ?S1- °5ilF " Jg5r V 3 ! usbncll (5uili .-.uii;t in 111. .-i.i.i.iu u . Ui. iii.;,i. , ' .i.i.;.. Ki.LivV.iiii ku u)i:s VARNER SAMS KINSMAN RANM)S COLMAN KELI.NER GIBERSON MEANS AIXYN HICKMAN EAST ENf.I.ISH WILSON RAIL COOK RODERTSON KEUNNING JOHNSON 316 ; r :3 Organized 1910 " Bf acult Ellis Rail HfonorarY Theodore M. Shiplierd I n6(irgra6uatc5 Rav B. Hvde Bruce Beckwith Warren S. Cook- Robert V. Evans Roy H. Giberson 11)1 I igi2 Kaljili 1 ' - Wilson Harry VV. Johnson Clande D. Kinsman Arnold C. Kiienning ' John K. Selleck Kenneth E. Warner Howard N. Colman Arthur N. East Horace B. English Raymond H. Kellner Arthur E. Allyn L. Archibald Hickman T913 1914 Robert D. Rands Leroy Rhodes Lorin C, Robertson Ralph M. Sams Paul B. Means Rav C. Shirey Clifford W. Wells An organization promoted by the Congregational students of the University. The Guild purposes to be a positive factor in the religious, moral, and social life of the University, and co-operate with other student organizations in striving for the realization of high standards in student attainment. . 7 q C a R N H ITsT l: 5lljstic Mlugs HHHP PP V ' H wtL ' L ' QL ilUi i l|i |jy|Hi liSf H M ' ' ■ 1 V E V l Bj9 I IM B fU K i l ImBAs SCOTT C. SUM MEKVILLE UASSuN JuNts U . suM MtKVil-Lt I.KAHAM ANKENY HALEY SWITZLER POWELL GRISWOLD YATES BLOEDORN SCHMIDT HORNBERCER SWENSON CHRISTMAS ANDREWS BOYLES An organization of Junior Laws for the purpose of enlightenment on the theory and practice of law. S 3 ' S " cr i-v -;ggE _ n RNlTD-si rgr?- 5= Kouscboli -Arts (Tlub (.KEEN BROWN BIRGE The Household Arts Club was organized February 24. 191 1, by the Seniors of the Home Economics Department of the University of Nebraska. The aim of the organization is : 1. To further a more scientific knowledge of the economic value of shelter, food and clothing. 2. To awaken its members to the variety, importance and need of investigation of the many household problems. 3. To co-operate with other organizations in the endeavor to have more liberal attention given to subjects relating to the home, in the educational systems of America. 4. To afford an opportunity for home ecomonic students to meet in a social way and discuss subjects of general and specific interest. Officers President — Grace Richards Treasurer — Irene Dalton Corresponding Secretary — Jessie Green (Tbartcr Members Mary Ellen Brown Alta Gooden Kate Field Grace Richards Irene Dalton Jessie Green Rerna Afiskell " Active Rcmbcrs Sarah Bailey Ruth Haller Louise Guthrie Marie Lee Edith Ohlson Mary Scofield Mildred Bevins Lncv Hammond Ella Downey Evelyn Johnson Jessie Pope " Bfonorary ani Taculty Ttembers Rosa Bouton Orpha Xesbitt Ella Harper Helen Davis Harriet Folger Mabic Hedges Bessie Merrill Vice-President — Jessie Biles Secretary — Mary Ellen Brown Jessie Biles Alice Birge ' - Ifll l m -j j ' .319 C G Obii -A.gricultural Iliib KUSKA ANDERSON FORBES JUSSEL LIEBERS ASENDUKF BIOELOW VASEY THOMPSON V. KUSKA BARBER MARSHALL SCHULTE MERRICK RAYMOND SANDY SKINNER DOOLITTLE ROBERTSON MOSELEY MAGNUSON EDGECOMB GOOUBODY ALLEN POOL STELK SnUIRES WILLIAMS HEINE CAMP S 320 Ol)e Agricultural (Tlub The Agricultural Club celebrated its second birthday on March 6. 191 1. Although it is one of the youngest organizations in the University it occupies a verv important place in the student life of this institution, for it stands for the promotion of higher ideals in an avocation on which the future of a great State depends, namely. Agriculture. P. B. Barker Hfonorari? 5ttcmbers V;il Kevser C. W. Pugsley Carl A. Broderick Carl F. Chase Alumni Members Vere S. Culver Martin S. Tussell Mauricio Lazo Homer L. latliews First Semester O. H. Liebers H. J. Young Will Forbes H. E. Vasey Offi iccrs President Vice-President Secretao ' Treasurer Second Semester Albert Pool D. H. Squires Arnold Kuenning A. H. Beckhoff Active Mlembiirs L. R. Anderson B. H. Asendorf B. M. Barber A. H. Bechoff R. H. Camp F. J. Chase Silas Chase E. S. Currier Will Forbes R. H. Giberson Howard Gramlich M. A. Goodbodv V. J. Heine E. J. Herminghaus J. £. Keifer .Arnold Kuenning J. B. Kuska Val Kuska O. H. Liebers C. B. Lewis Homer ] Iatthews J. McKillip H. P. Magnuson R. E. Marshall D. W " . Williams H. J. Vouna Thos. W. Mosley Albert Pool L. C. Robertson G. E. Schock C J. Schulte L. T. Skinner W. D. Stelk D. H. Squires B. H. Thompson Fred Trumbell E. H. Vasey Kennetli Warner 321 Obc (TatboUc Students (Tlub il i t i 1 Iliii J MMi III ri W eW 1 f - .ft ' V xt ' i M. 1 % fi ti fiill iffl lR r ft™ ' r .1 Tflff ' i WK d fjfft ■■i t. ._ . BHl H v-4i 3 ■ IIMl IIWI FIRST KilW — WACHJKK. Jdll N S(l. , MILEK. lilSIUIK. SV l.l.IXA N . .MLLLt.V. IIAKM. McAllUEV SECOND ROW — o ' hAXLON. MAI.ONE. MELCHOIR. DAI.TO.N. m ' mAHAX. GOODFELI-OW, ItRANICAN. DALTOX BECHTER THIRD ROW — BERBER. o ' XEII.. COSTEI.O, m ' dONAU), I.AWRIE. KfOXY, ANHEfSER. o ' Rdl ' RKE. GOLDEX, COAD. STfART e " ' 5 .S2J Ol) (TatboUc Students Club In l- ' chruary, ic)o6, a small gnuip of C ' atholic students of the University met and organized what is known as the Catholic Students Club. To the efforts of Chancellor Andrews and the zealous work of William Whelan, John Sherlock and Ciertrude Rademacher. all of the class of 1906, is due the organization as it exists todav. The small number of Catholic students attending the University in those da s made the task of perpetual i;)rganization a very difficult one. From this humble beginning the club has grown, until at the present time, every college and department of the l niversity is well represented with club members and the difficulties of former days have been eliminated by the increased number of Catholic students. The aim of the club is the promotion of a more fraternal feeling among the members, the studv of the Christian doctrine and the promulgation of the Catholic literature. With this aim in view a reception for the new members is held at the beginnng of each school year and programs composed of lectures by the clergy and prominent laymen are held during the year. Following the example of the University a number of the normal schools and secondary colleges in the State organized similar clubs. On February 15, 1908, these clubs sent delegates to Lincoln and an organization known as the Nebraska Federation of Catholic Clubs was formed. During the same year the club was requested to apply for admission into the Catholic Students organiza- tion of America bv the officers of that organization. The invitation was ac- cei)te(l and the club became a member of the national organization, sending Mr. T. F. Cou])e as the first delegate to the Iowa City national convention and Mr. (ierald Stewart to linneapolis this year where the national convention was held. Next vear the club will entertain the convention in Lincoln and arrangements are alreadv being made for the meeting. The officers of the club are : First Semester R. S. Mullen J. P. McDonald Irma Dalton Gerald Stewart President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester J. H. Kuony E. R. O ' Rourke Anialia Anhoiiser J. P. McDonald r 32.1 p:3 I IkST kOW — STIBAI., SVOlldllA. VKANA, CIZEK. VOTAVA. STRANIK. Kl SKA SECOND R I V — SMRHA. ARON, PTACEK, JONAS, HUFFMAN. HERMAN, STREJC. KRISL. PAI ' EZ HOFFMAN THIRD ROW — BAUCHAI,, SINKUI-E, STREJC. IMI ' AI.. STERnA. CERNY. DUSATKO, JANOUCH. FORMANEK FOURTH ROW — I ' H ' AI., JANOUCH, ULDKICH. STEI ' ANEK, STASTNV, T01!ISK. , HRBEK, CHAIX)UPKA, W1I.ANSKV. MIZERA. KRAUS IKomenskY (Tlub The Komcn.- ky Club was (iruanizcd in () cnil)cr, 1903. by a number of Czech (Bohemian) students attencUng the I ' niversity of Xebraska. The purpose of tlie chib was to liecome better acquainted with the language and literature of Bohemia and to interest other Bohemians over tlie State in the jnirsuit of L ' mversitx siud . Aery ap])ropriately the name of Bohemia ' s famous educator, John Amos Komensky (Comenius) was chosen to designate this association. At its meetings held .semi-monthly, the club enjoys literary and musical programs. During the season of iijiO-ii)ii. a mmiber of profitable gatherings have been held at some of which well-known lecturers and musicians have ap- peared. . t two of the meetings the ten Holn ' mian nn ' nibers of the Stale Legis- lature were guests of honor. The club united in its appreciation of the distinc- tions which have come this year to certain of its members: notably. Thomas Kono]). a charter member, who was elected to the national I ' nited States Con- gress from Wisconsin : Otto Kotouc. another charier niemlier. wlio is doing loyal service to his State in Xebraska ' s legislature; Sylvester ' . Shonka. imanimonsly elected captain of Xebraska ' s football team ; Joseph T. X ' otava. member of de- bating team winning from Wisconsin, elected wilbmn a dissenting vote to lie Ivv T)av orator. 324 ll SEIiCE: - V 3 ' flu- clul) has taken an active interest in Tniversitv atTairs in .a;eneral and has contriijiUed its share to all undertakings making for a greater University. In the summer of 1910 tlie cluh was represented by a delegation at the special services held in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, at the unveiling of the beautiful memorial to Prof. Teffrev D. Hrbek, the first instructor in Bohemian at the University of Nebraska. The cltib ' s representatives also took an active and prominent part in the convention of the associated Kome jisky Clubs held in Iowa City, Iowa, in Tune. Two important executive offices are held by members of the local club. The Koiiicnsky Magasinc, the first and only Bohemian publication issued from Lincoln, is devoted to the cause of education among the young people of Bo- hemian parentage, in the United States. Following is a list of the officers and members for the year kjio-ioii : First Seaiester Olga Stastny Joseph T. Tobiska Orin Stepanek Carolyn Hanzlik Edward Vrana Joseph T. ' otava Mr. and Mrs. Fred Herman Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Correspondent Sergeant-at-Artns TF acult Jllcmber Miss Sarka Hrbek ' ZA.ssoclate Jllcmbers Hfonorar 5lleinb ir Prof. .An.cnst Molzer Second Semester Joseph T. Tobiska Irma Herman John L. Bonchal Clara Janouch Sarka Hrbkova Orin Stepanek Frank H. IMizera Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Herman Joseph T. Tobiska Sylvester V. Shonka Clara Janouch Joseph B. Kuska Florence Jonas .Anna Kostohryz Zdenka Sinkule John L. Bouchal .Anton Ptacek Libbie Hoffman Mary Cizek .Antliony Z. Donate Francis J. Pipal Millie Cerny Carolyn Hanzlik Mary Svoboda Active Mlembcrs Trma Herman Orin Stepanek Vlasta Dolansky Albert Smrha Olga Stastny Karl Janouch Edward Vrana Delia .Aron Joseph F. Formanek Sarka Hrbek Eva Ptacek John J. Stibal Airs. -A. Z. Donato Mary Stranik Frank Hoffman Tliomas Z. Zacek Vlasta Sterba Bessie Strejc Helen Kostohryz Mrs. Belle K. Pipal Julia Krisl Frank H. Mizera Carrie Strejc Leo M. Kraus Emily Papez Mollie Uldrich Joseph T. Votava Louise Dusatko Emma Krisl Leonard Chaloupka Beatrice Mekota " d 325 C □ R N H C Oegncr J orenin en KIKST KOW — llAli.NUSU.N, EDlbUN, VVALLIN, SWANSON, LINDBERG, CARLSON SECOND ROW — BEEN, PEARSON, S. ANDERSON, E. ANDERSON, LYNN, ANDERBERY. IVERSON, SWENSON THIRD ROW — J. W. SJOGREN, J. ERICKSON, M. SAMUELSON, O. W. SJOGREN, ALEXIS, A. SAMUELSON, E. SAMUELSON, C. ERICKSON The Tegner Society has met twice a month during ' the school year. Its aim has been to promote the use of the Swedish lansjuage and to learn something of unportant representatives of Swedisli lite and cuUure. The following topics are among those which have been treated : Tegner ' s Early Life ; Runeberg : Prehistoric Sweden; Selma Lagerlof : Scandinavian Composers (illustrated): Linnaeus, the Botanist; Berzelius. the Chemist; Sweden in the Middle Ages; Froding ; Sweden ' s Educational System : Gustavus Adolphus. One ever recur- ring feature of the programs has been the singing of Swedish songs. To this has occasionally been added a social hour with " kaffe och dopp. " All .students interested in the language and literature of Sweden are eligible to membership. C, J-f tSl- °. i!? " rrn- V Jpbarmaceutical Society ' ' VJ li S ity ; JHHI . PERUSSE DELOXG SOLBURG ERICSON M COWAN NIELSEX LYMAN SCHWAKE HARDIN WARD YOUNG DAVIES HOFFMAN THORPE TRAILKILL PROUTY TAYLOR ROGOSCH THOMPSON NEWMAN MALICK KOVANDA MALICK CHAPPEL BECKFORD J- ' 7 Z S I X Catin (Tlub GAECKLER CROSSLEY SCOTT DRAKE HENDRICKS F. GRIMM MATRAU NOVES M. OUTHOUSE CHAMBERS CALHOUN BILES WALKER ANDERSON HARDY DAVIS RING DUFtTR SNAPP MALONE MATHEWS ENGLISH HALSTEAD E.GRIMM BARBER HUNTER SANFORD FITCH - 328 5= 3 Xatin (Tlub The Latin Club was organized in ujoj and later reorganized in 1904. Membership is limited to thirty and is based on scholarship : one year ' s work in the department must be completed before the student is eligible for election to the club. Meetings are held once a month at which topics of interest to Latin students are discussed ; translations are made by different members from Roman authors whom there is little opportunity to read : Latin conversations are some- times held : and a Latin play is given each year at one of the regular meetings. Eighty per cent of the annual dues are devoted to tlie purchase of a memorial for the Latin department. First Semester Nell B. Drake Ruth Munger Cecile Snapp Officers, 1910-11 President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Second Semester Penelope Ring