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

 - Class of 1913

Page 1 of 530


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 530 of the 1913 volume:

I ' Sf ilcbrastui! Wt cficrisl) ftf ' ' " i P ist anb Ujc tuclcomc pour future. rUnolutljat U)ijitPouf)aUc bone is little comparcb luitl) U)l)at pou tuillbo. lDclooUU)itfjrcUer= ciuf oil pour past, Ujc look ' jjitlj coufibcncr to POur fu= turc, anbluc Ijopc tljat tljis ptar, lufjicf) is so soon to become ti)r past, tuill bepreserbebfortfje future mtljig.tljE 1913 Corm Ijusf er. -7 is l o Our Alma Mater ,3S r 3 S3S:Z c« ' i- ' Sl . immm Ddocd Nebraska, wc in tioiiia c coined To ivcciir ttiaiife tor thy matcnial c arc. lfou fi_i|Grjot ' (oiLtiil3 ' ukl3iicc 4eadi ticir Oflliiiic ' W tfioiiadciicd livdoiictiiiiEili Tc tnicaiid adiial uliic -l)dii55 Jiiiiil To hiiuuii iid -uiitil tkloiimic tair V liidi thoiibt _ ivcii 113, nulowiiicil rare ilol uiliiiitdii more iliaii cartlilij ,muii. ' And may wc imiik evermore io mould Ourlfc a(si)rdiii toitiiiprcccpiniu|| Aiid mail thou kcf lori wiUiiii k A Tlic mc p m{ k mmiU tk t tiKlt now ic all niaiikiiiJ thy kh |)rodai iii; And evermore our lorb will praix tlij luiue. , , • . t i ' Us i r.. .. STAFF 3cn{prMana-° ' in Editor Juiiicr Mana ni Ecii-tor ft 2 Associaie Editor M Lijcrary K, Or ' anizations classes Contril liiiif Fxlitor - Ilea lines Alhle+ics A J • . i . Dramatic . . ArUvitics cy ' Q fMAV WMir s e :: bd (To 2)oU)arb W: ttv Calblucll TjfVis spun unUir.iUfiifli Up long pcdrs of sciUiCf. his faill) III l)iiinanilp unsh.ihcn bp contact Ujitli Ilir iimiip. t)is coiiiiigr iintiauntrb tn the upholtiuig of ilic.ilism. t)c stands among lis to ap as jlcbrasUans for ttiutp pcais ifnirinlirr l)im. a tiominant prrsonalitp. a liUmg potuff. s ilrncf anb non resistance arc for litni stronger tirfcnsrs ilian retaliation, ani) gentleness anb patience more potent mcentiUes than force. JTo tins Uiiiblp. inobest. beUoteb man Uie bebicate this hooU. iX M Tab] Con1 ( ' of cuts 6CT 1V 1. INi ' bra.sKa f) K n. Uni ve i s i tv (Mr Booiv iir. ' Ordaiiization ! riatcrnit t( 5 BcoK ' yi. Activitle.s Bc©KMl. Athletics 3hucKs lis rask a Nclliulia CuUllty Richardson ( " oiinty 10 f Popillion County -v ) - ' 13 Richardson County 13 m i id t itnii Uain ure all lirrrMtanj luimuii, illuiiir punr inriiiriisiuuii friun amithrr ' a lls. llnlriia luir muii iust liirturs funit nur title. An yiiir a iumrtinu to mir fnuli afismimltiuu-i. ' ' ' ' ::e 1913 ■ ... 1 Cliancellor-Enu-ritus E. Benjamin Andrews 18 ' M WW: IoN Charles Sumner Allex of Lincoln. President of the Board of Regents. Attorne -at-La v at Lincoln. Term expires January, 1916. Hon. Charles Barsey Anderson of Lincoln. President of the Conservative Investment Company of Lincoln. Term expires January, 1914. Hon. George Coipland of Elgin. Business man of Elgin. Term expires January, 1SU4. 20 Hon. I ' rank I.mis Hauler of Omaha. President of the Liniiiger Implement Cump.iny of Omaha. Term expires January, 11)18. Hon. Victor Ger. ld Lyford of Falls City. Gv-ncral mer- chant of F " alls City. Term expires January, 1918. Hon. William Ginn Whitmore of Valley. F ' resident of N ' alley Stock Yards and Grain Company. Term rviiire- January, litlO. 21 Jl 1913 Dean Bessey Dean Sherman Dean Davi.s D ' an Hasiings ®ean3 Dean Kordycr Dean Moul I» ' an Wolion IVan Burnrtt 2.3 %m 19U : 1913 u. . . -be !9!3 mi ' C 1913 •rPiU 80 : i 5)n tl)c foUoluing booU is tt)c bistialt atton (Df tfic College (irUitoi ' s imagination i n terms of censoieti infoimatioii Df local color in etiucation (Patl)cirli for tins publication (TaUing us from registration To our i elation5 ' Congratulations m ( rriUnl AN ' American railroad station is calculated by the company to be a perpetual " Move On " sign, and to accommodate traffic as little as possible. Into such a place the Nebraska mother has sent her home-grown product wild-eyed and heart-fluttering. Gruff to everybody, the railroad agent and conductor have taken a special delight in biting him off and giving information through closed teeth. They have observed his verdant color. The railroad represents, to the freshman, a modern pirate, shearing him of his mone ' . pushing hini around and (inalh walking him blindly into a sea of trouble. Education is the spirit, education the password and " stude " the cussword of the place. The baggageman spots him first as a " new " un. " and mentally promises to " learn him now. " and he does it. The refining process begins on this ardent high school senior with a cold ducking literarily speaking. The coveted polish is acquired at Nebraska in varying degree, dependent entirely upon the quality of the material. If the folks have shipped porcine material, they get back the refined product — sausage. If they sent iron, steel is returned these only to illustrate that the process will refine but not change the fibre or woof of the material. While the first rebuffs are bitter they are exceedingly dear, as they are the preliminary and most necessary part of an education for the world. A secluded and pampered education has long been relegated to the ash heap as not only worthless but detrimental to a life in the open among men and things. The first lesson, therefore, a college man receives in col- lege is delivered him on the railroad as he comes into Lin- coln the lesson of self-restraint and respect for superior knowledge. m l rn:i5trntion RGISTRATION is that part of the University cur- riculum established for the sole purpose of subduint; the freshman from the start. The aspiring ()uth who comes with fund hopes for a University education. and considering himself the whole cheese, expects every one to pa:c at him with fascinated eyes, is properly crushed by the Rcd-Tapists to whom one face is the same as another. The first shock comes to the freshman when he is handed a record of his past errors, namely, the grades of high school days. These, he had hoped, were buried with the dead past. Just as was planned, his courage is now so dampened that meekly, and with contrite spirit, he answers all the im- pertinent questions put to him concerning his past, present and future, and humblv listens to the instructions sent across to him from the infinite space of the Registrar ' s office. He is advised his way to Memorial Hall, which he finally comes upon after vain wanderings through the Chem Lab and the Museum, and there his advisor firmly takes him in hand. Woe. indeed, for him who in his innocence of mind thought he knew what he wanted to take! He is made to change all his studies, even his College, until at last he yields to the inevitable, and carries away his green ticket of eighteen hours which he had never even heard of, and certainly would have tried to avoid if he had. This futile struggle with his advisor has lasted most of the day, but by late afternoon he is ready to enter the pen where all his remaining courage slips away after one glance from Carl Engberg ' s eagle eye. Being warned by worldly- wise students what professors to avoid, he has arranged his hours accordingly, but with one stroke of the blue pencil. Engberg vanquishes all these hopes, giving him the very men he was seeking to escape. He then travels over to the Registrar ' s office, and there meets the saddest fate of all. for Dr. Dales, without so much as a " please. " relieves him of all his cash and turns him out into the cold, cold world. liiiiiiiiyii I ii l€llll iAiisljing RUSHING is based upon the aviation principle that the hifjhcr the rise, the harder the fall. The motto of rush ' week is " Many Purses make Li ht Debts. " and the rushing season itself is a cross between a pink tea and a Bull Moose convention, with an alarming tendency to over- balance on the side of the bull. A few moments after a blossoming youth with a high school diploma in one hand and father ' s suitcase in the other has alighted from the train, he is surrounded by a mass of ex-football players and college editors, with brass band effects in the distance. After he has shaken hands for ten minutes all around, and has been told that he will make the team his first year, he accepts an invitation to the Jimm Jamm house for dinner and is thereby inaugurated into the turmoil of rush week. Spiked freshmen make rushing a tame affair. But when two or more frats get into the same game for keeps, it be- comes so strenuous that a few sore spots always remain when the coveted product of Podunkia High is at last safe in the Ri Ri back yard scrubbing the mangy mascot. Success in rushing often depends upon who can set the stage most effectively. Rush week is a succession of vaude- ville stunts, a continual performance with the innocent freshmen occupying box seats nice soft leather ones at that their slightest wish a command. The stage settings are in charge of an artist. Borrowed clothes, dad ' s auto shipped down for a week, chicken and ice cream the daily diet . prominent alumni to parade before the open-mouthed freshmen, the dress suit hanging where it can easily be seen, and fascinating girls subsidized for the occasion to pour frat history into their pink ears; these all combine to hypnotize the victim. Altogether, rushing is the season of the Big. Big Bluff. No one but a Futurist could put his ideas of rushing on canvas, and no one but a maniac would be able to describe it. Nothing like it exists this side of Jupiter ' s moons. Yet it is as much a part of fraternity life as the Greek letters on the door. kllllll€llll tmctics Athletics is the University ' s compromise with ■ L Nature. The University demands that her sons work. Nature demands that they play. The re- sultant of these opposing? forces is that which is neither work nor pla ' , athletics. You will find by consultinj? either Dr. .Alexander or the Standard Dictionary preferabh- .Alex- ander that this name came from a Greek word meaning the natural, spontaneous recreative j?ames by which the exuberant youth pive vent to their animal spirits. We know now that it ' s part of the evolutionary process. Nature has de- creed that response to these play-longingfs shall fit her boys for the work she has in store, when they are to enter con- tests where there are no referees and battles without um- pires. The Greeks, however, even if they weren ' t evolution- ists, considered recreation the function of athletics. But the Greeks, as even Professor Dan will tell you. had the wrong idea. As they did not live in a business age. they could not realize the amount of advertising a college can get out of a good football team. They never stopped to think how far the already best prepared athletes can be further developed by concentrating coaches on them, nor what splendid lung training the bleachers may give to the weaklings. Consequently the Olympics, from our point of view, were as good as wasted. The merits of no institution of higher learning were in any wise thereby exploited. They gave their heroes, instead of substantial winter clothing decorated with block letters, little dinky two-bit wreaths of laurel. At Nebraska we are made of sterner stuff. We encourage our strong men to boot the pigskin, and we exhort our weak men to shout. In this way we shall develop a race of men. real men. with red corpuscles and vanadium-steel muscles. They may not. it is true, be able to compete on equal terms with the gorillas, but at least they will be as husky as is safe for us. IKIIII (Tljc (Dh ' mpifS IN c olden days the clangfinj? cow-bell elamorously called the tender freshmen to their initial class meeting. But think not, fair reader, that it traversed a path of roses. For a husky guard of " ' ' per cent of the freshmen were there to see to the passings the other one per cent being sick in bed or home again . the grace and beauty of the school were lined up on the walks and Library steps. The Sophs magically learned of this parade and with strong arms and copper-toed shoes repelled the advance of the huskies. Frat jewelry, shirts, fountain pens, coats and shoes, even ghastly pieces of the human carcass were found ' neath the scene of slaughter. But now all is changed. A few would-be wrestlers grapple upon the mat, two teams of three men jog calmly out to the Fair Grounds and return (the result being announced next day , six undeveloped Luther McCarthys biff each other genth ' for a couple of rounds, and finally the Sophs gather round a pole while the Freshies advance from east and west, kindly and carefully pick out the Sophs one at a time, pass ' em to the rear and tic ' em. Then one trouble chaser climbs the pole, unties the red flag and slides to the ground. About the only display of spirit appears when twenty Freshies struggle for a piece of the rag. A small group of upper classmen and Dr. Condra constitute the audience. Oh. for the days of yore, when Sophs drank their fill of gore, when collars and ties and shirts were strewn gee. how they ' d fight from morn to noon when " spirit " called and dragged them out, no Soph or Freshie missed that bout. Now, first dressed out in working clothes, " excuse me. did I hurt your toes? " they meekly meet in courteous strife. .Alas, good-by. real college life. iiiiiiiiiyii m iiiiii«iiii J. Dean Kinder Toastniaster ) J i Mik L ]t CornliusUcr i!3annuct And now we come to that uniquely Nebraskan in- A stitution. the Cornhusker Banquet, that glorious post-mortem of the football season duringf which the unprecedented deeds of valor of our unequalled pur- veyors of the inflated pipskin are dissected and held aloft before the wondering gaze of an admiring rabble. It was, indeed, a loyal and enthusiastic assortment of the aforesaid rabble that gathered in the banquet room of the Lincoln Hotel last fall to pay homage to Them our heroes of the field of great deeds. It is our present recol- lection that there was a modicum of food in attendance, but that was a minor matter and will be passed over with this mere casual mention. The one thing that was un- mistakably and predominantly there on that momentous occasion was spirit, pep, and enthusiasm. That above mentioned rabble began yelling while sitting in expectant contemplation of the choice edibles to come; as they con- tinued to yell, yea howl, their enthusiasm rose and they with it; they stood at the tables and howled, then upon their chairs, then upon the tables. There was some speechifying, too, as there always must be when you pay more than two bits for a feed. Our be- loved Chancellor delivered himself of certain well received remarks like a true Chapline, and was rewarded by a re- newed vocalization of the exuberant enthusiasm that dom- inated the evening. Professor Engberg also cast forth some very pungent comments more howling and then each member of the team arose on his manly feet, and, with true hero modesty, spoke the piece he had been three weeks in preparing encore vociferous applause on part of ye wild rabble. Such is the Cornhusker Banquet a little food, some good talks, but mostly boyish spirit continually bub- bling over from hearts full of genuine pride and loyalty for that most deserving object of praise, the football team of the University of Nebraska champions of the Missouri Valley. liiiiiiiiiyii Vp Mtl«. S?| IIIIIKIIII Debate DEBATE is the final stage in the triumph of mind over matter. It would be presumptuous to classify the other favorite diversions which the University offers her sons — military drill is probably not far removed from the primal protoplasm, and doubtless the English Club should rank high in the scale but in Debate we have the very climax of the struggle of spiritual vs. material. Here the persistent spirit rends the fetters which have so long forced it to do the will of the flesh, and victoriously asserts its supremacy. In other words. Debate is the last step in the evolutionary process. What does Debate do for the University? What does the University do for Debate? There is an erroneous notion somewhat prevalent that they do as much for each other, nothing. But this is far from the case. In the first place. Debate benefits the University public by maintaining a picture gallery quite gratuitously, which is especially at- tractive to freshman girls. One can ofttimes see a brace of the latter standing in front of the frame indulging in elementary argumentation over the relative beauty of Mr. Prince and Mr. Marcellus, which controversy will perhaps never be settled to the entire satisfaction of all. Debate moreover benefits a certain number of students fifteen or sixteen usually by providing them a place to go evenings. The whole University, on the other hand, assists Debate by being made a target of the aforesaid picture gallery, and certain University students by becoming proniinent alumni. If you haven ' t registered for Rhetoric 1.?, better do it now.! iiiiiiiiiyii ( yh J mMA Dramatics DRAMATICS is the branch of University life which pre- pares for scientific fussingf. It has other aims, of course, but this is the chief one. Miss Howell and Mr. Davis set the example and their protejres follow in well- mated pairs. The principal lanjjuages used in presenting? the histrionic heroes and heroines are English and German. In English one learns to portray hatred by contraction of the eyebrows, love by the tremole of the voice and emotion by heaving the chest. The higher you can heave our chest and catch it as it comes down, the greater your art, you know.) In German one cultivates an appetite for pretzels und etwas zu trinken. Dramatics opens wide pos- sibilities to the student. Many a budding Booth has been enabled through its influence to appear in the same com- pany with Favcrsham and " The Girl of the Golden West. " Dramatics is a great help in life also, for its training makes possible the voice of the tyrant (useful in teaching, helps the poor stude sell books during vacation, and the girls feel a sisterly thrill of understanding as they read of Billy Burke, Mary Mannering and Gaby Deslys. Our Dramatics have turned out many of the most repre- sentative men and women now on the stage, especially among the carpenters and chorus girls. One or two have indeed reached the height of that famous speaking part. " The carriage waits, me Lord, " but theirs is a select com- pany. Long suffering roommates explain that " Don isn ' t crazy. He ' s just practicing for the play, " and Professor Frye says. " Life is a hubbub of noises. " as the seaman ' s call of " Ship a-h-o-y " bursts upon the quiet of Rhet. VHI. They spend four long years in Dramatics, they practice in cellars and attics, give readings from Shakespeare and Twain; they learn how to exit and enter, and finally, when called to " Front, Center, " they feel they ' ve not done it in vain. liiiiiiiiiyii I IIIIIKIIII ' y $ ' I. Som-Ui. nnfl rorroi-t th» follCT-lnr ii«r.t»r.cnF t«lllri- -nnirr d n.n fh« TlUnre Btrost OUT thonrMn tur7i«a fro nuBJe to pootry, . . :-h. hoa o frlsM ir Chlonro b»t !■.« " l« « «• " " «. ?! »5 ' SlolHO ' l h!B i of-nalnr.. ina so I ' M «nti- :«t«« t » ««tt«r to her brothftT. The eerpoAnt notified th« pnptAlr. of h ' B dnnpBT. She wofl h FOoii Bt-.idont bIbo rolB7. 3o ms n rtin of tt,o »Bry n-« ' ' t " ' t honor. «r.d rho »oiiia ortr- ' nlT not do Biii-V. n tv. ' .np ac yo,: nr uBo htit of. . I. So cnno Into th- l-r. ' .H.By ind mt off h ' .B oo«t. ■. ■ P « » " tot .pon th- chBlr. end e»o(np h ' " «iro In tli» J— !-.r roor il nt Imrodlntoly to " -or and corfor-Bod. ,■„. A.». r. TliO first thlr.r you ooro to nre It o bron«« i)on» oome up tho stopu. ' By rood uno i noBrt cwroet o_B«a, " O ro f. neeeannry, -iimrto slnplBBfwor ' • l? I. TTI. T. VI Jnnunry . -6 i Jj f - " 7 ' - - - f- --t- ' -l- ' C 2S U- rf + - .« - y ' CrwC 13: Aij)4: y J,- -.ij £l.i| a , -t-ir-U - , ' tyfC .t-Ji -iJ A ' i jeX ' , ih y yTL €xnm6 EXAMINATIONS arc amon j the imprescriptible ri jhts of all pedat»0{jucs. The intrinsic value of examinations is somewhat shrouded in uncertainty, not to say rr. stery. but their moral value upon the students is un- questioned. Sometimes examinations are designed to brinj? out the wisdom of the students, again they serve to bring out the wisdom of the faculty. Happily enough, however, the art of passing exams may be cultivated with as much ingenious success as the art of giving them. They are the students ' Lethe and the professors ' formal acts of manu- mission. When an examination takes the form of a toler- ably complete repertoire of mental stunts, supposed to have been acquired by the student during the semester, it is called a " fright. " " Pipes " are exams on the " general principles " of a subject. If Willie, ' 16, does not flunk in his exams, he may clean the spittoons of the Fly-Hys another semester. Flunking, however, is generally deprecated by the student body, and ostensibly abandoned by certain of the professors. There are several systems of marking examination papers. One which has enjoyed special vogue is to count the number of pages which the studc writes. Sometimes his general style of beaut and " ability to get along with his fellows " is averaged in with this, but this is by no means the general rule. Other professors mark on the theory that no student could be worth more than (() per cent in the re- condite branch of human learning of which he is really the most consistent living exponent. One thing is certain about exams: they furnish pleasant pabulum for the statisticians of the Registrar ' s office, who carefully average them and are thus enabled to tell us whether the school is advancing or going to the dogs. This serves to " hold up the standards. " It also reveals to the breathless student body, the cases which deserve to be honored by the P. B. K. ' " Misnomer for P. B. A. Put Books Away. Editor. lUjiiii lM liiiiiiiMi m ' I VM IIIIIKIIII POLITICS is the University ' s inter-activity. It does not compete in any way with athletics, it detracts noth- ing from dramatics, glee club or auction bridfje, and it goes hand-in-hand with debating. Add to this the further fact that you arc required to produce no credentials as to mental or physical ability in order to be a politician, and you have the secret of the popularity of politics as a college sport. It is hampered, like all other activities, by lack of student support. The discouragement which the basketballist feels when he sees the hardy handful who have turned out to see him win the Missouri Valley championship, or the dis- appointment Professor Fogg experiences when he learns that Intercollegiate Debate has gone into the hole again, is nothing as compared with the utter discomfiture of a newly elected class president when he calls to order the first class meeting of his regime. The class administrations certainly derive their powers from the passive consent, at least, of the governed. When compulsory support of the activities of the school comes to Nebraska, it will be a gala day for politics, as well as the other spontaneous amuse- ments. That politics, however, has its serious side, no one really questions. The freshman president ' s duties are so numer- ous and arduous that year after year this official has found the necessity of leaving school for a more or less prolonged vacation. Many there are. on the other hand, who have been raised from utter obscurity to near-notoriety, simply and solely because they were fortunate enough to be the henchmen of successful politicians. In spite of the . ustralian ballot system, politics is still an important course in our curriculum, and one who desires to increase his circle of friends and enemies should not hesitate to register for it. liiiiiiiii ii i IIL Kllll Cljartcr ?Dap CHARTER DAY is the University ' s birthday, and comes on February 15 every year and leapyear. The evening before. Mr. Loveland climbs up. forcibly turns the weather-vane to the south, starts the little cups to whirling. and immediately a south wind springs up so that the morn- ing of Charter Day dawns fair and warmer. Eight o ' clock comes, but the files of sleepy-e ed students are not plod- ding down R. 12th and 11th streets, nor is anyone turning in at the iron portals inscribed with " Litteris dedicata et omnibus artibus. " Nine o ' clock comes, and then presently a few stoop-shouldered, hollow-chested, be-spectacled grinds appear and duck into the labs and libraries which have been thoughtfully left open for them. Finally the Journal whistle blows at noon, and then it becomes apparent to the spectator that it is not Sunday, but a holiday, regularly provided by the Regents for their beloved. In the afternoon we have the privilege of paying two bits to go to the indoor track meet in the gym. which ends, as do all University events, except Commencement, with a dance. The great enthusiasm aroused over this magnificent celebration makes it promise to be a bigger and better event each year, and some day we may hope to give an athletic meet, or better still a pageant, really worth of the event celebrated. We need traditions, to give stability and per- manence to our school, connecting all the years of its ex- istence with common ties, and there is no better method of forming these ties than the celebration of the founding of the University, but little more than two years after the territory became a state. February 1.5, 1869. iiiiiiiiiyii ii . msm Jfussing: " ADAM was the first man that ever was invented. " ■ k Along came Eve and fussing. No, my son. that handsome frat-brother of yours didn ' t patent it. Fussing was a popular institooshun long before fig leaves were in style. You never heard of it in a correspondenee sehool course, ninety-nine easy lessons, yet it comes as naturally as the down on your upper lip. Every son of Adam from Cain to Ignatz has felt it coming when he donned short socks. Voluminous volumes have been written on " Great Fussers of History. " Paris wiped out a nation, so ardently did he fuss the fair Helen of Troy. Mark .Antony fussed away kingdoms on the red lips of his Egyptian queen. For some centuries. Professor Fling tells us. it became a lost art. to be revived by the Cavalier poets of the Middle Ages who needed a garden name for their polygamy. Since then it has taken tremendous strides as a science and promises to become another " problem " in college life. To fuss continually is the first qualification of the would-be artist. He must fuss in the cold gray light of an early dawn, when Geraldine takes the train for home. He must fuss at midnight when the last str ains of " Good-bye Everybody " have died out and he must walk forty- ' leven miles to the tune of " How I Love Those Little Pumps. " He fusses on the library steps, in the " atmosphere " of the movies, or on the waveling riplets of Capital Beach. He waits for neither time nor Engberg. Grades may come and grades may go. he fusses calmly on. Life is short, father pays the bills, and - he should worry. Fussing is as subtle as a drop of quicksilver, as cunning as a bill-collector, and as whimsical as your Poly-Con Pro- fessor. What else can draw the crowd from Nicotine Gate, the medic from his microscope, and the athlete from the clutches of Jumbo? Its influence out-rags the " Rag, " and its spirit is more intoxicating than an inter-frat banquet. FUZZ. ■IIIIKIIII l)c HaU) luirbccur Comes now Los Hyde and deposes and says: 1. The law barbecue historically is in commemoration of the day mentioned in the Statute of Westminster, on which it is stipulated that Lords Ellenborough and Denman having disagreed and badly abused each other in conse- quence of a dispute over the rule in Shelly ' s case, drowned their injured feelings by mutual attendance in each other ' s presence at the Paris Gayety. 2. It has now become the one day in the year when some down-town justice can tell us exactly how an attorney avoids being a shyster, and how to get big cases without seeming to charge big fees. . . It is also the sole and only date when Dean Hastings gets a chance to address in a friendly manner the whole College of Law. 4. It is that particular and extraordinary day of the year when Professor Robbins seems to everyo ne specially endurable. 3. It is also the occasion upon which each and every law jointly and severally declares that Professor Conant is the best fellow in a high position, he ever saw or read about. 6. It is the only memorable occasion upon which, due to the limited audience and rather large number of participat- ing grandees. Dr. Maxey is less conspicuous than usual. 7. It is also the event which is usually somewhat varie- gated by a sack race between Hyde and Crancer. and also a ball game between Jones and all the rest of the fellows, to-wit; the fats against the leans. 