L. D. Halstead Marie ' Jones Jtlcmbc rs Selma S. Anderson Prof. Alice C. Hunter Edna M. Biles Elsie F. Matthews Wilma R. Crossley Bessie N. Noyes Fal B. Dufur Robert E. Rice Maude H. Gaeckler Ethel A. Scott Lloyd D. Halstead Helen M. Wallace Ima H. Hendricks Prof. G. E. Barber Celia G. Malone Alice O. Chambers Ruth N. Munger Nell B. Drake Clifford L. Rein Rohm W. Fitch Prof. F. V. Sanford Florence M. Grimm Grace I. Walker Leona M. Baker Mariel T. Jones Irma I. Calhoun . gnes N. Matrau Celia Davis Meroe J. Outhouse Horace B. English Penelope Ring Edith H. Grimm Cecile M. Snapp Estella Hardv 329 • gl c :i R N iiUsirg r- 3 Student Volunteer and MRS. GARST MANNINC THOMAS KENDALL SCHULTZ WASHBURN HESSELTINE (JARST ROBERTS MEDLAR m ' kiNNON ' RICE ANDERSON WILSON WILSON Offi ccrs Fmsr Semksif.r Second Semester Orrilla Waslibiirn. ' i i President Ray E. Rice, ' ii Merle V. Arnold, ' t2 Vice-President Rnth Manning, ' ll Bessie RoIhtIs, ' 12 Secretary Mrs. V. B. Garst 330 K N H lTs TT ' pTt 1 ' . i- . ; iii ft Stu6ent Volunteer ! au6 The Stiulont ■■hiiiUHT Mdve ' iui ' iU for Immti.!;!! Missinns was organiznl in 1886. It has been the iiifans i ( Icadint a lar - minilKT in answrr calls to service on the foreign field. The foreign g(.)vernnienls are calling for men and women of character and training, to fill ])ositions such as open in rapidly developing nations. The local band was organized in i.S8y. ll memhershi]! has averaged about twelve. vear 368 volunteers sailed for ilu- field. Tlure are now 4,784 sailed volunteers. Nebraska is ])roud of ihe following, wlin are ;nnong iliis lunnber : 1. I. II. Worley, ' 08, ' 92 2. V. Win. Voss, ' 86 X Roy G. CoddiiiR. ' SS 4. Amy Benedict, ' 8K 5. Leroy E. Troyer, ' 92 6. Francis F. Tucker, ' 94 7. Stella W. Lougliridge, ' 95 S. Fmma B. Tucker, ' 96 q. Wilber T. ] ' :imore, ' 96- ' 97 10. Harold N. .Allen, ' 96 IF. Ella Matlievvs, ' 97 ij. .Mfred A. Gilnian, ' 98 I,?, . nins . . Davis, " oo 14. Turner ( ). Kinker, ' or 15. Minnie C. Ellis, ' 02 16. .Mvin W. Gilbert, ' 03 17. .August F.. Turner, ' o, 18. Samuel Anderson, ' 03 19. Kenneth P. McDonald. ' 04 20. Newell J. Elliot, ' 04 21. Joseph C. McRcynolds. ' 04 22. Paul Harrison, ' 05 23. .Arthur Wni. BilliiiKS. ' 05 24. Grace L. Coppock, ' 05 25. Olive Griffith, ' 05 26. Claude Wm. Mason, " 05 27. Xina Polevey, ' 05, M. D. 28. George L. h ' awcctt, ' 05 29. Eva M. Casper, ' 05 30. Mortimer J. Brown, ' 05 31. Lena C. Nelson, ' 06 32. .Agatha T. .Anderson, ' 06 33. Luella A. Elliott, ' 07 .34. Harry W. White, ' 07 35. Jessie Dunlavy, ' 07 36. Carrie S. White, ' 08 37. Carl A. . ' ulmann, ' 09 38. Satis C. Basu, ' 09 Kucheng, China Necaxa, Mexico Khardi. hnli.i Deceased Puehla, Mexico Pang Chuang. China Cesarea. Turkey Pang Chuang, China Rampatan, India Poona. India Singapore, China Changsha, China Negras, Philippine Islands Manilla. l ' hili|ipine Islands Lintsingchow. China Chefso, China Monterey, Mexico Beirut, Syria l.egaspi, Philippine Islands Jalopa, Mexico Mayunio, Philippine Islands .Arabia For) Chow, China Shanghai, China Danioh, India Chiengmai, Siani Paratoff, Russia Mayaguez. Philippine 1 --lands Cavite, Philippine Nlands Tien Tsin, Cliina Meerut, India Beirut, Syria Jalopa, Mexico Madras, India Rio Pievros, Porto Rico Madras, India Beerchof. Russia Calcutta. India 331 Eclo H. Nclit soj ' . l. M. 1 ' . i ' o f Rhetoric IntercolUsiateTDebatius. 191049U ■ As in athletics, the L ' niversity ' s record in debate for the year 1910-1911 is one of unbroken success. Handicapped first by the lateness of its start and the comparative strangeness of the question with which it had to deal, the Inter- collegiate Debating Seminary produced two teams which were successful in defeating Nebraska ' s two strongest rivals in the Central Debating League. The question chosen in the spring of 1910 by vote of the schools in the league was " Resolved. That the movement of organized labor for the closed shop should receive the support of public opinion. " The choice was made so late in the spring that it was impossible for the members of the Seminary to be selected until October, 1910. Early in that month sixteen men were chosen by a general " trv-out. " Mthin a week thereafter, the investigation and analysis of the league question were well under way. The work was continued through- out the next month with that intense concentration characteristic of Nebraska debating, so that by the time the team try-outs were held on November 4. every man on the " squad " had a thorough and usable mastery of the question. The team selected at this time to meet Illinois consisted of Clifford L. Rein, " 13; Anan Ravmond, " ii. Law ' 13: George N. Foster, Law ' 11: and George Russell Mann, ' 13, alternate. The members of the Wisconsin team were Byrne C. Marcellus, ' ii : Arthur M. Oberfelder, " ii. Law " 13: Joseph T. ' otava, ' n. Law ' 11; and Clarence L. Clark. " 12. alternate. Both debates took place on the night of December 2.— the Nebraska Wisconsin debate at Lincoln, Neb., and the Nebraska-Illinois debate at Urbana, 111. In both contests the ' arsity representatives were successful by a two-to-one decision, the results being due to the saine methods which have during the past decade given Nebraska debating its effectiveness. M the end of the debate with Wisconsin, a Nebraska dean was heard to say that it was the best intercollegiate debate he had ever heard : while of the Nebraska-Illinois contest an Illinois professor of economics remarked that " it was a battle between conviction and persuasion, and conviction won. " 3.« tcbraska iDcbating Ocant iDcbating a ainst ' Slllnois l ' l;l: " . ll.l.lMH-. I JKlKMI ' .K.k _ ' . IQIO KF.i.v MAW |; |M km ikk Question Resoh ' cd. That tin- nicivemeiu of organized labor for tlu- closed shop should receive the support of public opinion Univf.rsjtv of Nebraska Xegatk ' c Clifford L. Rein, " t.! Anan R. Raymond, " i i. Law ' 13 George X. Foster, ' 11. Law ' 11 UN] KJ Mn OF Illinois AfHniialivr C. A. O ' Connor, Law ' 12 R. J. Robinson, ' i.l J. V. Stevenson, " 12 3u63es Hon. C. E. Blell Madi,son, Wisconsin Prof, E, A. Gilmorf. Profossrir of Law, University of Wisconsin I ' ROF. Isaac A, Loos Director, School of Political and Social Science and Commerce University of Iowa Nebraska won bv ;i two to one decision. l Ai _ 0 ' 33A x:: ' :gg|_ i: RMlTuEgg:; Nebraska i!?cbating Ocam " IDcbatlixg against Wisconsin OBERFELllEK MARCELLUS Question Resolved. That the movement of organized labor for tlie closed shop should receive the support of public opinion Governor A. C. Shallenberger, Presiding University Cadet Band Unu-ersity of Nebraska UNm;RsiTY of Wisconsin AfUnnativc Negative I. I ' .yrne C. Marcellus, ' 11 2. Harry V. Meissner. Law ' l2 ,?. Arthur M. Oberfelder. ' 11, Law ' 1,1 4. Raymond W. Bell. Law ' 12 5. Joseph ' . Votava. ' 11, Law ' 11 ' ). William H. Spohn. Law ' n Music, Rebuttal S. Mr. Marcellus 10. Mr. Oberfelder 12. Mr. Votava 7. Mr. Meissner 9. Mr. Spohn II Mr. Bell Uuigcs Hox. Warkex Garst Coon Rapids. Iowa Prof. Frank L Herrtott Professor of Economics, Political and Social Science. Drake Lhiiversity Prof. Benjamin F. Shambaugh Profes.sor of Political Science. University of Iowa Address. - - - - - -- - -- Governor Shallenberger Nebraska won bv a two to one decision. MS iDcbating Squa6 If wTm ■ K 1 r ftJ 1 B Hfll Hr 9 B t. f M 1 Pt " I L _y| 111 Hi, A ft lijlj h J ' ' 4 ' - 1 1 MANN kAYMUNn HALiAiKstN VOTAVA VAsEV ANDREWS ROGERS FOSTER FOGG MARCELLUS CLARK PHILLIPS s g. 336 Vr:= - CORN H LJs l?l -?r 5= 3 3ntcrcolUglatc iDcbatlng at !5tcbraska The rc ' C(ii-il of Nebraska ' s Intercollegiate Debaters, showing their college record aiKl their success after leaving the University of Nebraska, is an enviable one. Each has made good in the particular line which he followed, as the record below will show : EARLIER HISTORY (1895-1901) Like other highly organized activities, intercollegiate debating at Nebraska was not a creation but a growth. Long before it was possible to organize Uni- versitv debating as it exists today, 01 al argument had its enthusiastic devotees ainong Nebraska students. The germ of this enthusiasm lay in the remarkable activity of the old literary societies, among which debating clubs were organized as adjuncts to the societies themselves. Thus the Union Debating Club was founded in 1880, the Palladian Debating Club in 1882, the Delian Debating Club in 1890, and the Maxwell Debating Club in 1893. Natural rivalry soon produced inter-societv debating ; and by the early nineties a well-organized system of inter- club debates had been perfected, witii the University championship as the grand prize. These debates were the real beginning of University debating. The first interstate debate on record was with Kansas, at Lawrence, in 1895, on the ques- tion. " Should less stress be given to precedent in rendering judicial decisions? " Whether Nebraska or Kansas won is not on recortl. The next year, 1896, Kansas sent a team to Lincoln to argue the question of the Initiative and Referendum. By this time inter-state debating had become a recognized, though informally conducted. University activity. The source of this activity was still the old debat- ing clubs, since each of them was accustomed to select one member of each inter- state team. In fact, one of the best features of the old-time debating was the development of these clubs, whose every member was able to receive that most eftective form of training in public speaking, namely, actual practice. These societies enjoved a unique position — a position accorded to no other species of University organization either before or since. At the same time, however, their control over what was really the property of the entire University, while feasible enough before the great period of University expansion, could no longe r suffice when debating, like athletics, had become the rightful concern of the whole University. THE " SYSTEM " (1901-1911) Reform and reorganization, then, were necessary. Both came soon after Chancellor Andrews assumed his duties at the University of Nebraska. Before then there had been no training in any form of connected, logical thinking, and the Universitv ' s means of inducing close reasoning by any system of class-room instruction were scantv in the extreme. Chancellor Andrews, realizing the need 337 C D RNH U of training in logical rhetoric, called to the University Professor Miller M. Fogg, who since the autumn of 1901 has been at the head of this part of the University ' s activities. Professor Fogg ' s advent was followed by a thorough reorganization of the whole svstcm of discipline in logical, orderly thinking, s])eaking and writ- ing. This reorganization was felt with especial force in Intercollegiate Debating. In the first place, at the suggestion of the students themselves, the system of control was overhauled. Intercollegiate debating was ])laced on an official Uni- versity basis, controlled by the University Debating Board, corresjjonding to the University Athletic Board in athletics. The older and rather informal Debating Association, which had had a somewhat indefinite supervision of interstate debat- ing, was done away with. . t the same time the method of selecting the Uni- versity ' s representatives was changed. Instead of permitting each debating society to select a Nebraska representative from its own membership, the " try- outs " were turned intu a wide-open contest, in which any regular Universitx ' student could partici])ate. The new method was more democratic, besides turn- ing to Universitv service a great manv able debaters who had had neither time nor inclination for the societies. The main difference, however, between the new method and the old is due to the changed method of instruction. Before the " System, " there was no method of in.struction, except for the necessarily rather insufficient assistance gained from independent coaching. In 1901, however, occurred a radical change, both in methods and in their application. The object of the new training was not to win debates, — was not even shaped for the i rimary jjurpose of an appearance on the j)latform. The primary object was the mastery of a subject, and thorough train- ing in .scientific methods of research necessary to produce that mastery. The instrument by which this method was applied was the Intercollegiate Debating Seminary, or " Squad, " to which some sixteen men are elected through a general " try-out, " early in the debating season. When inaugurated by Professor Fogg, the " Squad System " was a new departure west of the Mississippi, l)ut since then its adoption has been general throughout the West. The chief merit of the " Srniad System " is that it enables the instructor to train sixteen men instead of the mere half-dozen who make up the teams and who ordinarilv are the onl - ones who are benefited by Intercollegiate Debating. By the Nebraska system the teams are selected from this " Squad " some five or six weeks before the contests. This feature has the merit of training men who are in the true sense of the word debaters and of elituinating that semi-professionalism that comes from selecting teams several months before the debates, as is the ])rac- tice just now with one or two of Nebraska ' s foremost rivals in debating. Another noteworthv feature of the " System " at Nebraska, was and is the giving of college credit for work on the Debating Seminary. The " Squad " is now part of the 338 " " °5il " " " g Frr 5=: resjular Universitv curriculum, known in the Registrar ' s office as Rhetoric 22. This plan was, when introduced, also new in the West, but has since then been almost universially adopted. The method here outlined was the foundation of the work done in tlie ' " Squad Room " during the past decade — a work remarkable not only from the point of view of debaters, but also for its intimate connection with the last ten vears of Universitv history Upon the twenty intercollegiate contests of these ten vears it is impossible to do more than comment briefly. During the four years immediateh after Professor Fogg look up his work here, Nebraska debated Colorado College. Kansas, Missouri, Washington University (St. Louis), and Iowa. How effectively Nebraska handled these rival schools may be gathered from the unbroken record of victory for those years ; and the way in which it was done was indicated by the remark of President Strong of Kansas at the end of the 1903 debate at Lawrence, that it suggested " a ride on an express train through a cvclone. " In igo6 Nebraska debated Wisconsin; and in 1907 was invited into the Central Debating League, composed of the Universities of Illnois. Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, and Wisconsin, of which it is still a member. Since Nebraska by this change began keeping decidedly " larger company " than before, it is evident that the University ' s work in debating had caused a noticeable elevation not onlv of our debating standards, but also of our status as a University. Last December ' s debates were the fifth annual contests of the League. At the end of the five-year series. Nebraska and Wisconsin tie for third place : while Nebraska and Iowa tie for first on the first year of the second four-year round. Not less interesting than the history of the contests is the personnel of Ne- braska ' s debaters during the last decade. An examination of their records shows that Nebraska ' s debaters have excelled not alone in debate ; they have been leaders in scholarship and in school affairs as well. For example, since 102 forty- two team members have graduated from the College of Arts and Sciences, and fourteen out of these forty-two have been elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Four other " Squad " members have also received the honor, making eighteen in all : ami in several instances a debater has led his class. In the College of Law. of eleven team members who graduated between the years 1904 and 1910, seven were elected to Theta Kappa Nu. Tjne other member of the Seminary was also elected, making a total of eight. Moreover, up to the present time, the " Squad " has two of three Nebraska Rhodes Scholars. Samuel R. Rinaker. ex- ' og. ap- pomted in 1908. was on the team that debated Wisconsin in 1907; Horace P.. English, ex- ' 1 3, appointed last December, was alternate on the Nebraska-Iowa team in 1909; and another team member, Frank . . Peterson, ' 05, passed the Rhodes Scholarship examination in 1905. -TS e; 1911 339 5= 3 DEVELOPMENT ' ere the work Xcl)iaska lias done in Intcrcollesriate Debating; confined to the Seminary room and the actual contests, it wonld still be a record in which any Nebraskan might take pride. Such has been the impress of the " System " upon University life and thought, however, that our work in debating has liecome intimately associated with every phase of the University ' s activities. . character- istic development within recent years has been the establishment of interclass debating, modeled upon the work done in the Seminary itself. The winners of the preliminaries clash (jn Phi Beta Kap])a day. just before the Easter recess. This vear ' s contest, the third annual interclass chamjjionsliip debate, was won bv the Sophomores. The championship contest is now a recognized University function, and membership on a class team has become one of the best distinc- tions a class can offer. The old debating clubs have been more than replaced by new organizations which are the outgrowth of the new order and which depend for their existence upon that forensic activitv which is the ver - life of Nebraska debating as we know it todav. Chief among these is Delta Sigma Rho. an honorary fraternity similar in purpose to Phi Beta Kappa and Theta Kappa Nu. 340 School ' 07. Kansas, !5tcbrasKa s UntcrcolUgiatc JDcbatcrs 1901-1902—1910-1911 Ross M. Bates, ' 09; A ' V. AX, I AT. Illinois, 1908. Principal of High School, Auburn. James E. Bednar, 07, Law ' lo; A i: P, AX. J A T. Illinois. 1908. Prize for excellence in Bohemian. South Omaha. Charles M. Bracelen, ' 02: B K, AeX; Creighton University La igo2. Lawyer, Minneapolis. Emory R. Buckner. ' 04 : Harvard Law School ' 07 ; B K, A 9 X. Innocents. Kansas, 1903, 1904. Universitv Scholarship. Harvard Law School. First Assistant United States Attorney for New York City, 1908-1909. First Assistant District Attorney. New York- County. Frank P. Builta, ' 08; Ae. ■I ' A , I A T, Innocents. Illinois (alternate), 1908. Manager Publicity Department. Nebraska Telephone Co., Omaha. Ben M. Cherrington, ' it ; A 2 P, I K . A T. Iowa, 1909. Clarence L. Cl. rk. ' 12; A T. Wisconsin (alternate), 1910. John L. Clark, 05: Harvard Law School ' 09. Washington (alternate), 1904. Cambridge. Mass. Merton L. Corey, Law ' 07: A Z P. 6 K N, ■S ' A . Washington (alternate). 1905; Wisconsin. 1907. County Attorney, Clay Center, Neb. Charles P. Craft, ' 03, Law ' 04: eKN, A 6 X, Innocents. Kansas, 1899; Missouri (ap- po inted), 1901; Missouri, 1902. . urora. Neil M. Cronin, ' 04: University of Minnesota Law School ■08: B K, A O X. Innocents Colorado College, 1902 : Missouri, 1903. Minneapolis. Minn. Stuart P. Dobbs, ' 09; Law, 11; B K, A i: P. A T, Innocents. Iowa, T909. John C. Doubt. " 03. Kansas, 1902: Colorado College, 1903. Accountant, Eastport, Idaho. Dean Driscoll, ' 07 ; Harvard Law School ' ti: ASP, K , A , A T. Illinois, 1908. Robert I. Elliott, ex- ' og; ASP, A T. Acacia, Innocents. Wisconsin, 1907. Superm- tendent of Schools. Broken Bow. Hor. CE B. English, ' 12. Iowa (alternate), 1909. Nebraska Rhodes Scholar, Oxford University, 1911. George N. Foster, Law ' 11; A 2 P, A T, Acacia. Iowa, 1909; Illinois. 1910. M. RTiN L. Frerichs. Law ' 08: eivN A 2 P. Iowa, 1907. First-Year Law Scholarship Prize. Legal Bibliography Prize. Okemah, Okla. Samuel C. Hawthorne. ' 02. Kansas. 1902. Real Estate and Mining, Lincoln, Neb. Alvah C. Hough, ' 06; Law ' 08: 9 KN. ASP, A T. Wisconsin, 1906. Bryan Essay Prize. Lincoln, Neb. Fred M Hunter, ' 05; B K. A 9 X, Innocents. Kansas (alternate), 1902; Missouri 1902. Superintendent of Schools, Norfolk: Principal-elect, School of Agriculture, University of Nebraska. Richard C. James, ' 02; Law ' 04. Kansas. 1903; Kansas (alternate), 1904. Omaha, Neb. William R. King. ' 08; Harvard Law School ' 11; B K. ASP, ATA. A T, Innocents. Illinois, 1907; Minnesota. 1908. Charles A. Kutcher. Law ' 03. Colorado College. 1902. Prosecuting .Attorney, Sheridan, Wvo. George A. Lee. ■03; Law ' 05; B K, 9 K N, A 9 X. Missouri. 1901 : Missouri (alternate), 190 - Kansas. 1903; Washington. T904. Edward Thom.pson Company Prize. Con- tributor to The Westerner, The Coast, The Green Bag, Albany Law Journak Law Notes. Washin.gton Legislature. 1908. Assistant Attorney-General of Washington, Spokane. Wash. ' - 341 c u v fJpp sMs- ?: Albert M. Lew. ' 07; Columbia Law School 10; A i: P. Kansas (alternate). 1904: Washing- ton. 1905; Wisconsin (alternate). 1906. Interstate Commerce Commission. e v York, N. Y. BuRDETTE G. Lewls. 05; A.M. University of Wisconsin ■06: I K . Colorado College, 1903; Washington. 1904: Scholar in Economics. Wisconsin: Andrew D. White Fellow ill Political and Social Science. Cornell. 1905-1907, Contributor to Journal of Political Economy. Confidential adviser to President of Board of Aldermen. New York. X. Y. Louis C. Ltghtner, Law ' 04. Kansas, 1904. Columbus, Ohio. Joseph C. McRevnolds. Law 04. Missouri (alternate ' ), igo, Washington. 1904. Metro- politan Electric Light Company. Chicago. 111. Clyde C. McWhinney, ' 08; Law ' 08; A 2 P, t A l , . T. Wisconsin (alternate). 1907; Minnesota, 1907. First Year Law Scholarship Prize. Green River. Utah. Geo. R. M. nn. ' 13, AX. Illinois (alternate), 1910. Byrne C. Marcellus. ' ii; A :S P. . T n. AT. Minnesota (alternate). 1909; Wisconsin, 1910. E. rl M. .M. rvin. ' 06; a i: I ' . ATA. Iowa. igoTi Wisconsin. 1906. Editor The Sun. Beatrice, Xeb. Thomas A. Maxwell, ' o, . Colorado College. 1902. Minister. Fairbury. Xeb. Walter F. Meier. ' 03; Law ' 03. Kansas. 1901 ; Missouri. 1902; Colorado College. 1903. Contributor to American Journal of Sociology. The World To-Day. Tlic Green Ba.g. The Central Journal, Law Notes. Seattle. Wash. Cecil C. North, ' 02; B. D., University of Chicago ' 05; Ph.D.. University of Chicago. ' oS: ASP. Missouri, 1902. Fellow in Sociology, Lhiiversity of Chicago. 1906-1907. Con- tributor to Biblical World. Professor of Sociologj DePauw LTniversity. John N. Norton, ' 03. Colorado College, 1903. Nebraska Legislature. 191 1. Polk. Arthur M. Oberfelder, ' it; Law- ' 13; ASP, AT, Innocents. Wisconsin, 1910. Guy M. Peters. ' 03; Harvard Law School ' 06, Kansas (alternate), 1903. University Scholar- ship, Harvard Law School. Chicago. 111. Frank A. Peterson, ' 05; Law ' 10; BK. 8 K X. 4 A . A T. Iowa (alternate), 1905. First Year Law Scholarship Prize; passed Rhodes Scholarsliip E.xamination. 1905. Lawyer (Mockett Peterson). Lincoln. Neb. Herbert W. Potter. ' 10; ASP. B K. A 9 X. A T. Minnesota. 1909. . dvertising. San Diego, Cal. Anax Raymond, ' ii ; Law ' 13 ; B K. A S P. ■! A . A T. Illinois. 1910. Clifford L. Rein, ' 13; ASP. I AT. Illinois. 1910. John L. Rice, Law ' 10; 6 K N, ASP, A J . .V T. Wisconsin. 1908; Minnesota. 1909. First Year Law Scholarship Prize. Legal Bibliography Prize. IcCook. Xeb. Saml ' EL R. Rinaker, cx- ' og; Oxford L ' niversity ' lo; Harvard Law School ' 13. Wisconsin, 1907. Nebraska Rhodes Scholar, 1907-1910. John D. Ringer. ' 03: Law ' os : ' I K M ' . A 1), Innocents. Washington. 1905. South Omaha, Neb. Ira Ryner, ' 04; Harvard Law School ' 07; B K. .VOX. Innocents. Missouri. 1903 Con- tributor to University of Nebraska Studies, .April 1905. Chicago. Charles A. Sawyer, ' 06; Harvard Law School ' 09: A Q X. Kansas, 1904: Kansas. 1905. University Scholarship, Harvard Law School. Lincoln. Neb. Charles .A. Sunderlin, ' 07; Washington University Law School ' 08: ASP. P A. Iowa, 1905; Wisconsin, 190.S; Wisconsin. 1906. Special .- gent of the Department of the Interior. Boise, Idaho. Jo.sEPH M. Swenson. ' 08, Law ' 12; ! B K. ASP. . T, AX. Acacia. Washington. 1905; Wisconsin (alternate), 1906; Wisconsin. 1907; Iowa. 1907. First Year Law Scholarship Prize. 342 RnhTT sTT Colorado College (alternate), llinois. 1907. Omaha. A H X. ■! ' A ' I: •]• A T. Innocents. C. .-X., University of Jo i. V. Tdiii.v, ' 03; University of Chicago Law School ' of) 1903. Salt Lake City, Utah. George M. Tunison, ' 06, Law ' 08 ; A 2 1 " , A T. i A . I A T, R. LPH A. Van Orsdel, ' 06: Creighton Law School ' lo; Minnesota (alternate) 1907. Omaha. Joseph T. Vot. v. , ' ii; Law ' 11; B K, A 2 P. i A , I AT. Wisconsin, lyoS; Minnesota, igog ; Wisconsin. 1910. First Year Law Scholarship Prize. Lawrence J. WEA -E ' i. ex- ' io; A 9 X. Minnesota, rgoS. Chicago, 111. Mason Wheeler, ' 06; Columbia Law School ' oS; ATA. Wisconsin ( alternate j, 1906. First Year Law Scholarship Prize. New York, N. Y. George W. White, ' 10; A T. Illinois, 1909. Real Estate, Vivian, S. D. Byron E. Yoder, ' 08; B K, A 2 P, I A T, AT. Iowa (alternate), 1907; Illinois. 1907. Suix-r- intendent of Schools, Ravenna. RiCH. RD C. Hunter, ' 09; 2 A E, . T : Columbia Law School, ' 11. .Arthur Jorcensen, ' oR; •I ' Ki ' , A T, Innocents. Secretary Y. M. Wisconsin. Luther Kimmell, Law ' 06. Appointed. Omaha. Neb. James E. Lawrence, Law ' 11 ; A 6 X, 4 A I , i A T. Leo S. Legro, ' 06. Law ' 08 ; Acacia. Spencer, Neb. Earl D. Mallerv, e.x- ' ii; .V T n. lerchant, .■ lliance. Neb. John H. Miller, ' 06 ; A T. Merchant, Lincoln, Neb. Edward D. Meyers, ' 04; Harvard Law School ' 08. Piroken Bow, Neb. John F. Paul, ' 05 ; Law ' 08. Emerson, Neb. Clifford F. Phillips, ' 13; ' I A T. A X. Frank H. Reinsch, ' 10; AT. Teacher High School, Lincoln, Neb. Thomas R. P. Stocker, ' 09: Law ' 11 ; •! B K. First Year Law Scholarship Prize. Homer S. Stevens, ' oS; Michigan Law School ' 10; AT, A , I A T. Samuel C. Stoner, ' 09; Law ' 11; AT, AX. Fort Collins. Colo. Calvin H. Taylor. ' 04; Law ' 10; B G IT. A ' P, I . T, .Acacia. Covmty .Attorney. Platts- mouth. Neb. D.wiD E. Thomas. ' 02 : B. D., University of Chicago ' 06. Fogg Prize Scholarship, Allis Prize Scholarship, Yale University Divinity School, 1902-1904; Scholar in Sociology, University of Chicago, 1904-1005. Professor of Classics and Philosophy and Acting President Western Union College, Iowa. Walter .A. Vasev, Law ' 12. Appointed. Clement L. Waldron, ' 06; Law ' 09; A.M., Wisconsin, ' 07; ■t ' r A, i A I , ! . T. Innocents. First Year Law Scholarship Prize; Fellow in Political Science and Lecturer in Political Science, UTniversity of Wisconsin, 1906-1907. George AL Wallace, ' 10; . 