8. Let it also be stated in description of this extraordin- ary and memorable day that Bren and Boehmer generally indulge in a little unscheduled competitive contest that re- sembles barrel rolling. ). Finally. Law Barbecue is symbolic of an historical episode wherein the laws, true to their designation as " Rough Necks, " flavor their ox with the " salt of the earth. " miiiiiiyii IIIIIKIIII ■HK£ 31b i Dni r ' Y DAY is the begfinning of the end. When the senior on the morning of this lovely May day nears the campus yet another time, its familiar sights begin to take on a new significance. But a few days more and thee the all- beholding tower shall see no more, is what they seem to say to him. Already he begins to anticipate memories, every building and plot on the campus is teeming with them. . ' s he listens dreamily to the chosen of his class expounding the future, his own forensic efforts, his themes, his literary criticisms, pass spectre-like in review. When the orator has revealed what was before hidden to the many, our senior wanders with the crowd to see the May Pole dance and daisy chain procession. The girls who have by this time become personalities to him. suddenly sobered by cap and gown, weave and ravel their streamers in range of countless cameras. The scene is symbolic of college tradition. The day wears on and he goes out to the farm, living and revelling in memories. He watches the track meet as it drags out through the afternoon, and perhaps the time flies more swiftly because of the girl he has brought with him. Presently the procession of red-robed senior society men comes pacing down the walk, scatters out into the crowd and all eyes are on the tapping of their successors. It reminds the youth of the time when he wondered if he ever would be an innocent, and even now he doesn ' t quite understand what you are supposed to do to get it. Th e base- ball game, the picnic lunch and the play are over almost before he realizes it. and he is left alone with his memories of four years ' activities and pleasures. What makes them plant the Ivy green? ' Tis hope that it will grow, feeding upon the past, grow and never fade. Why has this senior spent four precious years at our University? In the hope that he may go out with the pulsings of new life within his veins. His four years of college life are to become the past on which he feeds, are to afford him in- spiration undying, wherewith he may be ever growing, ever aspiring, as on this Ivy Day. i iwi IV IIIIIIqIIII mimfmti . Commfiicrmcnt COMMENCEMENT is that time when the student be- gins to realize that life is. after all, a serious affair. This realization does not come to him fulh ' until the end of the June day when the diploma has been placed in his hand, and when he has said good-bye to old friends and familiar places. Then he feels keenly that a new phase of his life has begun. He has spent twenty years in school one-third of his life in preparation for the two-thirds that are to follow. What kind of a career he will have, he cannot tell. It is only a vague something, through which he will be guided by high ideals, with spectacular successes crown- ing every effort. He does, however, appreciate what he is leaving behind. He is leaving behind him four full, yet care-free years. They were not wholly quiet and scholarly. They are filled with the memories of diplomatic class politics, of exciting football games, of various love affairs, of dances and seren- ades and shirt-tail parades and banquets and rallies. Va- cations and picnics, boat rides at Capital Beach, parties and club meetings, aspirations for student honors and failures and successes, all find places in his remembrance. There are faint memories of studies and books, of exams and drill, of professors with lovable peculiarities — there may be even hazy memories of subjects studied for four years. But the strongest of all memories is of none of these. It is of student friendships, the thing he sometimes feels is alone worth while. On this June day he even entertains a tender and sentimental interest in little Jones, the fellow with the spectacles, who wouldn ' t lend his botany note- books. He is a friend of the whole college world, and he hates to part from it. He says good-bye to his old friends in a dazed, hurried way. The final hand clasp, the " write when you can, old boy, " the last nod from the car window, and then — the old happy student life, the old light-hearted, care-free friends, all have slipped into the past. 1 1 i.i. ' r 7. ' Cbc W 3 Roy F. . lla.n New York City Arts and Sciences i r A Kosiiict Klub; Glee Club; English Club; ' X ' arsitv Foot- ball ' 12; Rc-scn-c Football ' 11. " For none more likes to hear himself converse. " Ned Ai,lison Sterling Arts and Sciences Dramatic Club; Glee CUib; Kosnict Klub; Senior Play Committee; Junior Pla Caste; President Fresh- man Law (4). " .1 man may talk like a ' d ' ise man yet act like a fool. " Ingvard M. Anderson .irts and Sciences Scandinavian Club. . Superior " A tittle learning is a dangerous thing, Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian spring. " Edna A. Arenus Agriciitlure Industrial Arts Club. " Woman ' s at best a contradiction stilt. ' l.nris P. . rms Omaha Engineering V. M. C. . .; Engineering Society; A. I. E. E. " Undisturbed he pursued llic quiet tenor of his way " 66 nio79 KoBKKT M. Armstkom; Auburn LitV! A X ' . I inl it beautiful — the km v Ac Iwes his professionf " AiMEE Fay Arnold . Lincoln Tftuhir.s A . " She talks so fust her tongue blurs. " Myrle . Arnoi.I) Oh, Arkansas Arts and Sciences F ' alladian: V. M. C. A.; Bushnell C.uild: Stii.Uiit ol- iinteer Band: I ' rcsidint ' . M. C A.; President Nebraska Student X ' olunteer L ' nion. " Oh, thou art too mild, too mild; I pray thee swear " John R. Beach Lincoln Arts and Sciences " !• H K Palladian; V. M. C. A. " .1 little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest Chester A. Beaver . . Lincoln Arts and Sciences. Teachers Students ' Debating Club; Class Football (3); Class Basketball (3); Aarsity Track (4). " .I ;,.i.ii 7 " ' . nnlya woman, hut a good cigar is a smoke. " 67 :be 1913 Leo Allen Bechtek Pierce Arts and cieticei SILVER LYNX Catholic Students ' Club; Pershing Rifles; First Lieu- tenant, Captain Company ' I " : Class Treasurer (3); Alternate Junior Debating Team. " Wise — from the top of his head up. " Alex H. Beckhoff Thedford Agriculture A Z Agriculture Club; Farm House; Stock Judging Team ' 10; Dairv Judging Team ' 11; Fruit Judging Team ' 12. ' " .1 touch of high life will do you no harm. " LticiLE Beli York .Agriculture II B 1 ; Z A Girls ' Club; V. W. C. A.; Mystic Fish; Freshman Basketball; Junior Prom Committee. " I ' m young, innocent, and mean well, yet all I do is wrong. " Estella May Bender Lincoln .Arts and Sciences C.irls ' Club; V. W. C. A. " For learning hath she in abundance. " lltGH J. Birmingham O ' Neill Arts and Sciences Ben " is hard for an empty hag to stand upright. " 68 MaKJORIK HaKF Bl.AlKMW Arts and Sciences. Teachers KI.K ' k Masqiu-. " .I proper maiden this — and Ihoughlful. Huilinns (.)RAI. H. Din.lRAl ' lill flolhrook Medicine " A wise physician skill ' d our wounds to heal Is more than armies to the public weal. " Anneta IIeatiiman Boltin Kearney .Irts and Sciences Y. VV. C. A.: Kearney Club. " They say many young gentlemen flock to her every day, and fleet the time carelessly as they did in the ' golden world. " Mary B. Bookmeyer Plaltsmouth .Agriculture " Speech is the divine gift of the gods with -which we conceal our thoughts. " Helen Kathrys Bovse David City .Irts and Sciences A Jk A; FJ K " .4 daughter of gods, divinely tail, and most doggonley smart. " 69 S-be -19113 (jEOROii H. Brother Hculrice Arts and Science A X S Officers ' Club; Captain Comi)any D; Class Fooiball (4); Chairman Commencement Orator Committee. " ' Tis said that on some single unknown he is an anlhor- ity of great repute. " 3HCl+HNOa=3CI- NO+2H.O Cora M. Brown Sterling Arts and Sciences " If I don ' t set the world on fire, at least I ' m good at sparking. " Helen Marcia Bruner Lincoln Arts and Sciences J) B K N . W. C. A. " IT pardon much in those of genius " Charles Coe Buchanan . . . Porterville, California Law ! K ' 1 " Business Manager " Daily Nebraskan " (4). " . ' Ind what will you he when you groiu up? " " I ' m goin ' to be tough. " IIakkv James BuRTis Lincoln Teachers A 1 " I ' ; ' 1 A T I ' .ilLicli.iii; Bushnell (iuikl; Intercollegiate Debate (4); Ciirnluisker Staff (4); Awgwan Staff (4); Junior Debating Team (3). " Of all kinds of ambition that which pursues poetical fame is the wildest. " 70 J KAN B. Cain . Falls Cily hru- •I ' A H Class President (. ' }). ' am the only man that can go to a Pi Phi formal with- out getting (I hid. " Mary Helen Cameron. . Lincoln Arts and Sciences A 7. " A great, sweet silence. " Katherine Cannell . Lincoln Arts and Sciences Latin Club. " Religious, yel n I f ious. " Helen Carns . Lincoln Arts and Sciences A X Q Junior Play. " Sometimes I sit and think, and sometimes I just sit. " Sam I ' . Carrikk . Omaha Engineering t K ' P Varsity Basketball; Cornhuskcr Stiff. " Will make as much out of life as some who stir up more dust. " 71 be 1913 Earle R. Carse Omaha Arts and Sciences N " Cud made him, therefore lei him pass for a man. " Alma A. I ' aksten Albion Arts and Sciences A Z " And she is fair and fairer than that word. " George N. Carter Fnllerton Engineering i: l K; S T Engineering Society; A. I. E ' E.; Editor-in-Chief Blue Print; Freshman Cap Committee. " Thou art too wild, too rude and bold of voice. " Cornelia Constance Cavanagh Kearney Arts and Sciences Catholic Students ' Club; Kearney Club. " Beware, young woman, he ' s fooling thee. " WiiiiAM KiiH.ti.v CiiAi ' LiNi:, Jk Lincoln Agriculture [■ " orest Club; Editor Forest Club .Annual; First Lieu- tenant and Adjutant Second Battalion. " lie flirts, and flirts and so forth. " 72 ■ii IIklkn Chask Lincoln .1 (1611 K K r " There lurks more danger in thine eye than in a thousand of Iheir yivords. " Mary Francis Chatiii rn Lincoln Arts and Sciences AC HOT H V. V. I " . A.; C.irls ' Club. " Dwells among the clouds. " Mll.l.lE Cherny S ' orlh Bend Teachers l B K Komensky Club. " Fame and honor sometimes fall most fitly on ' those who do not desire them. " Mai.i.ik H. (I. ARK University Place . rts and Sciences " Be merry and employ your chiefest thought to courtship. " ' era Cleaver ...... Lincoln Arts and Sciences " Has nothing to say — but says it. " 73 ' 4JC 11913 I Iakry B. Coffee Cluidron Arts and Sciences A T Q Innocents; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Spikes; Dramatic Club; Class President (1); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Business Manager 1912 Cornhusker; Yell Leader; Junior Play. " This medal was presented to me by myself as a slight token of my self-esteem. " Ethei B. COFFMAN Arts and Sciences Lincoln ■ ' C. A.; Girls ' Club. " live for those who love me. " Fred James Colbert Weepii g Water Medicine N i: N Glee Club C. A. ; Palladian Society; Medical Society Cabinet; Board of Directors Y. M. ; Y. M. C. A. " Oh, honest little cittey. Curses on your fatal beauty. " I ' AIL M. ' OLE Lincoln Law ' lie has much faith in his own opinions hut little in others. " Oscar R. Cone . . Lincoln Pharmacy A X ' . M. C. A.; Palladian; Pharmaceutical Society. " See Ckoen. " Senfore Owen V. Com; Lincoln Pharmacy A X Y. M. C. A.; Palladiiin; I ' harniaceiitical Society. " Ste Oscar. " Ernest H. Cornelius . . tiastings Arts and Sciences i: N " Hung sorrow! Cure will kill a cat And therefore let ' s be merry. " Vkrna Grace Coryei.i. . SorMk Arts and Sciences X U Y. V. C. A.: Girls ' Club. " she will, she wilt, you may depend on ' l; If she won ' t, she won ' t, and there ' s an end on ' t. " H. rry Cotton Engineering r K. i; T Kearney Engineering S x-iety: Pershing Ritlos; Captain Com- pany C; Class Football 11; Chairman I -y Day Committee. " Let me do unto others, and let others do unto me, as I wish. " R v . . Cr. ncer ... Lincoln Law •i r A " Get onto my ' style ' of dancing ( ) " %bc 1913 Catherine C. (. ' kiickshank Lincoln Teachers Girls ' Club; V. W. C. A. " She has an elephanlic sense of humor. " I.DKA B. ( " UNMNGHAM Gleilivood , lou ' d Arts and Sciences AAA Y. W. C. A. " Has outgrown the intellectual ambitions of her fresh- man year. " Elizabeth Cikkv Hareard Agriculture . . C. A.; Peru Club; Household Arls Club. " My face is not my fortune, but I still retain my girlish lausihler. " Eakle H. Clrry Fairhury Law I ' alladiaii. " The early swain gels the Jane. " Louise Frances Cl ' rtis Omaha Arts and Sciences A V Black Mascjue; V. W. C. A.; C.ermaii CUib; I ' resiclent German Club. " A modest woman never talks about herself. " 76 inters HkKT ClNNINGHAM UaNI.S Agriculture A Z I ' liion; Ki-ariiey Club; Agricultural t ' lul " Hf sloops lo confer. " Axicll Niels H. Debel Arts and Sciences B K Y. M. C. A.: Scandinavian Club. -If Poly. Con. will Poly Sci " Blair Walter Dewey Lincoln Arts and Sciences V. M. C. A.; IVrshinR Rides: Officers ' Club; Captain Company M (.3); Major First Battalion (4). " Majoring in Military Science. " Beilah a. Dexter Arts and Sciences Kearney Club. " Flirtation is attention u-ithoiit intention. Cla rks Breta Diehl Siralton Arts and Sciences A o n Y. V. C. A.; Senior Prom Committee. " How doth the blushing Utile maid employ each shining hour. " Ube 1913 o Helen Dinsmore Lincoln Arts and Sciences S A; A A A; I B K Black Masque; German Club; Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet; Chairman Cap and Gown Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee. " Who chooselh me shall el as much as he deserves. " Evelyn Dobbs Beatrice Arls and Sciences A Z A . W. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " W ' liile wc shut the gates on one, another icoocr knocks at the door. " Mahicl E. Dow Mittonvale, Kansas Arls and Sciences V. W. C. A. " Finds tongues in trees, hooks in running brooks, sermons in stones and good in everything. " Elizabeth H. Drake Beatrice Arts and Sciences A Freshman Hop Committee; Vice-President Senior Class. " Bright as the sun her eyes the gazes strike, and like the sun they shine on all alike. " llELE.N .M. IJi-LVKE Beatrice A griculture A Silver Serpent; Junior-Senior Prom Committee " Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low. An excellent thing in woman. " 78 KtKTHV M. Drath ... Lincoln Arts and Siiinri-s V. V. L-. A. ■ ' .1 proper maiden this itmt llimif hljiil. " Ik.wk M. Uryden College View Arts and Sciences " Going to church is his best suit. " KuY V. Eatos . Arts and Sciences Lincoln " A jolly old pedagogue of long ago " Elsa D Ebmeyer Teachers B K Lincoln I ' allaclian; Black Masque; Y. W. C. A. Latin Club; (icrman Dramatic CI German Club; ub. " Give me an old skate ' Myrle C. Evans Engineering .Siclla Kni;ini.crinR Society; Pershing Rifles; First Lieutenant Company A. Officers ' Club; " Have Evans do it. " Ube i9l3 Florence Farman Rushville Arts and Sciences Dramatic Club; V. V. C. A.; Girls ' Club; Junior Play Coinniittee; Senior Pin Committee; Lead in Senior Play. " Come and trip it as you go, On the light fantastic toe. " Annie Farrei.i Hastings Arts and Sciences " To all is given speech; Wisdom to fezv. " Grace E. Fawthrop Lincohi Teachers . W. C. A. " She was the mildest mannered woman That ever scuttled a ship or cut a throat. " Hazel C. Fishwood Lincoln Teachers ACHOTH . V. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " Deutsch kann ich auch. " Robin W. Fitch Lincoln Teachers 0 ' I! K Union; Latin Club. " Heavens!! .1 nuin in the Latin Club. " 80 mmmk. Jerome R. Forbes Wayne Law A X; A T V. M. C. A.; Junior Class Presuliiit ; Junior Convoca- tion ConiniittL ' e; Intcrclass Debating Board; Plat- form Club; Varsity Debating Scjuafl, ' 10, ' 11, ' 12; Junior Debating Team; Junior Play; Chairman Senior Hop; Freshman Debating Team. " An office, an office, my kingdom for one more office. " OvvEX A. Frank Grand Island La-d ' :£. A E; !• A l Innocents; Athletic Board (2, 3, 4); Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (2); Varsity Basket- ball (3), Captain (4); Assistant Coach Football, ' 13; V. M. C. A. " I speak as my understandings instructs me and mine honesty puts it to utterance. " Albert Freitag Grand Island Engineering Engineering Society; Varsity Football (4) " God bless the man whn first invented sleep " Cora L. Friedlixe Arts and Sciences B K V. W. C. A.; Latin Club. " E ' s and A ' s make P. B. K ' s. ' Lincoln Uehiing HiBERT X. Frost Arts and Sciences A X S; K Z Second Lieutenant Company C. " Hasn ' t been happy a day since ' Shorty ' Cossard left. " 81 be 19113 Roland M. Frost Lincoln Arts and Sciences Palladian; Glee Club. " A large amount of dignity done up in a small package. " Edward .M. Gallagher O ' Neill Arts and Sciences B 11 " So sweet and fair and on the square " Blanche Galloway Iloldrcge Arts and Sciences I ' H K " Everybody thinks I ' m a greasy grind. " Lerov M. (jATES University Place Arts and Sciences " I live for those who love me. " Elmer C. Gee Shenandoah, Iowa Engineering ACACIA I ' all.uliaii. " Single, safe, but not satisfied. " 82 Seniors Akthur C. George . (. iimro Agnculturi- A Z I ' I ' " arin House; ARriciiltiiral (. " liib; Secoml Conipiiny K; Dairy Team; Kootball Reserves; ( " lass KixkIuII: Interelass Athletic Board; Senior Hop Conimiitee. " In short he was a very pretty fellvu!. " Irma ' . Gibson Fremont Teachers B K Palladian; Latin Club; German Dramatic Club; Girls ' Club. " The fnlb ' i tiiui Alhi-rt ! , li- ' ilher invitations. " R. A. Gibson Dentistry Z ' I " In sadness, boys, I do love a woman. " Robert L. Gilmore York Law " Atas, that love so gentle in his view, Should be tyrannous and rough in proof. ' Reavis L. Gist Arts and Sciences Dramatic Club; Kosmct Klub. " Handsome is, as handsoou- ih ' .- F.I lis Citv 83 Alta ( " iOddakd Lincoln Arts and Sciences ■■]Vho. ' IVhv. ' Where. When. ' Uliose. ' What. ' ' llcni ' V ' AxABEL Good Lincoln Arts and Sciences I 15 K; A O n Latin C ' lub. " For learning hath she in abundance. ' JOUN W. C.RAHAM Lincoln Law A X " He talks, and talks, and seldom says anything. ' 1a)LIS T. Gramlich Fort Crook Engineering SlIAKR LYNX; i: T Engineering Society: Pershing Rifles; I ' nion; A. I. K. E. ; First Lieutenant I ' ershing Rifles; Major Second Battalion. " Paiiicfitlly serious. " Elsik a. Gray . Linclon Arts and Sciences I ' .rii Clnl) " Not spoiled hy former environs. " 84 niore Kaii ' M |). C.KKiA Heaver Cily Aril unit Siiemes " Colors the campus. " ABK .KKINIU Kl t l llllia Arts and Sciences Medical Society; Pershing Rifles. " The fillage green. " Edwaru R. CiRoss Lincoln Agriculture " Thou art such a touchy, testy jellow. " WiLi. W. (iflDlNGER SchuyUr . rts and Sciences PalUlian: V. M. C. A.; Glee Club. " His loice was ever high and shrill, as no lady ' s should be. " Gis Hagenstein . Spencer Lena V. . I. e. A. " Young gentleman, your spirits are too bold for your years. " 85 :be 1913 Rai I ' ll A. Haggart Si. Paul hl ' u ' I ' A ' l ' ; A T A " All for love or Ihc world well lost. " Eknem H. Hahne Lincoln Law A. B. ' 11 1 ' A 1 ; 1 ' A T " Conceit, thou hast in me a boon companion. " William H. llAi.iiV Valentine Law •I ' A ' I ' ; A T A iking. " Ask me if you want to know anything about poultry. " MATiii E. Hall York .larieulture I)i)iiu-slic Arts Cluli; l ' .ilLt lian. " is not good that man should lie alone. " ( ' .RACE Hanson Belvidere Teachers 1 B K Latin (lull; C.irU ' Club. " To all speech; wisdom to fdv. " 86 r nio79 ( " iKOKi.t: llAKkisi.ruN O ' AViV Arts and Sciences K i: " di ' ii ' i fiisi. hut I .nil (ii ,;! iitii! i;(7 fussed. " Clifford B. Harris Ohiowa Engineering A. I. E. E.; Mandolin Club. " I do bill keef) the peace. " Bknjamin Harrison . Dunbar Ltiii ■I ' A -I ' ; A T. l K ' !• Students ' Publication Board. " It ' Js said that Hell is a place of strong drink, tobacco, baseball, theatres, up-to-date dances and peekaboo shirt- waists. Xothing the matter with that for a future resi- dence. " LiCY C. Harte . Omaha Arts and Sciences K K r Black Masque; German Club; Y. V. C. A. " .1 merry heart makelh a cheerful countenance. " Robert R. Hastint.s Crete Law A X President Junior Law; Track Team; Prom Committee " The love of law is belter than the law of love. " Clinton D. Heine Hooper Medicine I p v Caplain Company A. " He is a courageous captain of compliments. " Ernst H. Herminghals Lincoln Agriculture A Z Karni House; Seminar Botany; Agricultural Club; Forestry ' Club; Fruit Team. " Knows a little bit of everything and not muili of any- thing. " James K. Hewett Lincoln Engineering Engineering Society; A. I. E. E. " .1 woman ' s greatest power is in sincerity. " EmVARD V. llouAi ' Humboldt Arts and Sciences I ' niwrsity Chorus; Peru Club. " .1 cheerful grin will gel you in where the kicker is never known. " -M AKV I ' . llDi.CdMH Osceola Teachers B K I ' .ill.iiliaii; Cicnn.ui Club; Ciirls ' Club. " A veritaiile Priscilla is she. " 88 ■Hi ntoire (. II.VCI- M . )1 MAN Arts and Sciences A U Tobias Y U. C. A. " She lores a speedy man. " M . K ». HOOTON Lincoln Teachers ■Ms Li ' , ' purse, my person, my exiremest all unlocked to your occasion. " means. Fi ORENCF . M HOSTETLER Keirney .Iris and Sciences B K; n B 1 V. V. C. A.: vocation Sponsor Dramatic Club; Color Committee; Con- Committee; Senior Play Committee; of Company C. " never lire boasting about myself. " Rena a. Howard Lincoln Arts and Sciences Y. V. C. A.; Girls ' Club; Household Arts Club. " Be merry and employ your chiefesl thoughts to courtship. " Edward Hiwai.dt Randolph Arts and Sciences B K Innocents; Palladian; Dcutschcr (jesellige ' erein; Vercin Gi-rinania: (r erman Dramatic Club; Cap- tain Company M. " Hoch der Kaiser. " 81) 1913 Ok Rl ' TH HVDER LlllfO n Teachers A Z A V. V. C. A.; Girls ' Club " Run to your mamma, here comes lite Yuma Yama man " I.iLA M. Janes Ltncoin Arts and Sciences V. V. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " Of all sorts enchanlingty beloved. " Percy M. Janes Liiico.ii Arts and Sciences Gk-f Club. " The other wise mnn " RoscoE C. Jenkins St. Mitchett Engineering Engineering Society. " But love is blind, and lovers numot see The pretty follies that themselves commit. " Ci.AKK W. Johnson Grand Island Law 1 A E " A Nickell for your thoughts. ' 9(1 :r Ethel- O. Johnson Broken Bmv Arts and Sciences V. V. C. A.; Girls ' Club: Siiphiunon- Baskitball; Junior Basketball. " Physical lorltire is her specialty. " Nellie M. Jones Normal Teachers " In faith, lady, you have a merry heart. " Orville I.eroy Jones Lincoln La:v •l A ' l President Senior Law. " IIV point u-ilh pride to the results obtained from Mel- lin ' s Food. " Walter V. Ji dkins Grand Island Arts and Sciences A. B. Grand Island, ' 11 " Had his opinion on everything, but kepi it to himself. " Lucy S. Keifer Arts and Sciences. Teachers A CIIOTII " Then let come what come may; What matter if I go mad; I shall have had my daw " Bostwick 91 Olive Hawi.ey Keller Lincoln Teachers " Has anvone here seen Keller. ' ' " Harvey S. Kinney Woodbine, Iowa Engineering L ' nion; Engineering Society, V. .M. C. A.; A I. E. E. " Of all blessin ' s, ladies are the soolhin ' esl. " Laira Rebecca Knotis . , Sioitx City. Iowa Teachers AAA Silver Serpent; Sponsor Second Battalion. " Nice — but can ' t make her eyes behave. " Pauline Kohn Lincoln Teachers German Dramatic Club; Deutscher Gcsellige Verein. " her name was spelled ' con ' you ' d think her a fake, but she isn ' t. " Ki.iNDT KoLLS Grand Island Engineering Engineering Society; A. 1. E. E. " ' Tis not looks but deeds that count " 92 Seniors Edwaki) J KRAUh South Omitha Engineering, V qi Enginifring Society; Business Manager Blue I ' rini. ' ■ There and over, when it comes to buzzing around. " Joseph Benjamin Ki ka Ohiowa Agriculture A y. Komensky Club; Agricultural Club; Fnt Stock Judging Team (1); Fruit Judging Team (1); Dairy Judg- ing Team (2); Associate Editor Agriculture (3). " Seems to kno v farming, eh? " DEI.LA LADt) Albion Arts and Sciences K K r " Disguise our bondage as we will. ' Tis man, man, man, who rules us still. ' Thomas Lahners, Jr. .■lr 5 and Sciences A X; P 1 Belvidere ' Laugh and the world laughs with you. Talk and voii talk alone. " Rhea Lamoreaix Omaha Arts and Sciences " She was the mildest mannered woman That ever scuttled a ship or cut a throat. " 93 me 1913 John a. Lawlek Lincoln Law ACACIA " Has ability — absolutely hidden. " May 1. Leeiham St. Paul Arts and Sciences V. M. C. A.; Latin Club. " Yes, you may leetham with perfect propriety — what- ever it is. " Makjorik Lighten wallner Omaha Teachers 1 B K " Don ' t you think she deserves it, after carrying that name all her life " Lester C. Lichty Carlton Engineering i: T; B n " Oh, Judges, no harm can come to a good man. " Otto IL Libbers Minden Agriculture A , Cluli; Assistant Kdilor Agricnltiiri.-, ' 10, ' 11; Kdit ir-in-Chicf Aj;ricultin-f, ' 11, ' 12; Stink Judging Team, ' 00; Dairy Team, ' 10; Fruit Team, ' 09. " Notice that ' Fruit, ' 119. ' Why not now " 94 niotra EvAXOKt 1M-; I oM, Lincoln Arts and Scirnres •I- li K; Z A BI.I. k M.istiur; V. W. I ' . A.; Mysiic Kish; C.irls ' Club. " Mtrit was evtr modes! known. " Frank E. l.oxo Bufftilo, U ' vohiihi; . rls and Siifnies ■h r A X ' tking: Iron Sphinx; Ropnblioan Cliil); M. of C. Pan- Hcllenii- Hop i4l; I ' uliliration Board (. ' {); Sopho- more Hop Coniniittcf (2|; Chairman Hop C " om- mittcc ( ' U: TroasiirtT Junior Class; Ivy Day Coni- niitti-c (4); Chairman Senior Masciucradc (4); Cornhuskcr Staff (4). " The university doesn ' t have a hack gate or he would be hanging over it talking. " John E. Ludden Lincoln . gruulture Agricultural Club; Seminar Botany; Y. M. C. A.; International Team, ' 11; Agricultural Week Com- mittee. ■■ have an ambition to be tough and drink pop. " Harry Vernon Marsh . University Place .Irts and Sciences " .Iny show for a pleasant chap like me in this world f " Rov K. Marshali, Lincoln Agriculture A Z Farm House; Agricultural Club; Fruit Judging Team, ' 09; Coach Fruit Judging Team. ' 12; Exchange Editor Agriculture, ' 11, 12; Editor-in-Chief Ag- riculture, ' 12, ' 13. " More fruit " 95 Bessie Masox Beaver City Medicine N S (iirls ' Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Associate Editor Daily Xebraskan. " Always chewing the ' Rag. ' " Enoc K. Matson Newman Grove Law A " A river (also) has a little head and a big mouth. " Alice A. Mattison Bruce, Wi. ' iconsin Teachers V. W. ( . A.; C.irl ' Chill. " i o thoroughly occupied woman was ever yet miserable. " I " ki:i)eric C. McConkei.i Omaha Law I A ' I ' ; il K T Dramatic Club; Editor-in-Chief Daily Xebraskan, ' 13; Chairman Senior Play Committee; Chairman Junior Play Committee; Junior Play. " .4 conceited, pretty, dainty little violet. " Ruth McDonai.p Omaha Arts mid Sciences K K r " Comeliness is not her only virtue. She is also fond of Shake-Spear. " 96 ■■I I Edward C. McGee Cleanvater Engineering " When you buy u friend, you must pay him a salary to keep him. " Robert V.. Mcllioii . W ' averly Arts and Sciences " Too much of even a good thing is had. " Louse E. McNerxev Lincoln .Irts and Sciences. Teachers V. W. C. A. " Love leads to rapture, then to pain. But all true love, in time is healed again. " Omaha .1 •RANK Mead . . iti ' ■I ' A H Kc snict lii : Innocents. ■■.1 regular Bizzy Izzy. ACXES S. Meline Teachers V. u . c A. : Girls ' Club. Colon ' For methinks the angels mil decide; The " - •■■ ■ ' ■ ' hince on the credit side. " m Ube 1913 James A. Melville Sterling Arls and Sciences A X Band; Glee Club; Olympics Committi-o, ' lo; Football S(|uad, ' 12, ' 13. ' " ]] ' i i(ld thai I had lived in England where real aristo- crats are appreciated. " Carl A. Meyer University Place Medicine N 2; N; S A !•: Medical Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football, ' 11; Class Track, ' 13; Varsity Squad, ' 13. " But I have understanding as well as you; nor am I inferior lo you. " Don W. Miller Lincoln Arls and Sciences A 1- " Wit, without direction, is a s ' livrd in the hands of a fool. " Edna E. Miller Rising City Arts and Sciences V V. C. A.; Kearney Club. " Variety is the very spice of life That gives it all its flavor. " Effie Miller Kearney Arts and Sciences AAA " .1 ' ifoman with all woman ' s ideals, ambitions, and sympathies. " 98 Katmrvn MoiKKTT Liiuoln Arts and ScUnces A r Uninuitk- Club: Girls ' Club. " !!!0-o-tt-o-o-li. ' t Girls!! I ot the dan-n-ndiest letler-r-r from Rfx and he-f-e-e says he still-t-l lo-o-o-mrs me-e-e-e. " (ii.ENN Edoerton Mdntgomerv . ' Lincoln Engineerinii Engineering Society; A. I. E E. " .I little foot never supported a great character. " Igerna Montgomery Polk Teachers B K Pulladiaii; Black Mas(|uc; V. V. C. A.; Tennis Asso- ciation: Cornhusker Staff (4). " Great thoughts, like great deeds, need no trumpets. " Bertha Alice Morgan Hamberg, Io-mi Arts and Sciences ' I ' B K I Ttin Club. " I ' ll bet she never sang ' llVVe going to the Hamburg show. " ' Harold R. Mulligan Beatrice Arts and Sciences ATA Spikes; Innocents; Dramatic Club; Y. M. (. ' . A.; Varsity P ' ootball (3, 4); Class President (4). " Good men are likenesses of the gods. " me WIS Arbor Day Munger Lincoln Medicine P S Hawkeyc Club; Officers ' Club; Medical Society; Regi- mental Captain and Commissary. " He is in love ' with himself and has no competition. " George A. Munn Ord Arts and Sciences. Law " Says Utile, knows much. " En(.ich Wesley Nelson in h Agriculture Forest Club " Actions speak louder than words. " LiLi.iE Fern Newbrey Emporia, Kansas Arts and Sciences Y. VV. C. A. " Kansas Sunflower. ' " Everette R. Newman Lincoln .Irts and Sciences 1 R " Hard work makes a brilliant man. " 100 mIi » : Kt rn l ii Ki 1.1, Arts iiiid Siifncfs A !• " EngiiReil. " ,- ilriie Ki.oRENCK Amelia NoMn. i.. is Lincoln Arts and Sciences Rl.ick .Mas(|ui. ' : Seminar Botany. " more becomes a U ' oman to be silent than to talk. " DOKA G. N ' yrop i g H Arts unit Sciences W. C. A.; Girls ' Club " Encyclopedia of natural philosophy. Man Hater " II. T. O1.SUN Lincoln Dentistry " Would that he might get a taste of his own medicine. " Frank B. O ' Neh.i. .lackspii Engineering Catholic Stuck-nts ' Club; Knginccring Sociitv; A. S. M. E. " Can your imagination depict a picture more pitiful than that of our Frank studying engineering in a co-cd srl,,wl " nil be 1913 Rai.I ' H W. Orr Lincoln Arls and Sciences " Married " II RRIET Orvis . . Yanklon, Soiilli Dakota Medicine N i: i ' Medical Society. " And true she is, us she hath proved herself. " Lewis R. Owen Lincoln Engineering ST; A I- Engineering Society; Manager Sophomore Baseball, ' 11; N ' arsity Basketball, ' 11; M. of C. Engineers ' Hop, ' 12. " Young man, your spirits are too bold for your years. " Charles K. Paine Lincoln Engineering S T Innocents; Engineering Society; A. I. E. E.; Cipt.Tin IVrshing Rifles; I.ieutcnant-Coloncl. " Not as bad as his name might indicate. ' jjiiiuil. I ' vKKisH . Lincoln Teachers Latin C ' hib. " She doesn ' t seem to become acquainted — at least zcith in en. " 102 Mdl %eniow Vkm.a I ' arrott Albion Arts and Sciences V. V. t . A.; Girls ' Club. " With calm and judicial deliheralion disposes oj the ajfairs of the universe. " Mn.DRED Patton Lincoln Arts and Sciences " Sh,- ,l,i,-iii ' i ,,ir,- enough about people to have opinions on them. " Claude B. I ' atrick Lincoln Agriculture A Z Farm House; Agricultural Club; I ' ruit Judging Team, •12, ' 13. " Scandinavian or Russian; we can ' t tell from the name. " Charles B. Peery .Auburn Arts and Sciences 1 N Innocents; Officers ' Club; Captain Coiupanv K; M. of C. Military Ball; Pershing Rifles; Pan-Hel- lenic Banquet Committee. " Led astray by Cupid ' s soft delight. " Lewis S. Pierce Arts and Sciences Kearnev " His composure is in striking contrast to the turmoil about him. " 103 %De 1913 Mildred O. Piper . . Lyotis Arts ami Sciences " Q V. V. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " And slill the ' wonder greiu how one smntl head could carry all it knew. " L RViNE E. Pont Stanton A rts a nd Sciences Y. M. C. A.; Chorus. " The Stanton sonn bird — besides it gets one out of drill. " Mauel M. Pope Red Cloud Teachers 4 B K ' . W. C. A.; German Club; Latin Club; Gc-rmaii Dra malic Club; Palladian. ' Her smile zcas prodigal of summer sunshine, gaily persistent, like a day in June. " Mii.iiKi.i) I ' mi ' I ' Lincoln Teachers V. V. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " Quiet — unlike most girls. " I Ali.en Pratt Lincoln Engineering " lie keeps at school and report speaks goldenl of his profit. " 104 ■MU Seniors l " l.. YT i SvMi i:i. K viKi.lKKlc . Sidney Liu- -I S ' I ' ; ' I- A I " ; A V l raiiMtii- l " lul ; Iron Splilnx; ikinK; Iniimfnls; IVi-sidfiit Junior Class (.Si; Class Drbating Team (2, 3); Winner Oratorical Contest (3); Chairman Sicnior Mas(|iicrailc (4). " I ' m trying to make others think as much of me as I lie nnself. " Wll.l.lAM I.. RaM AI.I, Omaha Lau- Kosniii Klub; Iron Sphinx: Treasurer Class (2). " His ideas of push must be wrapped up in a lawnmower or a baby carriage. " RrxH Randolph Omaha Arts and Sciences A X Q V. V. C. A.: Girls ' Club. " Who chonseih me must give and hazard all he hath. " Rdhkrt I). Rands Lincoln Agriculture Seminar Botany; Forestry Club. " He ' ll never come hack because he never goes. " Bkrtha Reed Peru .[rts and Sciences Peru Club. " Whv should till ' . It ' nf Itn-e iitnl love of Itm- lOnHictf " 10.i Ibe 1913 Sidney O. Reese, Jr Randolph Medicine P 1 Palladian. " Sid kisses anything — even men. " William Reimek Barlley Arts and Sciences B K English Club; (ii-rman Dramatic Club; V. M. C. A.; German Play. " ir ;v allow him to be at large, girts — he has money. " Clifford L. Reim Loup City A rts and Sciences. Law SILVER LYNX A S P; t A T Innocents; Debating Team, ' 10, ' II, ' 12; Senior Manag- ing Editor Cornhusker, ' 13; Editor-in-Chief Daily Nebraskan. " Yon Cassiiis has a lean and hungry look; He thinks too much — such men are dangerous. " Mrs. I.KTIA C. Reinsch Lincoln Arts and Sciences " Another argument against co-education. " . lvin Rai.i ' ii Rich West Point Engineering Z T Kngineering Societ ' ; . . 1. 1-.. E. " .S ' o iniUHcnl and dainty looking: you wouldn ' t think it of him. " H)ti ,mak Maky Kodkins Lincoln Teachers ■. A •. l ' H k Masque; I-itin t ' lub; Y. U . I . A. Cabinet : Cornhiisker Staff. " I.J. " Sor is the u-iile xcorld ignorant of her worth. " 1.. C. Robertson Lincoln Agriculture Farm House; Agricultural Club; Fat Stock Judging Team, ' 10. What i the use of fussing things when there to do. " are so many other J MES A. K IDMAN L A Il7i V Blair Dramatic Club; Y. M. C. A.; President Freshman Law; Junior Football; Junior Play; Manager Senior Football. " .1 D. V. and a member of the Y. M. C. .1. ' . uf said. " Pail Martin Rogers Ragan Pharmacy ' t- A X; ' 1 ' r A Pharmaceutical Society. " Some say dancing is no better than loving: I don ' t think it ' s half as good. " Peter K. Romer . Blair Arts and Sciences B K Scandinavian Club; Mandolin Club. " There ain ' t no use in all this strife .[nd humming pell-mell right through life. " 107 Uhe 1913 John C. Schultz South Omaha Engineering Engintiring Society; A. I. E. E.; Pershing Rifles; Class Foolball (1, 3; 4). ■7 will be nothing if not respected. (Il ' f don ' t kno7t. ' the answer). " Florence Schwake Lincoln Teachers n B •I ' Black Masque; Silver Serpent; Girls ' Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Class Secretary f3); Hop Com- mittee (4). " Dee You. " Salome Schwertley Omaha A II Y. W. C. A. " It is too bad that I am engaged, for I would like to go around with the boys. " Aurelia M. Scott Lincoln Agriculture lluiisehoia Arts Club; Y. V. C. A.; C.irls ' Club. " IIow doth the blushing little maid employ each shining hour " Marion Scott Lincoln Arts and Sciences X U " Pretty to walk with, witty to talk 7vith, and pleasant to think upon. " 110 (iioKi.i: M. Seeman Columbus Arts and Sciences ' I ' K T " liehflld the chilil l Suture ' s kindly law Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " Edith Rose Shask Superior Arts and Silences l H K Inion: C.irls ' Club; Y. V. C. A. " My ambition is to be the most popular girl in school. " W. II. Shaw . .Idams Eii ineenii " Nothing to do till tomorrow. " Edna Shields . Bethany . ' Irts and Sciences. Teachers " When you know a thing, to hold that you know it: and when you do not know a thing, to allo- c that you do not know it; this is knowledge. " I.iLi.iAN Edith Shrim . Omaha Teachers ACIIOTII . W. C. A.; Silver Serpent; Girls ' Club. " Always awful busy doing nothing. " Ill Ube 1913 John C. SouHi Omaha Engineering Engineering Society; A. I. E. E.; Pershing Rifles; Class Football (1, 3, 4). " will be nothing if not respected. (We don ' t know the iins ' cver). " Florence Schwake Lincoln Teachers n B Black Masque; Silver Serpent; Girls ' Club; V. V. C. A. Cabinet (4); Class Secretary i ' .i); Hop Com- mittee (4). " Dee You. " Salome Schwertley Omaha A o n Y. VV. C. A. " is too bad that I am engaged, for I would like to go around with the boys. " Aukelia M. Scott Lincoln Agriculttire Household Arts Club; Y. VV. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " How doth the blushing little maid employ each shining hour? " Marion Scott Lincoln Arts and Sciences X Q " Pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and pleasant to think upon. " 110 Gborge M. Ski-.mvn Columbu] Arts and Sciences P K r " Behold the child hy Snlure ' s kindly laiv Pleased with a raitle. tickled with a straw. " I ' liiiM RiiNi siivNK Superior Arts and Sciences ' V H K Inion: C.irls " Club; V. W . I . A. f " .Uv ambition is to be the most popular girl in school. " W . M. " HAW . .Idams Engineering " Sothing to do till tomorrow. " know it; this is knowledge. " Lillian Edith Shrim Omaha . W C. A.; Silver Si-rpont ; Girls ' Club. " Always awful busy doing nothing. " Edna Shields . Bethany A rts and Sciences. Teachers " When you know a thing, to hold that you know it; and ■ V r when you do not know a thing, to allow that you do not ' f L Teachers j - .1 cnoTii n 1 111 ' Ehe 1913 Otto A. Sinkie Diinkin, South Dakoln Arts and Sciences ACACIA Innocents; Palladian; Ivy Day Orator (4); First Lieu- tenant Company F (4); Debating Squad (4). " To get a joke into his head would require a surgical operation. " Mildred LovisA SlsTY Lincoln Arts and Sciences. Teachers Girls ' Club; V. W. C. A. " She doesn ' t look dangerous, does she " 15AKTLRTT Paine Si ADE Lincoln Law " You noisy thing! " Ethel Sloan Geneva Arts and Sciences A X Q Black Masque; Silver Serpent; V. W. C. A.; Senior Pruni Cuniniiltee (4). N :c N " Pledged Nu Sigma Nu. " Ralph l ' Smith ... Lexington Arts and .Sciences K 1 X ' iUing; Mandolin Club. " .1 present engaged in reading ' The Rivals. ' " 112 nioirs Sylvia Lee Smith Syracuse Arts and Scientes. I ' eachcrs Silver Serpent. " lias a copious supply of smiles and sweetness ready lo •u ' asli- on a claim. " Frederick A. Somers Weeping Water Engineering Society; A. S. M. E.; V. M. C. A. " Some ' re called and Some ' re not. " John Roy Spacht Alliance Engineering Engineering Society; A. I. E. E. " .1 square jaw doesn ' t always indicate a square man, but it does here. " Fred L. Spear Genoa Law ' t A : A H X " .1 veil of mystery is about him draped, and there are those who attribute il lo love. " E. L. Staxcliff Arts and .Sciences Ben Senior Debating Team. " Takes his B. S. degree this year. " Lincoln 11.3 Zbe 1913 Olga Stastney Wilber Medicine N S " She is a friend to everybody, and everybody is i friend to her. " Cecilia C. Stenger Columbus Arts and Sciences. Teachers Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " IIow can it be said I am alone, when all the world is here to look at me. " Morton Steinhart Nebraska City Law ' ! K H ' Spikes; Kosmct Klub: Captain Company D (4); Mili- tary Ball Committee (3); Senior Play Commit- tee (4). " " A ' thing ' of beauty is a joy forever. " Orin Stepanek Wilber Arts and Sciences B K English Club; Komensky Club. " My big manly voice turning again to childish treble. " Don W. Stewart Lincoln . rts and Sciences. Law B (-) II V. M. C. A " Worse and worse! A Beta and a V. M. C. A ! ' 114 I) Vekse Stockim; Omalm Arts and Sciences K K r " There ' s nothing half so sweet in life iis love ' s youn dream. " Erma SlLl.ivAN Broken Bou ' Arts and Sciences Black Masque; English Club; V. W. C. A. " Her delight is in nlhlelics, in skating, basketball and tennis. " [i;ssE R. Swan Lincoln L ' lw ' Well, I swan! ' John T. Swas . . Tzcin Falls, Idaho Arts and Sciences A T Union: Students ' Debating Club; Debating Squad (3). " ll ' ith all his faults we love him still — only he doesn ' t remain that way. " . A. SwANSON IIoldrei;c Engineering I A IC Engineering Society; arsity Football (.3, 4). " Some say dancing is no better than loving, I don ' t think its half as good. ll.i Wm 1913 Ralph C. Sweeley Omaha Arts and Sciences A (-) X Innocents; Publication Board (2); Junior Managing Editor Cornhusl L ' r C.i); Editor-in-Chief Corn- huslicr (4); Senior Chairman Senior-Junior Prom Committee. " Let me luivc men about me that are fat. " Marien Swezey Lincoln Arts and Sciences K A Mystic Fish; Cirls ' Club; V. V. C. A.; Class Basket- ball Team (Captain). " Let me play the fool. " Earl J. Taylor Lincoln Agriculture S E Lieutenant and Quartermaster Second Battalion, ' 11, ' 12; Captain and Quartermaster First Regiment, ' 12, ' 1,3. " UV like you still, E. J.: the stiller the better. " James Leonard Tewell . Lincoln Lau- «! ' A ! ' ; 1 A !■: Junior Play Committee. " Work, little man, for the itig ht is upon us. " KdWtvM) I ' . Phomas Omaha Laic •I ' A ' I ' ; •! r A Iron Sphinx; Spikes; Cla?-s President (1); Class Base- ball (2); Chairman Hop Committee (2); Fresh- man Hop Ciimniiltee (1); Presidenl Mandolin Club (4). " ] ' h(il kind of a man is he. ' ] ' eU, look at his trainini . " 116 Seniors James F. Thompson Arts and Sciences " The opening chorus. ' SisANNE Thompson .■Igricutliire " The heroine. " T. Crier Thompson L.i:. •I ' A ' I ' ; ■! A Republican Club. " The hero. " Thomas Jefferson Thompson . Arts and Sciences " First act. " Will E. Thompson Law " Curtain. Lincoln Lincoln Big Spring Xorthville Omaha i 117 %he 191 (JKACF. K. Tri.ell Lincoln Teachers Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " Lei the world slide, I ' ll not budge an inch, bid keep on grinding. " Clinton Underwood Omaha Arts and Sciences Ben Basketball (3, 4); Baseball (3). " My home is in heaven, I ' m just here on a ' eisil. " Geori.e C)ve..ton Unri.h lilaii Agriciillure Agriciillural Club; Farm House. " Good things come in small packages. ' .Arvii.i.a .Ada aii .Albion Arts and Sciences Union; V ' crcin Germania; Girls ' Club; ' . W. C. . . " .She has a gentle, timid air, very fetching -i. ' ith the boys. " JniA Helen an Okiei Malmo .■{rts and Sciences Peru Club. " .1 free dispensary of counsel and advice. " 11,S Harvey E. asi-y Liberly Agriculture " Do I look lit (1 cuilgrl, or a hovel posi, or a staff, ot u prop " Anna eitii Lincoln Teachers Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Club. " Solhing to say and says it. " I ' lARi. A. Wac.ey Cambridge Arts and Sciences V. VV. C. A. " In sooth I know not why I am so sad " E. O. Walker Cedar Bluffs Engineering " My ambition is to be the best engineer that ever came out of the L ' ni. " Glen Alan W.vlkek Cedar Bluffs Engineering 1 T Engineering Society: A I. E. E.; Pershing Rifles; Caii- tain Company B. " He hears merry tales, and smiles not; we fear he will prove the weeping engineer when he grows old. " 119 • be 1913 Helen .M. Wallace Lincoln Arts and Sciences K A 0; I B K V. W. C. A.; C.irls ' Club; Latin Club. " The sorority curfew rings at 10:30. You have to stay until then. " Otto F. Walter Columbus Law A X Dramatic Club. " In him are theory and practice so combined That flaws are most difficult to find. " . ell Marguerite Ward Lincoln Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Society. " Bashfulness is not one of her faults or virtues. " James A. Waters Elmwood Engineering " No thoroughly occupied man was ever yet miserable. " W . W . Wenstrand Wahoo Law A T Q Chairman Senior Olympic Committee; Captain Com- pany F; Class President, ' 13. " Beware, young man, she ' s fooling thee. " 120 tuiore Aiiiui; i-.ri;kN Lincoln Teachers Girls ' Cluh; V. V. ( . A. " Education icilhout f enius is like gold in a mine. " t ' ARREi.t. II. WiiiiNAii Grand Island Arls and Sciences A. S. M. K. " In order not to do wrong he never does anything; nor does he speak for fear that he may speak wrong. " II. II. WiKiiK Beatrice Arls and Sciences B K Pallndian: Schauspifler ' crein; Dcutschcr Geselliger X ' crcin; (iormania Wri ' in; V. M. C. A. " Innocent but not virtuous. " Blanche G. William -i Lincoln Arts and Sciences " Roses are red, violets are blue — " Edith Blanxhe Williams Lincoln Teachers B K " There lurks more danger in thine eye than in a thousand of their swords. " 121 t ERNUsr Dana Wilson Lincuhi Arts and Sciences A X S Presickiu I iiivcrsily Chorus. " Thoui h I (111! yoiiii , I scorn In flit upon the ' wings of borrowed wit. " George B. Wilson Rushville Engineering i: T; B n Engineering Society; Captain Cadet Band (4). " Whenever you see him, his head ' s in a whirl, But all that it ' s over is only one girl. " Maud Wilson Lincoln Agriculture Household Arts Cluli. " Speech is silver; would that I might coin it. " Rali ' H T. Wilson Lincoln Law i ' A !•: H (-) ri Bushnell C ' .uild. " Wiriety is the spice of life — here ' s one variety. " Frederick A. Wirt Crook Engineering T; X ■! K Pershing Rifles; Officers Club; Engineering Society; A. I. E. E.; Second Lieutenant Company I (3); Captain Couipan - F (4); M. of C. Senior Hop (4); Military Ball Committee (4); Chairman En- gineering Society Hop (5); Business Manager Blue Print (4). " Can ' t talk a ininnti — onlv. ' ' 122 m MM %cniotB A IKI.IA I . Vi ' ! . . I ' nirersi ' v Plnte Atli tind Stiftues " Give mt lit: money. IC ' i ' • . ■ .i ' ' - . h,Mii ilu- James MauWoodward . . Lincoln Arts and Sciences. Medicine • P i:; A H Spiki-s; ikings; M. of C. of Pan-HcUcnic Hop (3). " What a moustache hast thou got; thou hast more hair on thine upper lip than Dobbin, my fill-horse has on his tail. " Margaret Wooster iVtrcr Creek .Arts and Sciences. Teachers !• n K Dcutschcr Gesclliger Wrciii President (4). " She carries the sorrows of the world on her shoulders. " Harold B. Wright . Hebron Engineering w T Engineering Society: Blue Print StafT (4); Engineering Society Hop Committee (4). " ' Tis better to be left than to have loved and lost. " Katharine I,icii-e Vates . Lincoln Arts and Sciences Dramatic Club; Class Prcsitlent (1); Vice-President (3): Secrctan,- (4): Literary Editor Cornhiisker (3)- Senior Plav Committee (4); Kosmet Klub Play (3); Sponsor Third Battalion (2). " As pure in thoughts as angels are; To know her was to love her. " 123 " lOC 11913 Charles L. Yochlm Talmage Arts and Sciences 2 N First Lieutenant Company F (3); Vales Rifle Club (3): Pershing Rifles; Democratic Club; Daily Ne- braskan Staff (4); Chairman Invitation Commit- tee (4); Officers Club (4). " Curses nrt all hiws but those that love has made. " Olivia Mildred Vounc. Lincoln Pharmacy Ph.irniaey Club. " She is wise who does but little. " S. C. Adkins Lincoln Dentistry Z 1 " Girls don ' t look at me, I am so bashful. " C. M. Bkookman Lincoln Dentistry Z ' 1 ' ■! " Happy is the man whose record is brief. " R. ' . Nicholson Lincoln Dentistry Z ' !• I " ( ' has a deep mind — in fact most of it is in his feel. " 124 niore V. II. 1 IKMAS Dentistry Lincoln " I am modest but yet 1 am wise. " Otho H. Doyle Laii ' Lincoln Spikes: ikings Class Treasurer (1). ■ sure am some weasel, ask Haley. " William Lytle Ross, Jr. . . . Omaha Arts and Sciences. Medicine N S N; A T Q Dramatic Club; Play (3). English Club; Medical Socictv ; Junior ' ■He is in love with himself, and has no competition. " 125 he 1190 ANNOUNCING THE 1913 INNOCENTS 1 V-DAY, MAY 22, lalJ 126 Mm :e 1913 HughAgor.Jr Omaha Arts and Scietues. Law . Jeanne Allen Valpariso Teachers Arthur E. Allyn Hastings Arts and Sciences R. Kenneth Amerman La ' w St. Joseph, Missouri Elmer Le Roy Anderson Lincoln R. K. Andrews College View Arts and Sciences Amy E. Akmstronc; Syracuse Teachers Clarence A. Atwell University Place Engineering C. J. BACHORiTCti Fairbury Arts and Sciences Earl E. Baker Havelock Medicine C. H. Bastrom Lincoln Medicine Ford E. Bates Springfield Engineering 128 iMItHlDTT! John M. Beaciily C. Gordon Beck . Law Lav Agricullurt C. Wesley BtLK I.-Ik: ' Lincoln Alma Blandin Wtstern Teachfrs . Peru ' aleria Bonnell Lincoln Teachers 7 Flora R. Bovles AtridtltHre Robert B. Boynton r.niineering Marc ' .uerite Mary Bramoan Arls and Sciences. Trackers frfolk Leo J. Breen :ioulh Omaha Arts and Scienees Lena Brigcs Kearney Arls and Sciences. Teachers Eva JiNE Brokaw Bethany Arls and Sciences. Teachers 129 Ibe !9!3 RtJBEKT M. Bkuman Lincoln Arls and Sciences Charles Neil Brows Lincoln Arts and Sciences G. S. Brown Lincoln Law EuNA M. Brown Limoln Arts and Sciences Ruth M. Brownell Lincoln Arts and Sciences Miriam P. Buck Superior Arts and Sciences. Teachers -— .Ai»il HM I I til, -Xt .■ - . .J» ffC J! ' -ii - Ji . :.«.:7v jdMb ' Gladys Bunt Fremont Agriculture Herbert R. Buntinc, Lincoln Engineering Mildred H. Butler Superior Arls and Sciences Paul Cannell Lincoln Engineering Frank E. Carlson Lincoln Arts and Sciences Blanche Etta Carpenter Lincoln Arts and Sciences 130 SA.Mt ' EL G. ClIAMBERLlN BfOtrUf Agricuilure Mary L. Ciiapin Lincoln Arts and Scientts Elwood B. Chappbll Osmond Arts and.Sciencts Lloyd W. Charlesworth ..... Omaha Law F. JosiAH Chase Pawnee City Agriculture 11. S. Chowins Lincoln Engineerinii Clarence L. Clark Mavde S. Clark Law Arts and Sciences Christina Clavsses Teachers Lincoln X ' ivian B. C leaver Lntudn Arts and Sciences Lincoln Arthur B. Coleman ll ' ymore Arts and Sciences Beatrice Isabel May Coons Lincoln ri ... ' . ciences 131 ;ibe !9!3 " V V-- r Jr v ■ • ' Mahi. 1 I.kona Correll Cambridge Ralph E. Curti South Omaha Arts and Sciences Medicine Carrie E. Cultra Lincoln John L. Cvtright Lincoln Arts and Sciences Law Frank L. Curley Lincoln Mildred Lyon Daniels Ord Agricullure Arts arid Sciences Robert L. Davis Lin f An Arts and Sciences Kt ' Tii Janette Davis Lincoln Arts and Sciences Reed B. Dawson Lincoln Arts and Sciences L ' .M Dk k un Lincoln Arts and Sciences ( " lark Dickinson Lincoln Arts and Sciences Hakoi-I) M. Diers Madison Arts and Sciences i;j2 ARCHIBAUD II. DiNSMORE LtHcotn Arts and Sciences John Lvnn Driscoll Boise, Idaho Arts and Sciences Emmet r H. Dinaway Overton Art and Sciences Dorothy DvNKiN ;....,-...-; Arts and Sciences LoirisB A. DrsATKo Lincoln Arts and Sciences. Teachers LuciLE M. DowNiNC. Kearney Arts and Sciences Larerta Dysart Etiiiic Teachers OsKAR E. Edison Gothcnhurn Entineerinit Don Enfield Valley Law Charles H. Epperson Clay Center Arts and Sciences, Law Ruth Evans Fairbury Agriculture Vera M. Farlow Beatrice Arts and Sciences 3S %he 1913 , wi.. . ' i,pi3r i »»» »r:-.- w.«Mi— .»« ■ . -s-M i— George F. Farman Rushville William K,irk Fowler. J r Lincoln Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences H ALLEY M. FisHWooD Lincoln N. Victor Franklin Cambridge Engineering Teachers Robert D. Flory 5 . Edward Ernest E. Frost Lincoln Lau- F.ytginfcring Wilson Cassius Giffin . . . Engineering Barney W. Gill Law Loretta Given Teachers Linioln Thomas V. Golden Agriculture Dillar Walter F. Goodman Agriculture Lincoln Elizabeth Hope Gordon ... Arts and Sciences 134 Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln :l ' LoY Goss Littiuin Arts and HcicHtts Aktmuk B. BALLi ii Sor olk Lav Elsie Grainger Lincoln Arlt nnd Srirnrft Fkank C. Grant Auburn Law Jean A. Grant Lincoln Arts and Sciences Roy M. Green McCook Engineering ft, I I Bayard F. Griffin Lau Itoise, Idaho Fred J. Guentiier Hcepint IValer Engineering Sam S. Griffin Boise, Idaho Daisy L. Hall Xelion Lav Arts and Sciences, Teachers DwiGHT P. Criswold Cordon Louis E. Haniscii Rockrille .■iris and Sciences Mflinn ' 135 me 1913 Marian V.. IIansi in Arts and .Si icntes Claire M. Hardin Arls and Sciences Li.ovi) W. IIari I-; Euiiiuffrhis Lnii ' -hi IldWARii ( . ilAK i;N Lnuoln Arls and Sciences . . Alma Oliver C. Hathway .... .S7. Joseph, Missouri Arts and Science Gibbon ' inleni J. Heine Hooper Agriculture IlARVtv V. lilies Ilchrun Arts and Sciences. Law Marjktte May Hiatt Mur.ray Teachers ARTiirH L. Mn KMAN umra Engineering i ' LUKfc.Ncii B. HiLi Lnuoln Arts and Sciences Leon L. Hines lienkclman Arts and Sciences ' i-;hn I,. HoAisoN Hebron Agriculture 136 I ■fefi Merle E. IhioKsrRA Arts and Sciencfs Carl M. Hick EnninferiiiR Leon C. IliRtr . AttritHllurt ToHdUiimla Clara Jan iicii Lincoln Arts anil Sciences ' orth Bend Bess Jeffrey Creston Arts and Sciences . IVihontille Jllivs A. Johnson Norfolk Arts and Sciences Helen M.Jess .... . Ptatismouih Arts and Sciences Joseph V. Johnson Lincoln Lau- Elmer a. Jones Carroll Engineerint Lloyd II. Jordan .... Cordon Lau Myrtle L. JvDD Rising City Arts and Sciences HoRTENSE E. Kavffmann Hardy Teachers 137 :be 1913 L J H WiLLAiM E. Kavan Omaha Law M RGARET E. Keifer Bostwiik A. F. Keith Law Raymond Howard Kellner . . . Arts and Sciences Rachael L. Kellogg Arts and Sciences . . . Lincoln . . . Scribner Arts and Sciences Oswix Keifer Boslwick AgrieuUure Nebraska City r - .- - r - " sr%f ' v«_A:i, — . 1 1 ■ ' 1 1 f A Clim-uri C. KuRLii Florence Engineering Raymond B. Kepner Havelock Arts and Sciences RfTH E. Kimball Hastings Arts and Scie7tces. Teachers Anukeas Kjelugaard Bruih. Colorado Engineering AsTRED Althea K.JELSON Gothenburg Agrictiltitre DtiRoTiiv Knh;»t Broken Bow Agriculture 138 tfaa c Hakold I ' . Kh i b Ruse C. Kravse Frank J. Kruse Law Arts and ttentn Arts and ScieHC s . Aibiutt Gladys S. ICt ' iiN Lincoln Teachers . Schuyler Albin Victor Larson Arapahoe Engineering Lincoln Ferris F. Laune Lincoln Arts and Sciences Gborck W. Leamer Lau Lincoln Earl R. Leonard Lincoln itedicine Robert M. Leiiew. Jr Lincoln Arts and Sciences Lillian Lervm i ' latnview Arls and Sciences. Teachers Margaret E. Long Madison AiricuUnre Olive Lucas Foster Arts and Sciences 139 mje 190 August Lueb s RlLlIARI) F. LVMAN, Jr Engineering. Nellik M. Maze Arts and Sciences Woodriver George P. McGrew Auburn Arts and Sciences Fori Crook Margaret McHenry Dennison, Iowa Arts and Sciences . Lincoln Joel E. McLafferty Omaha EngineeriJts Gkacb Ellen M. Mi Mahun . . . Arts and Sciences Byrne C. Marcelll ' S Law Florence Hazel Melick . . . . Arts and Sciences Lincoln Lincoln Bethany lUj.MKk C. Mekkkk diims Agriculture IV T. Myers llcndtey Agriculture Harold P. Miller Lincoln Engineering 140 K- . Seward Engineerini Charles IC. Morsk Lincotn Arts and SciencfS. Teachers Harold M. Morse Lincoln Law Eleanor Murphy Homer A griculture. Teachers Atreh M. Mlrty Lincoln Arts and Siiences Edith Lovise Neale Fort Calhoun ' Feathers Li ..A NhAL LuuoIh Arts and Sciences Phyllis R. N ' klich West Point Teachers Nora J. Nelson Omaha Teachers William A. Nklson Lincoln Engineering Fred V. Niehais Lincoln Mrdii ine George W. Nigh . Bethany Engineering 141 %b€ 1913 - rHB JuSI£FH XooNK Law Louise Northrup Arls and Sciences Ruth O ' Brien Lincoln Teachers Omaha Omaha Roth Odell Omaha Teachers Johanna Frances Ogden Genoa Teachers A. Reed O ' Hanlon Blair Law nr- . .vi» ' . Ai.i - i it ' . ' ■ ' - ■ " . ' ' S ' TO SVLVIA Orluiskv Lincoln Klorkni k M. 1 ' ai.els Beatrice Arls and Sciences Teachers Barbara Osiiorn Lincoln Sisanne Parsons ■ • ■ Medicine Teachers Winifred Prather Outhouse ... Loup Cily Durward U. Park Kan,loli n Teachers Medicine 142 i Annk pAioN FuUerton Claibol ' RNE G. PKkRV Lincoln Arts and Sciences Late EoiTH Payton Lincoln Oscak T. Peterson Beatrice Arts and Sciences Engineering Lillian C. Pbarsr Genoa Marian II. Pettis Lincoln Agriculture Arts and Sciences Lewis S. Phares Red Cloud Pearl L. Pope Red Cloud Law Agricullure Alma G. Plasters Stella George A. Racely Pender Arts and Scienees Arts and Sciences Eva Eugenia Pool Lincoln Hir.ii Raymond Norfolk Arts and Sciences Agricultur,- 143 :ibe 1913 David D. Reavis falls City Arts and Sciences Merril V. Reed Lincoln Arts and Sciences W. Kirk Riley Wisncr Medicine Paul 11. Roberts Maxuell Agriculture (iALE G. Robinson Lincoln Engineering Will A. Rockie Agriculture Bb bib Kleanuk Rui.Kkb Randolph Arts and Sriencrs Merrill C. Rohrbough Omaha Law Mary Rokahr Lincoln Arts and Sciences Pearl Rolui-son Leslie R. Ri ' dd . H. E. Rvsn . . . Teachers Engineering Law Lincoln . . . Ong Rushville 144 Earl C. Sage Soh A Omuhn Medicine Lewis F. Sanman Diller Medicine Fred J. SciiROEDBR Euslis Arts and Sciences Minnie M. ScHULTZ Levinitlt Arts and Sciences Helen M. Schwind Lincoln Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Scott Ashland Arts and Sciences ' £ ' _ , MiLDKbU C 6ci VlLLk IIUflUtniuH Arls and ScitHcts Ge rtritde Scribser Lincoln Arts and Sciences Rav Shirey Lincoln Arts and Stignm IlAKkitr Shls Bearer City 7 tamers Otis E. Simpson W ' ahoo Teac hers Rebanis Sisler Geneva Medicine 145 am Ufoe 1913 ncsra ryg ; , l .- ' Ji ZIH Lincoln Lewellyn T. SKIN ' NER Agriculture John B. Sloat Iliinard A gricuUure Alvin C. Smith Lycus Engineering Raymond A. Smith Lincoln Arts and Sciences Albert M. Smrha Milligan Arts and Sciences Helen Sorenson Omaka Arts and Sciences Ruth M. Squires Otd Arts and Sciences Lamont L. Stevens Rcckiille Law Vlasta L. Stekba South Omaha Arts and Sciences Franklin 11. Siryklk South Omaha Arts and Sciences Gertri ' de Sturm Nehawka Arts and Sciences iCTOR A. Sturm Nehawka Arts and Sciences 143 TiiEonoRE J. SiLLiVAS Central City Enginterixt Marik T. Tkwksbi-rv Bethany Teathrrs Lewis A. Townsknd Central City Agriculture Chandler Trimdle Lincoln Arts and Sciences Wallace B. Troup Omaha Arts and Sciences Varro E. Tvler Auburn Arts and Sciences ' jektrlde R. Van Uriel Malmo Edward A. rana Arts and Sciences Fur infer inn ' Oladvs A. ECHTE Liuccln Merle E. Wade ' «• " " " « P»ir F V...» ' " ' " " ' ' " " " ' r ,,. Arts and Scie ' ncis PAILE. ERSAW Franllm Lowell L. Walker , Knginrering _„ , • ■ • ■ 147 . . Un-aha . . Liuccln Cedar Bluffs be 1913 Lou B. Walker Cedar Bluffs Teachers J W. Whisenand Lincoln Agriculture Kenneth S. Wherry Pawnee City Arts and Sciences Bertha M. Wiese South Omaha Teachers Delbert Williams College View Agriculture Walter F. Wilson Linccln Arts and Sciences AiLEEN Winston i }uu Arts and Sciences Otto A. Wirsh: Taylor Teachers Charles J. Wohlford Rushville Engineering UuNALu L. Wood . , Ciiiitts, Xew Mexico Law Henry F. Worthman Lincoln Pharmacy Frances Wyman Linccln Agriculture 148 UU Earl YovNr, Uebron Law R. A. MosKR Liniotn .Xnriculiurt 140 Ibe 11913 sk SiSi m UNIVERSITY ° NEBRASKA 3n illcmoriam facot) M. Jfranbfortci- €lla akabfoib IDarpcr Br. iiHaltcr fecnball JFctoelt (Effie ilHap ILongman (Cliiabctl) liUcston llatfjnrmc ILucilc gates 150 lU %be 1913 Sweclcy Coffee Frank M.a.l Paine Sinkie Wilson 152 I ' cery Carrier liuwaldt II SENIOR SOCIETY Blaci fUDasqune Sloan MuntKoniery Long Ebmcycr Schwake Kobbins Harte Blacknian N ' ombalais Dinsmore Spier Curtis Sullivan 153 JUNIOR SOCIETY iPilkEna be 1§1I3 Bachoritch Haley Radcliffc GritVin May Ballah Ray Saunders Long Hansen Smith 154 JUNIOR SOCIETY Anderson Rogers Kcllotf Scribner Krausc E -ans Boyles Sorcnson Wilson Shrum Bunt Wiese Pcarsc Knotts. 15o BM Ube 1913 SOPHOMORE SOCIETY Gibe, Parkinson Bauni.m Tyl.T Bryan Kinley Dohbs Soiithwick Zuniwinkle Murphy Swift Halligan McCuUouBh Hawkins Jackson Sherwood K. Finley Krause Spooner McGurck 156 I rr c ' ] ' SOPHOMORE SOCIETY tP P ff P Kimball lloltz Stonecyphcr Lane Stephens Thomas Heaton Schwind Jenkins Bennett Blish Aber 157 m ' be 100 FRESHMEN SOCIETY Sussman Shoemaker Patterson Temple Cliarlton Millikcn LoiiabaU ' Ii Wustover Benson Mayer Burke Hallct Spier 158 I FRESHMAN SOCIETY mfBtk Jftsb II Killtnn Bu hnell Bath Jones Russell Holland White flouska Lowenberg Wachtcr Hitchcock Piper. l.V.» JM r wm be 1913 LITERARY SOCIETY Ipallablain Men 1 JPl i. % I I i im li p r s " Sanuiflson Siinnion Colbert Ward Buriis K,unkel E. Frost Pier Guidinger R. Frost Holland Sjogren Reese Carlson Elwell V. George Chappell Pastian Curry Wiebe Hauptmann Huwaldt Campbell Beach Sinkie Young 1(50 I LITERARY SOCIETY Ipallablaiti Mommeitii PldstiTs Ilokomb Funke Graves M.Pope Cone F. Daniels Ebrocyrr Stuff Richards JuHtl Weil Ncal Samuclson Seeger Craig Hills Scnbner Rogers Gibson Rokahr Montgomery Dunn P. Pope M.Daniels A.Samuelson 161 ' VL.{ y tm: LITERARY SOCIETIES Ipallabtan Organized at Nebraska 1871 A M — To promote democracy and cultivate literary ability anil social standing. ROLL OF MEMBERS Fiuiilly Samuel Avery, ' 92, Chancellor Flora Hillock, ' 97 H. VV. CAt DWELL, ' 80 L. W. Chase, ' 04 J. S. Dales, ' 73 H. C. FiLLEV, ' 03 Laurence Fossler, ' 81 ULL KoR-MEYER, ' 93 Grudualcs Roland M. Frost Jessie Graves Josephine Lammeks, ' 11 E. W. RowE L. F. Seaton, ' 11 C. A. Skin.ver, ' 93 O. V. P. Stout, ' 88 F. A. Stuff L. B. Sturdevant, ' 02 H. K. Wolfe, ' 80 1913 Merle V. Arnold John R. Beach Harry Burtis Fred Colhert Oscar R. Cone Owen W. Cosi Earl Curry Elsie Ebmeyer Elmer C. Gee Arthur G. George Kate Buol Paul Bi ol Frank E. Carlson Florence Daniels Mabel Daniels J. A. Elwell Ernest E. Frost Frank C. Grant Myrtle Judd Edith Cone Charles Hauptman Edith Hk;oins Ruby Hills Edla Johnson Leslie Kunkel Harold R. Campbell James R. Chappell Edna Collins Ida Craig Florence Dunn Georc;ia Fairchild Carolyn Funke Vincent C. George 1914 Gladys Weil 1915 Rov VOUNG VJKl Robert E. Holland Irma Gibson William W. Guidinger Mary Holcomb Edward Huwaldt Igerna Montgomery Mabel Pope Sidney O. Reese Otto Sinkie Gertrude Tyxer Herman Weibe Edith Neal Lulu Neal Pearl Pope Bessie Rogers L KY Rokahr Gertrude Scrihner Robert Simmons Freda Stuff Grace Wattles Benjamin F. Merriam Franz Paustian Herbert S. Reese Winifred Seegar Oscar W. Sjogren Agnes Samuelson Gladys Miller Stanhope Pier Blanche Richards Carl Samuelson Nannie Samuelson Ri BERT H. Van Boskikk Orville Ward 1 Ierman Wolfe ! 162 M«i LITERARY SOCIETIES TiEORGE E. Howard John E. H. II. U ILSON C.RVfK Richards I.AWRKNCli BrINER ( " tl.OIDtTH DenNV Akvilla ail R. V. KlTCH J. T. Swan C. E. Miller ILARENCE AlWF.LL K. E. Bates H. M. DiERs 1.. E. Hamsch R. V. HlXKINS A. KjELDGAARD I.. S. Pierce J. C. Beard R. H. Ellison (i. W. English C. D. Ganz J. R. Posey Ha el Allen A. Bl.oMENCAMP E. J. Heilman t " . (). LVDA V. K. Miller t " . E. Pall Olv Steele Fred Weinard fOI.ORS— Blue ami White. VEI.L— I ' -l ' -UNI! I-I-ION! IMON ' ROLL OF MEMBERS Faciillv Dora Kidd R. Walford 1014 Hugh Raymond lOlo G. E. Blrman WW l.ori ' r; Pocnd Mak(.aki:t IIanna J. SrcARf Dales ICmma Anderson Lacra B. Pfeiffhu Jessie Glass L. T. Gramlich H. S. Kinney B. C. Danly Edith R. Shank V. A. ROCKIR Dcnkin Dorothy Dcnkin Elizabeth Gordon Mallie Hammond Nora Nelson Ecgenia Pool J. Blomencami ' Irma Coe Norma Kidd Mary Kittinger CiLADYs Lewis Ona Wagner G. M. Berqlist Hazel McCartney Doris Slater era Stcfft Edith Wirsig A. S. Wright Harry Rees Itvi %be 19113 LITERARY SOCIETY niQU mien Granilich - Hiinkins Pierce Ellison Swan Hanisli Ganz Rockie Posey Steele Wrifiht Kenny Leeds English Miller Beard Hiclnian Bates 10 1 m Colli ' . ' ' - ' ' " • LITERARY SOCIETY ' mfODi Momem Kuii I III- Nelson Dun kin Blonienkantp Hammond Slatrr KittinKt-r McCartney Shank Btonienkamp Wagner Aihan Kidd Vail Dunkin Allen Pool 165 Wk 1913 CLASSICAL SOCIETY %utm €lub f T HV P Vf B t a Bt 9 H 4. Km B K H v k F BS ' k ' jLi cP ' .ata nH L 9 y l B ' H K H i te a-V H • V Shire Outhouse Gacckler Blandin Kobbins Luctham Ryan Bixby Wallace Canncll Gibson Hanford Parish Good Myers Sanford Hanson Hunter Pope Barber Lichteiuvallner Friedlinc 166 GERMAN SOCIETY kx emtsclbe 0eselliae HJetetn DavitUon Ru sel! Reiisch Vu sc !Iar(c I ' nol Grummann Kohn Sprinser Pope Holcomb Scribncr Xcal Opd ' n Fricdline BiiHtT Jess Wiebc Dinsmorc Huwaldt Van Drtcl 167 %be 1913 BOHEMIAN SOCIETY omeiiiisik €lnb Urbek Formanek Biba Smrha Stepanek Prokop Folda Fisher Janouch Ubl Skudrna Wolesensky Hlava Vrana Kadlccek Kubik Jelinek A. Dusatko B.Dusaiko Shonka Resl Dworak Sterba Provaznik Janouch Tobiska Svatek Stibal Strejc Kuska llrbck Kovanda Nebnda Herman 168 ■tti SCANDINAVIAN SOCIETY e Sjogren Sainufbon Bt-riiuist W-iiscn Kriv kson SjoBron Carlson Vequist Alexis Wallcric Wendell Pierce Sjogren SamueUon Hanson Johnson Froyd Borg Anderson Holin Holin Nelson Collins Alfxid Johnson Edison Engdahl Winstron Anderson Alexis 169 CHRISTIAN SOCIETY me WIS €. Eo Cabinet PitT C ' liarlesworth Moser Leht ' w Smith Diiismore Frost Reese Andrews Arnold Wiebe Colbert 170 CHRISTIAN SOCIFTY fo m. a. B. €uMnet n..i, ' ' l ' , " " olcomh RoKcrs Montgomery Ebmeycr Dinsmore Sheldon D«l«- si„in iiarte Curtis Schwake Robins Stuff Bixby 171 in Ube- 19113 CHRISTIAN SOCIETY tiubent f oMnteet Munh f 1 mi 4 r ' Neal Brix Wood Colbert BlonicHkamp Aiuirews Saimielson Not Shown — (ialbreath. Nyrop, Wilson, Mann, Churchill, Maiitor. 