9 X, AT. Omaha, Neb. John O. Wentworth, ' 08; I AT. First Year Law Scholarship Prize. Council Bluffs. Iowa. 343 sr: - - I E Ik 43 bi -A,lpb i oau REINSCII SWi; .SUX I.I.OVU ilAill.WVAV VuTAVA A.NDKEW.S IIAUNE GARRETT BATES KIDDOO REED FOSTER MARCELLUS LAWRENCE HARE OBERFELDER DOBBS CONANT FOCi; HASTINGS DAVIS VIRTUE RUTI.EDGE RAVMONll 344 er= - " ?BE3° g: iiE pfyi lf)l)a Oau Honorary Fraternity for the Cultivation of the Speech Arts and the Promotion of Good I- ' cllowship Founded at Fmcrson College, 1894 tcbrasKa (Bamma (Tbaptcr Established 1907 3n Xacultatc H. W. Caldwell M. M. Fogg W. G. Hastings E. B. Conant G. O. Virtue E. M. Rntledge S. S. Davis ' Sfonorari? !5llembcrs William Jennings Bry; E. Benjamin Andrews XCnicrgraiuatcs Arthur M. Hare Harry C. Hathaway Ben Cherrington Stuart P. Doblis Byrne Marcellus Guv E. Reed 191 I Joseph T. Votava Walter C. Weiss Ernest Hahne Arthur M. Oberfelder Lynn L. Lloyd James E. Lawrenc e George N. Foster igi2 David M. Rogers Joseph Swenson Clarence L. Clark Guy C. Kiddoo Ralph Garrett Thomas G. Andrews William L. Bates I913 Earl M. Cline Clifford Phillips Fred C. McConnell 345 c - - r g l c □ R N H us gT- 4Dlatform (tliib I ' l 1 " f 1 ii P l lji 1 f5i ni J ' " l[ a j ft 1 n ru y K ' ' i I j i i E«f BF»M V H|jp 11 fjM ' .1 iM evj 1jL« • ! .X£4i 7 ' ' « ijfk Lk J .NuliLE IUlKIXSON COIiLE KUis IHU.Ml ' MJ.N JOII-N ON AM .MEKM A N HAHNE HARRISON RAYMOND COFFEE HALDERSON PHILLIPS WOLVINGTON VASEY KEIX m ' bRIEN KADCLIKFE KNI.LISH DBERFEl.PER MANX MARCELLVS m ' cONNELL 346 V " Platform (Tlub The need of debating societies at the I ' niversity of Nebraska had been feU for some time before actual steps were tal en for the formation of the same. It is true that otlier organizations had been formed looking toward forensic develop- ment, but interest seemed to lag and so the Platform Club came into existence. Other rival schools in the Central Debating League had from four to five debating organizations and it was to offset this advantage that the club had its organization. Peculiarly the actual organization of the club was not through the work of the upper classmen but it remained for three freshmen to take the initial steps. Towards the close of the first semester in 1909-10 they began an active canvass for club members and soon several of the upper classmen joined them in the movement for a platform club. The upper classmen took the reins from i-he originators of the movement so that until now the origin of the organization has remained a complete mystery. Briefly stated the aim of the club is to cultivate the speech arts. Frequent training in public speaking is being furnished to students at the university. particularlv those who have already shown considerable aptitude in this line of work. The success of the club is well shown through the fact that eleven mem- bers of the club later became members of the debating squad and five won places on the varsitv team while the sixth was an alternate. 5ttcmbcrs H. M. Noble Frank Dickenson W. Gohlc W. L. Ross T. G. Thompson B. B. Johnson R. K. . mnierman E. H. Hahne R. Harrison .■ . R. Raymond H. B. Coffee R. E. Halderson C. Phillips W. T. Wolvington W. Vasev C. L. Rein Dean McBrien C. Radcliffe H. B. English A. M. Oberf elder R. Mann B. C. Marcellns Fred McConnell W. C. Weiss J. T. Votava G. N. Foster |5T- — -- 347 Tfigb School iDcbating Ccaguc (Tlub }] Ki,RAVKS HEEMER SrAri.IlIN ' , IM MAN IIESi DKIHTEK KAIiL l.ll- l-t COFFEE LANE HESS WORLEY DOUGLAS o ' hANI N PLASTERS HOUCH HARGRAXfES Students in the University who participated in contests of the Xebraska High-School Debatins? League, which was organized in 1908 with thirty schools as members and which now includes sixty-six schools — the largest high-school debating organization in the United States — in April, 191 1, formed a club for social purposes. The members of the club for igio-igii are the following thirty-seven graduates of League schools : -Mien F. Bechter, ' 13. Pierce Roy Bishop. ' 13. University Place Marie Bookmeyer, ' 14. Plattsmouth Harold Boyce, " 13, Pierce Harry Rush, ' 14. Rushville Jean Cain, ' 14, Falls City Harry B. Coffee, ' 13, Chadron Wilford Danielson, ' 14, Osceola Clarence .A. Davis, ' 14, Beaver City Donald Deenier, ' 14, Wyniore Marie Douglass, ' 14, Plattsmouth Dorothy Dunkin, ' 13, Ravenna George A. Farham, ' 14, Rushville J( seph M. Fitzgerald, ' 13, Kearney Robert Flory, ' 13, St. Kdward John Freeman, ' 14, Kearney Reavis Gist. ' 13, Falls City Thomas J. Hargravf. ' 12, W ' vniore C-irl Worlcv Mark C. Hargrave. ' 12. Wymore Ftta Hess, ' 14, Hebron Harvey Hess, " 14. Hebron Harry C. Hough, ' 14. Pierce Mary Hungate. ' 13. Weeping Water Benjamin Inhelder. ' 14. Pierce Ralph Kissin.ger. " 14. Fairfield Darrell T. Lane. ' 13. Ravenna Vern Leonard, ' 13, L ' niversity Place George Munn, ' 13. Ord Reed O ' Hanlon. ' 14, Blair Otto Percy. ' 13, Crawford .Alma Plasters. ' 13. .Auburn Clayton S. Radcliffe. ' 13. Sidney Rebanis Sisler, ' 14, Geneva Thurl B. Strain. ' 13, Creighton J. .Artliur Wherry, ' 13, Pawnee City Kenneth J. Wherry. ' 14, Pawnee City ' 13, Wymore 348 gl CDR NlHUsgg JDcUq Sigma bo OliERFELDER VUTAVA FOSTER CHERRINGTON RAYMOND MARCELLUS DOBBS SWENSON Delta Sigma Rho is an honorary fraternity whose membership is made np of those who have represented the University in debate. It was organized half a decade ago on the theory that the tireless efforts of debater? often kept them from the honor of Phi Beta Kappa, and other organizations representing excellency in regular work. This effort to win. together with the qualifications and training, is rewarded with the privilege to wear a Delta Sigma Rho key. Delta Sigma Rho has taken its place among the honorary fraternities of the great universities. It stands for " pow-er in oratory. " Delta Sigma Rho stands for more than the discovery of the truHh. It stand for so clear and analytical enunciation of the truth that it shall carry the conviction of the truth to others. 3 11 11. 349 f ' Mt- ' I 350 FrtOIs SHIlllir 3 Captaix Halsey C. Yates 17th Infantry, U. S. A. HSmE Ef s 2 351 g c a R N H i7sl ? = Officers irst an Obiri battalions Commandant 11. i;. ates iloloncl C. .1- Krcmer nCtcutenant Colonel H. W. Coulter Mlaiors Weiss Klii ' de Beckman (Taptains White Smith Gallowav Cain Krause Halinc Bennett Hathawav Lord Kcirmnii M. 0. Bates " yirst " Lieutenants W. L. Bates Linger Kriig Selleck Carroll Maloney Monbeclv Rost Dobrev Wohlenberg Pearse Kiplinger Spaulfliiig Kiiony Anderson Second ILleutenants Ackerman Tuiiks Spanlding Haggard Wirt Clark F.lley Slater ' = i j-rsi C— y 2 x T-i y ■= J- - ,1 %% : ) l_.i==- C Officers of t )i QuartcrmasUr ' s iDcpartment IXSMORE LINGER PEARSE Smith. Regimental Quartermaster Captain Pear- e Lieutenant Quartermaster. First Battalion McCarthy. Lieutenant Quartermaster. Second Battalion Linger. Lieutenant Quartermaster. Third Battalion Moon. Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant Walker. Quartermaster Sergeant, First Battalion Dobson. Quartermaster Sergeant. Second Battalion Dinsmore. Ouartermaster Sergeant. Third Battalion 35o : - 5= Officers C. A. Bennett, Captain C. J. Lord. First Lieutenant W. J Krug. Second Lieutenant Sergeants R. T. Guthrie. First Sergeant .1 1! Spaulding. Third Sergeant C. K. Payne, Second Sergeant V. . . Wirt. Fourth Sergeant L W. Gossard. I ' iftli Sergeant L. L. Granilich J. S. Allison A. E. AUyn F. E. Bates H. E. Cotton W. K. Fowler H. M. I ' ishwood H. Gruniinrmn P. P. Bliss Corporals L. J. Brcen " Privates J. C. Schultz C. B. Peery H. H. Harmon R. M. Higgins E. Hewalt E. P. Hodapp R. S. Howard L. I larden A. Hickman H. F. Kramer R. 11. Kellncr R. Lounsbury R. F. Lyman E. C. Merryweather E. P. N ' ofziger C. O. Olinc J. H. Quinn C. Smith L. M. Snltow W. Troup W. F. Wilson T. 1 L Whistler W W Wcn r.- m ' - ' , $-i cr3- - igl- J gRMHu-girgf; Ol)c Regimental !! an6 August H. (;en ' () v. Ixstructor Of fleers Captain M. O. Bates. Chief Musician First Lieutenent R. R. Monbecl , Principal Musician Second Lieutenant G. M. Ackerman Sergeants C. M. Liepliart 0. F. Walters J. E. Pike ' . D. Barnard Corporals J. Oliver G.B. Wilson D. L. Lane C. T. Baclioritch 1. Lahners V G . Plehn H B Hadsell P. A. Johnston " Privates K. H Dunaway X. Allison V. L. Hoaston L. G. Pierce C. F. Andrews A. R. Kautz G. A. Racelv E. C. Baker R. A. Kavanda C. Rau W. S. Cook W. R. Leahy D. Reavis R. 0. Cronnvel L. L. Lynch H. A. Rosenbaum H. S. Davis C. Manville L. Stillwell B. C. Banley R. H. Martins T J. Sullivan B. W. Emlev A. J. Matin T. L. ake R. Fulton B. E. Morlev J. A. Wherry O. L. Goodritch R. B. McDougral K. F. Wierry L. L. Hiens L. L. Phares S. Wilson H. B. Hornbv D. B. Park E. oung 355 xz: - 5= Officers E. H. Halme. Captain R. E. Kiplinger. First Lieutenant G. V. Tunks, Second Lieutenant Sergeants M. Steinhart. First Serceant T. I ' .. Saiiiulcrs. Third Sergeant G. ¥1. Brother, Second Sergeant ' . D. Andrews. Fourth Sergeant A. F. Keith. Fifth Sergeant (Corporals E.O. Walker T. S. FcCaffertv F. L. Goldsmith II. i:. Shank C. B. Patrick J. A. Andrews O. B. Ballah W. Beck T. S. Burgess S. Chamberlain H. B. CoflFee E. D. Cnhnte C. B. Dowiiar J. L. Driscoll C F. Enperson L. P. Franklin E. .A. Furer .• . G. George W. F. Goodmen K. C. Lee privates F. Gunther L C. Martin G. T. Proud -X.F.Hall H M.Morse r. Reed T. A. Hepperlin II. R. Mulligan .V. Smith J. D. Jennings M. N ' clson R. .A. Smith O. Keifcr G. W. Nigh J. A. Waters E. L. Keith F. L. Ore H. H. Wheeler O. T. Peterson F. n. Wilson : -2 ct 1 11 356 cr= - v (Tompanv G. D. Gallowav. Captain ' R. R. Spa R. T. Guthrie, First Sergeant P. P. Bliss. Second Sergeant J. H. Q C. V. Candy F. E. Carlson E. J. Kraus Officers W- J. Krug. First Lieutenant ulding. Second Lieutenant Sergeants E. C. Merryweather, Third Sergeant J. C. Schultz, Fourth Sergeant uinu. Fifth Sergeant (Corporals G. A. " all er A. D. Munger V. D. Smith A. V. Anderson L L Anderson J. R. Beach N. A. Barbour R. C. Curti R. Davis J. R. Frackelton E. C. Gee B. 1 " . Griffin S. S. Griffin H. Gates L. C. Hurtt 4Prlvates B. Hams Harden T. Heine A. Hacker C. Jenkins S. Kinnev J. C. Lehmer L. H. Lehmer R. F. Lvman H. B. Marsh L. Mvers H. A. Pratt W. A. Rockie F. D. Rvder P. H. Roberts H. E. Smith O. A. Sinkie F. Trumbull T R. Williams R. B. Wilsev 3r, c:= - ■ H S nr? Officers C A. I ' .cnnctt. Captain C. A. Rost. First Lieutenant R. A, Haggard. Second Lieutenant Sergeants L. A. Welch, First Sergeant F. E. Bates, Fourth Sergeant G. W. Gossard, Second Sergeant G. E. Montgomery. Fifth Sergeant H. E. Cotton, Third Sergeant E. P. Hodapp. Sixth Sergeant O. V. Cone A. Blunienkanip (Eorporals V (ilobc 1- A. Montank H. L Frost C. H. Anderson R. ?I. Arnistroi.g L E. Baird R. C. Blackniar P. A. Bual H R. Bunting Z. Dickinson J. M. Dve W. E. F ' rank V. K. Fouler G. F. Farman H. R. Grnniniann (i. W. Hoffnieister L. G. Hall M. H. Weseen " Privates H. C. Harvey K. G. Henline K. 1 litchman A. L. Hickman R. R. Hoppe V. G. Kieck 1. F. Lvnn E. W. Kuhn V. IX McGrath II. S. .McXahb IX F. Meeker C.E.Miller R. A. Moser M. Overstrcct !•:. Wilcox H. A. Prince G. T. Polk H. Raymond S. O. Reese R. R. Stromm R. Sweeney P. E. Versaw 358 ST " - U SKgg (Tompany 3 H. N. Cain. Captain F. A. Wirt, Second Lieutenant Officers J. B. Spanieling. First Lieutenant E. A. Atwell L. . . Bechter J. R. Berry R. S. Bovnton T. C. Caies H. X. Chambers V. J. Chase F. C. Cooper R. D. Dawson W. T. Eckerson O. E. Edison R. Gist L. T. Gramlich R. D. Green C. R. Weber 43rlvatcs B. H. Groves F. A. Hayes H. W. Hess H. C. Hough B. J. Inhelder J. V. Johnson E. A. Jones H. Juergens L. C. Lichty J. R. Loomis C. Merrick H. S. Miles H. P. Miller R. Moore W. W. Wcnstrand H. Wessel O L B. Neal C. K. Paine O. K. Perrin L. R. Robinson L. R. Safarik t. T. Schroeder C. R. Smith H. Shaw L. M. Soltow F. Z. Somers C. B. Sprague H. W. Sprague R. E. Steele L. H. Thoihas A. Wirsig 359 er= (TompanY " - Officer H. C. Hathaway. Captain K. Sclleck, First Lieutenant C. I.. Clark. Second Lieutenant Sergeants K. F. Warner, First Sergeant J. E. Grimison. Tliird Sergeant C. D. Heine. Second Sergeant H. F. Kramer. Fourth Sergeant E. P. Xofziger. Fifth Sergeant (Torporals O. R. Cone K. Kolls I X.Carr V. . R. Trounj A. E. .Mlyn C. B. Barbour C. L. Benjamin J, H. Boggs . ' . B. Coleman C. C. Creekpanni D. R. Dcemer ■ J L C. Evans C. .A. Fischer J. C. Wilburn W. F. Wilson IL Worthman W. A. Fisclier L. M. Gates " Privates G. F. Gilpin R. M. Green W. W. Guidinger R. Ilaskell R. . Hi,ggins E. Hindes C M. I ' lick .V. Larson P. T. Mevers D. W. Miller W. . Xolson E. .-X. Noble L. T. Parker W. Pollard L. M. Reynolds G. G. Robinson C.G. Rhode I ' . K. Romer F, C. Schniockcr C. J. Schulte R. Thompson 360 C □ R N H U KE (Tompanp TK C. J. Lxjrd. Captain Officers C. ' . Dobrey. First Lieutenant H. W. Ellev, Second Lieirtenant D. B. Vandusen C. B. Peery M. C. Hargraves Sergeants L. J. Breen R. S. Howard C. L. Yochum L, Ross H. H. Harmon R. V. Hunkins (torporals r. S. Graham A. Greenbtirg R. W. Fitch L. B. Allen E. L. Baker P. Bartling R. E. Cady F C. Campbel P. J. Cannel C. J. Curzon E. L. Anderson N. H. Debel H. M. Diers F. M. Drvden W. B. Frazer E. E. Frost C. L. Galbraitti " Privates J. H. Grimes J. G. Heitkotter A. L. Hickman F Hoffman _ H, W. Johnson R. B. Kepner H.L. McBride R. E. McHugh E. A. Matheson E, C. Sage J. Peek L. R. Peterson M. Rhorbaugh E. A. Rogers H. E. Rush L. E. Sackett H. A. Savage C. D. Schink F. H. Stryker J. T. Swan R. C. Teel C. W. Tidd 191.1 301 cr— , 5= 3 (Company yit Officers W. O. Forniaii. Captain J. II. Kouiiy. I ' " irst Lieutenant H. C. Slater. Second Lieutenant Sergeants A. T. Newman. First Sergeant K. II. Kellner. Third Sergeant E. Hewaldt. Second Sergeant . . V. Dewey, Fourth Sergeant L. Rlvwle . Fifth Sergeant D. L. Wood H. Agor B. Ames L R. Bromin G. E. Bryant I S. Cooper F. R. Dana R. P. Dick . . C. Kcnnedv A. C. Easton . ' . Franklin W. F. dardner L. F.. ( " iregg G. X. Ilahncs P. V. Horst r, II. Hunt S. P. White V (Torporals " Privates . . Jacobson Kline I.ernian L Lockwood . yi. Morrison S. Xelson C. C. Xicholls D. W. Williams Trimble A. R. O ' Hanlon II. W. Porter Pt.icek F. C. Radkc L. R. Rudd P. W. Sandy L. F. Sanman C.J. Wohl ford C. E. Webster W. . ' liepherd A. L Smrha V. A. Sturn E. C. Swan H. W. Tborndike L. . . Townseiid S. S. Wells 362 c:= - rH£li° S21lE«- ' V 3 angc i etacbmcnt Offic C. F. Kor.stian, Captain C. B. Anderson. Lieutenant E. J. Wohlenberg, Lieutenant V. T. Carrol, Lieutenant Sergeants R. A. Killian V.B.Dewey C. .M. Aldnch F. C. Babbit E. R. Carse J E. Gibney T. C. iVIoyer (TorporaU J. H. Beachley F. C. Carlson H. F. Flory G. A. Graliam . . Kjieldgaard C. .■ . Liljenstolphe E. P. Snyder " Privates R. J. Aldrich M. Erickson J. F.-Harvev C. S. McKec W.K.Riley R. T. Drake AV. B. Harm H. P. Kroun K. W. McLennon L. H. Waver %z:: - ? :- l]f i sm yLanq e. i ctail Officers CARROLL KORSTIAN WOHLENBERG BECKMAN ANDERSON S. l ;lgll W- S P 30-1 cr= - ; g g_ CORJrHljEg gT -- ___ 5= 3 yatcs •5 iflc (Llub Officers Captain C. F. Korstian. President Major Coulter, Vice-President Major A. W. Beckman. Captain Lieutenant E. T. Wohlenberg, Secretary Lieutenant Anderson. Treasurer Colonel Kramer Major Rhode Captain Smith Lieutenant Carroll Sergeant Killian Sergeant Aldrich Mtcmhcrs Private Harm Sergeant Babbit Sergeant Dewey Sergeant Gibney Corporal Carlson Corporal Graham Corporal Kjieldgaard " : - 365 cr= v - H E Ike 366 ANNOUNCEMENT THE JOKE C( )M.MITTEE HAS GONE ON A VACATION. THEY SET SAIL FROM LINCOLN LAST E ENING IN THEIR PRIVATE AIRSHIP. WAFTED BY THE MOST FA T)RABLE WINDS THAT THEY HA ' E ENCOUNTERED THIS SEMESTER. FORGET YOUR WOES. GENTLE READER, FOR WHEN THEY RETURN THE LITTLE ROASTS AND JIBES WHICH YOU HA " E RE- CEIVED WILL ONLY BE FOND MEM- ORIES OF YOUR COLLEGE DAYS. SMILE, MY FRIEND, AND ALL WILL SMILE WITH YOU. m ; Ob i Caws3fang Oogctbcr " It hath been very truly said By Franklin, who was very wise, " If states do not together hang. They will hang otherwise. " The " Laws, " though marked with stripes of shame, For making noise, it seems Will hang together — it ' s their fame, Though hung on prison beams. M ' M M yttaxims for a Sluffcr Make a noise like a woodpecker and keep pegging away. Make a noise like a clam and shut up (about your troubles). Make a noise like a hoop and roll away (if Carl says so " ). ■M M M The path of true love runs not smooth — True lovers thus wax wary. ' Tis very difficult, in sooth. To catch them making merry. But note how our photographer By his endeavors frantic Has caught a few of Him and Her In some delightful antic. 368 I le turns to g " . But she says " No. " His manners sure are rotten, For e " en a bachelor can tell TIuTi ' s ioniethincc he ' s forgotten. She can ' t deny His pleading eye. Nor yet resist his offer, .Although she knows to buy the spark Hath well-nigh cleaned his coffer. • . this one kneels We know he feels Whatever he is saying, And we will bet a little that It ' ; not for rain he ' s praying Oh see ! oh see ! How tenderlee She hovers o ' er her Hero! Tine temperature thereabouts Ts far exceeding zero. 369 TIk " iicNt uc show I ' m sure you know Are plighted, by their faces. They hope to wed while here below And dwell in ntlicr places. The fabled slip ' Twixt cup and lip For these two hath no terrors. They calmly stand each Iiand in hand And wait the flower bearers. Uh please, oh please Don ' t bother these Who sit in meditation. They can ' t agree on where they ' ll have Their future habitation. This p.iir. I ' m -nrc Could not endure The pangs of separation : . nd you will note the pose as she Makes him some soft oration. " 370 See now this ring — A pretty thing, But serious, I ' ll lay you The rapt expression of these two Should verily dismay you. Mamma says that I ' m too slick For just a common baby. So maybe someday pretty quick I ' ll turn a politician ' s trick And get elected — maybe. Zh !5Zlo6crn Cocbinvar " ()h, he was voting and he was fair, in fasliion he was surely there, his clothes were of the latest style, and one could see them for a mile, his waistcoat glistened like the dawn— yes he was fair to look upon. He came to college coat and vest, like Lochinvar— out of the west, he was the village pride and joy, yes sir, he sure was some few boy, when he went home the town turned out to hear the college kiddo spout next to the mayor and Marshal Brown he was the biggest man in town. He went to school once in a while, but some how school work made him smile, the class room air to him was dead, his mind ran largely on co ' ed, he thought that it was hardly right to try and get him to recite, his teachers thought that it was plain that he had everything but brain, they saw he thought that thev were paid to see that Cholley made the grade, and so they calmly held their peace— and ChoUy failed to cut the grease. The day of reckoning came at last, and mid-semester time had passed, the campus life had lost its charm and Cholly ' s address was the farm, they sent him homeward with a note — the mid- semesters got his goat. 371 Did you ever get a letter from home and, tell tlie ijood news to vour friend, and - - tindinsj a check therein. for? pin IS Wo. " Wanl to3fnow: Where Dean Fordyce got liis smile? Who pnt chemicals in the Library? What the black pagoda in front of the Administration RniUling is Who pnt it there? Where ITarrv Hathaway ' s lost frat Where the Honor System is? Mow the I ' niversity is going to get along without S. P. Dobbs? Where the Seniors are going for Sneak Day? How Dayle Boyles became a " roudy " ? Why the Laws sing so well ? Who loves the Laws ? How many hours Harvey Rathbone is really carrying? When will Professor Dales be on time? When Dorothy Miller finds time to put on her frat pins? What the Sigma Nus do in the Library? Where is the Honor Board? Have the Betas a lease on the " Saratoga " ? When will Stocker again patronize Jimmie Laird? Why the Phi Psis don ' t provide hats for their freshmen ? When will Judge Welsh have money? What places did Luikhart visit in Europe? Why " Tony " Blish never wears an overcoat? What would the Library steps be without Evelyn Beaumont? Why Victor Krause looks so unkempt? Why the Phi Psi formal was so overrun with Thetas? Wliat will the Rhetoric LL Professors do now that the I ' niversity i Where next will the Sig Alpbs wear their pins? Who has caught " Herb " Potter attending classes? M m ' M Dr. Liickey (to in Child Study " ) — " Are we all here. Because it n-e aren ' t, I don ' t know where we are. " to be moved? 3 2 He a:ets an idea two friends of his (both peaches) ■s « ' M " It ' s mighty liard luck, " says Todd to me; " Its miglitv hard hick, " says ' c, " When you ' re playin ' a rag behind the scene To get what happened to me. It wasn ' t enough that the bum old screen. That dropped " like a cellar door, Should roll my blank, blank coat-tails up And lift nie off the floor. " I wouldn ' t have minded the laugh they had ; I wouldn ' t have minded the nag Of the bunch, but I claim they rubbedit in. When they cneaked it into the ' rag. ' But the last. " says ' e, " is worse thanthe first; Worse than the dope in the ' rag, ' .• nd I ' d like to lick the mutt that sprung That red suspender gag. " ji « « s Ruth (iotdd — " Oh, I just liad the best hmbiir. ?er sandwich with onions. " .373 ( yf ' Si You go to tlie theatre • that vour friend is broke, and purchase your tickets and - - - fnid t3b i ag (Tbiivccrs Down in the office of the Rag. Where coats are pulled and sleeves are rolled. They do not chew their brand. " The Rag, " But " liorse-shoc " is the kind I ' m told. Square is the plug, and large at first. Then Morrison takes a corner chew, Then Haskell must his cheek inflate ; The plug must go around the crew. Cotner then bites with zeal the flat. Among themselves the writers boast Of who can best and fastest chew-. The plug looks like an island coast. The walks and floor they decorate : The janitor works hard and cleans : And if he did not disinfect. He ' d hear from Engberg and the Deans, 374 Afterwanl you go to Riggs ' , again the painful reality it lucky that father remembered von ? wasn t When going north on ' leventh street, Just after leaving " O, " Our students are often indiscreet — The cue — it draws them so. Oemptatlon " Let ' s watch a game. We ' ll not be late. We will not spend our money. This Saratoga sure is great. These pool sharks are quite funny. " And as they stop before the door To count their meager cash. Tlieir thoughts above their studies soar- Into the halls they dash. " Just one more game : we ' ll soon be through. Hy Jove ! We ' ve missed our class. The professors will our absence rue. But, then. I guess we ' ll pass. " Miss Hazel Johnson to Dr. ' olfe. " Do you suppose that a fish worm has any feeling of discomfort when it is warm or cold or hungry? " Dr. Wolfe — " Do you have? " Miss Johnson — " Yes, but I am not a fish worm. " 375 1 1 " t-aplain Yates reading his Declaration of Independence. 5t- ty 5g S« !: llltarY 5amc Now hurry up. Rookn.-. hM out with tlie coin. You ' re stuck for the army. One Dollar to join. Of course you don ' t like it: But Halsey says " Drill. " So open your purse. Kid. and out with the pill I And now. my good fellow, the next is your suit. A jacket and trousers and tan shoes to hoot: A cap that is natty, And all for fifteen. Shell out with the money. Great Scott, but you ' re green ! Four bits for your picture to print in the spring. Five dollars for camp dues. Ah now. That ' s the thing. A ride on the train And a slop in the rain. Don ' t mind the wet, Sonny, it ' s good for the brain. And if you ' re real good for a couple of years You ' ll get stuck for chevrons. Now, Sonny — No tears. Just think of the hanger And leggins : — why Boy, Cut loose with your kickers and caper for joy! Don ' t mind digging in for a dollar or two: Some call it extortion — But never! Not j ' ou ! Just think of the dory .And dwell on the praise That follows a soldier all of his days ! Edoff.iJ- 376 fraternities ani Sororities from the Dnside CacarCifd Alpha Chi Omega — ] Iusicall} in- clined, and a timid and retiring dis- position. Kappa Alpha Theta — Make good housewives. Noted for their talent, rather than their heautw Sigma Chi — Members of the Anti- saloon league. Recently entertained for Carrie Nation. Alpha Tau Omeg. — Famous only for their grub. Would be ruined if the price of food should rise. If A }1 iff T . Tfo) 377 .«;C " Dki-ta Upsilon — We have no secrets. Our retreats open to all bill collec- tors. Dki.t. T. u Dei.t. — Guardians of Tige. Prefer dosj-fig-hts to formal parties despite the fact that they own thir- teen dress suits. Alph. Thkta Chi — Severed from their publicity department, but still in the ring. Political combinations and corrupt bargains a specialtv. K. PPA SlGM. — Late to bed and late to rise Shrinks the brain from its normal size. {(6 i ' THE PL.WFCI. CHILDREN 378 Sigma Nu — The First fraternity at the University tc foum! a home for orphans. Beta Theta Pi — Youth, dreams of kixiiry and ease, a Baird ' s manual for a foot-stool. ili-e fhe Be sf " fr ale (-nifu Alpha O micron Pi — Memories of Childhood days. Comic vaudeville every open Sunday. Delta Gamma — Before making applica- tion for admission must present a certified copy of the Familv Tree For further information consult Hathaway, Pratt and Huberman. SS s« sg 4 IRON SPHINX 379 3 - c:s[g[r ' Kai ' Pa Kai ' I ' a ( — Rich. Refined. Reserved? (In) (Ex) elusive? Sigma Clii affiliations preferred. Alpha I ' m — Noted for their ability to secure dates. ii! J« 58 S« ZJ Justice (Tourt " Episo6c Scene: Court of Justice Mun(l . Present: The defendant, his attorney, the witnesses, the prosecuting witness and tlie jury. The prosecuting attorney has not et arrived. Attorney for the defendant (after waiting some time) — " Your Honor. I move that this defendant he discharged. " ' Justice Mundy — " Is there a second to the motion? " Defendant — " I second the motion. " Justice .Mundy — " It is moved and seconded that this defendant be dis- charged. All in favor say ' aye. ' " Defendant and his attorney vote " aye " : prosecuting witness, " nay. " Justice Mundy — " The motion is carried: the prisoner is discharged. " The old tradition of reserved seats in the library is handed down from Ed. Guidinger to Rill — and Anna. ■jf: ' iS£ ji-; Professor Powers in Zool. II (bird singing in the window) — " Here is a l)upil who comes to my lectures without being forced to. " - iH Senior (receives picture in exchange) — " Oh. how elegant, iusl a beautv, looks just like vou. " 380 Der Kinderen believes himself in Hades at the Cornhiisker Banquet. Holmes boards Miss Johnson ' s train ai the Junior play. Sj-i L o Sii2 i£t £ Oh, see this huge and husky yoiitli A-strctch from goal to goal — The symbol of a pleasant truth That stirs mv very soul. Zdo jf. l- .And be it Kansas, be it .Ames. Or mighty Gooher crew This lusty lad will win the games . nd coin for nie and vou. From season ' s end to season ' s end One grand great victory — .A team that always will defend .Against the enemv. So feed him up and make him grow .And till him full of spirit. -And he ' ll protect the goal line so That foes will never near it. 381 Mtvstic yuuQs, When mugs had had their music, And the toasters tongued their toasts, Tlic foolisli fun had faded. And tlie roaster made his roast. Chief Flannel Muar of Mug Wumps Was boldly called to bark. He began without bewilder, . nd tlie puppies stopped to hark. Thej ' were banded at their banquet In sober stately style : To maintain their mugs of mystic. With fillers on the file. He recalled cramming sessions. He whirled around the world: He peeled the poles at either en l . The stillv stars unfurled. He descends: they rise to cheer him: The repast was no more. Oft may the Mugs be mingled For much Iiowliuir as of vore. Obe 3nfants Who is it that thus does claim all attention? I ' m sure of these o:ice we hardly need mention. The infants do cry and make all the clatter. And what in the world with thcni is the matter? They must have their wav or else there is war So all must give in and let them do more. They shout and they romp and break all the rules. In fact, all the time they ' re stubborn as mules. The L ' ni. has babes who act just this way High up in their nursery, gay they do play. Pretending to read the documents old. For thev are the laws who thus are so bold. . 