172 MOk CHRISTIAN SOCIETY atbolic Stiibennts ' Qlnb John -on (.ill Lonam Foster Bfclitcr O ' KCicf Waller Poitevan Murphy Anhcuwr Reed HeaRney Gibney McMahon Wachter Dalton Draper O ' Neil Brian Wachter Donovan Noonc Welch Keefe Fox Brecn 173 I m Ube 190 professional societies " nlpetsEt UDebical Society Organized in 1S03 OBJECT — To sitmulatu the stiich ' of Medical Science and to prDmiite good-fellowship among all classes. ROLL OF ML.MBERS Faculty Dr. W ' olcott Dr. W ' illard Dr. Povnter Dr. Barker First Year Dr. Guenther Dr. Lyman Dr. Waite Dr. Walker Bantin Faulkner Schumacher Thompson Bloedorn Rasmussen Second Year Weigard Poska Liebendorfer Crane Linn Sigworth Hough Larson Way BURMAN Johnson Kline F ARM AX schemhixk Arnold Thompson Rigert Reynolds Andrews DORE • Third Year Shepherd Leonard Andrews Sanman h Parks SiNAMARK Colhert Riley Baker Linn Niehaus (RA-Mli Woodward Kerr Blomenkamp (Ireenberg Munger Fourtli Year Barry Reese .Morrison Munger Meyers Thuresson Lehman Young Johnson Moser Mitchell Becker Rosenbaum W ' arner .■ rvis Mason Geisler 174 ri PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY lUtiiipeirsIt flBebtcal Societi Barry Woodward Farman Heine Crane Kitse I ' oska Sinamark RiKcrt Baker RiynoKis Myers Schcniberk Rosenbaum Johnson GreenberK Sanman Muncer Waite Walvoord Colbert Banli Kline Kerr n llanisch Burman Wehh 17.5 ■ be 1013 PROFESSIONAL SOCIETIES Jfotest €lub OFFICERS First Semester E. T. F. WoHLENBERG, President R. E. BoDLEY, Vice-President W. A. RocKiE, Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester R. E. BoDLEY, President E. V. Nelson, Vice-President F. D. DOLTHITT, Secretary-Treasurer CALENDAR 1912-1913 September 19 — Forest Profs ready for business. October 1-31 — Registration " week. " Neb Hall rejuvenated. November 2 — Pow-wow. (Menu: — Hot dog, sinkers, cider.) Who stole the keg? November 18 — " Chanc " Chapline decides to return to school. January 11 — Forest Club Hop. February 8 — Consternation in camp. Graves of Washington writes a dcplomlile letter. (February 9th — Bodley hunts a job.) February 19 — Big Banquet in honor of Honorable J. B. W liitc. March 8 — Foresters appear in vaudeville. March 12-13 — Civil Service Exams. (Grads " sticking around " tile postoffice.) March 17-31 — " Freeze-out " at Halsey. April 22 — Foresters publish the Rag. May 1-31 — Hiking for the tall timber. June 1 — Foresters all gone. Quiet and solitude reign in Neb Hall. 176 PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY Jforeet Club ll,}.h Rands Brooks liumnu-I Stribliiw Palmer Fullaway WVyl Hunt t lark Chapiine Nichols Rigdon Anderson Douthitt Towle Olson Guthrie Bodley Mochnart Nelson Forsling Janouch Steele Hoggs Weinard Stewart Goodman Home Shutt Backland Hayes Sleeth Abbott Prof. Diippert Brace Prof. Morrill Bowers Roberts Rockie Fudge 177 ■i :i5e 1913 PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY Electrical Engineering Organized lOOS AIM — To advance the theory and practice of electrical engineering and the arts and sciences connected therewith. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Professor G. H. Morse President Professor O. J. Fergison S. C. Carrii ' R ' ice-President G. A. Walker Professor ' . L. Hollister . . Corresponding Secretary . . Professor V. L. Hoi.listkr C. K. Paine Recording Secretary L. P. Arms L. P. Arms Treasurer CO. Mart ROLL OF MLMBKRS Member in Faculty Professor O. J. F " ERt;i:soN Associate Member Professor V. L. Hollister Student Members C. 0. Martz G. B. Wilson L. P. Arms G. E. Montgomery G. A. Walker C. K. Paine H. S. Kinney A. R. Rich C. B. Harris F. C. HOLTZ L. S. Ph res Loccd Branch Members F. E. B. TES G. TlNKS H. J. Brenner G. Holmes A. H. Paden E. .A. Jones R. C. Jenkins H. P. Miller A. G. Hickman F. I. Gl NTHER R. Sweeney W. Beck T. J. Sullivan C. E. Edison J. R. Spacht R. E. Fee J. K. Hewitt J. E. Woodward P. L. Sherwood A. Candy P. A. Johnston L. T. Gramlich W. G. Plehn C. A. Atwell E. L. Anderson P. F:. V ' ersaw D. E. Ahrens A. E. LuEBS M. liRICKSON 178 PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY Hewitt. Fee. Sp.) Parkpr Ida. .Moiiuomery. Jenkins. I ' olrni-s. S.hultz. c oiUv;,r l. ( an lv. H.ue . W.- lty Butk Kinn.v Paine. Gramlich. . t vpll. Versaw Gunthcr Jones Miller Wilson Ahrens Luoh» Plehn Ericson Tunks Holtz Rich M.irtz Pharea Goddard Ferguson Holliscer Arms Harris Sullivan Walker 179 ffi be 1913 PROFESSIONAL SOCIETIES Mechanical EWfiinccring Founded 1909 OBJECT — To promote Mechanical Science by means of student talks un technical subjects. ROLL OF MEMBERS Officers Honorary President Professor J. D. Hoffman Student Chairman P. S. TOSEY Seniors M. C. EvA s L. C. LiCHTY M. W. Moore B. E. MORLEY F. B. O ' Neil H. E. SCHANK H. Shaw F. A. SOMERS Juniors E. L. Anderson H (■ Chowins I- W Haynes H F Kramer A. V. Larson A. A. LlEBS H F iMcNAnB O. T. Peterson L. C. Plrdy P. S. ToXKY C. w IlITNAH Secretary M. C. Evans Treasurer H. E. SCHANK Sophomores R. H. FiNLEY R. B. Gu.i.EspiE C. A. Haui ' Tm n B. F. Merriam Freshmen C. H. Bailey L. C. Brown H. O. Edwards L. Fleming N. C. Fleming l. e. ickman B. S. Speith Post Crads Foster E. R. WiGGENS Profs J. D. Hoffman C. L. Dr n B. F. Raber ISO ■uk PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY Moore llayncs Foster Finley Fleming Chowins Morley Larson Lueb:) Shaw GiUispic Ickman NiRh Whitnah Somers O ' Ncil Schank Wiggens Evan? Prof. Hoffman Prof. Dean Toney Edwards Peterson 181 ' Ibe 11913 PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY Eancmiltiiira! €lnb I t M V M M U 5 Godfrey Chase K.jel(li;aard Weber Deniins X ' asey Wood Beckhoff Marshall Auder ' on Grosi? Anderson, Hoatson. Hfinc. Whiscnand. Nelson. Meyers, Merrii-k. George, Sjogren, Wilcox. Herminghaus. Townsend, Tlioiiipson, Fonts. Raymond, Jones. Ludden. Smith. Whisenand, Skinner. Elwell. KindiR. Bostrom. Forbes, Partridge, Sjogren. Hoggs. Lovcland. Asendorf, Moseley, Stuckey. Kjelson. Posson, Kuska, Schultc. Robertson. Steele. Richey. Posey. Fishback 182 PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY UpbaiiiMaceiiiittcal Socteti .f L ' ih ' t ' ihh. wmuttmrnmrni iM ' j f %%t f f Larsi-n Batty Dietrtth Com- Thomas RoKcrs Ka.- ' dul Eby Thompson Stowe Anderson Brown Dort Wallace Larson Cone Day Huntington Kovanda Hansen Lewis Vouns Hansen Worthman Lindall Osborn Thomp on Gartner Schanfelberger Paine Brix Howard Hnw.irrl Thompson Ward Prof. Perusse Corbin Hoag is:} ■ ibe 19! PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY mgiiiiieering Society L. T. Gramlich, Pres. OFFICERS F. C. Holtz, V.-Prcs. J. C. Schliltz, Rec. Sec. S. A. Swanson. Treas. A. R. Rich, Cor. Secy. 184 PROPESSIONAI. SOCIETY OMsebolb Eirlt M.Long Schotield Curry Bookmeycr, Cor. Sec. KjvUon Davis Bunt Coryell Meredith .Armstrong. V.-Pros. Pope. Treas. Hymer. Sec. Olson .Murptiy Loomis Ohlsen Howard Hedges Richards Wilson. Pres. Clark . rends Brown Kidd Not Shown — Cone. Hall. Miskell, Green. Scolt. Nesbitt. 185 ' m wi: PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY fmm Woiiise Organized at University of Xehraski 1911 ROLL OF MEMBERS 1913 A. H. Beckhoff Roy E. RSHALL Arthur G. George Claude B. Patrick Ernest H. Herminghaus Loren C. Robertson- George O. Unruh Vincent J. Heine Homer C. Merrick P. T. Meyers 19H H. Wyatt Riciiey Lewellyn T. Skinner J. Wii.iu R Whisenand Ernest G. Anderson E RL L. Godfrey Albert Kjelson 1915 Rutherford J. Posson Oscar Y. Sjogrsn Ray O. Smith Stephen H. Whisenan) 1916 Henry A. Jones John V. Sjogren 186 PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY aun mou M MM U Richcy Godgrey Smith Whiscnand Anderson HerminKhaus Merrick Skinner Whijenand Cfeoruc Heine Marshall Meyers Sjogren Wood Moseley Jones Robertson BcckhofI Kjelson I ' osson Sjogren is; Ube 190 SOCIAL SOCIETY THE tiirls ' C ' liil) lor ilic past throe or iDiir xcars has filled a long-felt want in the life of the rni ersit ' . The |Hir- l ose of the club is to establish a loan luml for the use of girls who may wish to take advantage of it, and by Ijringing the girls together socially to promote school spirit. A large part of the membership dues is set aside for the loan funil. During the past year the club has more nearl ' than e er before approached its ideal, both in service and the good times it has provided. Probabh ' the five parties they ha e gi en this year have pro ided more general enjoyment than any other parties given b) ' any one organization in the school. Their first jiarty was a reception given in honor of the freshman girls, which was a great success. Earlj- in October they had a wienie roast at the Farm. The luncheon gi en before the Kansas foot- ball game drew a large crowd of enthusiastic rooters, who were largely responsible for Nebraska ' s victory. The farewell cele- bration before the holidays was a party at which Mrs. Ray- mond ' s Chorus furnished a splendid program, and dancin g and Santa ' s gifts finished the fun. The club is governed by an executi e board, which is com- posed of the Dean of ' omen, the four officers and three members from each of the three upper classes, and by the council, which is composed of the representatives of each rooming house and girls ' organization. 188 SOCIAL SOCIETY Board Daniels Long. Vice-President Ilolcomb. President N ' ombalais Pope Boyles Bixby. Secretary Weil Gibson Scribner Schwind Bennett, Treasurer Robbins 189 %be 11913 Cfoe WIS FRATERNITIES Founded al Marietta College IS. ' ,6 Ned Allison A. E. Allyn E. H. Dl NAWAY R. J. Scoville J. P. Babcock D. F. Cole ROLL UF MEMBERS 1013 1914 ( " . C. Reynolds 1910 H. H. Harmon R. C. Shirey Alvin Smith L. A. Hickman F. L. Babcock R. E. Fee 1916 1. J. Kinsman In Urhe . H. Luke 192 FKATERNITIES Elpba Sfowa phi J Habcoek Fee Hickman Harmon Allyn Scovillc Allison Shircy Kinsman Reynolds Uiinjway Cole F. Babcock Smith 1!)3 " he 1913 FRATERNITIES Ell pba Uun ®meaa Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1S63 KOl.l. OF MEMBERS 1913 Harry Coffee VlLLL M WeNSTRAND Lovis Allen 1.914 John L. Cutright Chandler Trimble Harold Noble DWIGHT GrISWOLD Reed O ' Hanlon MiLO Hanzlik Byrne Marcellus Thad Saunders 1915 Louis Horn Otto Zumwinkle Joseph Foreman Thomas Neighbors Chester Dobbs Harley Brown George (iEiB Howard Loomis 1916 Major Arries Myron Noble ' iLLL M Mahkr Carroll Brown Edward Undeland Guy Coffee 194 1) l! 1 FRATERNITIES Elpba am ©tiiiieaa ' ■% % Aif ' - 1, . Brown Nt-inhljors (OtTre (triswoKl I ' niitl.mtl Luuiu Noble Dobbs Zumwinkle Trimble OManlon II. Brown Home Geib Hanzlik Allen Noble Saunders Coffee Marcellti t Wenstrand Mitchell loreiiian Coleman Maher Ross CutriRht II 195 .JH ' C FRATERNITIES Elpba " Ibeta €bi Founded at the University of Xebrask i lti.9o jgk ROLL OF MKMBKRS 191.) Ralph C. Sweei.ey J. Alfred Melville Fred L. S; ' EAb 101. i R. W. Garrett C. J. Lord F. D. Enfield W. K. Fowler Harold Graham Paul H. Rober s A. F. Kieth Robert Uavis Z. Clark Dickins in Raymond A. Smith 19ir, D. D. Mapes Leonard Marshelu IIauuv Wkntz Russell Israel Donald K. Howe 1.916 Homer Phillips Irwin Smith Steele Holcomue Kenneth Davis Fred Wells Frle Keeper Pledge A. A. TSCHAUNER 19(3 fRATERNITIGS Elpba Ibeta €hi vSKL H . - PP i l T HBr T m mi Lord Fowler Sp ar Keith Swecley Mapes Melville Hiltner Israel Howe R. Davis Roberts Enfield Marshall Garrett tlolcombc Graham Dickinson R. Smith K. Davis Phillips Wentz Keefer I. Smith Wells la7 %lje WIS FRATERNITIES eta beta Founded at Miami University 1839 ROLL OF MEMBERS High Birmin(,ham Edward Callagher Lester Lichty Glex Barnes William Ritchey Walter Wilson Clyde Barton- Warren Howard CiEorge Swingle (ilLIiERT LOOMIS RoiiERT TaLHOT Everett Blrke LoRiNG Elliott Beryl Crocker Downing Carlton Pail Uean 1913 1914 Waldo Hahn 1915 Robert Thompson 1916 ' rAVLllK W ' lTllKi i V Clinton B. Underwood CiEORGE Wilson Everett Stancliff Merle Howard Donald Stewart Kenneth Wherry George Hansen Russell Swift Edward Murphev W. A. Hill Willard Koi.som William Neville Harrie Perkins Herbert Ryan George Keyes W iij.iAM 198 FRATERNITIES eta i;ibeta 1151 Ilalin Doan Crtitkcr KoUom Siancliffe Hansen M. Howard Ritchie G. WiUon Neville Bowers I ' erkins Keys Chariton Swingle Lichty Vi throw V. Wilson Thompson Hill BtrminKhain Chamberlain Stewart Klliott Burke Ryan Barnes Howard Talbot Gallatther Murphy Wherry Esan Swift Barton I.oomis Dotid 199 ill FRATERNITIES ))elta Unn Belta Founded III Bcth ' uiy College lSo.9 VW= IIakoi.u R. Mlllican " Ernest H. Grwes W ' li.i i. . i B. Aten ROLL OF MKMBERS 1.91.1 Hakoi.i) a. I ' kincic William B. 11ali;y c. s. guenzel Ralph HAGiiAKT TvRON M. Shepherd J. T. M. Pearson John S. Mc(jUrk Ralph P. Ross Henry J. Shultz C. Wayne Harvey Lloyd S. Morrison l. ' il.i Akchii-: Kautz A. Blaine Ballahe E. J. LVNDE George S. Aldrkii Lee X. Anderson L. Ulmont Edson H. Chalmers Gei.latlv C. Porter Sloan 1916 J. Dale Milliken George W. Irwin Harold A. Schwab William Locke Richard B. Ritherforu Russell B. Laird John Riddell Robert Hager Charles Bailey Edwin O. Hugo R. Allvn Moskr I ' usl CraiJualcs Wesley C. Becker 200 FRATERNITIES i)el[ta aii elta . VV4. ' « ' • ' ■♦ ' 5 IltiRK Harvey Shultz Shcphard Moser Pearson Sloan Edson McGiirk Gallctly Gucnzcl Schwab In ' in Ballah Morrison Becker Mulligan Anderson Prince HagKart Locke Aldrich Lynde Atcn Rosa Haley Milliken ?r 201 ■ ' € 1913 FRATERNITIES 1 )etta Mpsitom Founded at Williams College • 1834 fl i P ROLL OF MEMBERS 1913 Clayton S. Radcliffe James Rodman Loiis Owen 1914 Leslie A. Welch Donald L. Miller RoswELL Haskell James Grimesox 1915 Earl Young Don Ahrends Cloyd Stewart LiFF. Sandy James iMickey Leonard Kinley 1916 Raymond Wkstover Bernard Westovkr Richard Thompson Albert Hoppe Clarence Spier Guy Thompson Elmer Nelson 202 Bruce Young Fred Seacrest EnwAKD Shoemaker g PRATTRNITIE9 i ella Wpstlom % f « t M Ilaske ' l Spier Shoemaker Stewart Radclifl R. Westover B. VounK G. Thompson B. Westover Scacrcsl Mickey Owen Wentworth E. Young Finley Grimmimn Ahrends Nelson Roil man Sandy Welsll Weiss Thompson Hoppe 203 FRATERNITIES Ikappa iawa FoHiideil at the University of Virginia 1S76 1 9 ROLL OF MEMBERS 1913 Okin a. Beltzer C. Minor Sherw od Hubert M. Frost Ram II E. Smith Harry J. Rosier 1914 M x G. TowLE C. Gordon Beck George Hoffmeister Robert J. Drake Max B. Jamison Robert D. Flory Clark Jeary George M. Harrington Joseph B. Johnson A. Lynx Hickman Harold P. Krause Leon L. Hines 1915 John E. Ray Frank D. Begley Phil S Shsrwood Clyde L. Krause E. Kenneth Steenburg Edwin F. Pettis Otis E. Taylor U. P. Renkro RiciivRD ' . Westovex 1916 Harold L. Temple Irving K. Frost Earl Moyer Erskine Mitchell 204 Arthur Schmidt ■■ FRATERNITIES appa Si ma H irrinutDTi Uii k Draku Rohirlson lloffimistcr llkkinan Kosscr Jcary Prttia Jamison Wcstover Towie Turnurc Manor Temple Krause Stecnbers Smith Krause P. Sherwood Taylor Ray Johnson Hines Froit Flory Belizer M. Sherwood 205 II ■ ' ■ ; a9l3 FRATERNITIES IP hi Bella Ib ela Founded at Miami University 1S. ' ,S m ROLL OF .Mli 5ERS 1913 J. F. Mead James MacWoodward 19U Harry C. De Lamatre Jean B. Cain Uavu) D. Reavis Arthur C. Lindstrim 1916 Roger S. McCullough Homer I.. Carlson PllILII- M. McCuLLOUGH Victor H. IIali.igan Harry Thomas Charles H. Anderson Hartman H. Goetze Donald R. Owen 1916 John Bkannioan ri.ovi) Jennings Plcdi es Thomas Stribling Norris Guerney Victor Hacki.and Newman E. Benson Pall Maynard Lawrence Clark 206 Dexter Corson Robert P. Kimball HowARD De Lamatre FRATERNITIES elta beta Anderson Thomas Linrl trum Goctzc Owen De Lamatre Carlson JenninRs BranniKan R. McCullouKh Woodward Mead llalligan Cain Ri-avis P. McCullough 207 Z.LC mi FRATERNITIES phi mnmu W elta Founded at Jefferson Colleg e 1S4X ROLL OF MEMBERS -.913 Frank E. Lont, Roy F. Allan RowxAND P. Thomas J. Ralph Wood Ray a. Crancer Pail L Rogers 19H O.AIBOIRNE G PF.RRV Richard F. Stout R. Kenneth Amerman Herbert M. Blshnell Bayard F. (iRiFFiN Wallace B. McDonald. Sam S. Griffin Earl C. Sage Donald L. Vof)D George A. Racely Oliver C. Hathway Merrill C. Rohrbough Valla E B. Troip 1915 NORRIS F. Tym Frank E. Bocken Elmer Hansen 1916 Vilas Spohn John E. Lcn ; Sever: N Hakkson Ralph Hill ' Cmaklfs Brh)(;e 208 FRATERNITIES auMiiMa D. Wood B. Griffin KulirhoiiuU Tym Bu- hnt-U Hill S. Griffin Cranccr J. Lohk Bockcn Amerman R. Wood Thomas BridRc F. Long Raccly Rosers Allan Hathaway Harkson Spohn Stout Troup Sage Perry 209 .am TIM 19U FRATERNITIES phi Ikappa iPSE Founded at IWisJiingtoii and Jeff ersoH College isr . ' JMj gP ROLL OF MEMBERS 1913 Guy C. Kiddoo Coe C. Buchanan Morton SiEiNHAkT Benjamin H. Harrison S. C. Carrier George M. Seeman F. C. McCONXELL Robert B. Vance Anan Raymond 1914 F. H. Stryker J. L. Driscoll Hugh Raymond 191.-, Phillip 0. Southwick S. M. Bryan L. E. Deweese Robert Flansburg 19ie Edward R. Jones J. S. BOWEN Charles H. Gardener W. H. HOSEK David Bowman E. W. HARNSnERGBK Howard P. Bittinger Russell Piiilp S. W. USMANN Harold Thomas Paul N. Temple Richard Bai.iman P. H. Shields Freeman Penny 210 FRATERNITIES phi mappa pBi Gardiner H. Raymond Shields Jones Mills Tempi.- Seeman Dewecse Bowman Carrier Susmann Soulhwiclt Buchanan Stryker A. Raymond Harrison Driscoll Bitiinger Kiddoo Bryan Vance Steinhart McConnell . ' II 013 FRATERNITIES ' ignm Elplba Bpstloii Founded at the University of Alabama 1S5S ROLL OF MEMBERS 1913 Ernest Frank Arthur Swanson Clark Johnson Leonard Tewell Arthur L Y Carl Meyer Owen Frank Dave Meeker Charles Myer Paul Hawkins WiLLARD Wiley Arnold Grimm 1914 1915 Cecil Bachoritch Harold Morris John Beachley George Sturgess Victor Jouvenat Fred Archibald 1916 William McMullen Dale Houlette Walter Minor Harry Fudge Post Graduate Charles Stewart Arthur Emley Marion Shaw Alvin Munson James Harte 212 FRATERNITIES ' dgmu Elpba Bpsilont Sturnr s Archibald Grimm Widner Siiaw Hawkins Met-kcr Morris Minor Jouvcnant McMullin Wachlcr Beachly Munson Emiey Houlctte TcweU Meytrs Swanson Johnson Bachorich Stewart E. Frank O. Frank May i , - r - - i { 213 m -he 11013 FRATERNITIES nm Ipi Founded at Richmond College 1901 Glen ' . Tinks Fred A. Wikt ROLL OF MEMBERS Post Graduate Ernest T. F. Wohi.icnberg 1913 Hakrv E. Cotton 1914 S. Glenn Chamberlin Lloyd Harden Lowell E. Cregi; Clifford C. Kierle Harold AL Morrison A. Earl Jackson William P. Uresher Stuart K. Clark Guy PiiiLiiRicK HuRKE Taylor Elmo W. Lehr 1915 Robert J. Inness 1916 Guy Weigand Pledges WlLI.IAM H. ' ()T V 214 EvERETTE R. Newman Earl J. Taylor Leonard E. Allen Frank J. Kruse Dick Jennings Joe )odward Thurl B. Strain Loren L. Ewing Roland J. Miller Clifford B. Scott Richard ' . Kocfal Tom E. Kokjer James H. Keeffe I ■Akb FRATERNITIES iignm phi Epsflon Wuotiward Wcisantl Drcshler liwiim MiUur Allen Jacksun Innis Clark Scott Morrison Tunks Harden Strain Kerley Taylor Wirt Wohlenbcru Cotton Orcjjg Jennings Krusc Xewman Chambcrl;iin 215 ' Co 4:. mr o FRATERNITIES Founded at the Virginia Military Institute 1869 |0HN C. Watson- Earl R. Carse Charles Peery Earl C. McKee Fred R. Trimbill ROLL OF ME MBERS Postgraduate Orval Pierce WIS Ernest H. Cornelius 19H 1915 R. M. Parkinson Glenn H. Miller Leon W. Samlelson H. Wayne Patterson Kenneth Cook Arnold Sander 1916 Pledges Otto Wiese William L. Randall Charles L. Vochim George A. Armstrong .IMIR Safakik Lyle B. Kingery (George A. Spooner Kenneth W. Snyder Carl Cook Garrett Folken Emir Mills 216 FnATERNITIES iignm Hn Spooner Miller Kolkcn Rosa Samuelson Brace Mills Wicsc Sander ArmstronR Kingery Trumbull McKee Cornelius Yochum Snyder Safarik Pecry K. Cook Randall Parkinson Patterson C. Cook Carse 217 ■1 ' he 191B C. R. Fuller H. M. PoTTFK F. P. Smith H. H. Harvey li. K. Harl-;v H. E. LONABAUGH M. G. Herald Alton Mar i in FRATERNITIES Stoma Cbt Founded at Miami College 1855 ROLL OF MEMBFRS 1913 (). IL DOVLE 191. ' , 191 r, R. R. LosEY 191 ' ! F. BocH 21S William Gol-iinpr F. L. Horten G. O. DOVEY J. E. Hrittian F. S. Perkins 1 ' . H Heitzhau en li. C. Whiimdre S. L. St NNELANI) FRATERNITIES iignm €bi llaraltl SoniK-laiid Uui k I ' ulli r Perkins . Doyle Britton Dovey Loscy Lonabough Morion Gochmcr Fuller Harlcy Ileitzhausen llarvcy Smith 219 be 1912 FRATERNITIES (Masonic) Founded at the University of Michigan 100. ' , Harold A. Rosenbaum Otto A. Sinkie Evans Z. Horxbf.rger Guy H. Williams Frank C. Grant C. Neil Brown Leon C. Hirtt Louis F. Meier Earl L. Meyer Paul A. Johnston Percy L. humwav Fked L Gunther Russell VV. Gentzler ROLL OF MEMBERS Active ini3 1014 imr, Carl D. Ganz Pledges Edwin L. Currier Active Faculty Professor George N ' . Unclassified Activ John A. Theodore B. Nichols Howard P. Shumway George L. Basye Charles K. Morse J. Alois El well Varro E. Tm-er James E. Fonda Tom p. Mullins Howard Foe David G. Heller Joseph A. I ' illipi Oscar Schavaland ClIARLLS L. SLUYTtR 220 FRATERNITIES Grant Nichols Basye Tyler Lawlrr Fillipi llurtt MulHns Sinkie Meyer Guenther Elwcll Williams 11. Shumway Meier Fonda P. Shuinway Foe Morse Guetzler Johnston Heller Rosenbauin Hornbcrger Ganz Schavland Brown 221 ■»»v Ube 1913 FRATERNITIES Welta Cbi Founded at Cornell University 1890 Kknest S. Schiefelbein Arthur J. I.udden Ralph l. KRVtiER Robert M. Armstrong Otto F. Walter Harry R. Ankeny Barney VV. Gill John V. Priest Chris W. Demel Austin C. King Stuart Gould William G. O ' Kief Walter IIixenbaugh 1913 Leroy McCormick 19U 1915 1910 Pledges ROLL OF MEMBERS Robert R. Hastings John G. Hartwell John W. (jRaham Ray L Higgins Jerome R. Forbes Chris A. Sorensen Lloyd H. Jordan Leo J. Breen J. Joseph Noone Paul L. Martin Robert F. Gerlaw Charles B. Neal Herman E. Ki pplnger 222 uM,. FRATERNITIES iielta au Martin HigKins Ncalc Gill Priest Sorenscn Jordan Gould Forbes O ' Kcefc Noone Gcrlaw King Breen Kuppinger Ludden Hastings McCormick Armstrong Dr. Maxey Schicfelboin Kryger Walters Dcmel 223 ■ be 1913 FRATERNITIES Binsbnell uilh Founded at the University of Nebraska 1909 ROLL OF MEMBERS KL ' . Arnold R. ' SI. Sams 1913 R. D. Rands Harry Burtis A. E. Allyn E. H. Dunaway R. H. Kellner 191J, H. C. Collins L. A. Hickman R. C. Shirey F. L. Babcock R. E. Fee F. Paustian F. Merrl m V. E. Hager 1915 J. P. Babcock Charles Hauptman C. C. Reynolds R. M. Young Shaker Ivan Kinsman H. B. Bloedorn F. M. Sides 1916 C. E. Samuelson Ray Rail Herman Wulf 224 FRATERNITIES Bmsbuiell nilb Fee H. Rait Rands KcUncr Bloedorn Shirley Hauptman Samucli on Collins F. Babcock YounK Burtis Dunaway Reynold$i Allyn Wulf Hickman Paiistian Sama E. Rail Sides HaKer Allison J. Babcock 225 FRATERNITIES er % ' nx FiHindcd lit the Vnivfrsity oj Nvbraska 1913 " be 1913 Ai.i.AN Bechti;r KOl.L OF MEMr.KKS 191.3 Loi ' is Gkamlicii C. T.. Ki:iN Ralph Wagoner William E. Kavan Charles H. Epperson 1014 Harold McN ' ahb Joel McLafferty Harvey Hess Hi GH Agor William II. Halman RissELL Clark John L. Lynn James Christie lOlo Robert Finley WiLBLR Haynes Ralph Xorthri p P ' red Schmocker 1916 Harold W. Xorman Carl M, Hick Pledges Willi m B. Kirk 220 FRATERNITIES W.iunir McLafftrty Bauman Kiiiliy Granilicli (lark Kavan Bcchtcr Hess Ilaynes Schniockcr i«ti.- Riin Mc al) Lynn Epperson Northrup Agor Norman l - 22y :ibe 1913 SORORITIES Elpba ©mtctoni! pi Founded al Barjiard College 1S97 @ KOl.l. OK MKMIiKKs 1913 SaI.ciMI; SciIUl-.KTLF.V AnABEI. ( " iOOD Bkkia Uiehi. 1914 RosK Kraise Mklvina W ' atkks CiEORGiAXA Jeffrey GlZELA BlRKNER lOlo MaHEL MlKTKV Ethel Olses Stei.i.a Stephens Elsie riT r.ERAi.i) I.OIREXK UkATT una C.l.ADVS UoMlNV Kdna Frovi) Gladys I.owemieki k a ' iu no 1k ia Mai I ' Tman 230 M k SORORITIKS Elpba ©BMiciroiiii pi Birkner Olsen Dominy Froyd VouiiK Stevens Muricy llaupttnan Bralt Diehl LowcnbcfR Kruiise Waters Jeffrey Srhwerllry Gnm! 231 SORORITIES Founded ul Syracuse University 1872 ROLL OF MEMBERS Helen Drake Elizabeth Drake 1913 RlTH XlCKEL Mary Robbixs Ri iH Evans Edith Robbins Helen Heaton lKC.INIA MdSELEV Ruth Warren Vivian Ayres Jessie Millkk ' ikginia Leitcii 1914 Madeleine Stivers 19ir, Marie Mason 1916 Edith Allen Marion Pettis Elsa Haarmann Janet Wheeler Bkilah Brewster Hazel Norris ViviENNE Holland XL nEi. Anderson Reta Hollinoworth 232 SORORITIES f f» ' f r tft ff pf ft f» f S f ? Brewster llaarman Aadcr on Evans Pettis M. Robbins il. Drake Ilcaton Holland HollinKSworth Moseley Wheeler Nickel Stivers Ayres E. Drake E. Robbins Leitch Norris Allen Miller Warren 233 :ibe 1913 SORORITIES Elpba €M ©meaa Founded at De Pami ' Uiiircrsily 1SS5 Leota Comdes Helen Carns MaKI.AKKT C.KdVK Klcra Rlth Bkownell Grace MiMahhn Clarice Breese CoRDELL CoNDRA 1. 1 ELLA Dye Clara Hill Mabel Johnson Cei ia Conklin |l LL IlnCHCOCK lisTHER Joy Laurence ROLL OF MEMBERS AcHsAH Went 191. ' , li lo tHlf! Pledge L RIE ClSACK Special Dye 234 C.race Holman Kl TH Randolth Ethel Sloan Florence L LONE ReDANIS SlSLER Inez Thomas Charlotte Jenkins Blanche Marshall J ILIA Solomon Alberta ToNciCE Ri TH Walker Ki.i AHETH Lawrence AL RjoRiE Little Clara McNLyhon ■HIM SORORITtES Elpba Chi mega Solamon G. MrMahon Boyles Combes Marshall McMahon Groves Tongue Holman Thomas Johnson Randolph Molone Jenkins Kniirlsen Condra Walker Cams I. Dye. Hill Sissler L. Dye E. Lawrence Conklin Little Sloan Broune ' l E. Laureme. Breese Ciisaeh Wentz Hitchcock 2:i.i ■M SORORITIES Founded at Lombard College 1893 ROLL or MEMBERS 1913 Evelyn Dobbs Ruth Hyder M alrine Hetzler Mildred Daniels 1914 Isabel Coons 1915 Christina Claussen Ri TH Carroll Helen Pierce 1916 " ERnA Sanborn Bertha Ehleks L DGE Daniels Edna Blshnell Caryl Spailding Elsie Peterson 236 SORORITIES lflff»tt«»ft f Bfvtnd Matunt- Mun«ton LonRtin Hydcr Ilftzlcr Elilers M.Diiniels Coons Dobbs Peterson Budhnell DantcU Carroll Robinson Claussen Spauldins Pierce %be 191: SORORITIES Belta 0aMma Founded at Oxford Itislilule 1872 1 ROLL OK MLMBLRS 1!)13 lU.LA BlCHKK Helen Sawvkr Louise Curtis Kathkyn Mockett WL ' f Helen Hitler Elizaheth Hyde DoKiiin Raymond Gladys Bunt Edna Miller UHo Irene Brown .NL RJORIE Kimuall Mildred Morning Francis Young Eula Gill Ladge Meradith . L BEL Sterne UJIU RlTIl (I.AKK |rLL Miller NL ric)N Watkins L UDE Galley Genevieve Weesner 238 {t ' , ' ' - SORORITIES Jelta 0aiiMiiiiia p ftfftfftf ffftsf ft Brown Kimball Butler Sterne Galley Rayniontl Sawyi-r Mockeit Miller Meradith VounR Gill Watkins Morning Hyde Mills Bunt Weesner Clark Curtis Miller Bucher ' fc: - y 5=. m 239 ir- M Ti9i: SORORITIES Founded at Bnslon University 1888 Elizabeth Bonnell LOKA ClNNINGHAM Laira Knotts ROLL OF MEMBERS 1913 LoLisE Mote Helen Boise Helen Dinsmore Effie Miller ' aleria Bonnell Helen Schvvind 1914 Florence Frost Gertride Sturm Verna Anderson Katherine Cone Faith Schwinu Ramdna Troup Leah Wenger 1915 Florence Brown NL RiE Robertson Bernice Thomas Lois Tweed Ida Wiggins Adella House 1916 Olinma Wachtek Gladys Lord Pledge Fl.ORlCNCK BaiRD 240 SORORITIES elta Bella Weltu t?f ft ftf ff f9 f tfffff?fff?f Tweed Anderson Frost Brown B. Ronnetl ' . Bonnell Yates Wenfier Sturm Miller Moat II. Schwind F. Schwind Lord Baird nousc Robertson Thomas Dinsmore Bouse Wachter Cone CunninRham Troup WicEins Knotts ! MJr -. r jf- 241 ' i ' e 1913 SORORITIES i ' elta e Founded at Miami University 1902 ROLL OF .MKMBKRS 1913 AiMEE Arnold Alma Carstex IvA Swexk 1914 AL RY Cameron Katherine Knepi ' Er Edna Brown Bess Jeffry Bertha Wiese 191.J Elsie Jaeggi Ruth Odell Rose Ruth Inheldkr Marjokie Morse MiNA Thierolf lOlU Lucille Day Ethel King Ruth Stonecypher Marguerite Beesley Clara Dodds Julia Linn Post Graduate Irma Calhoun Ruth Bunch Emily Houska 242 J SORORITIES , rt t f ff tWf ' JacRRi Cameron Calhoun Linn Berseman Birch Bcesley KinK Day Arnold Carsten Brown Knepper Stonccyphcr Houska Jeffrey Thierolf Morse VV ' iesc Dodds Inhclder Odell Swenk 243 " Sbe 1913 SORORITIES Ikappa Elplba Ubetu Founihd al De Paiiu ' C iiivcrsity ,S ' ,7 BflV iU H . KJLL (jF .member 1.91S RVTH I.INDI.KY WlLLA Sl ' lER Magdalenk Hahn Marien Swezey Helen Wallace I.iNNA Fleming 1914 Geraldine Gray Rnii Brio- NUAi c,H Maridn Preece ALREL MlRTEY Mamie Anderson ' LoiISE NORTHRCP Mairine Mc Adam Helen Kaehler 191.-, Lot ISE Hedwei.l Helen Bli h 1916 Florence Ancjle Marc.ierite Marshall Helen Mattisox Blanch Stewart Eli.v Mae Coe Alice Proidi-it Krma Jones Jl 1 lElTI ' . PRuniFlT 1 ) il iiinv M.A( K 244 ■aii% SORORITIES IMappa Elpba beta r ffttf ' tffft f i f f«»f f ffft Prci-tf N ' orlhrup C.rey Bridcnbiiush A.Proiidfit Blish Jones MarslrjM Swcezcy Bcdwell J.Proudfit Murley McAdam Lindley AndiTson llahn Spier Mattpson H. Wallace D. Wallace Stewart Angle Koehler Coo 1s5r a •J45 i me 1913 SORORITIES Ukawa Ikappa 0ainnima Founded (it Monmouth College tsro J ■ Jg Lucy Harte Deli.a Ladd Hazel Poland Evelyn Beaumont Fave Doyle Helen Hall Pansy I- " ollmer Ruby Jackson Margaret McHenky ROLL OF MFMBFR ' WIS Ruth McnoNALU 1914 Helen Sorenson 1.913 Helen Thomas lOlU Helen Shei-herd Pledge L RoARET States 246 Agnes Russell Alice Romans V ' erne Stocking Dorothy 1L rpil m L RIE Reichenbach Ukrtha Rathke Anne Russell Elizabeth Scott IsADORE Sheldon ■Mk SORORITIES Ikappa Ifeappa amma t 9 t P f f f ? » t tf f ?t t f ? Stocking Ladd A. Russell Romans McDonald Haric Sorcnson Beaumont Rcichenbach Thomas Hall Doyle Sheldon States Jackson Shepherd Ilarpham Follmcr Scott Rathke Russell McHenry 247 : }e 1913 SORORITIES pi Beta 1 W Founded at Monmouth College lSft7 SSm ROLL OK MLMBl :rs U)13 Li ' ciLE Bell P ' lorence Schwake Mi-:KL M lI.AKK 191. ' , Rachf.l Kellogg Gladys Smith F.DiTH Pavton Rvth AL her I KM A XaEVE Dorothy Knight I9ir, Kith . L lone Ruth Reayis (HARLOITE LOVELAND Charlotte Allen (Iladvs Kxeeshaw Geneyieye McCullolt.h Fanny Lane Sara Oltcalt Lai KA Pratt 19W DdROTiiv Cakns Adele Dayis BerMCK lllXKLKK Pauline Killian Edna Paytiin Grace Porter Leah Shaw Floren ' ce Taylor 248 ■■■u SORORITIES pi Beta phi fffff f fttf Tt KiUian. Reavis, Clark. Shaw. Payton. Heckler. Porter. Schwake. Hostettler, Mahcr. Malone. L ne, Loveland. Taylor. McCtilloush. Naive. Holloway, Allen, Smith. Knixht. Pratt. Lowry. Outcall, Payton. Davis. Cams. Knceshaw. KelloKc. Bell. 24il SORORITIES Cbf ©mega Founded at Fayettn ' iUe, Arkansas ISf) ' ) :be 1913 Verna Coryell Mildred Piper Helen Saiford Claire llARnix ROLL OF MEMBERS WIS 1914 Florence Hill Alene Barger Marion Scott Marguerite Taylor Anne Wilson Sadie Aber Grace Reavis Elsie Housii Mabel Bath Lois Piper 1915 Regina Steckley 19U Mauel Roherts Agnes Arterburn Helen Stlby Helen Scott Rachael Carlson Anabel Forrest 250 SORORITIES €bi ®meaa w mm f p ffff f f fff f f» Coryell Hill Arterburn Stcckley Bath Safford Barxcr Sliibcy Aber Wilson M. Piper Carlson Rohort M v-ott M.Scott Taylor Housh Hardin Forrest Rcavis L. Piper 2.51 me 19!