82 Salve Farewell, farewell, thou ancient stuffy cab That long hath been the grave of father ' s cash. No more thy drunken driver can harass. No more thy harsh collector bother me. Thy doom is sealed, thy sentence hath been read, Now get thee hence, and we will walk instead. All 1 When I pause and unaccustomed think Of old associations, I must weep Large tears and salt that splash upon the walk And mar the lustre of my recent shine. What magazines on my expense account For father ' s fond perusal have appeared! What stacks of text books, hist ' ry paper too — What quarts of ink, what robberies, all due To the insidious luxury of a ride Upon the dusty cushions of thy side ! And so we wail, and wailing follow thee Upon thy last long journey— rest thee well! And so we wail for the departed cash Thou hast wrung from us as our Dads can tell. It ' s jingle be thy joyous funeral knell. " M ' M iS ' M Professor Dann theory of astronomy? Greek 40— " Miss Chesney, what was the Ptolemian 383 •• Obe Smoke Caters " (With apologies to Al. Tennyson " ) All round the gate the idle smokers hnm With lighted cigarette and pipe in hand ; A cheap cigar is in the mouth of some Few members of this most persistent band. . cloud of smoke : ow like a funeral pall : Now like a veil of shimmering chiffon llangs fluctuating gaily over all — The while disgusted maidens stagger on. The maids who breath in this smoke-laden air Far. far away do seem to mourn and rave, . nd all at once they sin.g. " I do declare. I wish someone would teach them to be- have ! " ' X - ' X ' )i ' M Jimiiir Law — " Xow if 1 collect $10.00 and jnii it in my jiants pocket I am a debtor: if 1 put it in my vest |)ocket I am a bailee. What would T be if I put it in your pocket ? Professor Conant — " W) would be a sucker. " .1 4 WE BELIEVE That a satisfied customer is the best advertisement we can have :: :: ; : :: :: ; : OUR POLICY Therefore, is to give fair and courteous treatment to all our patrons. QUALITY is paramount and we aim to give you the best possible value for your money. : : University Supplies and Novelties of All Kinds The largest line of fountain pens in the state. Fountain pen repairing a specialty. The only place in town where you can buy the LARGE BRONZE UNIVERSITY SEAL. We have both phones. Use them FREELY. The University Book Store The Scarlet and Cream Store D. B. GILBERT, Mgr. 340 No. 11th, Lincoln .V " !? TRY SIZZ THE ONE BEST DRINK IT IS A POWDER SMALL bottle containing " SIZZ " to make 15 drinks, retail price. 25c. MEDIUM bottle contain- ing " SIZZ " to make 35 drinks, retail price, 50c. LARGE bottle containing " SIZZ " to make 70 drinks, retail price, SI. 00. Lemon, Orange, Root Beer, and Celery tiavors. " SIZZ " is guaranteed under the hood and Drug Act, June 30th, 1906. Serial No. 26849. Tr Tr-Tr leo grotte mfg. co. x y r y omaha, nebr.. u. s. a. 15 DEPARTMENTS INCLUDING Millinery Undermuslina Cloaks and Suits Hair Goods Men ' s Furnishings Dress Goods and Silks Domestics Linens and White Goods Notions Furniture Carpets and Rugs Draperies Queen sw are Hardware LINCOLN ' S BIG DEPARTMENT STORE Catering- to and supplying the many -wants of Uni- versity men and -women. A store featuring only the most dependable and seasonable merchandise in such quantities and varieties that the needs of all are abundantly cared for. A Big Mailing Catalog offers special Inducements to out-of-to-wn custom- ers Sent promptly, free, upon request. 3B6 Oruc Cove Oh ! it isn ' t your bonny blue eyes. Boy, Nor it isn ' t your flaxen hair. Nor it isn ' t your manly size. Boy, Nor the cut of the clothes you wear. Nor it isn ' t the way you walk, Boy, That ' ll make ' em hang on your neck, Nor it isn ' t the way you talk. Boy, It ' s the size of your monthly check. ■M 5i- " M ' i ' Xjl itb " Apologies to Ocitnvson Broke. Broke. Broke. On the cold gray world am I. . nd I would that my tongue could utter The words to make Pa sigh. O well for you, old pal. You could go to the hop each night. O well for the favored gal. Who thinks such as I are tight — And society life goes on. But the price remains too high. .And O, for the dough to have some fun Just to cheer such a man as I. Broke, Broke, Broke- Pawned on the world, a wreck. This is the touching letter to Dad. " My God, please send that check. " The night was dark, the air was cold, A fitting night for ghosts to walk. The very wind suggested spooks. And brought the echo of their talk. The hour was late; when all mankind Should be asleep, the town was dead. The Sigma Nus had hit the hay, .And all but two were safe in bed. And these two sat absorbed in cards, ' Twas penny ante, so they tell. They heard a footstep on the porch .And then a tinkle of the bell. " Who can it be , " they hazarded, " Who calls us at this time of night? " With fluttering hearts they opened wide, .•Vnd nearly fainted at the sight. Their frantic calls brought down the house, . roused each sleeper from his cot. .All gazed upon their visitor . nd promptly pledged him, on the spot. But Jim Malone, who happened by. Said. " Boys, I cannot stand for that, I ' m .going to take this lad away. He ' s far too young to join a frat. " Capital Grocery HOENSHEL EMERY 1435 M Street C A R R ' A SPECIAL LINE OF GOODS TO MLET THE DE MA N DS OF THE SORORITIES AND FRA- TERNITIES .3S7 The University of Nebraska LINCOLN REGISTRATION 1911-1912 BEGINS SEPT. 19 INSTRUCTION FROM SEPTEMBER TO AUGUST ATTENDANCE 1871-1872 - - 130 1910-191! - - 4615 Graduate College — Graduate work leading to the Degree ol Master ol Arts and Doctor ol Philosophy is ollered. Courses may be pursued with or without relerence to a degree. College of Arts and Sciences— Classical and literary instruction, leading to the degree ol Bachelor ol . rts or ol Bachelor ol Science. The Teachers College — Aims to provide thoroly prepared teachers lor secondary schools. Prepares lor chairs in Normal schools, lor Departments ol Education in Colleges. Oilers special training lor supervisors. Enter in the Junior year. On graduation, the University Teachers Diploma and the University Teachers Certilicale are granted. One additional year leads to the degree ol Master ol Arts in Education. College of Agriculture — Four-year college courses in Agriculture. Forestry and Home Eco- nomics, leading to the degree ol Bachelor ol Science. The School ol .Agriculture lour-year general course in Agriculture and Home Economics. A winter course in Agriculture. College of Engineering — Four-year courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Agricultural Engineering. Leads to the degree ol Bachelor ol Science in Engineering. Also a six-year Combined Academic-Engineering Course. College of Law — Combined six-year course leads to the degree ol Bachelor ol Arts in lour years and to degree ol Bachelor ol Laws in six years. Three-year course leads to the degree ol Bachelor ol Laws. (Requires one year ol prelimi- nary college study. • Graduates admitted to the bar without examimation. College of Medicine — Combined six-year course leads to the degree ol Bachelor ol Science in lour years and to the degree ol Doctor ol Medicine in six years. Four-year course leads to the degree ol Doctor ol .Medicine. Extensive clinics. Personal training. Hospital position lor able students alter graduation. School of Pharmacy — Two-year and three-year courses. Also a lour-year course leading to the degree ol Bachelor ol Science in Pharmacy. Summer Session — A Summer Session ol eight weeks immediately lollows the second semester class work. From one to nine hours credit. For Separate Catalogs or mformation regarding any of the above Colleges or Schools ADDRESS THE REGISTRAR The University ot Nebraska LINCOLN. NEBRASKA .388 — if you ' d be distinguished for good taste and good sense wear good clothes; in other words Hart-Schaffner-Marx Clothes — always all-wool, always right in ]W i ' M L style and tailoring. There are none better. We sell them. A RMSTRONG CLOTHING r ' O. XlL GOOD CLOTHES MERCHANTS LINCOLN, NEB. Suffragettes Since first the world began to spin Thruoiit the centuries of all time. Poor woman has in slavery been Nor did she e ' en for freedom pine. She thought, at last, that Eve of old Was far too slow for Eve today. So she decided to grow bold . nd make an effort for her way. Small girls were sent to school with boys To learn to write and read and know The rules of grammar. Oh the joys! To have a change to school to go. . nd later in our history Girls went to college to attain The truths of hidden mystery Thru study, from the books, to gain. So bold, at last they had the nerve To pose as suffragettes, and ran Their candidates without a swerve. They talk extinct the .specie man. " Where are you going my fair co-ed? " " I ' m going a voting sir, " she said. " T ' ll have you know already yet, That I ' m a full fledged Suffragette. " Tell Us Your Needs We ' re at Your Service Lincoln Gas Electric Light Auto. 2575 Company Bell 75 389 I UNIVERSITY EXTENSION Your attention is called to the oppor- tunities the University of Nebraska now offers through its Extension Department to the progressive teachers and citizens in all sections of the state. First: Correspondence courses of study in all subjects required for County and State Certificates. Second: Correspondence courses of study for University credit. The possibility and efficiency of teaching by correspondence study has already been demonstrated by practical experience in University extension work in the leading universities and colleges of both Europe and America. The University of Nebraska has placed the fees for correspondence study on the lowest operating basis possible, without lowering the efficiency of the instruction given. lists of books, outlines, reviews and examinations will be of such a nature as to leave no correspondence student without adequate aid and guidance. Lecture and Musical Talent. The Extension Department of the Uni- versity of Nebraska can make the best terms for lecture and musical talent ever offered in this state. We have many first-class lecturers on our list. We have some of the best musical talent in the West. In the matter of lecture and musical talent, we have revised the tariff downward. For further information address J. L. McBRIEN, Director University Extension, Station A, Lincoln, Neb. I 390 WHEN SHOPPING REMEMBER w lc t ii u DEPARTMENT STORE LINCOLN, NEBRASKA i- f O X " political Strife Our Archie mixed in Politics ; He turned all sorts of tricks. His foes they fall — and for a loss : In politics he ' s sure a boss. Soon. Archie ' s mind turned toward the news. He coveted the editor ' s shoes ; He would trounce the Alpha Thets ; .And collect subscrintion rates. And so he placed his candidate Upon the public slate. He smiled and talked, and talked some more On women smiled — to men he swore. The Alpha Thets got out the ax ; They must resist our Archie ' s knacks, .And they responded to the call, Thev tortured Archie to his fall. Suit or OXoat to order NO MORE j l J UNION MADE SCOTCH WOOLEN MILLS Original $15.00 Tailors Auto. 2372, Bell 2522 133 So. 13th St. ' Sillfe.- Stil! the orphans arrive at Sigma Nti house. Dobson presents his brothers with a ten-potind baby boy. 391 For Exclusive and Stylish TAILORED SUITS, COATS DRESSES, WAISTS AND SKIRTS AT POPULAR PRICES. SEE OUR ASSORTMENT WEINBERG ' S 1337 to 1343 O Street LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Lincoln Dental College AssociateJ with Iht UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA THIS SCHOOL offers a complete and up-to-date courwe in dentietry. look- ing to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. We have here maximum uni- versity advantaRe. at a minimum tuition charge. Qur credits and diplomas are accepted the world over. It is one of the few fully accredited dental schools in the United States. Ninety-eight per cent of our graduates have successfully passed the examination required by the various state Boards of Dental Examiners. Full information may be had at the registrar ' s office, or by call- ing on the Dean at the Dental College Bldg.. corner ISth and O Streets. For Special Announcement Address DR. CLYDE DAVIS, Dean LINCOLN. NEBR. ° ' - 4 ' 3 ■ - .