£ SORORITIES Ecbotb Founded til University of Nebraska l. ' )U) ' C " ' F M. Wk 1 ROLL OF MEMBERS 1.91S Hazel C. Fish wood Mary Frances Chatbirn " Lucy Keifer Lillian Edith Shrum 1914 Gertkidk Tyler VVlNNIFKED ElCHAR Mahel Daniels Florence Daniels Florence Hill Wl.i AL RGARET Keifer Helen Mildred Cuba Jessie Downing L RGl•ERITE Farley Zoe Isabella Hayes LoRAlNE HoLTZ Clara Newmykr Helen Simmons UJIt! LicY Jkfiords special Eva Rosenbacm Grace Bedson 252 Besse Sheldon •— " " • ' ■ SORORITIES Ecbotb fn pf p f t » Chatburn Sht-ldon Betlson Hill Downy Fishwootl Kosenbauni F. D:ini( Is L. Kriler M. Danieli Tylc BriKKS Simmons Holtz Hayes Eichar Jeffords Cuba Farley Newmycr M. Schrum M. Keifer J.53 ' Ibe 19i: WHk Ebe 19i: PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Medical Founded at Vniversilw of Mkhigayi 18SJ ' ROLL OF .ML.MHKRS » .? E. H. ( ' oi)is 1914 li. A. VOING R. C. (.RAMI.ICH C. V. Harms 191;-) T. C. Mover O. B. BoLlUAlC.H }L A. ROSENHAUM R. A. MosER p. C. C.IESSLER C. A. Meyf.r ' . B. Aten W. C. BlXKKK v. Tm KEsoN v. lie, A. N. LliHMAN L A. BUOMAN R. E. CiRTi i;, W. UuFIMKISTER R. D. I-Ll.LEK K. L. HORTON . R. ( " A1.HREATH W. L. Ross K. I. C " OLBERT E. C. Sage A. SlNAMARK R. K. LOSEY CorMbu l .-ri- PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES II towa Hull . fediail BolibauKli KulUr . U ir Rots Lehman Alen Galbreath HoffmcUter Colbert Curii Sinamark Horton Becker Moscr Ro onhaiim Mitchell Geiisler PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Founded at the yorlltwcstern University 1S90 A. E. Wesiervelt M. F. Arnholt A. C. Barry H. F. Morrison C. D. Heinie J. MacWoodward A. D. Munger D. D. King C. F. Moon J. II. GOODNOUGH L. F. Sanman A. H. Webb K. W. Riley D. B. Parks L. II. LoiiNERS, Jr. M. A. Paine R. Y. Thompson C. W. Way D. C. SlGWORTH ' . TOLCOTT ROLL OF M KM HERS 1913 . H. Powell 1914 1914 1916 Pledges A. Thompson J. V. Laughlin A. IIarvey S. O. Reese O. D. Johnson A. B. Cramb A. I. Young J. J. Keegan H. D. Burns F. J. Kotlar E. B. Erskine L. S. Hanisch R. H. Keppner F. V. NiEHAUS E. R. Leonard C. H. Bastron R. P. Westover ( " .. Falcon J. V. Hough M. O. Arnold A. A. Larson 258 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES phi IRlbo %iQnm Medical Sigworth Sanman Webb Way Riley Arnold Niehaus. Lahners Falcan Ilanisch Talcott Larson Thompson Young Reese Wcstovcr Morrison Cramb Barry Bastron Leonard Hough Parks Heine Keppner. Woodward, Johnson Munger Paine 259 be 1913 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES n mQnm Medical Founded al Physicians and Surgeons College, Chicago 1S90 ROLL OK MLMBKRS 1913 Olga F. Stastny ; ; ' , Mildred C. Williams Wlo Harriet Orvis Bessie Mason 1916 Rebanis Sisler unr RlTH DORE Alumni Winifred Ticklk Ward, L D. Rachel Watkins, M. ). 200 Ml PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES in towa Oort ' isU ' r irvi:; Stastncy Wiltiains Mason 201 e U9 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Siama %un Engineering Founded at lite University of Nehru ska • 1904 ROLL OF MEMBERS Seniors S. C. Carrier L. T. Gramlich Paul Johnston L. C. Eighty L. R. Owen G. C. Polk W. H. Shaw J. A. Waters F. A. Wirt H. E. Cotton H. E. Smith Juniors G. N. Carter F. C. IloLTZ E. J. Krause B. E. Morley C. K. Paine A. R. Rich G. A. Walker G. B. Wilson H. B. Wright E. C. McGee M. C. Evans C. A. Atwell R. M. Green C. O. Martz L. S. Phares A. L. Ilu kman , . F. FORMANECH i. F. Lyman L. T. Parker 0. W. Sjogren S. A. Krajicik 262 u PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES )igmu ' mi Engineering f. f M M Wilaon Iloliz Shaw Morlcy Rich Parker Green Martz Formanek Cotton Carter Smith Granilich Paine Lyman Atwell McCee C.unther John iton Lichly Kraus Wirt Carrier Wrisht Owen Waters W ,tl-..r w, ,.i, Prnf. Hoffman. Prof. Chase, Dean Stout, Prof. Seaton, Prof.,Chatblirn, Prof. Fersuson, Polk. 203 t9i: PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Dental Founded at the University of Michigan ISS ' J S. E. Adkins R. V. Nicholson ROLL OF MEMBERS 1913 C. M. Vrockman W. H. Thomas G. H. Hlnt G. H. Hansen A. L. Ransev ICaki. I arnlm G. W. llllilCNTHAI. D. D. UONIVAX 1.914 J. L. Ube 1916 E. 1 " . KuiiiN Pledges R. M. HOLLINGSWORTH J. C. OUGH J. D. RUZICKA E. W. Draper H. H. KiRSCHNER V. D. Neville 201 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES pBi phi Dental Rui.., , kUIn UraiHT Iloliini;s vorui 1 Miuh Kiri hf-ner Brook man Thoma:; Ruzicka L ' hbl Hanson Nickdson Ad kins 265 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES .-DC i . Pharmaceutical Fnutided at University of Michigan 18S3 R. A. Lv.MAN H. L. Thompson E. H. CORBIN VV. C. Becker P. M. Rogers A. Uelong A. A. Hansen M. Huntington E. Schaufelberger ROLL OF MEMBERS Faculty C. A. Mitchell Seniors Juniors H. F. WoRTIIMAN Pledge V. FoWLF.U F. J. Perusse N. P. Hansen L. R. Eby O. R. Cone V. G. Wallace T. Lahmers E. M. Hansen E. Rasdal V. Paine 26G ■Ik PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES phi Bella CM f IX « JLi % Laisen SchaufelberRcr Worthman HuntinRton Wallace O. Cone Rasdal Lchners R, Cone Irwin Thomas Eby Thompson Hansen Lyman Perusse Mitchell Paine Corbin De Long Rogers llaiisen 267 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Uhc 19113 hi Elpba Uun Public Speakiiii R;ivnioini Smith Burtis Lord Radcliff He- ' s Harrison Thomijsoii Hahne Clark McConnell Sorenson Swan Rein Ray Forbes Epperson Kiddoo ' irtue Agor Dickinson 208 ■Jii;ii ' 5i ;i: PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Ipbt Weltu Law f ? f « ; t f I - f M ? M I f Raymond Suhr Noble Garrett Radcliffc liartoii Uli coiii Mor i- Ray Grant V. Howard Harrison Spear Frank Hyde Perry Flory HaUy Harmon Ilahnc Amerman Mat son Saunders M. Howard Griflin Charlesworth HagRart Meyer Hantlik Marcellus R.Wilson Tliompaon Wilson Conant HastinRs Jones Thomas Not Shown — Robbin?, Ledwith. Foster. Tewell. Chambers. Clark, Williams. Enfield, Kiddoo. 269 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Chemistrv Graham T. Lehnu-r Lynch L. Lehmer Schott Coleman, Elley Tobiska Fullmer Grimes, Allyn Brother Kellner Kirk Wilson Nordgren 270 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Agriculture Wood Miles Pier BcckhoiT u % GcoFKr Anderson Filly Raymond Vounu Kuska SjoKrcn Whisenand Licbers Patrick Heinie Skinner Marshall Mosolcy IlemiinKhaus Gramlich 271 -ff fl-v- -.1 PUBLICATIONS ■ be Combmsi eir 1 be Swcclt-y Dickinson Gr lives Skinner Kiwan Carrier Robbins Raccly RL-in Beck MontKonicry Sheldon Trimble Iluwaldt t ' lirtis LOHR Giimn Stewart Gouh! Burl is 274 MHLw PUBLICATIONS Uhe €ombnBket .DQ i9!3 PUBLICATIONS je Staff KL-in Buchanan Keefer McCoiincIl DriscoU Ciitright Stewart Mason Bow en Kce.i Brown Brecn 276 . il f: M PUBLICATIONS ItaU First rmesler F. ( ' . McCoxNELL . Ml KRin. ' . Ri;i;i) . Ki-.NNKTii M. Snydkr Clovd L. Stewart C. C. BlCHANAN J. I.. Driscoll J. S. Bdwkn Editor-in-Chief .l dHds Hj; Editor . Assoiiale Editor . Assofiatf Editor . . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulator Second Semester C. 1.. Rein Editor-in-Chief Kenneth M. Snyder .Uhhukih); Editor John C Ct . Associate Editor Bessie Mason . As uciate Editor C. Neil Brown Associate Editor C. C " . BlCHANAN . . Business Manager J. I.. Uriscoi.i. . Assistant Business Manager T. Erle Keeper Circulator PUBLICATIONS liie ipiliiit G.N.CARTER G A. V. LKER II. H. WRKlllT L. C. LICHTV E. J. KRAUSE Editor-in-Chief E. E. C. E. M. E. Business ManaRer 278 PUBLICATIONS iForestifi Emmnal FORESTRY CLUB AXNl ' AL STAFF Hurt Prof. DiiDiM-rt Prof. Rockic Prof. Morrill Cliaplinr 279 t tSC iit (i.v ' PUBLICATIONS Uhe Eaticmltiiite Marshall Beckhoff Richey Smith Kkld Whisenand Editor-in-Chief Business Mgr. Associate Ed. Ex. Editor Home Economics Circulation 280 TRIMBLE Editor-in-Chief NOKTHKl !■ Mans. Editor liOLLD Athletic Editor 1.1. AKk Bus. ManaKcr LVM. N Circulator 281 jr ' . V li i ti-ttJ ' DEBATE Against Illiiinis Marc-i-llus Smith Kiddoo Al ' LINCOLN QiESTio.v — Federal incorpnralinn of companies doina an inler-slatc business. Dl-xisioN — Unanimous for the affirmative. 284 ■oii DEBATE Afiainsl Wistofisin Dickiiiaoii rrincv Jiunis AT MADISON ytESTlos — Federal incorporation of companies doing an inter-state business. Decision — Two to one for the negative. 285 Ul! C i yiLO ' lie n() •U ' (■ lie IS THE SQIAD M. M. Fogg, Chief Engineer (). Stcpam-k, Secretary to al)i) e Knymond Smitii, Orderly to al)ove ,. C. Dickinson, Neg. 4 Such is the personnel of the aeli f staff which ran the machine called Intercollegiate Del)ate 1) - the uninitiated, " The Sciiiad, " by thcjse who know. learns at the fh ' st meeting of the Scjuail that only a wheel in a high-speed, well- oiled, card-indexed machine. He llnds he is inidcr more stren- uous training rtiles than the " N " man, for he nnisl eat debate, talk debate, think (U ' bate and sleep de- bate from the beginning until that fateful l ' ' ida ' e -ening wlu ' U the work ol the whole machine is ])ro ' e(l ])er- fect or blow n into a million pieces b - the attack ol (he enemy. 1 nder L ' .Sli ■Oik DEBATE tlu- skilKd direction of llic instructor books arc carefully boiled clown to a |)ai;e, nuiv;a ine artitles to a line and (luotations of authori- ties to a wortl. Kadiuni has nothing on tlu nun of Rhetoric 22, for the emanations of a sini;le ijrain of iira ' nuittir will keep all fifteen nu ' ii busy for a week. The real toil is in connnitlei- work, aiul the experience gained there is one of the greatest benefits (»f the course, ( ther eniiiUMit engineers, as Dean Hastings, Dr. Maxe , Profes- sor i.e Ro ignol, iVofessor X ' irtue and Professor Foster, hold fre- quent consultations with the Chief Engineer and give their best ideas to the shaping of the finished product. F " or, as in all nu)dern factories, there are those who receive only honorable mention for their contributions of time and energ ' , and there is the nii lu ' d producll And that fniished )n)ducll Comparable only to the (lianu)nd for hardness of facts and liiri(lit - of statement, competent l i give Aristotle pointers on logic and weighing of e i- dence, overwhelming the simple minds of tlie audi- ence b},- Br anes(|ue oratory and masterful subtle! of thought, the product of these three months of tense, whirring acti ity of this machine run chiefly by superheated atmosphere, is six highly polished and efficient orators. They are allowed to run at large for one glorious evening in which the university public is startled at the display of oratorical fire antl persuasi eness which has been developed in UlOTD. Three stay at home to entertain their frat brothers and the novitiates, three take a trip to a foreign clime, whence they re- turn with strange tales of ad xiuure. This ear ' s ciuestion was the com- pulstjry tederal chartering of inter- state corporations. liuUr tlu ' pcr- 111 of Professor Fogg, (iarrett. Prince journexed alar to Madison and l)n)Ughl to one decision. Sorcnson, Kiddoo and sonal direil and Burtis, back a two and wrested an Marcellus defended the home baile unanimous tiecision from lllini. Heartened by such a splendid return to condition, the forensic folk of the I ' niversity look forward with eager anticipation to the frays with Iowa anti Minnesota next December. 287 Mma CCTOi;. ;.., DEBATE Senior emn, Champiom Bicntir Agot tinswKiii 2.s(t Bryan Beard Ackoniuiii Schwab Ube !9!3 DEBATE 2!)() Marci-llus Oppciilu ' inuT am ■ be 1913 DRAMATICS be moamet Mnb officers and Executive Coininitlee Richard T. Glthrie William L. Randall Ernest H. Gravus . Preiident Secretary Treasurer Morton Steinhart J. F. Mead Rkavis Gist William L. Randall Ernest H. Graves Richard T. Guthrie Samuel R. Buck Henry F. Wundkr Wayne Carroll Honorary Member C. L. Connor Active Members Bl.AINE BaLLAH liuiuiii Guy E. Reed Merle H. Howard Raymond H. Kki.lner Xed Allison Harold P. Miller Roy F. Allan j. d. pomerene Searle F. Holmes Burton S. Hill 202 tarn i DRAMATICS mosmet mnb Rand;)tl rfUlhric Steinliart Graves Mead Gist Ballah Rccd Miller Kellner Allison Howard Allan ■Mi :be I9B DRAMATICS Uhe OOatcbmai ets A FARCICAL SOCIETY COMKDV WITH MUSIC By Dorothy Watkins, ' 13 Mrs. Bynio-Joncs .... Marian Prcccc Mr. Peter Jones Roy F. Allan Miss Fthvlenc (irant .... Willa Spier Bell Boy ' Chal. Gellatly Marie Charlotte Learning Mr. Rutherford B. Kelley . Harry J. Rosscr Miss Marjoric Jones . . Catherine AtwoocI CAST Miss Doris Layton Ruth Malone Mr. Tom . dams J. Frank Mea l Jean Paul Le Brun Julius Harphani Mr. William Owen Thompson Robert J. Drake Miss Lillian Madison Adele Davis Miss Hannah Thompson . . Marjorie Kimball Mr. Jaekson Phillip .MiCullough GUESTS .AT HOTEL Ladies Ruth Niehols C. H. Gardiner Cordelia Condra Clyde Krause Elsa Haarman P. M. Janes Ramona Troup Ned Allison Lois Piper James E. .Mlison Clara Hill James .Milliken Morton Sieinhart Gentlemen Harold Krause Ralph Smith .Arthur A. Emiey Harrie Perkins Henry Srhultz William Locke Tom Stribling ' ictor Backland William McMullen The action takes jjlace at a small summer hotel on one of the lakes in Northern New York. Delia Ladd Margaret McHenry Gene ieve Weesner Sybil Nelson Isabel Coons Laura Knotls Ruth Evans Grace Reavis Charlotte Lovel Grace Holman land Act I Afternoon of .August Third Afl II Ten o ' clock next morning .MISICAL PROGR.XM Ait I 1. Opening Chorus " We ' re Going Canoeing ' linsemljte 2. " Brown Eyes " Thompson, Doris and Tom 3. Finale " As We Roll Along " Ensemble Ac II 4 Opening Chorus " Join the Crowd of Girls " Peter and Chorus 5. Duet " .Ask Me " Bell Boy and Marie G. Duet " ' s Wh.ii I ' d Do for You " Peter and Lillian 7. Ouartette " I Love You " Marjorie, Doris, Thompson and Tom 8. Finale linsemblc Written for and produced 1) the Kosmet Klul), Cniversitx ' of Nebraska, 01i er Theatre, April Twenty-fifth, HJIJ 294 MOil c DRAMATICS E PRACTICE 295 ■ e 1913 DRAMATICS i tamatic €lnb ipla From WOO to 1912 Our Boys, with I ' rtd Killiy and Blanche Hargravc-s. Coach, Alice Howell Two Negatives Make an . ft ' irniati e; Lend Me Five Shillings, with Fred Ptak and Mrs. Charles Sherman. Coach, Alice Unwell Who ' s Who; SunlK)niU ' ls, with Miss Cora Scott. Coach, Alice Howell Miss C-ivilizalion, with Kiith Wilson and Leon Pepperhiirg. Coach, Alice Howell Mr. Bob, with Cirace Roper and Charles Sawyer. Coach, Alice Howell The Nurse, with Mr. 1. 1 ' . Hewitt. Codch, Alice Howell A Pair of Spectacles, with .Alice Howell and Walter Booth. Coach, Alice Howell The Silent System; The Shakespeare Water Cure, with Rachael Cams and Clyile Davis. Coach, Alice Howell David Garrick, with Walter Booth and . lice HowcU. The Russian Honeymoon, with Miss Rachael Cams. Coach, Alice Howell Toniphue ' s Hired Man, with ( " .oldenia Denny and Charles Wallace. Coach, Alice Howell My Lord in Lixery, with Harry .Melick and Homer Hunt. Coach, Eva Cooper You Never Can Tell, with Bonnie . dams and Guy Montgomery. Coach, Alice Howell Welcome, with M.irgarel Giitherie and I. P. Hewitt. Coach, Riilh Bailey An American Citizen, with .Mice Rothwell and Sam F rskine. Coach, Ruth Bailey What ' s the Matter With the Professor? with Bash ' e Tulley and Se.trl Davis. Coach, Alice Rothwell .■ rnis and the Man, with l leaiior Barbour and Lawrence Coy. Coach, Searl Davis Mice and Men, with Julia Nagl and . ye Morehouse. Coach, Yale Holland Christopher Junior, with .Mildred Bevins and Byrne M.ircellus. Coach, Fred McCoiinell The .Xmazons, with Hazel Perrin, Marjorie Kunkel, Florence Hostetler, H.irry Coffi ' e, Louis Home and Clarence Clark. Coach, Mildred Bevins .• ll-of-a-Sud(len-Pegg -, with Katherine ' ates and Byrne .Marcellus. 296 wm DRAMATICS iimiiMatk Clmlb Dunaway RadclifTc Schultz Coffee Sage MulIiKan Krausc Sinkie Agor Gerlaw Walters Allison Clark Gist Scott Babcock Williams Ross Stewart Stombausti McKelvie Hills O ' Kicf Sawyer Farnam Bucher IVterson D. Marcellus Daniels McConnell llostctler Kicldoo Howell B. Marcellus Wilson llurne Jones 2y7 me 1913 DRAMATICS he ] ' o)i Giistav Freytag Ciller (ler Regie von Frl. Professor Amanda Ileppner Aufgejuhrt von dcm Deutschen Schauspiel Verein der Slaals-Univcrsilal, Nebraska VERZEICHXIS DER SPIELER Obcrst A. D. Berg . . Ida, seine Tochtcr . . Adelheid Runrck Scndcn, Gutsbtsitzcr . . Professor Ohlendorf, Rcdaktcur Konrad Bolz, Rcdaktcur . . . Bellmaus, Milarbi ' lter .... Kaempe, Milarbeiter Koerner, Mitarljeini Mueller, Faktoliu . . I.a Mar Slanlcy Doroilu- Diiiikiii . . Pauline Kohn . . ll.irold Diers llernian 11. Wiebc I ' .dward lluwaldl riuodore Frank . . Clark Dickinson .... Ernest Dale ... Leon Snvdcr Bkimenberg, Redaktenr Herbert (.runiniann SehnuK-k. Mitarbeiter Ernest Shrank Piepcnbrink, Weinhaendler unci Wahlaiann Otto Sinkie I.otte, seine Fran Elisabeth Wittniann Bertha, ihre Tochter Winifred Scegor Klcinniichel, Buerger iind Kahlinann C halnier Hargcr Fritz, sein Sohn !• " " Snyder Juslizrat Schwarz C halmer Harger Eine fretiidc Taenzerin F:iisabeth W ittmann Korb, Schreiber voni (Jute Adelhcids Jacob BuUer Karl, Bedienter des Obersten Ernest Dale Kellner, Re.ssourcengaeste, Dcputationen dcr Buergcrschaft. CJrl der HandUing; die Hauptstadt einer Provinz Zeit: Herbst. Act I, Scene I — Summer parlor in Colonel Berg ' s home. Morning. Scene II — Editorial office of the " Union. " Same day. Act II, Scene I — Same as Scene I, Act I. Afternoon a few days later. Scene II — Ballroom of Scndcn ' s Club. F vening. Act III, Scene 1 — Same as Scene 1, Act I. Late afternoon. Act I ' , Scene I — Same as Scene I, .Act I. Next morning. Scene II — ICditorial room of the " Union. " Same morning. V ' eranstaltet am l " reitag, den 7. Marz, 1913, im Temple Tlieatre. 298 DRAMATICS etiiMain! raunatic Qlnb Blomenkamp Rcimc-r Krausc Iluwutclt Rcusch Wicbc Gibson Pope SeegiT BuIIcr Dale Dicrs Dunkin ( rummnnn Kohn Dickenson Ilolconib Sinkic 291 DRAMATICS :iii0t Iplai • o€ i9W 1 ■bse " CASTE 300 me 1913 MUSICAL 0lee atib OOanboHtui €luhi ■ -f ' s ' ' -f 1 - fc- » ' .. ' l« " iJ , - Shultz Israel Vouiik Stribling Melville Janes Griswold Erb Ward N.Allison Clark Frost Colbert Grant Jackson Keefer Harpham Dunaway Wcstovcr J.Allison MarcclUis Griffin Smith Harris Sinamark Kavau McLafferty Rosenbauin Guitlinger Wells Spooner Robinson Thomas Mead Wilscy Perkins llarnsberRer Rohnier 302 MMi ir- m:-e wn PROMS i-emiEot mom CIJMMIT Ti-:i-: Sen iors Jiiiiiprs R. C. SVVEELEY, Chairman . ii, 1 ) --( N, ( ' h.iirni.iii S. C, Carrier, Vl. of C. |. L. I)i isccii.i., M. of C. R. R. llASTINCiS JlLRS HaRPHAM KkMK l-RANK B. C. Marcei-lis THAI) SArXDlCRS R. V. C.akrett C. L. Rein- R. C. Smith Miss Sloan- IrEI) 1 Rl MIU I.I. Miss Sawvek Wll.l.lAM KaVAN Miss Diehi. Miss Hyde Miss Drake Mess Coons Miss Bridenuaigh Miss Jess 304 fl iOli IDC 1L9I3 I muk ATHLETICS ALL-YEAR COACH EWALD O. STIEIIM 307 e 19113 me 1913 FOOTBALL WILLIAM ERNEST FRANK Football Captain, lfll2 310 I FOOTBALL HJarstt Jfootball eam r«Aj «. f T-r« r; ■m rmm ' O. Frank (Assistant Coach) Pearson Mastin Stiehm (Coach) Freitag Potter Reed (Assistant Manager) Halligan Towle Allan E. Frank (Captain) Mulligan Iloward Best (Trainer) Swanson Purdy Harmon 311 bc 1913 FOOTBALL Uhe Season Deep, heavy gloom, like a black cloud, hung on the horizon of ihu 1012 football season, whcii in September Coach Stichni sumnioncd his warriors to report on Nebraska Field. Of our superb backtield, that gem among ])la iTs, Owen Frank, was missing from his halfback position. .And in the line, the absence of the mighty Shonka, Ail-American tackle, left a vacancy that no one could fill. But there was still spirit, and the power of that spirit we well knew. True, Pearson was in the line, we expected much of Swanson at guard or tackle, and of Allan at center, while the faithful and mighty Dewey Harmon was on the right tackle. Mastin and Howard, the new ends, were untried in college football, and their speed was not developed until the first game with Bellevue. Then they romped through and through and around and around the men from the college on the Missouri. Halligan and Captain Frank squirmed through for yards and yards, and a total of (31 to was the resulting score. Furdy showed that he was a star, and Harmon made himself a hero. The Kansas Aggies game the next week contributed largely to our downfall. The Aggies were big and fast and of undoubted speeil, as they attested in the game. Pearson was unable to play because of an ankle injured in the Bellevue game, but still our machine did brilliant work. Time after lime the backs coiled like springs, the signal was given, and with irresistible force the ball was advanced by. a mighty plunge through the line. Knd runs netteti long gains, antl though the forward pass was a failure, the Aggies were defeated 30 to 0. The victory, however, cost us the Minnesota game, for Mastin suffered an injured shoulder, Harmon turned his ankle, Purdy was hurt in the side, while Pearson still nursed the ankle sprained in the Bellevue game. The great Gopher day arrived with the team, the band and a brave little band of loyal rooters safe in Minneapolis. Doe Williams and his bear cubs had been hibernating for two weeks in Northrup Field with all entrances jealously barred, and a vague air of uncpiiet filled the air in the northern city before the game. Alinncsota was as badly seared as we, if not worse, for they knew how poorly their team had behaved two weeks before, and did not believe the tales of serious injuries to the Cornhuskers. With the sun shining brightly and a welcome chilliness in the air, the band and the rooters boarded a car from the heart of Minneapolis, and, arriving at .Xorthrup F ' ield, were cheered heartily by the Minnesota bleachers. The teams came on simultaneously. Then the heart- breaking story of that game began. With apparent ability to gain, we lost the ball continuously for failure to make the last few inches of the yards. Minnesota persistently used a perplexing shift that split our line into sections, and allowed the Minnesota backs to slip through for long gains. Most of our line was green, and the power of the Minnesota line to puncture it was only too evident. We didn ' t play our best, and the injuries to the team handicapped its strength; then too, fumbles at costly moments proved fruitful to Minnesota. With the ball on our three- yard line, Minnesota was unable to put it over the goal, and our rooters breathed easier again, for then we knew that our team was as good as the enemy ' s. Tilt. 1I M;.mi1. G. . lli 312 room ALL AT MINNESOTA At thi- bcsinning of the siroiul half came thr stroke of fortune that hurt the worst. We were ixnalizetl to our four-yard line, and the mighty MeAluioii went over for the first score. The C.ophers failed to kick goal. Furious at the turn of fortune that had given Minnesota its opportunity to score, we started out to open up the game and score. Towle was jiut in at quarter. I ' urdv began with a seventj-two-yard run, and later in the (|uarler a series of forward passes placed the ball on the Minnesota thrie-yard line. Fearful of the strength of the C.opher line, which had hitherto proved a mighty wall, a forward pass was tried, failed, and another tried. Out of the tangle into which the ball s|)un, darted a man, but he wore the Minnesota sweater. . wav before he was hardly noticed by the ble.ichers or the teams, he was speeding down the tielil with a clear view in front of him. It was Mc.Mmon again, aiid in spite of the efforts of our runners to overtake him, he was across the goal, and the s ore tallied Vi to for Minnesota. Adrian invaded our territorv- the following week, and though they were heavy and possessed some speed, we avenged ourselves of the previous week ' s defeat on the Michigan collegians, 41 toO. Missouri ' s Tiger eleven was scheduled to meet us next at Columbia, and Stiehm drilled his men well for the contest. Missouri had been defeated by .Ames, but it was reported that they had a real team ready for us. They did put up a stubborn fight, an l the same despairing luck that hail haunted our team on Northrup Field was with us at Rollins I- " ield at Columbia. .■ fter brilliantly advancing the ball toward the Missouri goal by heavy line plunging and swift end runs, we lost the chance to score three times by |X ' nalties indicted at moments when another play would have meant a score. Towle, however, finally llippeil a forward pass to Howard for a twenty-five-yard gain, and the backs brought the ball to the four-yard line by some great line bucking work. Towle went over the goal. An array of forward passes, fake kicks, end runs, and line plunges were served out by Towle on the next kickoflf, and Purdy finally took the ball . 1 . Il.- Ut Kl 313 ;ibe 1913 FOOTBALL A CRITICAL MOMENT on the fuur-yard line and started to march across. The Tigers had a splendid organization with good men in Le Mire, Sheppard and Knobel, but they found our line too strong. The Doane College eleven won immortal fame in its annual battle with us this season, for the collegians, displaying wonderful football against our substitutes sent in by Stiehm, managed to cross the goal line, and the score of the game was 54 to (j. Kansas arrived with the old-time " Rock Chalk " yell, and the indomitable Jayhawkers brought a jolt to our team — such is always to be feared from the Kansasaggregation. Playing wretched football throughout the greater part of the year, Kansas braced and practically outplayed us all through one ([uarter; in fact the fight was nearly even during the entire game. Captain Frank and Warren Howard snatched victory from the visitors in the last Cjuarter of th? game by the two most brilliant runs that Cornhuskers had performed all season, for befijre that moment Kansas had three points scored to the Cornhuskers ' nothing. We had outplayed the Kansans during the greater part of the garue, but ihe same costly ftmibles that had marked the work of our team in all its large games were e ident, and we hatl also failed to score. Suddenly Howard took the ball on a fake kick and carried it thirty yards up the field. Hardly had the teams lined up again when Frank was seen to start one of his .shifting runs around the Kansas right end. Splendid interference allowed hiiu to round the end and, crossing in back of the Jayhawker line, the speedy Captain was away down the field with only the two safety men to stop him. Frank slilT-arnied both, and was over the goal, a seventy-yard run that had saved us the game. On the next kick-otT Kansas attempted to open .kl..,lli i. lA I . ILS TO C.MN 314 FOOTBALL IIAKMON MAKES A TACKLE RLN up. Warron Howard grasptd ilic IkiM in the niiddlf of a forward pass and was down the field like a streak of light, and the close showed the game 14 to 3 for lis. The old enemy was again van(|uished. Oklahoma threw a real scare into us on their first visit to Lincoln, and the final tally displayed only a 13 to ' .) victory for our team. We had known that they were speedy, but the phenomenal strength of such a light team washardly expected. Courtright, the fast halfhackof theSooners, was over our goal for the first touchdown of the game in the first five minutes of play. Such a sur- prise more than stirred the spirit of our Cornhuskers, and the backs and the line started in to play real football. Halligan awoke to his possibilities, and played the inost brilliant game of the season, hitting the line like a demon, once going through for twenty yards. Purdy and Frank Potter and Towle were doing their share nobly, and the line looked like a stone wall to the Okla- homa att.ick. While not a success in every way, and though we sutTereil a defeat that should have been a victory, the f(M tball year does honor to our coach and to our team. The Missouri X ' alley champion- ship was awarded to us, for though . mes had strong claims for a share in it by reason of a suc- cessful season, we were given the title for having suffered no defeats and on rompirative scores. The team, struggling against a si-ries of injuries and a vast amount of green material to work in as veteran players, made an enviable record, and judging from the wealth of good men who held places on the second team last fall, the outlook next year, under Captain-elect Purdy, is for a brilliant season. THE .sgl.M) 313 Zbc 1913 FOOTBALL " Tiny " Allen, the boys call him, bill for some reason K. V. can ' t quite understand the prefix. To them he looked the size of two men. He grits his teeth and says, " Come through me now, d n you. " They have been known to try it — once. The center of the line and the pivot man in the I ' ornhusker stonewall. We think he coEiies from the Metropolis, but his trail runs from coast to coast. He is years of age, with black hair. Captain " Hans " Frank, a born leader, swift on his feet, a sure tackier, and the best man in the ' alley on picking holes in a line. These were the qualities of the little Cornhuskcr leader who helped Jumbo develop another All-Missouri Valley eleven. He hails from ( ' .rand Island, has seen some twenty-two years of daylight, and has played three years on the ' arsity. H " Old Top " Freitag. Untiring, always ready when called upon, no matter what the job. These are the reasons wh ' he won his position. His ability to worry the other center was the joy of the bleachers, and the downfall of the other team. He, like Ernie, comes from Grand Island and is proud of it. One year on the team; in his year. " ic " Halligan. The way he hit that line was a delight to the Cornhusker supporters. Give Halligan the ball and that was all that was necessary for a five-yard gain. Through the center, tackle or guard, it mattered not to him. His line-smashing was the talk of the school and a balm to the coach ' s aches. .North Platte claims him for her son. He is only twenty years old. Won ' t the " Jay- hawks " have an awful lime slopping him when he gets lo be a man! ' 316 e i kcv FOOTDALL " Admiral " Harmon. Yes, he isa quirt fellow, but knows chc game of fo Jt- ImII. IVwry was unanimously conci- lc l a tackle on the All-Missf)uri X ' alley eleven. He was a lower of slreiiKth in the line. We admit he opened ii|) hole in the line big enough to allow a wagon to pass. This is where lirnic got through for so many long runs. He has the privilege of living in Lincoln. His record is clear, for his third year on the N ' arsity is over. Uf Warren Howard. ' es, he comes from Omaha, vc are sorry to say, but in spite of that he is some football player. He has a peculiar way of stopping runs made around his end, and although he has played but one year with the team, we predict .Ml-Western honors for our handsome friend. Voungi " Ves, only twenty. " Monty " Pearson, another member of the stonewall. .Almost evcr game we hear, " Look at that man Pearson get through there! " The couldn ' t stop him. Time after time he would break through the opposing line and " nab " the num before the play had started. Schuyler is proud of him, and has a right to be. This is his second year on the team. " Cub " Potter. For two years he has generallcd the " Varsity " to Mis- xiuri Valley championship honors. He is the fastest quarterback in the ' alley, and is nearly always goo l for long gains around the ends. Herb received his early football training on the Seward High School team, which makes us believe that Seward had " some " team. He is twenty-four years old. That ' s what he says, but we doubt it. 317 %b ' 19P D) FOOTBALL " Xin " I ' lirdy, captain-elccl. What more need vc say. His position on ihr All-.Missmiri ' alley c-lcvcn was conceded by all the sport writers. To see hini in action makes every Cornhusker swear by him. He played four ears with Beatrice High School, is twenty-two years of age, and eager for his third term on the gridiron. Guy Mastin. This was his first year on the team, and his diit - seemed to be clearly outlined in his head. " No one gets around my end. " A mighty hard motto to live up to, but somehow he did it. . sure tackier and a heady player. Mastin sure played his position well. The .Auburn youths point to him with pride. He likes to eat, it has been said. fc- " MuUi " Mulligan. His real name is Harold, but they call him Mulli for short. He is a whirlwind at end and one of the surest tacklers on the arsity. Mulli ' s flying tackles were certainly fierce and always destructive to the other team. He was given an end on Walter Eckersall ' s second .All- Western eleven. He hails from Beatrice and is popular with the ladies. Swanson, " Swede. " " Ole from Siwash " never caused more havoc th.m did Caesar. It is funny how the Tigers ' backs failed to go through him. We have discovered the secret — he wouldn ' t let thetii. Muscles of iron and end- less grit. He was one of Stiehm ' s stonewall. He is rather ashamed to ad- mil it, but he comes from Holdrege and has lived there all of his twenty-two years. " Toughy " Towle. A born football player, and one of the best generals -Nebraska has ever had. Many times have we seen him calling signals before he had risen off the ground from the former play. His hobby is speed and he always gets it. Max seems to do jtist the right thing at the right time. He knows football. Twenty-three years in Lincoln ha e made him a model son of the University. 