«.v ... 1 ii " Acrostic C onie in September ff of the farm— L ay for a frat pin, L essons no harm. F. ach P ' riday evening G o to a dance — F. verything lovely — some style 1. etter from Engherg — 1 nsidc an hour, F 1 - for the depot — K verything sour. 393 Hamilton Corliss Engines embody the best design and workmanship in modern steam engine practice Visit our Works or Send for Bulletins THE Hooven, Owens. Rentschler Co. HAMILTON, OHIO €duj. 3. Olalt Cbc music man Cj I may not be able to fiddle for you when you get home, but can furnish you with all the late mu- sic that you may do the fiddling. Ju t use pen and ink. Address, 1215 O STRF.F.T C. VV. KATES ED. C. BOEHMER Bell 888 Auto. 2974 CLIB TTOrsi: CIGAR AND NEWS STORE ON YOL ' R WAY -COMING AND GOING 118 North Eleventh Street ' ' ).«ScKoo) or rlu.si0 P " What can it be? What can it be? " The trembling Freshman cried. " Musicians and their harmony, " The Sophomore replied. " But why such yells? But why such moans? " The panting Freshman sobbed. " It ' s fiddles, pianos and trombones. And notes from birdies robbed. " " But why screech they so fearfully? " The mournful Freshman pled. " ' Tis Mozart, Wagner, iioskowski, " The suffering Junior said. " Can it be stopped? Can this noise dread Be ever laid away? " The Senior sadly drooped his head. As sadly answered, " Nay. " i ' « « " AHLcttcr Trom " Jfomc Dear Son ; — Your pa ain ' t very well . nd Lizzie ' s got the mumps : The baby has the whoopin ' cough, . nd Bessie ' s in the grunips. Your brother bill ain ' t fcclin ' right — He ' s kind o ' yellow lookin ' . I ' ll bet the stuff you ' ll eat tonight Can ' t touch your mother ' s cookin ' . Most all of us is kind o ' sick With some disease or other. I hope this finds you like-wise son, Witli lots of love. from - Mother. I 394 THE NEW LINDELL HOTEL 1 3 th and M Streets LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Lincoln ' s Leading Hotel EUROPEAN PLAN POPULAR PRICED CAFE RATES FROM ONE DOLLAR UP J. C VENABLE MANAGER 3 j5 Have Your Suit Built to Your Form Individually for You Do not adopt something- made to fit any- one. Our way COSTS NO MORE. We are always pleased to show goods whether you buy or not. COLLEGE TAILORS Auto. Phone 4S; Bell Phone A 1953 COLLEGE VIEW, NEBRASKA $6.00 Will rent an make of TYPEWRITER with STAN D for THREE MONTHS Lincoln Typewriter Exchange 1406 STREET H E Y N THE PHOTOGRAPHER APPRECIATES CORNHUSKER PATRONAGE Sixteenth mid Howard OMAHA K. A. KKiirr ( ' o I 1 ' lit 1 11 uvii ' r. Pri nt M- ;iiul Stnl ioiUM IIOS C■hr .tnllt StiMt-I. I ' hi hiili-lpliia Commencement Invitations. Dance Invita- tions and Programs. Menus. Pratemilv Inserts and Stationer . Class Pins. Visiting Cards. Wedding nnollncements and Invil.ilions Siimi l ' - - " lii-« ' rfnlly S.-nl ..II I .-i|ih ' I ••• arlslf— ! " They make us buy our uniforms; They make us buy our caps. They stick us for our camp dues — Us poor military chaps. Yet Uncle Sammy pays ' em just A hundred thou, per year — But " tain ' t enou.s;h to buy the stuff To teach us drillin ' here. CHORUS Of course we do not have to drill. But all of us enjoy it. .And now they say we ' ll have to pay One buck, or tliey ' ll destroy it. It sure must cost an awful lot To keep us military. The money they expend on ns Is most extraordinary. They furnish us a dozen shells. And fit us out with rifles That cost the gov ' t four dollars each — Now these may seem like trifles But this we know the records show .A hundred thou, won ' t fill the breach. Of course we do not have to drill, But all of us adore it. We ' d love to pay most every day A dozen dollars for it. We know the State is awful poor . nd that we ' ve lots of money. So we don ' t kick at dou.shing in. But some folks think it ' s funny They make the soldiers pay a bone They drag from father ' s letter. Than tax the state a mill pro rate. Rut I suppose it ' s better. O; course we do not have to drill. But we adore our Halsey, And rather than desert that man We ' ll pay up till we palsy. So quit tabacco. miss a show. Forget about the .girlie. You ' ll never miss the dollar if You go to bed quite early. And be the savior of our State In it ' s bepaupered plight. Dig up your pill, we must have drill- Come on now ! Don ' t be tight — CHORtr.S Of course we do not have to drill. But we can ' t do without it. Ta-rum-bum-bum, the dollars come — We ' ll drill. Don ' t ever doubt it I The Outline of the story of perfect clothes is: 1. F.ABklC. All wool — selected with ex- acti ' ie care — ' atest shades and pa ferns. 2. FASHION. tVetu- ' st styl( idea — ' ots of ' ' gitii er " ajid individuality, yet not extreme. 3. FIT. Built to fit by experts, and bnilt for years, not weeks. Do you see why our clothes please? They have these qual- ities. They ' re made by different makers at prices from % b to !|40. Whatever you pay, you ' re eettiny the maximum value ob- tainable at that price. MAQEE DEEIVIER nop O Street 397 JOHN T. DORGAN, President V. L. McCLAV. Treasurer WHITEBREAST 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 PHONES: Auto. 3228 Bell 234 not) O Street LINCOLN, NEBRASKA LINCOLN ' S ONLY FIRST-CLASS THEATRE The Oliver CRAWFORD ZEHRUNG, Managers 398 " OaKc Ot)at iDown!!! " F rowning ' . fanatical, funnily frantic ; L auding lost laurels lamentably antique ; diosyncratic, ireful, pedantic : N otionate, na -igates on the Atlantic ; G ets goats of girlies. Won ' t stand for an antic. 5« S« « Sg Down on the farm we used to mark The days that passed by dawn and dark, The weeks upon the almanac. With advertising on the back But down here in We ' ve got a new way To strike off each day. By the dates withour mates. By the late tete-a-tetes. The while we get knowledge. That fain would find the heaving swelling A cold day drives them in, And a w-arm day thaws them out. But no matter where you go They are always round about. It may be on the stair steps. It may be on the w-alk. But all they ever seen to do Is stand around and talk. It is laughter or a giggle. It ' s a holler or a squeal. It is never work, but pleasure That to them does appeal. You ' ll find them on the campus, And you ' ll find ' em on the street; You cannot go anywhere. But with them you are sure to meet. You can push ' em and shove ' em. But they do not seem to care For anythin.g at all but looks. And especially their liair. You can crowd them and then request them. But you cannot them provoke. " Who is that you are talking about? " Tliose mutual admiration society folk. J.ACK. THE HOUSE OF QUALITY CLEANERS A ND DYE RS C, V. HIGBY. Manager EXPRESS PAID ONE WAY WE CLEAN ANYTHING J. C. WOOD AND CO. 1322 N STREET, LINCOLN Harry Porter OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES 1123 O STREET PERFECT SERVICE AND APIMtlNTMKNTS FOR Universitv Patrons LINCOLN CANUY KIK lUON 1:545-47 O St. Auto 1540 399 ENGINEERING FINS Are You COLLEGK JEWELRY Looking for Graduating Presents? Our Line of Jewelry Contains Something Suitable Solid Gold Fobs Sterlinji; Silver Spoons Solid Gold Pins Sterlinj; Silver Letter Knives Solid Gold Rings Sterling Silver Fobs University Seals Sterling Silver Rings Sterling Silver Pins of all kinds A NEBRASKA MF.MOKY BOOK IS AX ATTRACTIVE GIFT. WE WISH TO THANK THE STUDENTS FOR THE YEAR ' S PATRONAGE AND TO EXTEND OUR BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 191 1 FOR A SUCCESSFl ' L FUTURE. WHEN YOU ARE IX XEED OF SUPPLIES SEND US A MAIL ORDER. i " ITRNISH CAPS AXD GOWNS FOR GRADUATING CI, SSFS THE CO-OP BOOK COMPANY POSTERS The Newest, the Best, in College Goods. 318 No. 11th St. pennants HEINE BOILERS MAY BE IDENTIFIED BY THIS TRADE MARK It is symbolical of water-tube boilers ot the best design, built of the highest grade material and workmanship, and backed by a company with more than twenty-five years ' experience in the water-tube boiler field only. Get familiar with our product by sending for our literature. HEINE SAFETY BOILER CO. 2449 E. Marcii.s Avenue, SI. LOL IS 400 rt for -A.rf 5 Sake Fling ' out the ropes and pnll tluni in. Fling out the lines and pnll like sin: Thongh S venson " s diamond sparkles hright, Though " " men would away in flight, Yet Fling will hold the ribbons tight, — He must eollect the tin. A circus crier could not do One half so well as Fling, it ' s true. The school kids take a happy glance. They see the art and round they dance; In glee not one could miss the chance, Vet there are not a few. Of course you people can not see But poor attempts in Ncbraskie. How ever hard we all may try. We can see art that none can buy. The tints that streak our sunset sky Beats Paris art for me. There ' s trouble in this world of men — The dun is at the door again ; When yesterday was here before The dun was knocking at the door : And when tomorrow reaches here Resounding knocks will greet my ear. Now if the door was made of tin Fd have to let the duffer in, And if I had a lot of tin I wouln ' t care if he came in But as I haven ' t got the rocks I write this rhyme the while he knocks For I am safe and have no fear — The dun is not aware Fm here — So he will knock and go away . ncl come again another day. Obe Tr of t )e. J acultj ( M)orrison Tiptl 0)n Pomef R )ene W(E)iss (W)illis ( O ) sterhout Flansbur R)g (■K)illian Obe " Solftlcrs ' (Tborus " Oh it ' s " Drill! drill! drill ' Till they blow the whistle shrill And you ' re feeling fit to kill Every officer in sight. Then its run ! run I run ! Put away your belt and gun. Oh ! it isn ' t any fun — Every night. And it ' s hard on you. and it ' s hard on me. But it ' s Forty Thousand Dollars for the V-a-r-s-i-t-ee. 26 GEORGE BROS. Quality Printing Engraving Embossing The Better Kind Fraternity Building BECKMAN BROS. SHOE STORE COLLEGE SHOES SOLD BY COLLEGE MEN 1107 O Street LINCOLN. NEB Van Tine Printing Co. SOCIETY cf COMMERCIAL PRINTERS Ofie Hundred Twenty-Eight JVort i Fourteenth Street 401 IF Y O U V I S H TO B I- Y FURNITURE C A RPETS DRAPERIES HARDWARE STOVES Or Anything Else for the House, be Sure to Visit Our Store HARDY ' S i:il4-loL ' 0 O Street LINCOLN. NEBRASKA OMAHAS GREATEST ATTRACTION BRANDEIS STORES CORRECT STYLES IN EVERYTHING TO WEAR The Largest Store West of Chicago Swcaringcns -April ool When Homer smote his bloomin ' lyre And Shakespeare to the rescue came. The heroes they immortalized Still linger in the hall of fame. From time to time this hall of fame Receives a call from new. strange men. The latest one to make a bid Is Mr. Thomas Swcaringen. Oh would that Homer could be here. Or Shakespeare take his pen again. And write an epic on the hoax That someone hung on Swearingen. He was a junior law. my friends. And well versed in legal lore A cruel jester proved too wise And laid young Tliomas on the floor. It sccnis that Tommy rather thought That with the fair sex he was " there. " He longed to linger round the girls And be the " fussing kid " for fair. His friends perceived what ailed the lad, For they could read within his breast The passion that was burning there, ' itli which it does not pay to jest. And so tliey straightway laid a trap Alas I the cruelty makes me moan — They notified this blighted youth That he was now a chaoerone. They named the time, they named the place. .And all was done in such a way That Swearingen did not get wise Until the very fatal day. He slicked tip in his Sunday clothes. . borrowed lid adorned his head. He went to call uoon his " charge. " And then he -vislied that he was dead. He saw at last that he was fooled. And so he sits him down to moan. " .•Mas ! " he cried, " they know me not. So I am not their chaperone. " Bad news spreads fast : this soon was out. His friends consoled him when they met. But consolation sometimes fails . nd Swearingen is swearin ' yet. 402 Metal Tanks We are the builders of those hemispherical bottom elevated steel tanks which you havf probably no- ticed in various parts of the country. We have done work of this character in 44 states and terri- tories of the United States, in 6 of the provinces of Canada, in Mexico, Cuba, the Panama Canal Zone and the Philippine Islands. The illustration shows a structure which we re- cently built for the Louisville Water Co., of Louisville, Ky. This is the largest tank of its kind in the world, having a capacity of 1,200,000 gallons and a height of 220 feet from the top of foundations to the maxi- mum water line of the tank. We are prepared to de- sign, manufacture and erect these tanks of any practical dimensions in any part of the world. Our booklet, " Metal Structures, " mailed upon request. Chicago Bridge and Iron Works 105th and Throop Streets :: Chicago, Illinois 40.1 404 405 q A GREAT COLLECTION of the very choicest woolens, including all the new, stylish novelties of the season for you to pick from. Tailoring of the ver highest order, giving to your clothes that refined, dressy appearance that is sought after by all good dressers. Styles always a season in advance of the others. If ou want the best, visit our Tailoring Department THIRD FLOOR MAYER BROS. 406 Vinftu Qo. oJobf rinters PRINTING AND ENGRAVING 125 North Twelfth Auto. 1917 A fellow husky, tall and strong Was registered last fall. He took a course both hard and long And tried to play football. And he could kick from goal to goal And run to heat the band. And in our dream, we saw our team The finest in the land. But down false hope ! away fond dream He can not play at all. He played a game of marbles once, And is pro- fesh- shun- all. A sprinter came to college too, An A-i runner, he : The century in ten. he ' d do : The quarter, forty-three. He ' d broad-jump twenty-two and six And high jump six feet flat. With all his tricks, we thought he ' d fix Our rivals to the mat. But down ! false hopes ! for in a dream He helped Detroit play ball, So now he is pro- fesh- shun- all And cannot run at all. So every year it is the same ; Our warriors take the field And do their best to win a game, ' Gainst dubs that will not yield. And Minnesota, Kansas too. And even Eye-oh-way, Persist in giving us the shoe And chuckle on their way. Though our best athletes .grace the bench- While low our colors fall. No man on earth can say of us. That we ' re pro- fesh- shun- all. . SPIKES $ f BELL PHONE, RED 74.