318 k FOOTBALL iiiii KANSAS c;ami: iii;r vi:iiN iial, . ..■ 319 i e 1913 ma • ' r ' - J .A. ' ilvil F fc: s f 321 BASKETBALL SAM C. CARRIER Basketball Captain 1912-19i:i ' - 1913 322 BASKETBALL Ube Ueam [(askel! Carrier Howe Mficr Hawkins Howard Underwood Hyde Strykt-r Meyer Coach Siiehm 323 me 1913 BASKETBALL Dc ' Cfinber lOth. Once more vc donned the rubber shoes and abbreviated pants, and the basketball season had begun. We had not yet finished thinking, eating and sleeping football, but presently it was to become a thing of the past, and the basketball boys would ha -e full swa -. We couldn ' t imagine how, with all the good material, any man could arrive at the best fi e. Twenty men, all about alike at the start, made up one of the most formidable squads of baski-l tossers that ever entered Memorial Hall. The " " men commenced lo wonder if they could hold their last year ' s places. We didn ' t have long to wait to find out. Slowly the " X " men showed a little more class than the last year ' s freshmen and the team was lined up, with the old men on the job and the new ones eager to show them up. The first game was January 10th, Saturday. Would we beat Cotner? Was the team as good as last year ' s aggregation? These questions would be settled Saturday night. The Cotner bunch beat us two V ' cars ago and we were eager for their scalps. The game was easy and we came away with the long end of the score. The fans commenced to take notice and thought possibly the last year ' s team had found an equal. The Xuni teain from Omaha came down and, as Less would say, " More fruit for the home team. " The next week the boys were all greatly worried. The Methodists, their strength undoubted, were in good condition and waiting for us with grim determination. We simply had lo beat ihem and, what ' s more, we did. Nebraska stock went up a notch and now the fans had visions of a championship team. " We have got to get Minnesota this year, that ' s all. " Mr. Haskell spoke, and the boys left for their Minnesota tri]) with a firm belief in their ability to beat the ( " jophers. Two ictorious, though hard, games enroute with St. Joseph College and Sacred Heart College, upset our plans, and Minnesota won again. Look out ne.xt year, Gophers, we have just been fooling so far. Well, we came back mad and ready to cat Drake. We led the Bulldogs to the slaughter pens, but declined the sausage at next morning ' s breakfast. Two games toward the championship. Once more Wesleyan tried to beat us, but they couldn ' t quite make the grade. Their as- pirations for Missouri X ' alley honors died a natural death. 324 WMtt BASKFTnAI I lix allfy ;ami ' .s in .i row. ( Ould wc t;il away with csiry one of ihiiii. ' That was the fiui-stton. It was dcciilcd in our favor. Nebraska got the .Northern division ehanipionship and had to meet in the South. Oh, how we love d the Jayhawkers. Jnnilx) went to Kansas City to eoniplete arrani;enients an l won the toss, lie came back to Lincoln with the -.mile that won ' t come otT. and told the boys just how he did the business. We trimmed K. I ' , on our floor to the tunc of .T.) to 2t). On their lloor we won by a clcse margin, IS to Hi, and the Cornhusker basketball te.un liroiii;ht hoiiii ' .mother ihinipirnKhip. I ■ ■ v if7-, ? ■.i2o %be 1913 BASKETBALL To Captain Sam Carrier is duo most of the- credit for the season ' s success. The team ' s development necessarily depends upon its captain, and in " Sam " were found the qualities of an ideal captain. Not only was he one of the best baskelball plaxers in the Missouri X ' alley, as shown by the fact that he was the unanimous choice for .All-Missouri ValleN- guard, but he was also one of the best generals. His fairness and ability to handle the men won him the respect and admiration of the entire s(iuad. (.Although Sam wouldn ' t write this, as he did for the other men, he sanctioned it.) " Ross " is little, but " Oh My! " Haskell, the little left forward, who has been the sensation of the X ' alley for the last two years, was unanimously chosen to lead the Cornhusker five of next year. He was the unquestioned choice of all sporting writers for an .Ml- Missouri X ' alley forward and lead the Nebraska squad in points and goals scored. His work all season was of both the steady and stel- lar variety, and the major share of the credit for the success of Nebraska in the championship series with Kansas must be given to him because of his wonder- ful work with free-throws. ll.iukins was the one man who was able lo brc.ik into ihe scpiad of " N " men still on deck from last year. " Hawk, " who up to this h.ts been a forward, was shifted to guard and played a wonderfully aggressi e, defensive game. He sticks like a leech and is all arms when it comes to co ering a for- ward. He may be counted on also for an occasional long goal and in a number of instances came through with these at most opportune moments. 326 m BASKETBALL Hyilr, who was uscil Id some- fxtcnt as iilility man, playing both forward and guard, was finally placi-d as a guard. His chief assets are the aliility to size up a situation inslaiulv, and an unlimited amount of nerve. is a man of much baskelliall exp rience and he has a l askell .dl head. He could be depended upon in a pinch. uiul had the absuhile conlidence of every man on the s |uail. • Hird Strykcr. One of Stichm ' s five to make the " .All-Missouri Valley " team. ' ou can always depend upon " Strykc " to do the right thing at the right time. While his eye for the basket is not as deadh ' as Ross ' s, yet he piled up goals at the rate which discouraged the other X ' alley aspirants. Me is a sure passer, scrappy and on the job every minute. We predict great things for him next year. " Clint " I ' nderwtxKl, at right forward, was always steady and at times extremely brilliant. He always did what was expected of him and has more baskets of the sensiitional one-handed variety to his credit than an - other man on the s(|uad. Clint ' s coolness and wonderful accuracy in passing ma le him a star of an unusual type. His ability to pass a ball around corners, while not always evident to the spectators, was a revelation to students of the " inside " game. 327 BASKETBALL Uhe 1913 THE KANSAS GAME 328 r p. ' " 1 fcrd f n - 329 BASEBALL MAX G. TOWXE Baseball Captain 1913 ■ oe 11913 330 BASEBALL 3:31 tm - be 1913 ■ BASEBALL ja7 Ti rir " i L " OR the first time - - in three years the h I ' lory Cornhuskers have as- sembled a team of diamond athletes. In spite of the seeming disadvantage of three years of rest, the pros- pects for a champion- ship team are already Bcckhoff fl looming up bright. As M L we go to press the nine Qj ' V fi 1 i Han 3.32 Frank ■IB BASEBALL Rodman V. J 1 L ndcwood Haskell has two out ol thrre games to iis credit, and with the possibil- ities of such men as Towle, Hart, Smhra, Redman, Beckhoff, Underwood, Jamison, Flor -, Haskell, May, Frank, and Jones in the regular hiuaip, the season bids fair to be a successful one. Jamison Towlc 333 be 101: BASEBALL ' be 1913 Scbebiile April 12 — Doane at Lincoln. April 18 — Kansas Aggies at Manhattan. A])i-il 19 — Kansas Aggies at Manhattan. April 2. " ) — Wesleyan at University Place. May 2 — University of Omaha at Lincoln. May 3 — Kearney Normal at Lincoln. May 9 — Universit - of Kansas at Lincoln. Ma - 17 — Ljiiversity of South Dakota at Lincoln. May 20 — Highland Park at Des Moines. May 21 — Simpson College at Indianola. May 22 — University of Iowa at Iowa City. May 2. ' ) — Ames College at Ames. May 24 — Ames College at Ames. 334 ■HB me 1913 TRACK m 1912 May Best (TraincrJ Nelson Wcssell Kruse Ilasliniib Harmon Wlicrty Cromwell Kennedy Reavis Ree ' (Ass ' t Mgr.) Barney Bates Becker Russell Anderson ( Captain) Christmas Racely Beaver Rrannon 330 , TRACK TIIK MISSOIRI AI.1.KV MEET LOIIE WINS THE MII.E .337 ¥ e 19!3 TRACK NEBRASKA TAKES FIRST IX Tllli :2JU THE FINISH OF THE 410 338 Comlbuialker %be 1.013 TRACK Ibe Seas0tt ZmcU MeetB Nebraska, 09; Ames, 45. 100- Yard Dash — Racely, Nebraska, first; Keency, Ames, second. Time, 10 2-5. Mile Run — .Anderson, Nebraska, first; Farquhar, Ames, second. Time, 4:28 2-5. 120- Yard Hurdles — Russcl, Nebraska, first; Hyzer, Ames, second. Time, 16 3-5. 440- Yard Run — Beaver, Nebraska, first; I.essel, Ames, second. Time, 54 3-5. 220- Yard Hurdles — Barney. Nebraska, first; Wcssell, Nebraska, second. Time, 29 880- Yard Run — Becker, Nebraska, first; Manning, .-Xnies, second. Time, 2:08. 220- Yard Dash — Racely, Nebraska, first; Christmas, Nebraska, second. Time, 23 Mile Relay — Nebraska, first: . nies, second. Nebraska Team — Racely son, Beaver. Two-Mile Run — Bates, Nebraska, first; Clarkson, .Ames, second. Time Half-.Mile Relay — Forfeited by .Ames. Pole Vault — Sloss, Ames, first; Reavis, Nebraska, second. Height, 11 fuel, 3 inche: Discus Throw — Hoper, .Ames, first; Vincent, .Ames, second. Distance, 111 feet, U i High Jump — Hastings, Nebraska, first; Corray, Ames, and Crawford, .Ames, second. 5 feet, 8 inches. Shot Put — Hoper, .Ames, first: N ' incent, . mes, second. Distance, 39 feet, 6 inchi Broad Jump Croinwell, Nebraska, first; Moade, .Ames, second. Distance, 23 feet. McClowan 10:28 4-5. 1-.5. , . nder- nches. Height, s. i inches. Kansas, 63 1-2; Nebraska, 42 1-2. 100- Yard Dash — Da is, Kansas, first; Stukey, Kansas, second. Time, 10 2-5. Mile Run — .Anderson, Nebraska, first; Patterson,, second. Time, 4:40 2-5. 120- Yard Hurdles — Hazen,, first; Russel and Perry, disqualified. Time, 16 2-5. 440- Yard Dash — Brannon, Nebraska, first; Beaver, Nebraska, second. Time, 54 1-5. 220- ' ard Hurdles — Barney, Nebraska, first; Perry, Kansas, second. Time, 27 2-5. Half-Mile Run — McGowan, .Nebraska, first; .Anderson, Nebraska, second. Time, 2:04 1-5. 220- Yard Dash — Davis, Kansas, first; Christmas, Nebraska, second. Time, 23 1-5. Two-Mile Run — Murray, Kansas, first; Patterson, Kansas, second. Time, 10:17. Half-.Mile Relay — Nebraska won. Team— Barney, McGowan, Beaver, .Anderson. Pole ' ault — C. Woodbury, Kansas, first; Reavis, Nebraska, Cramer, Kansas, second. Height, 11 feet, 6 1-2 inches. Discus Throw — Harmon, Nebraska, first; Burnham, Kansas, second. Distance, 104 feet. High Jump — I ' rench, Kansas, first; Hastings, Nebraska, Russel, Kansas, Hazen, Kansas, second. Height, 5 feet, 8 inches. Shot Put — Wood, Kansas, first; Burnham, Kansas, second. Distance, 3() feet. Broad Jump — Wilson, Kansas, first; H. Wootlburv. Kansas, second. Distance, 21 feet, 8 1-2 inches. 340 ) Nctir;isk;i, M: Minilrsin.i, Xi. I(K» l l),i li ( ' iiri, Ncliniska, first; Spink, MinncMila, jutoiid. Tinii-, 10 l-. ' i. Malf-Mili- Kiiii l.iiidlHTK, Miiiiu-wii.i, first ; McC.ow.iii, Nt-liraska, stTond. Time, 1 :.t9 2- . IJd-V.iril lltirillfs Riirwfl, N ' cliraskii. first;, Ni ' lirask.i, si ' cinul. Timr, KJ. ' J- " ). lIlS) N ' aril Dash -Spink. Minnrsota, first; ( " hristnias, Nrhraska, s« ' (on(i. Time, i ' J 3-ii. II ' J I Varil lliinllcs -N ' l ' lsiin, Nfl)raska. first; Uarnry. Ni-braska, si-oinil. ' rime, J7 l-. ' i. Mile Run AndiTson, Ncl)rask.i. first; Tydonian, Minni ' sot.i, sirond. Tinif, 4:111 2-. " . ■t (•- .ird Klin -lindlxrv;, Minnesota, first; lU-aviT, Ncl rask.i, strond. Tinii-, . " i2 4-5. rwii-Milc Klin — St,nis Kild, Minni ' s ita. first; Bates, Nebraska, sj-cond. Tinie, 111:22 2-. " i. Mile Kelay — Nebraska, first. Team — llrannon, Heaver, Barney, .Anderson. Time, . ' {:. ' J7 . ' J-. ' i. Pole X ' aiilt — Reavis, .Nebraska, first; Russel, .Nebraska, scc ind. Height, 10 feet, ti inches. Disi-iis Throw — Kranck, .Minnesota, first; Lanibe t, Minnesota, secontl. Distance, 110 feet, . " ) inches. Hii;h Jump — Hastings, Nebraska, first; Russel, .Nebraska, second. Height, ' feet, . 1-2 inches. Shot Put — Kranck, Minnesota, first; Lambert, Minnesota, second. Distance, 42 feet, 4 inches. Broiid Jump — Molunibv, Minnesota, first; Lambert, Minnesota, second. Distance, 21 feet, 10 inches. Hammer Throw — Harmon, .Nebraska, first; Nelson, Minnesota, second. Distance, 111 fitt, 1 1 inches. Missouri Nebrask.i .Ames Kansas . C(K . . Drake . ( 0 1-2 Washington 21 1-.-5 -Morningside i7 2-:i ( irinell . . 17 I-(i Des .Moines l.i I-(i Simpson 10 l-(i . " ) I- :i I- .■i Nebraska ' s Point Winners One-Mile Run — .Antlerson, second. 3 |X)ints. 44tJ-Yard Dash — Beaver, third. 2 points. Half-Mile Run — McCowan, tied for third. I 1-2 point. 22(»-Naril Dash — Christmas, second. . ' J ixiint. . One-Mile Relay — Nebraska broke record. Time, ' .i:27 3-o. Barney, Beaver. H.ilf-Mile Relay — Nebraska broke record. Time, 1:. ' 2 l-. ' i. .May, Barney. Pole Vault — Reavis tied for fourth place with si. others. 1-0 point. High Jump — Hastings tied for third. I 1-2 points. Team — .Anderson, Mc( " iOwan, Team — Christmas, Brannon, 341 Ibe 19113 CROSS-COUNTRY ;ibe %emn UiL-rs lioRRS (Capt.) 342 €omi3ygi eii TENNIS be ennimta Essodatiom tHV Wii i.iAMs, President Donald K. llowi-;, Vice- President E. L. Mevicr, Secretary-Treasurer THE COURTS A GOOD SERVE A e;c)iiD RETURN 343 me mn CLASS ATHLETICS i| ?! i ® o € € m- ' ♦ Appel McCiurk (Captain) Soutlnvick Westover Paine Meier Reese Fonts Israel Mapes Harley Putli; Bail man Saddlick Fonts sopbomore Bagfeettball Eeam Finley Tyson Southwick K ran SI ' J14 CLASS ATHLETICS JnynEoif Baslketlball Uemn Racfly Kavan (Captain) 345 ;be 191: CLASS ATHLETICS tealbiiinieiii! 0itW Baslketlball ' eamm Cbampi0Dis L. Leyda Brown Metcalfe Scha viand C Ley da Young 346 Coiiibwalket - be 1913 Httiikj- ' ' A nM B " " ' H ■ ' V H i H [ v IKl H B ' i | il p 1 A ( •i - ■■ EVERETT N. BOWMAN 1st Lieutenant, 4th Infantry. U.S.A. 348 miju Cotnlbiiiato MILITARY C. J. LORD Colonel MISS WHELPLEY Regimental Sponsor 349 %b€ 1913 MILITARY C. K. PAINE Lieut. Col. L. T. SKINNER Major K. J. TAYLOR Major 350 ■ayn Mil ITARY A. L. HICKMAN Captain and Adjutant A. B. liAl.I.AH Captai " ■ ' " ! U- M- G. A. GRAHAM Captain and Inspector Rifle Practice " I " - A. D. MUNGER Captain and Comm. E. R. CARSE Captain and Ordnance Officer 351 me 1913 MILITARY Batu C. B. CORNELL L. S. PEIRCE Director Captain MISS ROGERS Sponsor T. J. SULLIVAN C. G. BECK Lieutenant Drum Major 352 HUH CoonbuaKct P I MILITARY mm Peirce Hoag Kjelson Beck Sandy Hines Armstrong Young Johnson Sander Lynch Brown Savage Wagner Jackson Cole Greer Beck Davis Sherwood Leonard Cornelius Locke Myers Harkson Buerstetta Kovanda Keim Westover Scott Emley Wenke Rist Cornell Larson Sullivan Schembeck 353 HI MILITARY •Qbe 191: V. D. SMITH 1st Lieut, and Range Adjt. L. A. HICKMAN 2nd Lieut, and Q. M. om ConL Staff Talcott Snyder Montgomery Hixenbaugh Westover Brown Newman Salisbury Rudd Wohlford Riggcrt 354 y- MILITARY fimt MutMion A. W. DEWEY Major R. A. MOSER 1st Lieut, and Adjt. 355 • be 1913 MILITARY €i V " •■ % C. D. HEINE Captain C0O M. C. EVANS 1st Lieut. MISS SCOVILLli Sponsor C. M. HICK ' ind Lieut. A. E. ALLYN 1st SLTgcant 356 1 Combiwiter MILITARY ompatu Hinman Reel Brooks Schott Weyl Perrin George Wimberley Fillippi Truman Prokop Stone Thompson Shutt Schmocker Golden Allyn Heilman Schrank Chapin De Bord Munneke Nelson Kinsman Evans Heine Huck Graham Rees Hagelin 35: mi! :be 1I913 MILITARY C. A. WALKER r. a. LYMAN Captain _ 1st Lieut Co. MISS BRITT Sponsor p. O. SOUTHWICK I.. HARDEN 2 " 1 Lieut. l3t screcant 358 MILITARY ouBpaEf Gillespie Lehmer Fowle Gilfrey Ross Fudge Crane Noddings Nelson Zetterman Ohlsc Fee Allen Stricter Holen Thompson Rogers : Walker X ' o aw Partridge Samuelson Folsom Talbot Baker Olmstead Kokjer Cook Larson Berger Lehmer Pierce Harden Voung Dewell Edmister 359 %be 1913 MILITARY 1 -m A ' H. H. HARMON Captain COo W. K. FOWLER 1st Lieut. MISS YOUNG Sponsor S. M. BRYAN 2nd Lieut. P. E. VERSAW 1st Sergeant 360 Coimlbiiislket MILITARY Company € Speith Waite Houser Keith Zimmerman Xorris Liebendorfer Dale Cooper Madsen McDonald Nickell Gather Mc Reynolds Owen Sanmann Ward Lohman Wildhaber Lee Olinger V ' ersaw Trewett Windstrum Noble Houmark Sloan Wickstrum Marcellus Fowler Harmon Fleming Thiesen Hawthorne Koehler 381 :i3e 1913 MILITARY G. H. BROTHER Captain Co„ C. H. EPPERSON 1st Lieut. iC MISS GRANT Sponsor R. A. SMITH 2nd Lieut. 9 J. L. DRISCOLL 1st Sergeant 362 Coti; MILITARY Compann Withers, Laird, Buis, Peterson, Roach. Deweese, Temple. Backlund, Liebendorter Tailor, Fairbank. Hayes, Evarts. Archibald, Snyder, Miskovsky, Hobson. Moehnert Paul, Sigworth, Westling, Ewing, Allen. Lamphere, Lanham, Brown Ayres. Boukather. Miller, Driscoll, Hough. Ball, Hall McMaster, Godfrey. Dresher, Smith. Brother, Epperson. Pier, Albert, Lathrop 3G3 - be 1913 MILITARY (Sompetitwe Brill Mu 31, 1912 First . Second Third . Fourth Fifth . Sixth . Seventh . Eighth Ninth Company I . Company A . Company D Company E . Company F . Company M . Company B . Company K Company C . Captain Paine Captain Warner Captain Steinhart Captain Spaulding Captain Wirt Captain Dewey Captain Guthrie First Sergeant Peery, in chnrye Captain Cotton Individual Cnmpelilioii First . Second A. B. Coleman . O. E. Edison Pershing Medal Captain R. T. Guthrie 364 Coinbiialket MILITARY kconh Muttulion L. T. GRAMLICH Major W. R. CHAPLINE 1st Lieut, and Adjt. 365 %he 1913 MILITARY L. J. BREEN p J. AHRENS C O ' ' " Ut Lieut. Co. W MISS TROUP Sponsor D. K. HOWE H. P. MILLER 2nd Lieut. 1st Sergeant 366 C0Ol!folliaDi « MILITARY (Qompaiii! w % ft -= « " $4 f ' f l ' J « ' ' ■ , fir- ■ E - s. fMgjffl IrSMttmi spier Wells Heller Crawford Wright Weber meicr Del . U i- Lman liallowell Anderson Shoemaker Mapes Neal Hendricks Keeffe Wulf Slack Mitchell Vequist Walker Nordgren Kubik Hall Ohiseii Nelson Tschauner Angell Whitmore Hanlen Keefer Miller Wr ight Berg Koupal Pettis Carlson Bauman Ahrens Breen Howe Paustian Rice Calver 367 me 1913 MILITARY u W. V. WENSTRAXD Captain O. A. SINKIE 1st Lieut. Co. MISS ROBERTS Sponsor H. R. HARLEY 2nd Lieut. P. T. MEYERS IsL Sergeant 368 MILITARY Jenkins ' aiiBoskiik W ' cinard Thatrlu-r Pier Williams Kolda LindcbcrR Kimball Taylor Dailey Lindberg Nohavcc Millikcn Bloedorn Miller Fouts Riddell Bergman Ryan Weyand Meyers Almy Kadlccek Smith Nedergaard Wiles Meier Sinkic Wenslrand Ilarley Frank L ' ndcland oble 309 1913 MILITARY J. A. WATERS Captain C0 T. M. SHEPHERD 1st Lieut. I MISS MIRTEY Sponsor A. B. COLEMAN 2nd Lieut. H. R. GRl MMAN 1st Sergeant 370 „..J MILITARY CouBpan! I A ( f ' rfn 9 % t f% 1 f ' s 1 - ; t lM. !■; ■ -r- 1 i %• ' 3 1 ' -iF r 1 I ; ; v0 ! Wilson Webber Wood Cameron Harger Miller Rigdon Hlava W ' ilson Koser Schmidt Douglas Schade Weigand O ' Keefe Anderson Pascal Gehvick Schlesinger Shaw Towne Schumacher Harrington Williams Hosek Eldred Ackerman Kricac Grumman Monson Thompson Floyd Hollenbeck Greer Phillips Lehew Shepherd Waters Coleman Miller Hewitt Glasser 371 MILITARY BRIGADE REVIEW First and Second Regiments April 21. 1913 372 MILITARY H. F. KRAMER Major L. F. SANMANN 1st Lieut, and Adjt. 373 Cfee 1913 MILITARY J. V. JOHNSON Captain W. B. TROIP 1st Lieut. MISS BONNELL Sponsor K. E. STEELE 2nd Lieut. R. U. DAWSON Isl Sergeant 374 MILITARY ( OJtuiipanf 1 Miller Hager Brown Lanz Palmer Ban tin Kecch Hewit Philbrick Harnsburger Mathews Lyda Drewing Burman Lipman Robertson Nelson Dawson Goetze Holland Dolan Watkins Jones Edison Troup Johnson Steele Kunkel Canaday Bate 375 MILITARY C. B. PEERY Captain L. A. TOWNSEXD 1st Lieut. MISS BATH Sponsor E. E. FROST 2nd Lieut. M. C. ROHRBOUGH 1st Sergeant 376 MILITARY Compam 1M V H iiiJinfcLiFik. ' Li " ML ' i ' iAit i Mtttf Af l l HK i Blk -j K A ft ' A j Hb iflH B H ] L:S J mmmMmm H It - " ' K KO I r,iMi-li Poska MeMillaii I ' .iMnk-- Norman Holcombe Martin Dryden Cavett Urbacli Beach Ricker Thornton Specht Biba Hall Grupe Merriam Hauptman McMillan Travis Clark Ronne Hadley Home Johnson Armstrong Edwards Schaper Fishback Kingery Spooner Parkinson Townsend Peery Frost Tyler Northrop De Cou 377 ■me wm MILITARY fS r E. HUWALDT V. A. STURM Captain _ 1st Lieut. Rf COo MISS niiDSON Sponsor I). WILLIAMS M. V. REED 2iul Lieut. 1st Sergeant 378 Coti MILITARY Company 00 l ffiM H i Krim f jr ii t kS Ki M B J l lv j B B " w t Kf «jd B _ l Van Meter Cook Ed son Schwab on Reed IIakt-1 Gentry Vuung Warner Weber Way bright Webb Thomas Stewart Meyer Hill Norris Martin Landgren Nay Thompson Campbell Patterson Engleman Runkell Smith Clark Dean Thompson Sturm Huwaldt Williams Fleetwood De Long Harden 379 MILITARY Ma Wt ' igand Rt-ii-s Towne Wood MrMiistcr Uaunian West ling Cooper Cavett Thompson ( " hapin Partridge Versaw Christie Hadley Hager George Riidd Haiiptman Fleming Douglas Sanmann Hunling Paustian Eldred Dewey Harmon CiramHLh Paiiic Kramer Allyn Waters Wohlford 380 MILITARY lie " eaiiM Miller Dryden Anderson Anderson Allen Hans Bates Greer Ohisen Bauman Finley Fonts Hauptman Wood O ' Keefe Temple Hosford Christie Graham Smith Begley Giffen Sharp 381 mu 1913 MILITARY DRESS PARADE UHSTAtLE RAt E 382 ■mil MILITARY It. -..1.. ' m,. - ■.■■ ■■■ ' •-» THE CAMP A COMPANY STREET 383 MILITARY ' (Khiim (it ' ts a Rai (_ ' HroakiiiH I " p o8i ffi 1913 AGRICULTURE 386 AGRICULTURE ' be Bait Uemn Frandsen (Coach) W ' hiscnand Rul _■Il ull Camp W hue a oach) George 387 AGRICULTURE iir HOARD ' S DAIRV.MAX SWlilil ' STAKES UOl.STKIN 388 AGRICULTURE JFat Stock eam l H |L Hwb Whiscnand Rirhcy Posson Pier Raymond 389 AGRICULTURE Ube 1913 The Dairy Team ( ' n Imi t liicago iwinR Them the Finr Points 390 Cot; AGRICULTURE Jfrait Jmbgiiitg Uemn Richey Marshall (Coach) Beckhoff Heine Patrick 391 wi: AGRICULTURE New Plant Industr ' BuiltJing The Old t.uard 392 ( - AGRICULTURE e ' meeo 0rn pe AGRICULTURAL HIGHBROWS 393 %be 1913 CootbtisMcr I AGRICULTURE 395 AGRICULTURE TEACHER AND ■LTILS 396 maai Cot J " be 1191- SHUCKS OFFICIAL ACCOUNTS OF THE CORXHUSKER STAFF Published by Professor L. B. Tuckcrnian with a view of putting a quietus on the many numerous prattlings and rumors instigated and fostered by the allied forces. " We want to know. " EXPENDITURES Embossed Stationery for Staff Members $ 250.00 Flight English Walking Suits for Long 800.00 Bani|uct at the Lincoln for Beck 9.5.00 Eighty Beta Pledge Buttons for Freshmen 80.0(1 Expenses for the D. U. Formal and Banquet .3110.00 Contributions Toward Phi Delt House Fund , ' )00.00 Auto for Ladies of Staff 7,000.00 Mahogany Office Furniture 888.00 Private Secretary for Business Manager ITo.OO Repairs on Beta House 145.78 Refreshments for Staff 76.00 Country Residence for Staff After Cornhuskers are Delivered . . . 34, .500.00 Premium on Life Insurance for Joke Editor 64.32 City Water Department, E.xtra Water Consumed by Editor . . . 1,000.00 Printing of Cornhusker 33. .33 Engraving of Cornhusker 16.35 Binding of Cornhusker 3.56 Surplus, Undivided Salaries and Profits 67,578.92 Total ? ? ? ? ? RECEIPTS For Regular . dveitising $40,987.67 Kap[)a Alpha Theta FVeshmen .■ d 789.00 From Beta Theta Pi for Eighty-nine Halftones of this year ' s Fresh- men 89.00 From Dr. Maxey 689.00 From Organizations 10,000.00 From Sale of Books 1,900.00 I ' rom Helen Sorenson, Special Advertisement 80.00 From Phi Kappa Psi for Eight Pages, (iiving List and Record of Sixty-six Freshmen 56.00 Total ? ? ? ? ? DEFICIT .f.34,568.00 398 SHUCKS By Jo Jade Onco upon a Time, then- was A Handsome Boy, with nice manners and IVg-top Pants, who had been in the Beginning yclept Archibald by I ' apa ' s Side Kicker. In the High Social Circles of his Native Hamlet Archie was a Regular Devil. The wise guys thai li|i|Hd the Coming Cieneration the . ecessitr - Knowledge spoke of Our Hero as The Reason Why C.irls Flunk. Having been cast forth upon the I ' nsuspecting World by his Native institution for the Innocu- lation of Learning, .-Vrch ' s noble Bean gave birth to the Idea that he was about due to beat it for College. So while Papa dro e his Hack an e.xtra hour nights and Mama took in Washing, the Coming Wonder packed the l iniily Telescope, donned his Sunday Togs, and boardi ' d the Ten Forty for Lincoln. Our Hero burst upon the Holy City like the Glory of an Apache Sunset. He was met at our Depot by the Cig. .-X. Rettes, Who Escorted him to a Swell room with the Furniture painted on The Wall. They were a Swell Bunch of Guys and they slipped him A sly line of dope. .-Xrch fell for These Bos something .Awful and was .Awful Lonely when they Beat it. This loneliness was due to Archie ' s Mental Calibre. But some Swell Gents from the Monocle Klub Dragged Our Hero to A Milliner ' s Tangle and gave Him a Knockdown to a Bunch of Classy Skirts. Here Poor .Arch got ne. t to Lizzie, the Beautiful Boilermaker. This fair Fem. got .Arch ' s .Angora and He followed her Home, where her Old .Man kicked him off the Front Porch of the Native Hut. Then the F2xclusi e Set asked .Arch over to Feed his F ' acc at their Habitat. He bought him a new Ncckro|)e and sported up as Nifty as a Green One could and Betook himself to their Domicile. This bunch of Sports slipped him a fine assortment of grub and he had some time. Then the Due Vou aggregation dragged him all over the Fair City in their Machine. They told .Arch that they were sure some gang and were one of the Big Four, having Some National Stand- ing. .Arch, Being an ignorant Boy, swallowed this Con. But, before he was nailed to the Cross and hung out on The Line to Dry, another F " leet-footed little aggregation corralled Our Dear Hero and Wheezed him away in a Big, Gray Buzz agon. Later these Mutts enticed him to their Shack. .As he approached, the Cellar Gang was sent below, as the rest Wanted to make a Hit with .Arch. These Matadors spread it on thick and pleased Mama ' s Pet Immensely. They gave Him a real Cigar to smoke and Right away he thought he was The Hot Stuff. As he was nearing the bitter end of His Scavangcr ' s Delight, a couple of the Head Squeezes snagged him to the sanctum sanctorum to see some Turkish Trophies they had had Wished upon them in the Days agone. The main Spanish .Athlete began his big Spiel about The Fraternity; He was Some Chinncr and he sure Hypnotized Our Rising Hero; When he handed Him a bid, He leaped right into The Trap and said, " Sure. " Then all the boys slipped .Arch the Glad Hand, the Cellar Gang came up to Catch some F " rcsh .Air before the next Victim arrived, and Our Hero was pre- se nted with three swell Spittoons to Clean Right .Away. This sudden slump from High Mogul to Head Janitor peeved Him very much and He tried to Crawfish on the Deal. Whereupon the Big Ruff-neck who was Slave Driver in this Dump took Arch to an .Awful Cleaning and locked him in the .Attic to do the Solitary Confinement .Act for a Few Hours. And as .Arch sat there scratching His Bean and pondering on the Departed Glories of Rushing Season, this Great Truth Dawned upon his feeble Think Tank: — " .All that Glitters is not Gold. " 399 SHUCKS Me iMmit %ew mmw ' ' 313 The days of the in(|ui iiiiiTi Ix-ing upon us, vc want to know: — 1. Why CharHe Robbins refuses to avail himself of skillful atti-utions of ye tonsorial artiste. 2. W hy " Roek " Aniernian refuses to eat the gentle onion at the evening repast. 3. How much longer the Phi Psis are going to perpetrate those toy monocles upon the disgusted public. 4. Why fussing is not encouraged in the ( leneral Library. 5. Why the Bi. tas don ' t increase the size of their loial chapter. 0. Why the dought ' engineers continue to survey the dear old campus 7. How Maurine McAdams teased Buck Temple and Jack Bowen along all year. 8. Why Smooch Xoble didn ' t get Chair- man of The Pan-Hell Dance after all his clever wire pulling for said job. 9. Why is C. Brown t ' ornell. (Big re- ward for this information. I U). What is this Sigma Phi Epsilon, a boarding club or some new species of smok- ing tobacco. 11. What llusc piclures mean. 400 (!d. SHUCKS In the Prime of Their Beauty Taken in the Early Eighties Mary Eleanor Robbiiis II Florence Lauretta Schwakc IMIl Bi:r. KAI ' l ' A AM) THE FROSll. A Frosh there was who was wont to pray, Even as yoii and I. To a frat, an " X, " and a P. B. K. Some called him a green little country jay, But the 1-rosh worked on in the same old way, Even as you and I. Oh, the years we waste and the tears we waste, And the work of our head and hand; In order to boast of a Kappa key, A scholarship, or a Sigma Xi, Or a right to play in the band. The ' frat he won with his father ' s dough, Even as you and I. But the " N " he found was a longer row, And his hopes for a Key were killed at a blow- When Engberg told what he ' d ought to know, Even as you and 1. ' Tis the dreams we dream, not tin- things we do, That ifieasures our power to rise. And a Senior gown is a better goal Than a billiard hall or the flowing bowl When we start to idealize. 401 " cbe 1913 T H ' L T C ' L ' " " ' ' " J ' ntwiiJtflWBtei Telephon for To Una. Messenger and Telegram SeroJce Month of DATE 1 PARTr CALLING PARTY CALLED EXCMAMQSCALLCO mIn! 9 I29 ' ■ 9:. ' 30 10 Igl 10 25. Stiehm II Douglaa, ) H tt I Plattsraouth %he mil Mbo Worlds 5o»!p Iiitimalc Talks About Her Personal Problems Circiimstancss over which we have no control made the development of thii branch of the book ' s work impossible. No amount of effort by our staff detective was able to discover any evidcnre showing a Nebraska co-ed working at anything whalever. I canniit throw the shot ni frieiid, nor run the hunilreci anl, A a hurdler or [xile vaulter I am not a drawing card, But I have made a name and fame and with no help nor |)ull, For I am there and over when it ' s lime to throw the bull. 402 a SHUCKS I One fixt ' il rule that I lia c made is, In the maiiaKeiiieiil of ladies, Never be stirprise l al anything They do or leave undone. ' Wn, there is one sure thing about them, If we tried to live without them There would be but little doint;. And I know there ' d be less fun. In desiijnins modes for dresses, The great secret I must guess is What the latest style for showing OtT the shape is going to be; .And my next important job ' ll Be to try and beat the hobble. If I do just watch ' em gobble It, well that ' s not up to me, (.Spoken) If the police can keep the peace. REFRAIN ' It ' s pcrmissable, it ' s permissable. When a lady ' s young, innocent, and kissable; Why should extra clothing fetter Hidden charms, if she looks better Wearing less? Why, I say, " Let her, " It ' s permissable. II Now the added price of living Is the problem that is giving F2very married man of modest means, A solar plexus blow. But the women are behaving. Economical and saving. For while meat and bread are higher. Gowns have never been so low. .And they ' ve also grown more sparing In some other things they ' re wearing, And the petticoat will soon be but a mem ' ry, I believe; For the way that things are going, There ' s no telling, there ' s no knowing. But that they ' ll soon be showing Styles designed by Mother Eve. (Spoken) There ' s noc.xcuse, so what ' s the use? REFRAIN It ' s permissable, it ' s permissable, It a lady wants to run around en deshabille. Why not let her take a chance, For, as we say in Paris, I ' " ranee. It ' s honi qui mal y pants — it ' s permissable. —Ex. 403 :ibe 1913 SHUCKS V4 5ec.i . to " ' Ciot . h% JLIVER THEATRE " . ?i?i?. =.:;ir ' V ' r I THE PARIS -E |g CONFECTIONERY § WHERE THE LAST CHECK WENT 404 Cotnlbiislk SHUCKS :bit0f s Hole IN order to pay for the extra expense which has been incurred in getting out this volume of the Cornhusker, the management has been forced to appropriate some of the space in the joke section. Being in the book proper as it is, Mr. Kavan thought it no more than right that the students should be given the first choice in securing this space. In order not to create any hard feehngs in this advertising medium, space has been alloted in proportion to the amounts which the various advertisers have been willing to pay. It is a business proposition, and only those who ha e paid the price have been considered. Comming to this city soon Season ' s Greatest Success The Slim Princess I-LOVE-HER THEATRE Mr. Earle Sage presents for the first time in your beautiful city MLLE. OVAL JONES The Daintiest Star in the spotli ght today, who wil ' present to the admiring multi- tudes many new and intricate dances. If you overlook this exceptional oppor- tunity of seeing th- ' s dainty little terpsi- chorean artiste in action, you will regret it a lifetime. ONE PERFORMANCE ONLY Seat sale begins 6 o ' clock next week IVilla Spier Fra ' .ernity Jeweler PINS SOLD AND EXCHANGED For what they will bring Official Jeweler for Phi Gamma Delta and Kappa Sigma 405 Ibe 1913 Are You Thinking of Coming Out For Athletics? If so, see us. Let an old, well established firm handle your career. We made an athlete of your father; we are prepared to do the same for ou. We have conplete and exclusive control of the athletic situation in tliis institution! We are in a position to guarantee you a place on any athletic team to which you aspire. We are on the Inside Track! We Knoiv the Ropes! We made Luther McCarty and Beany McGowan. NO matter what your abilii ' , we can do the same for you. " Most Daring Athletic Managers in the West. " The War Cry. " Merciless, mercenary, menacing, — misappropriating millions. " The Palm of .Itpha Tail. .Ask Your Grandfather. ALPHA TA V OMEGA .itblctic . ' Igcnis in General Edition Limited Only a Few Left HOW TO FOOL THE BOYS WHY THE FEM.ALE OF THE SPECIES IS MORE DE, DLV TH. N THE M.ALE by BETTY DR.IKE Contains exquisite full pane photogravures of Thad Saunders, Harry Coffee, Ross Haskell and olfters. Introductory remarlts by Honorable Micti Finley. Send .S .i:j in tani|)s to the .AIijIki Phi House for a copy. Here You . re, Men! Just ] ' hat You ' vt Been Looking For! THE CONQUEST b - Bi gs Raymond Ilelpjiil Hints to Ardent Wooers Advice to the Lovelorn ' Mr. liaymond ' s .System is Infallible " — Frank E. Long. Orikr.s Taken Daih " at the Chancellor ' s Office 406 Q SHl ' CKS Take My (in.- Take a lip IVom Mc I Am the Pool and Billiard Demon I Shoot An Awful Stick Let nic develop your latent abilities. Let mc round out your college education. Classes daily in English, Drawing ami Nursing. " Mr. Flory ' s tutelage has made ex- perts of the entire Kappa Sigma Fra- ternity, and we cannot recommend him too highly to rising aspirants. " —Jack Ray. Office Hours: 11:00 to o:00 daily The Saratoga Building MR. ROBERT FLORY r i „„ 1 ■4 1 1 1 !ttd H B M n ■ ■■ BIB n IHHH HpH ■ ' " " ii " S aa!gSI ||-5 ■ ••»» —, " " ' ss Bm RACKBIRDS ROOST Rooms to Let by Day, Month, Week or Year. Running Water, New Piano, and Card Room in connection Rent Reasonable to the Right Parties. Whites Only. DELT.A TAU DELTA CO. (Incapacitated) Belschazer Ballah Matron Maggie McGurk C oldie Gallatly Chambermaids 407 1913 SHUCKS J AM THE BIG MAN of the 1 C(jllt ' ge. The seocial whirl is led b - me. Fonci mamas f % f continually follow upon my tracks, praying that I will fall a victim to their daughter ' s charms. I am the pride of the Phi Delts, the modern Apollo, and none can resist my charms. I am it. I am there. How do ■l v I do it? Read mv Booklet ' The w Gentle Art of Bluffing. " ■ FR.AXK " BIDDY " .ME. DE Author and Publisher Just Off the Press A New Wort? by a Leading Something New — Actor of the Day " MEMOIRS OF . ST. R ' THE PIN COLLECTOR or By How 1 , chievcd Success Hc-lcn Hulloway ( )n The Stage By Frederick .McConnell Valuable advice to aspiring frat pin collectors. No Co- Ed should fail to read this helpful work. It reeks of grease jjainl and cosmetics. It is full of pleas- ing personal anecdotes writ- ten in the author ' s own in- Order at Once imitable style. They are Going Fast On Sale at all the Leading PI BETA Pill, hcrs Bonk Stores 408 ■iuAl Give mr Jive minutes of your linic daily and I li ' ill make you a convin- ei)!i!, [yuldic sf)eaker Critics PniiKiuiicc M ■ ri-ihiii(|iu ' Maw less. I have had a long and varied experience; I have been a successful speaker from earliest child- liootl. I am constantly before the public. W ' iiai I have done for myself, I can do for ()U. Write at once, (iet m - book " Helpful Hints for Hope- fuls, " containing some of my best selected readings, among which are " The Senator from Arkansas " " Sjiringtime, " " Lady Lil, " etc. Clayton Radeliffe The Senate Just Off the Press No Co-Ed Should be Without One ' ' Who ' s Who ill the i ' )iiversity " By " Gabby " Allen Contains intimate little anecdotes about all the classy men in school, garnered from my wide acciuaintance among the male contingency. This valuable little compendium also contains several pages of my own inimitable chit chat for all occasions; this con ersalion for all occasions has proven irresistable — men cannot resist it. Obtain a copy of this little book and you shall reap the fruit of my stellar social career in the I ' niversitv. See Me for a Copy — ,1 iiywhere — A iiy Tim e 409 ■ Ibe 1913 OLIVER THEATRE Kappa Sigma and Alpha Phi present Mr. Ralph Smith as Romeo Miss Elsa Ilaarman as Juliet In Their Phenomenal Success Selected Company of 200 A ugmented Orcliestra Originally produced by XICKEL AND JOHNSON Wednesday Evening, May 15th ONE PERFORMANCE ONLY CENER.IL ADMISSION S7.00 Management of Mr. Norris Ferdinand T m I ) S ( ) ) 3M ( c(I -I )T3M R - ) 1 ( 2 ) 11 ) ? 2)2(3 )c (I -I )+a I )fR, ( c {l -l,)+ ) 2 1 1) ( 2 1 6£lili I3 i ) I ( a )■»- ( 3(Mi+WTa) ) 6ET I ( ) 2 3 ( ( ) (e(I„-I ) 1,1 -al ) 3{Rt-W ) (32 1 2 3) 1 1 These are the Enigmatical Exotic Eiiiaiiatioiis Edited THE BLUE PRINT The Sensational, Self- Satisfying, Sensuous, Silacious, Sacrilegious Book of the Century, the I uzzling Problem Publication Centrifugal Action Centripet.d Finish The answer found liy the author in the final exhaust. Reader in a state of coma | from start to finish. 1 " ine for summer reading. GIRLS AVOID IT MEN CURSE IT I ' ubtishcd by E. N. Cineers 410 SHUCKS K THE BICYCLE BRIGADE 111 TL d€ 19!: SHUCKS W men ' g CoMrt Warn TismpanJ Proud as wc arc of our achievements in the past, and of the many hearts which we have uiiited, our record this year stands preeminently abo -e all previous achievements. Heading the list is the engagement of Miss Florence Schwake after an eight-year ccjurlship. A similar case is that of Miss Helen Sawyer, the pride of the Delta (iaminas, and Mr. Eugene Holland. Mary Robhins is still the queen of the entire D. l " . fraternity, and, although in the past she has seen fit to become engaged to eight of them at the same time, at last she has made the final de- cision, and Ur. Carl Bumstead is the lucky one. At the present time a complete report of the Hale -l.indsey romance is impossible, but developments arc expected at any time. There have been many in(|uiries regarding the Haskell- Drake-Saunders episode. Odds are three to one on Saunders. A complete report may be ob- tained from the club ' s president, Mr. Robert Drake, or the corresponding secretary. Miss Willa Spier. The following have certificates of full membership: Helen Whelpley Verna Coryell Stell. Stephens K. TH. RiNE Cone Bess Jeffery Bret. Bills Ruth McDon. ld Lolise Bedwell Florence Hill Rlth ickell Maurine Hertzler Louise N ' orthrip Alma Plasters Florence Hostettler Della Ladd Elsa Haarmon Gretchen Williamson Mary Sheetz Grace Marie Hodge ' Elizabeth Hyde Maodaline Whiteley Carl Lord Charles Vochum Harrison Rohert Parkinson Arthur E. Allen Harold Mulligan Fred Spear Gordon Beck Bill Randall Clark Johnson Ray Kellner Harry Coffee Rohert Armstrong An an Raymond Mick Romans NoRRis Tym CoE Buchanan Bob Vance Georgf; Racely Sam Carrier Richard Stout Lyman Cross The following persons are now being considered for full niembership: Ethel Sloan .Allan Moser Adele Davis Harrv Rosser Willa Spier Robert Drake tHELEN HoLLOWAV StUB DrISCOLL |Fay Doyle Stan Guenzel Since going to press we find that this certificate of membership has been cancelled. Can- didates may file applicalions at once to fill the vacancy. t.Miss Holloway ' s other cases have caused us so much trouble thai we do not make the above ' statement willi any degree of certainty. Her colleclion of frat pins is one of the most complete in the world. t-Mr. Guenzel is now making frequent trips belween Lincoln and t.)maha, but at present the Lincoln party is in ihe lead, hence the announcemeiu ,U this time. Rose Krause — Gee, I vi li I could get engaged and gel m name in the Cornhusker. 412 Cooubwsl er • be 1I90 SHUCKS E Stttcb Im %ime Melodnimmer in One Act Scene — Drawing room in Professor I mk ' s house, Pepper Avenue. At rise of curtain, Miss Howell and Professor Fogg discovered tete-a-tctc c; in background other faculty uienibers of Rhetoric Department. Reception in progress. Miss Howell — Professor Fogg, congratulations on your double victory! It means so much to win! Didn ' t sou fec ' l elated? I rof. I ' ogg — Well, we had some mighty keen, sharp, clean-cut, short-jab work! Of course, the boys like to win, but personalh- I don ' t frit nuich about that. The training in clear think- ing and nimble debating is what 1 want to gi e them. Whether we win or lose the bout is a matter of indifference to me. In fact, I wish we didn ' t have to have judges at our b.ittles. It ' s too much like athletics, develops the spirit of contentiousness! Miss H. — Of course, the training is what counts. I have noticed that yonr students do especially fine work in the Dramatic Club. There was Mr. Marcellus, in " .Ml-of-a-sudden- Pcggy. " Wh , the Loup City j)eople were simply wild over him! Prof. V. (grimly) — Yes, I remember. That came off right while we had our noses on the Federal Charter grindstone! Hard to spare a man from our think shop at such a lime. Miss 414 ( ombiiii y c SHUCKS llnwi ' ll — hard to span ' .1 man! Lots of work to lie ilonc! dot to kiH ' p ilriving right at it! Ilato to ha c inti-rriiptions in the work of the course! Miss H. (hastily) — Of course, of course! By the va -, I ' rofessor Fogg, what plan do you follow in choosing the members of your teams? ' ou have a committee of judges, no doubt? Prof. F. — Vcs — a committee of fair ami impartial faculty members — usually from the law and political economy departments. Miss H. — And who secures these judges? Prof. F. — Eh-eh-eh-eh — of course that duty falls on me, as Secretary of the Debating Board. Miss H. — You are usually a member of this committee, are you not? Prof. F. — Yes, certainly, but my vote has no greater influence — Miss H. — I understand. I see that you have substantially the same method as is used in selecting members of the Dramatic Club. Prof. F. — To be sure, to be sure. I hadn ' t thought of that before. No doubt there is a certain similarity. You say you have a committee of judges? Miss H. — Yes — a committee of impartial judges. Prof. F. — And you arc a member of the committee? Miss. H. — Yes. Prof. F. — Ah, indeed. Exactly. Quite so. H ' m. A committee of judges. Miss H. — But my vote has no influence — Prof. F. — Clear, quite clear. Certainly. Miss H. — Still, I confess our members are always highly satisfactory to me. I often feel that I couldn ' t have chosen better members had I done it all by myself. Prof. F. — The same thought has occurred to me. Miss H. — Still you exert no pressure on your committee? Prof. F. — o pressure, of course. The other members, to be sure, respect my wishes in the matter somewhat, I may say, somewhat — Miss H. — And so the team is, after all, picked just as you want it? Prof. F. — A-a-a-ahem! What is the procedure in the Dramatic Club? Miss H. — There is, perhaps, a certain similarity — (Mrs. Buck advances with refreshments. Conversation stops abruptly.) 415 mi ' C 19113 SHUCKS THE UNIVER.SITV OF N ' KRKASKA I.IBRARV i.i fo..N, NKii Octoter 11, 1912. Percy IJaxwell Janes of the Senior Class is hereby debarred from the readlnp room of the University Library for the rest of the first senester for n itilatinp nag-asines be- longing to the library. {jk}qS jL jzj- : Librarian. BxanMiunatloiit int Ctimtmal %uw Edwin Maxey, Instructor and Professor I. — A is indicted for murder in the first degree for killing C. A pleads that he was C ' s partner in a whist game. It was A ' s lead and he led an ace of hearts. Clubs were trumps and C slapped on the ace. He was the only one clear of hearts. A promptly murdered him. Is this a good de- fense? Why? II. — Who was the Blackstone that is sometimes mentioned in connection with the study of law? Do you consider his writings as beneficial to mankind and as scholarly as the writings of the instructor of this course that have appeared in the Forum? Give your reasons for not thinking so. III. — What is the punctuation mark in the middle of line five, page ten, of Maxey ' s Inter- national Law? Why do you consider this punctuation mark better than any other that could have been used? I ' . — If a meteor can travel a million miles a minute, how long will it take a mosquito to wear out a chunk of iron the size of the sun if he steps upon it once a century? Give answer in seconds. Note. — Return question paper with answers. .- n answer book without a question sheet counts nothing. We don ' t want the Dean to see it. 411) Com busker SHUCKS n■ c 3X ' --■ —-- i-y. Mj, ' -,. .;: ' : ' § ; ' « " »,, " " " ■ I " ' 1 desire lo borrow the 7 J and agree m retun - Zi 1 lihMfV ::::: ,frfcj !! i fcT " SiZ,-. r 417 ii9l3 SHUCKS GRANGER OUT REST OF SEASON Most Dangerous Interference Breaker is Speared by Eligi- bility Committee GLOOM IN UNI CAMP Loss of Veteran Plunger due to Conference with Powers that Be. Remaining Team Very Weak. Doc Crancer, ihu Ixsl all-rouiul lino plunger and end runner in the University, is out of the game (policy game) for the rest of the season on account of trouble with the eligibility committee concerning his playing in one of the minor games of the year. Doc was at his best this fall, being a senior and having been trained by one of the ex- perts at his summer resort in Rast Lincoln, the Dutch Club. He also kept in practice for the bigger battles by occasional practice games on the grounds at Capitol Beach. His loss will be a sad blow to all his admirers. Doc ' s superior powers have always been most evident in the last big games of the ' ear, when he has been properly warmed up and goes against the Junior and Senior Prom, and the great Military Ball. In these two melees Doc ' s end runs and line bucks are all the class, as he never fails to tear off yards at a time. All will remember that sensational dash of his in full heat at the Pan Hel last year when he got away with fifteen yards and incidentally Miriam Clark ' s best and only train. At this time the veteran was just rounding (accent nn ihisi into form. K en with the return of the irrepri ' siliU ' Doc the best plays will suffer, unless a run- ning mate can be found. Dolman, the last year ' s star, is out of the running now and it is to be feared never again will Doc and Adabooth tear off that off tackle buck and set the spectators and rooters howling (with pain). Every effort is being made to find a running mate, however, and Dnc himself evinced a lively interest when infurnuil that several dark horses in ihe bear world had been reported. SHUCKS I • n Himi( l tHi i ni ' ji it i i vi i i i wm i « iii m»ii i «N i i - trci J T e t -K ' 419 ' be 1913 SHUCKS mMt gball Mf 3©f mh mtl TMead Wild Animals 1 Have Known . . . Bears and Their Hahils Etiquette Texas Tommy and His Adventures Spring Fever The Debtors The Wide, Wide World Flirting As a Pastime Men 1 Have Known Waiting, Only Waiting The Art of Being Clever Ideas of a Plain Man Disadvantages of Being Ali e . Back to the Farm Foolishness of April Fool The Barnstormers A Studv in Scarlet . . Miss Ensign . . Kath Atwood ... Earl Sage . Mac Woodward Professor Engberg . . Delia L ' psihn . . Beta Tketa Pi . Helen Ilallmvay . . Mary Robhins Florence Schwake . . Mort Steinharl . . Stub Driscoll . . Professor Frye . . Samuel Avery . . Professor Gass Freddie McConnell Genevieve Weesner WANTED — An ( Ifuiint umpire for the inler-frat baseball league. FOR SALE — Complete note books in all of Professor Rolibins ' courses. J. H. Guilfoil. LOST — One Spike Pin; finder kindly return same to Ruth Clark. WANTED — A doorman; deaf mute preferred; must work from 12;00 until bedtime; experience as sleeping-car porter desirable. Apply Kappa Sigma House. WANTED — An original idea. Stuart (iould. WANTED — A snore muffler for the Phi (iam dormitory. Rowland Thomas. WANTED — A few nice girls who can be relied upon to attend the Delta Chi Formal. Professor Ledwilh (in conveyancing) — Women have that peculiar habit of changing the spelling of their given names as the years roll on. For instance, at one age they are given the name of Mary; after a few years the name is changed to May; then in a year or two, the letter " y " gives place to " e. " ' Voice from the back of the room — " Then I suppose ihe las ' , k-tter changes to " w. " 420 Combiisket SHUCKS Ignm €M Bpisobe THE FACTS Once ii]ii)n a tinii ' iIilto was a bunch of small boys who called themselves the Silver Lynxes. On a certain morning the members were awakened at an early hour (for them) by a very timid knock. At first lhe - thought it was a -agrant branch wafted against the eaves by murmuring zephyrs, but a ' the noise continued, the clan turned out in lull force with guns and axes. I ' pon opening the door they were greeted by three hartl-looking creatures, known to the underworld as Harlpy, Dovcy and Lonibaugh. In answer to their more or less profane exclainations, the foll.jwing took place: Harley — " Say Fellers — " Dovey — " Have you missed — " Lonibaugh — " Any furniture? " All— NO!!!!!!! Whereupon there was a loud slamming of the floor. Curiosity is not seated in the heart of woman alone and those who had been so rudely awakened from slumber watched and waited. Soon their efforts were rewarded by seeing their three erst- while friends carrying certain articles of furniture toward the Three Delta House. THE PLEA Harley — Now look here fellers, I hear you are going to bawl us out about that Tri Delt furniture. In the first place, there was nothing in it and those Silver Lynxes are all crooks and liars. You see, it was like this. We ' ve been getting in bad about all year. Somehow someone had it in for us and told a lot of lies about us all over and now we ' ve got the name of being a bunch of booze fighters. Why, I ' ll leave it to the whole frat if we have a boozer in the bunch. We never touch it. Oh, I ' ll not deny that one or two of the fellows will drink a short glass of beer after an especially exciting football game, but otherwise they never touch it. Now come on fellers, be a sport. If you put that in, it ' ll get us in bad w-ith our Dad and our girl. They ' re both prohibs. If you go ahead and bawl us out, then we ' ll have a deuce of a time lying out of it and there ' s nothing in it anyway. If it was true, I wouldn ' t say a word. Our frat has a black eye with the profs and the cops now and we don ' t deserve it a little bit. I ' ll leave it to Dovey if we fleser e it. Just because a fellow has a lot of hard luck and gets sick or something and gets behind in his work, all the profs pick on him and he gets in bad everywhere and they all say he ' s a boozer. Now come on fellers, don ' t bawl us out. Be sports. Dovey — By gosh fellers, I don ' t know what to say. The story isn ' t true and even if it is there ' s a reason for it. You see some of our alumni were here and they thought it was another house where they knew some girls. They wanted to play a little joke so they took some chairs from the porch and took ' em home. They left early in the morning and we didn ' t know where they got them and so we had to find out. None of our fellows ever drinks. We ' re opposed to it and want to see the town go dry and we ' ll do all we can to make it dry, too. Don ' t bawl us out fellers. Please don ' t. Lonibaugh Concurrs in both opinions. Statement by the Editor — We had a few short verses drawn up concerning the above alleged episode, but in view of these most powerful pleas that brought tears of anguish to our stony 421 me 1913 SHUCKS hearts, we lea e out all niatti-r that is in the least suggestive of the inferences we drew. In fact, we only give what is left of it as a matter of good faith. Ill THE REM.MNS Ol- THE POEM They were three youths with heads, W ' hc; carried swift as wings Of light, valises, chairs, brass beds, And divers other things. Quoth one — Now where did we get all this junk, My gosh but we must have been Not even to remember where So now we must find out. So they inquired both near and far. And when at last they found The Tri Delts gnashing teeth in rage They put the trinkets on the ground And beat it. Now, Sigma Chis, this lesson learn. Just eat it. . KAK1-: Ml,U I 422 Sllt CK3 CiOOD INDIANS 423 be 11913 SHUCKS mDiBWileg of the %MBt fUDgetttn® DELTA TAT DKLTA Meeting called to order 1) - Handsome Haley. Com- mittee ai pointed to coax liie rest of the chapter home from the Pi Phi House to meeting. Plans of reco ering the hell from the Phi Delts discussed at length. Wayne Har e -, ujjon request, is excused and leaves for the Knight. All kiss the beautiful lo -ing cup ])resented by Dear Brother Delia Tail Hainer and meeting is adjournrd. PHI KAPPA PSI Meeting opene4 with a [irayer In Chaplain Kiddoo. v nan Raymond read a ery capable paper on " The Pi Phis as I Found Them. " Jack Bowen and Chuck Gardner sharjjly reprimanded b - Censor McConnell for smoking cigar- ettes at the Rag Formal contrary to Constitution and B -La vs of the fra- ternity. Bnjther Kiddoo highly com- plimented upon his rapid progress in the terpsichorean art under ihc able tutelage of our friend BuUard. The brothers repealetl The Pledge to Virtue in unison and meeting adjourned. BETA THPZTA PI Meeting called lo order. Two counts of those present taken before it could be determined with accuracy whether or not there was a cjuorum present. () erflow meeting in the parlor. Brothers Barnes and Stewart called down for matching pool chips during meeting. Brother Perkins asks that the meeting be adjourned as the Pi Phi meeting is over. Proposition to buy the Saratoga l)rought up and discussed at some lenglh. Some of the younger brothers having become slce|) ' , meeting was adjourned al S:4. " ). DELTA CPSILOX Mcciing called to order. Ouiel is gain- v( after fifleen mimiles work b) ' Sam Waugh. Brother Welch reads a paper on " D. C, One of ihe Big Four. " Brother . hrens reproved for fussing a conserwalory girl instead of a sorority queen. Brother S|)eir restricted to five evening dales a wei ' k until he gets on his feel again. Brother Radcliffe recites " Lady Lil. " Adjourned. Wlij Si-t tin- Wild .■ ss Free 424 oiytii SHUCKS I ' l I?KTA PHI Mcciinj; c allftl to order at (koUin (irdcrtliatanadjouni- mcnl may he had in time for tiie popular sisters to kcc]) their jit show dales. A very clever plan for getting more Pi Phis than an - other sorority girls to the Junior- Senior Prom projiosed by Sister Lowry. Sister Hostel- ler reports that the results of the chapter examination on " The History and Standing of Dear Old Phi Kappa Psi " were ery satisfactory. It was moved, seconded and carried that a committee be appointed to select a suitable house for next year, as the light is too bright at night on the porch of the present chapter home. The telephone rang and the meeting broke up in a rif)t. (Seven sisters injured.) KAPPA ALPHA THPLTA Meeting called to order by Slim Bedwell. It was the consensus of opinion that, due to the manifold social obligations of the sisters, it would be necessary to give two parties, no gentleman being tendered a bid to more than one of these parties. It was moved, seconded and carried to purchase another swing for the front porch to accommodate the increased fussing, due to the oncoming of spring. Plans discussed at length to induce some other frat men to call beside the Kappa Sigs. and " Rocky " Amerman. Sister Mc- Adams requested to have a paper prepared for next meeting on " How to Keep Two Men Stick ' ng Around. " Time for second show at Lyric. Meeting adjourned en masse and in toto. ALPHA PHI Meeting opens with reports of Mile. Viavi and Mme. Yale, beauty experts. Report adopted. Moved that it be spread upon the minutes and a copy be mailed to each fraternity. Dis- cussion of the value of Meiers ' new cosmetic. Mo ed that a sample jar be secured for trial. Adopted. Paper " Tal- cum Powder s. Gunpowder as Conquerors of Men, " by Janet Wheeler. Recess while Incessant Tym serves refreshments. Tym and Smith have altercation o er date; draw. Meeting ad- journed during conflict. Sports 42.5 be SHUCKS Mbiteb pulcbre Club Founded A. D. . hy Ben CherringUm in Sebraska L ' nmrsiiy CHAPTER ROLL Omaha Theological Seminar ' Nebraska Wesleyan Lniveriity L ' nion College, College ' iew Corner L ' niverat ' Doane College Belle " ue College Grand Island College Etc. lOTTO — Avcrid the appearance of e -il. ACTIVE MEMBERS Guy C. Kiddoo RXRRY J. Bl ' RTIS Gilbert Brow-s Archie Dinsmore John Roy Beach Fred C. McConnell Merle V. Arnold Donald Marcellcs Clarence Clark Bob Harley iSig. Chi?) Ernest Gr-Wes L. W. Charlesworth V. T. Ross Olh-er Hathway R. B. Shirey Founded A. D. 1896 by H ' . . Bryan in Elecloral CoJUge MOTTO — " Ah don ' t inten ' t ' do nothin ' foh nobody no time. ' Nebraska Delta Prime Chapter Elstablished 1909 by Bill Bates. With Professor Fogg — Judge Welch. C. S. Radcliffe. Jerome R. Forbes. With Coach Siiehm — Tough Towle, Milo Hanzlik, Clinton Ross. With Professor Tuckerman — Frank Kruse, Junior Class. With Miss Ensign — Too Late to Classify. With The Chancellor — Tlieta Nu Epsilon, .All Drill-dodgers, .Awgwan. With Carl C. Engberg — ! Nfembers ' names stricken out by censor, i With Judge Tuttle — " Toughy " Doyle. With All Sororities — 1 F A. 426 Mvm ' Z Zi J maa- -»uj— .w rojfc 3hie: 3 Tnr i rrar- " V fiiitnwfT- v i»i»«= m vr T6Sr - i r« m i T»T XkE H-r win rirx: " Ibe 1913 SHUCKS MASCOTS 428 c SHUCKS THE CAMPUS BEAVTIll 1. 429 - be 1913 SHUCKS E a@eb tin ©me Ect Scene — U 20(3. (Lining the walls, rows of books; on the tables, stacks of books: barricading the door — books; on the floor — books. Seated at a desk. Prof. Fogg floundering in a sea of League correspondence. Time — High tide and breakers. Enter Byrne MarcelUis, wending his way cautiously through the labyrinth of books.) Marccllus — How do you do. Professor Fogg? Good morning! ( " jlad to see youl Sorry to impose on you, Professor, but may I your phone a minute, please.- Prof. Fogg — ' ery busy now, sir! . -hem! Long distance calls on just now, sir! Marcellus (grasping the phone) — Important engagement. Professor. Prof. Fogg — . hcm-m-m-m! Well, sir, the utmost dispatch possible, then, sir. Marcellus (ringing) — Hello! I ' d like to see Miss — Ahem, of gad! Her name has slipped my mind just now— ahem — the young lady who has charge of the hair-dressing deparlment. Oh, I see! Wry well. (Calls another number.) Prof. Fogg (playing a Wagnerian rhap.sody on the desk with his fingers) — Ahem-m-m-m-m! Marcillus — Hello! Ha! Ha! This is me. Is this you? Don ' t you remember? Ha! Ha! Well, really! Don ' t ou remember that ne. t to the last dance? Ha! Ha! That yas some Boston, bv Gee, wasn ' t it! Sav, bv the wav, what lime do vou get out tonight? Fine! (jood! I ' ll stop. Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! Prof. Fogg (as in a trance) — Bl-bl-bl-bl-bl. Marcellus (taking a nibble of Spearmint) — Thank you. Professor. (E. it.) Prof. Fogg — Bl-bl-bl-bl-bl-bl. N ' igor! Ease! Glearness! Hit ' em square on the noddle! Post hoc! Reduclio ad absurdum! . snapper at the end and emphasis — into the solar plexus!! Bl-bl-bl-bl-bl-bl. Then Professor Fogg bites the receixer in two, di -es into a bottle of ink, swallows an in- candescent bulb, slicks a pen into his eye, (urns on the gas, and rings the fire alarm. Florence Farman and Essie Jones in their latest pro- duction " Tile Gold Dust Twins " 430 SHUCKS ll5e MQiU of iril5e f ormsl In Three Sleps and a Bear ( )IH ' Step. " " i ihi- ni hl of the formal Anil all through the house Is a rustle ami hustle As though a wild mouse llail heeii loosed in the parlor Of the Alpha I ' hi House. Two men in the hath tub . re t, iking .i plunge, .And one in the eorner Is using a sponge; Two Seniors are shaving. One combing his hair; Two more in the hallway Are dancing the " bear. " .A I ' reshman exclaims, " I ' m a freak in these duds; " .