-. 1 Jacob L. Jacobson Manufacturing Je vele and Diamond Setter Estimates Cheerfully Given on all Special Work Fifth Floor Douglas Block S. E. Cor. inth and Dodge OMAHA C. A. TUCKER JEWELER DR. S. S. SHEAN OPTICIAN 1123 O Street Yellow Front Fine Repairing and Manufacturinc All Work Guaranteed. You are invited to inspect our very complete line of DIAMONDS WATCHES FINE JEWELRY STERLING SILVER and CUT GLASS 407 THE BETTER QUALITY FARQUHAR Clothi ler OF MEN ' S WEAR 1325 O STREET FULK Furnisher and Hatter Fraternity Hall A Keen Place For University Dances Frat. Bldg., Cor. 13th and N Sts. Something New ill Every Respect, as a FIRST CLASS BAKERY A. T. SEELEY will move The FOLSOM to 1328 N Street about September 1st, giving the people better service in the Cafe and Fancy Baked Goods The Home of the Famous MALT HKKAD Small men lead great movements. Profes- sor Caldwell leads snake dance np O street after the Kansas game. Cxtract from Jf rcsbman Cotter 3l ' omc Expcnces here is pust immence, There going to have a freshman party, So if j ' ou ' ll send me fifty cents I ' ll be obliged, your lovin, Artie. fH 9i V£ It has been like this for forty years. How long will it last? 40S Knight (jrocery. Market and Bakery NOTJCK! PLEASE READ CAREFULLY Are you bothered a orood deal by having grocery stores calling you up by phone or grocery solicitors calling at your door daily asking for your grocery and meat orders? Don ' t you think if that store had the goods at right prices and did business on business principles that it would not be obliged to solicit your orders? WE do NO soliciting whatever. We buy RIGHT and know what and what NOT to buy and what it is worth, and we believe YOU have the good judgment to know where you want to buy your goods and to your best interest. (]f We employ 23 people all the time. We run 6 delivery wagons. There must be some good reasons. Where a re the stores doing this amount of business in the same line? Four deliveries daily to every part of the city. Your credit is good at our Grocery, Meat Market and Bakery. Just call us up and say " Charge it " and we will do the rest. If after we have opened an account with you we should by error send an order to you C. O. D., then just explain to the delivery man that you have an account with us and that is all there is to it. I ' xclusivo Asjcnts for NS I ' ddinsi Bicakfast. ( " liDColato ( ' roam and Anvil ( " offoos TWO STORES 22d O St. Store Hell 505 aud 506 Auto. 3208 and 320U I 7th cV Kim St. Store Bell 561 Auto. 91 3 LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED Saddlery Mouse WEST OF THE MISSOURI RIVER Harpham Bros. Co. LINCOLN, NEBR. We sell to Dealers only 409 HOME OF SWASTIKA Riggs Pharmacy Co. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS 1321 O Street The largest and best drug stock and finest 20th century soda fountain in the city. If thirsty or sick think ot " RIGGS, " or when you want to think of " her " think of ' ' HU ' LER " —AHVAVS FRESH Chocolates and Bon Bons. Three Essential ractors in everx 5CHGDLorCOLLEGE COURSE Brains. Ambition, Waiennaii The cone shape for ease in writing and secure friction lock of cap, the patented spoon feed for accurate ink supply, and tlie clip-cap to prevent loss are some of the individual qualities for the collcjie success of aterman ' s Ideals. Also Safety and Self Filling. Ask your dealer. L. E. Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, New ' ' ork 410 One Archie and Miss Gwendoline Went boatinp ' in a scow, lie pnlU ' d llie lioat. she lield his coat And told him how to row. Ed. Note. — In this verse, the anthor has characterized the heroine by showing us her nnsclfishncss and willingness to work. Most maidens would have warned to rest. He rowed and rowed and rowed and rowed, ' Till land was lost from sight. And then they caught some shining fish That shone in in the light. Ed. Note. — At first it will seem that " in " is unnecessarily repeated, but at a second glance it will be found that it is necessary to keep the metre perfect. Then Archie said to Gwendoline, " Alas, if I loved thee How sad would be my darling wife, .- nd little ones at sea. " Ed. Note. — ' " Little ones, " of course do not go to sea, but the last line is cleverly used here in order to have a word that will rhyme with " thee. " Then Gwendoline grew . ngry. Her blue eyes Hashed fire. She seized an oar and raised it Then higher — higher — higher. ;h. Ed. Note. — Here, the anthor by the use of the word " higher, " has very ingeniously obtained suspense, which is so much desired by all great w ' riters. The oar came down but Archio dodged (O, woe that came to him) It made a hole in that frail craft . nd let the water in. Ed. Note. ' — This is an excellent verse n use in Sunday schools as it would teach the children to keep their tempers. The boat filled fast. Arch was aghast He grew as mad as sin. So seizing Gwendo ' round the neck Thus lightly threw her in. Ed. Note. — This verse shows great pres- ence of mind on Archie ' s part, for the boat might hold one person but would surely sink with two. The boat still filled and sink he did In water clear and cald. Then Gwendo seized him by the hair Most making Archiebald. They both clang to the sunken craft ' Till shades of night fell down. And then a .ship came shioping past .■ nd shipped them back to town. - vUtl LO your educational equipment a sound, sure, thor- ough knowledge of bookkeep- ing or stenography, or both. The business world offers yoti the greatest chances. In the business world every time your watch ticks, opportunity greets you. Truly nothing is out of your reach if you are determined and will obtain a business training such as is given at the Lincoln Business College Thirteenth and P Streets Lincoln, Neb. 411 JACCARD r ' liK ' , Solid (iolcl .I ' volry is Most l lt ' ;isliiij in DosJiiii aiul du ' VtTv Hi ' sl ' ;ilii« ' I- (IcKiiiii ;iiiil iiuikf l oilier Ciillcuf, ( ' l;is- :iiul I ' ljitrriiily Kinss. I ' ias ami .Ie velry, and will s«micI original desiaiis anil i-sliinates on request Your Initial or Two-Letter Monogram stamped ii paper in fancv boxes which you purchase at laccard ' s Stationery lJei artnient : either a single letter or two letters in dainty colors Boxes rani;e in price lioni $1.00 to $12.00. Fraternity Stationery — We will furnish Stationery stamped with your Sorority or Fralernilv emblem at prices ranging Irom 50c to $1.00 per box. and on an order of 20 quires or more we will engrave a name, initial or pin flie without extra charge. Calling Cards — For lOOof the finest Cards from your own plate. $1.00; for 100 Cards and eii;,;rave(l script plate, $1.50; for 100 Cards and engraved solid old English plate. $2.75; for Km Caids and engraved shaded old English plate. $3.50. Write for Our Handsotne Catalog — Mailed Free. Over 5,000 illustrations of the most beaulKul iliii.i s iti I Hamop.ti Jewelry and Art Clonds Meriiiod, •laecard Kiiijj Co. S T . I. o r I S . MO. 4U ol)C Cibrarj Steps Why did last year ' s Senior class So light un that Library pass? But now that the globes so brightly shine Let us not weep and pine. Let us watch as we draw nigh The sober grinds, as they pass by. But don ' t forget that red stone ledge. For here the fussers " have the edge. " Here are dates so swiftly made. Here the partv calls are paid. The fussers chat and bow their heads. Tlu-y wink and jest at fair co-eds. ini ff My pjncil is a funny beast. It goes where it is led. And whc ' i it turns to rubber It stands upon its head. — Kath. Willis. 5tlary ' s eaus How sweet in spring. The Robbins sing I Could anything be finer? Yet in the fall This birdie small Was singing in a Minor. The merry whirl This Gibson girl Sets un keeps all a-hustle. -And any wight Who keeps in sight Will surely have to Russell. But all will say That every day To one burxh she is true. Why this is so I do not know. But some one may — Dee You ? ALL LEATHERS . Jm ALL jk PATTERNS ALL SHAPES REAL 1 ALL SIZES College Shoe Styles Tci UK HAD AT THE STORE OR t Elxpress paid ) BY MAIL MEN ' S BOOTERY C. V. ROBERTS 144 No. I2ih St. Li ncoln, Nebraska ARK. Jessop ' s High Speed Ark Steel Sets a standard for endurance, durability and economy. It is the best on the market because it is made best, wurks best and has been proved best. Jessop ' s Tool and Die Steel is the product of yeais of scientific tests, careful labor and experience. It is unex- celled in any sort of work. RE.MEMBKR — Jes .r.p has only one quality, and that is tlie VERY BEST. ' Write for Catalogue to William Jessop Sons, Inc. 91 John Street, NEW YORK Branch H ■ u s e s a 11 Over the V S. 41. TAnujt ' e The many ' . " m ' o " " ' ■ (j probamy ce toe erlec- dL-r V Pte e- .f o tV.e - ' ' . " the pag n be to ' ' printer iireatiy .. d 414 J I!ln6cx Advertisements 385 Alumni Frontispiece 19 Associations 33 Athletics- Athletic Board 156 Ra eball 185 Basket-Bali 179 Best, Jack 153 Cole, " King. " Coach 157 Cornhusker Song 154 Conihusker Banquet 168 Eager. E. 156 Football 158 Stiehm. Ewald O.. Coach 156 Tennis 188 Track 169 Wrestling 191 Avery. Dr. Samuel 2 Calendar T45 Classes — 1911. Class of Athletics " 5 Debating Team 74 Frontispiece 34 History 76 Individual pictures 35 Societies — Black Masque ' :s Innocents 72 igi2. Class of Athletics 2 Debating 120 Frontispiece 82 History -. 116 Individual pictures 82 Officers 115 Societies — Silver Serpents 1 19 Vikings 118 T9r3. Class of Athletics 130 Debating Team 129 Frontispiece 123 History 125 Officers 124 Societies — Iron Sphnix 127 Xi Delta 128 Classes — 1914. Class of Athletics 140 Debating Team 139 Frontispiece 133 History 134 Societies — Mystic Fish 138 Spikes 137 Company " O " Parade 291 Debating Frontispiece 332 Debating Sqnad 336 Delta Sigma Rho 349 History, 1910-1 1 333 History Debating Nebraska 337 High School Debating League 34S Nebraska-Illinois Team 334 Nebraska-ilissouri Team 335 Phi Alpha Tau ,344 Platform Club 346 Dedication 2 Dramatics Frontispiece 279 Dramatic Club 280 Dramatic Plays 282 Junior Play 285 Senior Play 28,5 Engineering Building Dedication 296 Faculty 6 Frontispiece 2 Fraternities — Acacia 216 .Alpha Tau Onie,ga 210 Alpha Theta Chi 206 Beta Theta Pi 198 Delta Chi 220 Delta Tau Delta 202 Delta Upsilon 212 Kappa Sigma 208 Phi Delta Theta 194 Phi Gamma Delta 214 Phi Kappa Psi 204 Sigma . ' Mpha Epsilon 200 Sigma Chi 196 Sigma Nu 218 Sigma Phi Epsilon 222 Professional Frontispiece 225 Alpha Zeta 230 Alpha Chi Sigma 2.38 Inbo.: I ' Vateniitics — Professional — N ' li Signna Nii 236 Plii Delta Phi 226 Phi Rho Sigma 228 Sigma Tail 232 Xi Psi Phi 234 Cjradiiatcs — First 34 Class 1910 34 Greeting i History of Universit ' 19 Jokes 366 Military Frontespiece 350 A Company 360 B Company 357 Band 355 C Company 358 D Company 356 1 Company 359 K- Company 361 M Conipan 362 Officers, QiiaruTiiiastLT 353 Officers, Range Detail 365 Officers. Regimental 352 Persliing Rifles 354 Range Detail 363 Yates, Captain H. F. 351 Yates Rirlis 30? Music — Glee Clnb jyj School 277 Temple Orchestra 276 University Chorus 274 Olympics 132 Organizations, General Frontispiece .... 298 .- gricultural Club 320 .American Institiiti- I ' .kctrical F.n- gineers jt i) Bushncll Guild 310 Catholic Students Clul) 322 Organizations — Cosmopolitan Club 315 Engineering Society 300 German Club 312 Household Arts 319 Komeiisky Club 324 Latin Club 328 -Mystic Mugs 318 Palladian Literary Society 306 Pharmaceutical Society 327 Students ' Volunteer Band .330 Tegner Society 326 Union Literary Society 310 Y. M. C. A 302 ' . W. C. A 304 Phillips. Prof., In Mcmoriam 292 Proms, The — Frontispiece 287 Junior 288 Senior 289 Publications — Blue Print 270 Cornhusker 266 Frontispiece 265 Kiote 269 Nebraskan 268 Sororities — Achoth 262 .Alpha Chi Omega 258 . ' Mpha Omicron Pi 254 Alpha Phi 256 Chi Omega 252 Delta Delta Delta ... 246 Delta Gamma 244 Delta Zeta 260 Kappa .Alpha Theta ....... 250 Kappa Kappa Gamma 242 Pi Beta Phi 248 University Buildings ' 9-33 STATE JOURNAL COMPANY LINCOLN. NEBRASKA . " ♦. ■.

Suggestions in the University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) collection:

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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