- nd in rising cresendo, " ho in hell ' s got my studs? .- JtMiior, affrightened, " Lord, I ' m in a fi.x, I ' ve got all the rest, but My suspenders are nix. " Three Sophs in the parlor .Are singing a song, That is brought to an end By the din of a gong. In full dress, half dress, Ihird dress, and none, .Ml rush to the table To fight for a bun. .At last they ' re all ready, .And impatiently wait Kor the cabs (?) and the tnxies (??) That always arc late. The howls of a horn, . rush through the hall. Then flash away, crash away, Dash away all! Two Step. Silence on the Potomac. .Mi ' s well! Third Stumble. Dear father; Kind father; Please tear a check loose. My course is a fright ! The price of my books Is clear out of sight. The way these booksellers • Go out and rob. Is causing my ruin. Dear father, from Bob. Fourth Plantigrade carnivorous mammal blonging to the genus L ' rsus. Wild, sweet, nulodiforous snores. In being paid for. (Editor.) 431 me 1913 HyJ SHUCKS " Who is this man Wolfe, who writes in thi ' Sunil;i - " " He is a psvcolo-jcst. " " Is he the one who advocates city campus.- ' " He is, most emphatically. " " Why does he do that? " ■ lie says the environment is beneficial. " " TO whom, the business men or the students? " " Don ' t be absurd, to the students. " " What does Wnlfe know about it? " " He knows all aboiU it. " " How does he know that nuich.- ' " " That is his business. " " Oh! And do we agree with Professor Wnlle in this uialter. ' " WE do, Most emphatically. " " Why do we agree so emphatically? " " . sk the professor. He knows. That is his business. " Gone But Not ForgottenC?) MISSING LINKS i had a little dog. His name was August. .August was fond of jumping at conclusions. He was especially fond of jumping at a cow ' s conclusion. But one day he jumped at a mule ' s conclusion. The next day was the First of September. It ' s a Deep One, Scratch Vour Xut. 433 be 19!: SHUCKS By Backyard Kind Hug, I ' ve taken ni ' fun where I ' vf found it, I ' ve fussi ' d and I ' ve spoofed in my time; I ' ve had my i)ickin ' o ' college queens, And four o ' the lot was prime. The first was a cute little Theta, The sweetest you ever did see; An ' I took a likin ' to her, An ' she took a fancy to me. I thought me some guy, till a sly Sigma Chi Xailed the dear little queen to the cross; Then I said my say, and went on my way, But I learned about women from F ' loss. The next was a nifty D. (i., Yea, one of the ae.sthetic elan; . n ' she looked mighty classy to me. An ' I thought that I was the man. In my speech, yea, I stuttered, m lillle heart lluUered, Till the Delta Gam bids were sent out; Then I heaved a sigh, for she took a Phi Psi; But that was part of my trainin ' , no doubt. And then I got bugs on a Kappa, One of these long slender Janes, Who peddled a soft line of spoofin ' . Like one of those never-turn lanes. Oh!!! We strolled every night, and I thought me in right, -And I builded chateaus in Spain; .And I was sore smitten, when she slipped me the mitten; I had buikled my castles in vain. I ' ve taken my fun w here I ' ve found it, . nd I ' ve had to pay for my fun; I ' ve been jilted, jolted, and bounced, .And now, by Hener ' , Im done. And the end of it ' s sittin ' and thinkin ' Of the packages handed to me; So be warned by my lot (which 1 know you will not), And learn about women from me. THE END flE IT 434 mui SHUCKS ICI.ECTUKS 435 :be 1913 SHUCKS Mi0 €lm Run by spet.ial request. Bob knew he would never have his picture in with the Juniors. Orpheiim Theatre rK()(,K. M A .Mr. Kemic-lh Wlu-rry and his trained troti[) of seventy-five Beta fresh- men in acTobatic slums. B JANET WHEHI.F.R DON RUSSEI.I, In their clever conceit " Jamaica dinger " or " Why We Came to College " C UEI.l.A LADD— The old-fashioned girl Songs and Archaic Dances Miss Ladd ' s songs were written especially for her by Mr. Mirl; Romans and are copvrightcd. d ' MAKN ' — The Robbins Sisters— EDITH Presenting the Exquisite Operatta " Cupid ' s Gardens " Lyrics bv Snvder. Music bv Bunistcad. E FLORENCE HOSTETTLER AND COMPANY Presenting the Tragedv-Comedv " Phi Gam vs. Phi ' Psi " I- ' .MR. WILLIAM (.ITDIN(.ER The .American Caruso in E.vcerps from the Italian Grand Operas. Wbz CoffiH Hatll €M0 Fnunded in Ed Young ' s Years Ago .MOTTO — " X woman is on ' y a woman, but a cigarette is a smoke. " NICOTINE CHAPTER First Illustrious Pill Twister " Bill " Haley Second Craftx ' Shaper . " Roicly " Thomas Purveyor of The Makings . " Biddy " Meade Guardian of the Lightings " Tiny " Gallally I ILMTER ROLL " Doc " Cr. nckr " Bku " Thompson " Bob " I- ' i.oky " Ed " MtRi ' HV " Tofc.Hv " Doyle Cl. rk Johnson Note — Several Phi Psi freshmen in good standing were forced to withdraw from the active chapter as the ideals of this organization con Hicted with the moral code of dear old Phi Kappa Psi. ON TO MINXESOT. KOUESTKV I ' 0 V- VI) " 436 SHUCKS be 119!3 KICD I.ETTKR UAV A f 1 11 li UKLTA TAT liulSE 438 SHUCKS j.®} f " .. " -I nnn THESIGALPH t-UlT PLA V I. C, TllK GAME c. i ' l JUMBO AT REST 439 SHUCKS UNIONS AT TIIK C.WIi WIIKKK TI1K ' UKl.ONG •HO c - ibe 191: Ikllliiiia Wme A student tired of writing themes will often go to far extremes to get a little pleasure. He " ll even spend a silver dime to while away an hour ' s time in fun he cannot measure. Some love to shoot the ivory balls and hang around the billiard halls with lots of time to kill; whileothers claim they daily go to see the moving picture show and get an awful thrill. Some other stude who has to W ' ait will smoke his pipe outside the gate and gossip of the news. The lazy soul will grab a book and hie him to his favorite nook to read and dream and muse. Suppose, instead, you study hard to win your Prof ' s profound regard and hear him call you " scholar. " It ' s a better plan than playing pool or fussing feins and skipping school and hearing Engberg holler. 1 iii-, . .xii ' K in I RUM - ' 1 1 1 wsi 442 fMJg SHUCKS . ' THE FOOTBALL CAR AWGWAX OUT! 443 " be 19! SHUCKS TRAl.EDIES 444 MHA li±,€Jl L SHUCKS bete ' s Muuf a %lip riic luiMin li(i vn fri»til ' down ihrdii li llic Icallrss Ixm lis (if i iir ( ' .iin|)ii Ircc. and linhtfd up f.iiiilK ihf DiitliiK ' s of a H ' rl ' s fair htiuath. I ' lu ' j;irl lulil lur imitT to htr clucks, her Itrcalh fonniTi iiltU- icicles on llic fur. The clock was jiisl striking the hour. There was a lonj; pause, ami the clock struck the half hour. She stamped her fool, p.irlly because of vexation and partly iK ' aciise of the cold, and just turned to i;o wlien she saw ,i l)roa l shouldered figure underneath the arc light on the corner. In half a dozen strides he was at her side. " Dearest, " he whispered, " Have I kept you wailing? " Her reply was muffled in his overcoat. " Just one more, " he begged. Then he spoke again. " If it weren ' t for the I ' ni rules, I shoiddn ' l ask you to meet nie out here in the snow. But as it is, we ' ve just time to catch the train. " " Catch the train? " " Why, dearest, you ha en ' l changed our mind? " " 1 have never made up my mind, indeed! I don ' t know what you are talking about at all. " She stamped her benumbed foot, hurling herself in her anger. He laid his hands upon her shoulders, and in the dim moonlight gazed searchingly into her eyes. She drew back in amazement. " Jack, " she cried. " Sis!! " .And the stars winked rouguishly at each other. Jt6 .. fc. CORNIIl ' SKER 445 Vdc 1913 SHUCKS ujyywti. RAGS 440 ||«A SHUCKS " Jl •STUDKS 447 Uhe 1913 SHUCKS GOOD-BYE BOYS IM GOING TO GET MARRIED ; (n llll[ll.lli).l(hi.H,.li.l (lit t . :: ,. g IliJitrnirnitiiiTliiliin Pi A CLEAR NIGHT A IKIEND ROWLY AND ROCKY 448 Coni!lbiii!.§ j-.c SHUCKS FOR SALE " The Vinil(l-Mc Heroes of Modern Times " Their Winning Ways, Their Guileless Grafts, Their Futile Failures. All Diabolically Depicted in That Monumental Monstrosity EDWARD K. HIWALDT ' S BEACON LIGHTS OF HISTORY Again they seem to actua ' ly live and to play their parts in the great Drama of Demoralization. These Biographies arc the most com- plete books of the present day, and are written as lectures to the masses, portraying each Pivotal Epoch in Human History, by de- cribing its Leading Spirit. Clothed in that simple, graphic style that swavs alike the scholar, the artist, and the child. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. ORDER BY NUMBER Merle V. Arnold. Julius Caesar. Harry Burtis. Charlemagne. Igerna Montgomery. C. Kenneth Paine. Catharine the Great. Helen Holoway. William Howard Taft. Elizabeth Mason. BILL TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY Mr. Rueben Allyn Moser, advance agent for the Alpha Chi Omega fraternity, will be at room 106, L ' niversity Hall, from ten to twelve on Thursday next, to receive applications for the season of 1913-14. All candidates are requested to file their applications at once. MISS ETHYLENE SLOAN, Secretary. " AT THE LAST MOMENT " Just as the last pages are going to press, we take great pleasure in announcing the engagement of the dainty little comedienne, Ruth Malone to Harold C. Gellatlv, late end man with Lew Fields. 449 ube 1191: 11 I IK GOOD IIIi.WENS! IS Tins (O-iaMC ATION? 450 jxpansioE TX ' V. take tliis oijportiiiiity to express on the ])art of the students y y and all Ic yal Nebraskans a most sincere appreciation of the work done by the thirty-third session of the Nebraska Legis- lature, and our deepest thanks for what it did for our University. We see the dawn of a new era in education, and the birth of a new and greater institution. To the members of the Legislature — we thank xou. Egam WE want to render unto Caesar the things which are Caesar ' s. We did not write this book ourselves. It is the product of the whole student body. Both the students and the statif did their part. Theirs was the labor, ours was the worry. Theirs the honor, ours the glory. We wish, in general, to thank all those who contributed material to the 191.3 CORNHUSKER. More specifically, we want to recognize the work done by those whose pictures do not appear on the staff page. They are R. K. Amer- man, R. P. Thomas, Fred Wells, Lorena Bixby, Herbert Grum- mann, Edith Xeale, ' ictor Sturm, Winifred Seegar and the artists who contributed cartoons. Further, we are indebted to Dr. Condra, Professor Bengston, Professor Pool, Owen Frank, The Omaha Com- mercial Club, The Omaha Daily Bee, The Twentieth Century Farmer and The Minneapolis Tribune for a large portion of the photographs which we have used. 451 be 19!: SHUCKS Bom. tCfjc time Ijag come tuijen pou anb 3, lb pal of mine, musit £(ap goobfapc. (goobfape to lectures!, profs; anb lioobs;, (goobbpe to siljabp campus; noobs;. @oobbpe to football, proms; anb brill, (®fjeir memories; toill fjaunt us; sitill.) (goobbpe to all tuc fjclb mos;t bear, Mi)i c tue tjabe biorkeb or ibleb ttt. fjere, take mp ijanb, — let cpe meet c t, (Dlb pal of mine, (Soobbpe, — ( oobbpc. 452 4omDuaiRet Won Ete Mekonnne Imibe THE SPIRIT OF THE ADVERTISER 453 ihe 1913 The University School of Music Main Building Studios and Class Rooms 4.t4 I I 1 1 ■ " . I iii iT itN ' School of Music is tlu ' largest, oldest and stningest of ils kind in the ciH ire West. Established in ISO-I. Has a facuItN ' of fort -. Had more than se ' en hundred students last ear from eii hteen states. Thirt -one graduate this year, the largest class. Maintains departments of study in every l)rin(i|)al branch of music. Hundreds of il students are occupying important positions. WILLARD KIM BALI,. Director Orchestra Hall ' ocal and Piano Studios 4.55 Main Corridor foe wn .- Charlotte Moore . llen 5 . Joseph, Missouri n n ! Piano — Sidney Silber Margaret Anna Allen . . Ansley, Nebraska Voice — Howard Kirkpatriclv Nellie Lorene Baldwin . . Exeter, Nebraska Piano — Mrs. Will Owen Jones Elizabeth Bonneli Lincoln, Nebraska AAA Voice— Charles F. H. Mills Recital, May Uth Ethel Biles Pemler, Nebraska Piano — Sidney Silbor Recital, March 7th Etta Bickert .... College View, Nebraska Piano — Sidney Silber Organ — J. Frank F ' ry.singer Recitals, May 30th, February 11th Celene Virginia Barger . . Ottumwa, Iowa X Q Voice — Howard Kirkpatrick Recital, May JOIh Ielen Ann Burns .... Lincoln, Nebraska Organ — J. Frank Fr singer Recital, March Istli 456 J ( ombmslket Helen Marguerite Chase Lincoln, Nebraska K K r " ioIin — Carl Frederic Stcckelberg Mabel Agnes Fritts . . . Lincoln, Nebraska Piano — Lura Schuler Smith Recital, March 21st EuGENL Fairman .... Manhattan, Kansas Piano — Sidney Silber Recital, March 20th Leota Hazel Combes Fairfax, South Dakota A X 9 Voice — Howard Kirkpatrick Recital, May 20th Margaret Grove . Waynesboro, Pennsylvania A X Q Piano — J. Frank Frysinger Recital, March 13th M. riel Theresa Jones . . Lincoln, Nebraska A B, A r Piano — Mrs. Will Owen Jones Recital, April 21st EsTELLA Winoxa Kiehnhoff Wathena, Kan. Piano — Sidney Silber l.onsE Mote Plainview, Nebraska AAA Piano — Lura Schuler Smith Recital, May loth 457 %he Wlc Nettie Meyer Bethunv, Xehraska Voice— Charles F. H. Mill ' s Recital, April 23rd Cdilla Brier Mitchell . Sheridan, Wyoming X ' oicc — Howard Kirkpatrick Recital, Mav .iiid Vivian Martha Monier . . Lincoln, Nebraska Piano — Lura Schuler Smith Recital, April 10th Mrs. Delle Miller Reeves Belhanv, yebraska Voice— Charles F. H. Mills Recital, Mav 21 si Minnie Mahel Pitman . Randolph, Xehraska Piano — Lura Schuler Smith Si ' ZANNE Overstreet . . . Seward, Nebraska Piano — Sidncv Silber Oscar Schaviaxd Lincoln, Nebraska ac:acia Piano — Sidney Silber Recital, April Mth ; Makv Catherine ScHROEDER Lincoln, Nebraska ' oicc — Howard Kirkpatrick Recital, April 32nd •158 Marion Martha Scott Stromsburg, Nebraska X Q Piano — Sirlncv SiUxT " . lc(— Charlis K. H. Mills Recital, April J,th Marguerite Ta xor .... Lincoln, Nebraska Piano — I. lira Schiilir Smith I- ' mma ' . n Wie Waverly, Nebraska Piano — Sidney Silbcr Recital. April 8th Grace Mary Wattles . . . Neligh, Nebraska Piano — Mrs. Will Owen Jones AcnsAH M. Wentz Spring Grove, Pennsvhania A X Q Piano — J. Frank Krvsinger Recital, April loth Corliss White Ashland, Nebraska K K r oice— Charles F. H. Mills Recital, May 29th 459 Zbe 11913 As Ix ' iU ' ficiaries of the financial support advertisers yixe tliis book the students should gi e the ad- vertisements more than a passing glance. Of the S6,00().()() reciuired to issue this book advertisers con- tribute about $1, ()()(). 00, and thereljy they materially reduce the cost of the book to each student. Look over the list of advertisements and note how many firms you trade with are there. Note also the firms with whcjm you don ' t trade. We do ncjt lay it down as a general principle that you must patronize exclusively our advertisers, but other things being equal we feel no hesitancy in asking that you patronize them as much as you can. There arc a few firms in this town which charge student organizations three or four prices. These firms loyal students should boycott. For the financial assistance tendered us by so many firms we express our appreciation and contribute our thanks. While some firms could not for particular reasons contribute, we are nevertheless thankful for their interest in the I ' niversity ' s welfare. W. E. K. ( ' .(1 Coiiiibiiiislket The University of Nebraska The University of Nebraska includes the followinc; Collcsjes and Schools: The Gradiiale College. Course leading to the degree of Master of Arts and of Doctor of Philosophy. Work may be pursued without reference to a degree. The College of Arts and Sciences. A four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science. The Teachers College. A two-year course leading to the University Teachers ' Diploma. Students register in this college in the Junior year, at the same time retaining identity in another college of the University which grants the degree of Bachelor of Arts or of Science simultaneous with the granting of the University Teachers ' Diploma and University Teachers ' Certificate by the Teachers ' College. The College of Agriculture. Includes general agriculture, forestry and general home economics groups. A four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. The College of Engineering. A four-year course leading to t he degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering — Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Agricultural, .Architectural. Also a six-year Academic-Engineering course. The College of Law. Course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. One year of academic work in addition to full entrance is required for admission. A combined Academic- Law course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in four years and to the degree of Bachelor of Laws in six years. The College of Medicine. A four-year course leading to the degree of Doctor of Medi- cine. Two years of academic work in addition to full entrance are required for admission. Also a six-year course leading to the Bachelor ' s degree and the degree of Doctor of Medicine. The School of Pharmacy. Two-year and three-year courses. Also a four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. The School of Fine Arts. A four-year course, including the Fine Arts leading to the Bachelor ' s degree. The School of Agriculture. A secondary school training primarilv for practical farm life. The Summer Session. An eight-week course primarily for teachers. The Nebraska Experiment Station, the new Agricultural School at Curtis, and the Experimental Sub-Stations at North Platte, Valentine, Culbertson and Scottsbluff are also in charge of the Board of Regents. The University Opens on the third Wednesday in September of each year. One may enter also at the beginning of the second semester (about Febru- ary 1) or the summer session {usually the first full iveek in June). On any point of information address The Registrar THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA ST.ATION " A, " LINCOLN, NEB. 461 1913 Nebraska School of Business " THE g I ' A L IT ' S t; H ( O L " Corner Hth and Streets, Lincoln TMK BFST F.griPPED Bl ' SIXESS TRAIXIXC SrilOOI. IX TIIR F.XTIRK WKST .1 Vit ' c in tht ' Shorthand I t-f arlmin! Oiiiini; tlu ' p.isi few Ni ' .irs ;i large number of I ' liivorsily SukIciUs lunc taken courses in this school — some for the assistance such work gives thcni while attending the I ' ni- vcrsity and others to prepare for high grade business positions. We can show you a list of such which will convince you that it pays to add this special training to your University course. We have placed a number of University graduates in positions as teachers of com- mercial branches. We supply both high schools and private schools with teachers, and we want more University students to take up this line of work. School in session during the summer. I3oth day and evening sessions during the Uni- versity year. Special hours arranged to suit University students and at reasonable tuition rates. Call or write for information. Address, W. M. BRVAXT, President, C " i rncr l-tlh anrro S ' reels, Lincoln, Xebrask.i. 402 i 0t111lbiiti J« i:. DAXCE PROt.RAMS MENUS INVITATIONS Printed, Embossed, Engraved George 1 Bros., Printers :U3 N Street TED MARRINER Cleaner Presser Hatter Dyer 235 NORTH ELKVENTII STREET Phone B 1799 For the Best in Cleaning and Presssing Call B-G.575 Leo Soukiip, Manager CLEANING Cornhuskers Let Kennedy make your photographs and you are sure of the best productions of your likeness in the latest styles. The Kennedy Studio 1319 O STREET 463 Zhe 19U 11 The Lincoln ' Book Store will supply any book published in the English language, provid- ed the same is in print or can be obtained through the regular channels of trade. Il:i6 Street Lincoln, Nebraska Vacation JVork Why Not Earn Something Worth While soliciting members for the Woodmen of the World, the] big fraternity of the West? Big Pay — E sy Work. Drop me a line. Puritan Ice Cream Co. J. C. ROOT V. O. W. Bldg. OMAHA, NEBRASKA THE pOLS M HEADQUARTERS FOR STUDENTS i .r-. ofter the Shows rApF Parties «» ; Dances. Our Dining Room is always open for you with " Good Things to Eat. " :::::: : We make a specialty of Ice Creams and Sherbets, also Fruit Punches for your Parties and Dances. : : Holsuni Bread and our Fancy Pastries should be in every Frat House. : : : , : : : 1325-31 N Street I ' hone B 2214 464 €oll1lb•il■. ' .ar c SEE THE DIFFERENCE How Do Your Clothes Look? Our Suits Retain Their Shape Suits Made by Anderson Made by Other Tailors The c()lli ' !j,r man of loda)- demands a style of clothes dis- tinrtl ' his own. Well then, is it not reasonable to suppose that a tailoring house, in order to build a typical college man ' s suit, must make a study of the young man ' s wants? For many -cars H. A. Anderson Co. have been making clothes for the Universit - men, and they are gaining in favor because the}- stud ' and follow the young man ' s ideas of clothes. It will pa ' you to drcjp in and see us. Cleaning and pressing is also neatly done. H. A. Anderson Co. MERCH. . T TAILORS Phone L 8827 14:5 North i;5th Street ()li -er Theatre Building 465 :9113 The saddest task of all the year May to our friends but dimly now appear; Of " Ads " to write theie seems — is no end Of tastes to satisfy freely thousands spend. The student ' s store it ' s oldest friends must lose, And find new friends or soon it ' s doors will close, So here we try the first to bid adieu. And seek new hope through zest in search of new. While thus our greetings to our friends we pen, Best plans, best hope, best life in thought we send; They quit the halls of learning forth to go In life ' s great battle each and all true heroism to show. University Book Store 341) N. Ele -cnth Street LINCOLN, NEBRASIv. 466 Cot You Always ' ' Look Pleasant ' ' When Photographed at the BLAZEK STUDIO 130G O Street CUT RATE PHOTOS Work guaranteed satisfactory. No extra charges for groups. It will pay you to investigate. E. C. BIGGER. Pres. W. X. W. TSOX,V. P. W. A. ROBBINS. Sec. Established J. ' J Years BUSINESS IS A SCIENCE The laws of success are sure. THE Lincoln Business College [will train you to succeed. No matter what your profession, you need BUSINESS TR.-MNING Call or send for catalog 13th P Sts. Lincoln, Xeb. 467 :foe 1913 Call Us Auto B-2ol3 The Nebraska Sanitarium Fraternity Cleaners and ii the oldot ami niodi- cal insliuiticjn for the treat- Dyers ment and care of the curable H. BRICKER. MRr. sick, iisintc principalh ' Physi- cal Thcrapuetics, in the Middle Repairing and Altering West. Special Rales for Students J or twenty- five years it has Goods Called for and Delivered stood for those ])hysical meth- ods of treating the sick as represented by the famous 214 South 1.3tli Street Lincoln. Nebraska 11 Battle Creek (Michigan) Sani- tarium: anionjj which are the varied uses of Hydnjlhcrapy, Organized February 24, 1871 electricity, massage and a pre- scribed dietary, together with The First National Bank other methods of approved merit. of Lincoln, Nebraska Both Medical and Surgical Cases Received OFFICF.RS For Rates . ddress S. It. Burnham - - - Frrsident . . J. Sawyer - - - Vice-PiesidenI Nebraska Sanitarium II. S. Freeman - - Vice-President P. R. EaUerday - - - . Cashier H.B.Evans - - - Asst. Ci!shi, ' r t ' ullegc ' iew - - - Xibraska II ' . B. Ryons - - - .issl. Cashier Roy Hindmarsh CU.M.MKRl 1 1, nioKH.KAl ' llKR Latest improved apparatas and iiicihods for tMining out the tiiicsl photographs of anything pertaining tosocialand business gatherings, etc. Photos of Banquets, Mass Meetings, Conventions, Flashlights of any Gatherings, Athletic Views With Speed Camera, Military Groups. When you want a difficult hit of photographic work well done at .i reasonai ie price — from co[)yiiig an old pritit to ])hot()graphing a rail- road — let me do it . My pictures s])eal lor thcinscK ' es, as siiiik ' of the ie vs in this Antmal will testify. Any kind of work from a po ' in a ten-foot i)anorama describing a comjjlete circle. Amateur rmi hiiij; solicited. Work guaranteed satisfactory, prices reasonable. l (ii)M l!i lU ' Rl.l Nt, TO N BLOCK ' ;.) -■ If l. ' .iir, 468 ( Oimfoiiiislker Ready for Duty! Some fellows are prejudL ' e d againt ready-to-wear clothes and believe they can get a better fit from the tailor. In the eleven years we have featured Kensington clothes they have built up not only a local, but a state- wide reputation. Dozens of Nebraska Alumni still con- tinue their accounts with us — buy- ing the clothes which won their confidence while they were in College. The reason is stay fit. Kensingtons fit and Vou know how a Kensington suit will look before you buy, and it ' s ready for dutv the dav vou pick it out. $20 up. If you prefer to pa v less, we have KEN- MORS at SU.oO and S17 and L SYSTEMS for young fellows at ■S17 up. MAGEE DEEMER Omaha DEAREST LADV: Your amorous communication rcceiverl, and in spirit, if not in handwriting, recipro- ratcd. Events in the direction we have so lone contemplated cannot in my judgment suffer nuicii by being allowed to proceed to lengths that some might call unconventional. Our attachment lienceforth must be proures- - ive, far-reaching, and without dodging each uther, circuitous. Mighty sorry to have gone contrary to our express wislies by accompanying the other miss to a jit show yesterday. She expressed herself as being in need of a social loan and. like the good Samaritan I was when I helped ou out of a similar predicament, I extended my deprecated accommodations to her. Sorry to have incurred what must seem to j-ou a division of my most unalloyed affection. Bor- rowing the language of a certain literary " Bill, " who. if he was not dead, would be a friend to me because of the advertising I give him. " Loan oft loses both itself and friend. " Say, Kid. comin ' down to tacks that are distinctly brassy in texture, tacks of that manly, sturdy fibre that become the mil- lionaire blacksmith most girls want their husbands to be. I cannot too long and often express my approval of those nimble-footed nymphs your neighbors assigned me during the dance at Podunk. Any old time I get a second chance to dance down that long and handsome list of native celebrities. Til be there with bells on and perfectly ready. Get my point? That other fellow I hear you have been uoing witli don ' t know what he ' s missin " when he so foolishly combats your most earnest wish. Catch me doin ' that when It ' s my turn to pick out what your heart ' s fondest yearnin ' is. Opportunity knocks at one ' s door but once. On second call, hke most visitations of a flimsier and less trouble- some make, it walks right in. Get my phil- osophy? Postals of the more serious and bewilder- ing type is the kind of communication you want to be lookin ' for from yours, not for evil but for good. Better by far on pictured postal pale, is my fond approval of thee ex- pressed, than by prickly jibes in philosophic vein, on pink and pasty paper spread. Get my poetr ? Vouchsafe to thy soul ' s tender keeping the three greatest emotional qualities to which a long and sallow youth of twenty is capable of giving expression to my point, my philosophy and my poetry, and you have the best substitutes I can offer for the more Icelinged expressions of love that might pass tjetween us were the difference between us less. Inseparably j ' ours. TWEJiDY MUTTHOUSEN. 4m %be 191 p. J. WOHLENBERG Manufacturer of Cigars Leaders: SURE THING. DOMINO. 10c STANDARD. EXTRA FINA. 5c Wholesale and Retail for smokers. Pipes and tobacco — canes. 128 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET FAVORITE FICTION Freshman — I am opposed to war in every form. Lieutenant Bowman. Soph — My watch stopped. Prof. Engberg. Co-ed Fusser — I ' m sorry George, but I ' ve got a date for tonight. Psyc Student — I couldn ' t get that book. Dr. Wolfe. Dear Dad, please send five with which to buy new books. Slie is a nice girl, and so sensible. In the library — Why. we ' re just talking about our history lesson. Miss Hawley. Yule Bros. LAUNDRY 15th AND O STREETS Lincoln, Nebraska Charles W. Fleming Reliable Jeurler and Optician 1311 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska All work promptly attended to PRINTING CO LINCOLN ' MEBR. 128 N. 14tli Tel. B 2234 Chapin Bros. Cut Flowers all the Time 127 Smith 13th LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 470 Our Chief Aim is to have clothes that arc de- signed to meet the reciiiirenicnts iif the amliitious fellow — the fel- low that makes things hum. The l-(if)n ' t-care man can sleep on, and the " I-care, I ' m keen " man will he " hot -footing " it on to success. It ' s the latter fellow that we want to do business with, for we have clothes for him. " I ' m keen " is the keynote to clothes from Hart, Schaffner Marx (This is their honic, you know) Our Hats and Furnishings we try to keep on the same plane, and believe us — They ' re there. Copjr-ijht Hitt Scbaffhcr .Maix Armstrong Clothing Co. Good Clothes . [trchants 471 ■me 1913 Photography Preserve the Presoit for the Future 473 ' he 1913 When it ' s clothes trouble Ask Cleanci Dver Higby 1322 N Street Express Paid One Wa There are eight Sororities and Fra- ternities who are regular customers of ours. We ap- preciate this busi- ness. Are you one of the eight? If n () t , w h no t ? Whitebreast Coal Co. 107 N ' orth Eleventh Street SLIGHTLY USED AND KEBIILT Typewriters All Makes Machines that will do the work of a new machine at half the price Rented or Sold on Easy Terms Omaha Typewriter Exchange Incorporated 41 South 15th St., OMAHA 474 Combiisto A Business Opening and not a salaried position is in prospect for the young man who takes up the dental pro- fession. It is a decided mistake for a young- man to deliberately plan his life ' s work so that its remuneration depends on a monthly stipend. In most positions advancing years means increased danger of being supplanted by the young and more vigorous. All young men cannot have a business of their own, but you can. ....... If you will take a dental course your educa- tion will be " your stock in trade, " increasing with each year ' s experience. Your practice, your " business establishment " the more valu- able the longer it is established. Did you ever hear of a poor house for den- tists? The graduates of the Lincoln Dental College which is associated with the Univer- sity of Nebraska are eminently successful. Our Dean, Dr. Clyde Davis, will be pleased to give you additional information. Write for special announcement. .... Lincoln Dental College 475 Ube 191 ]] ' e have a better assoiinwiil of ordditdliii; presents thmi iisititl Senior Pins (Gold) Pillow Covers University Banners University Pins (Gold and Sterling) University Rings (Gold and Sterling) Souvenir Spoons At a icide nuige of prices The Co-Operative Book Company Everything for the Student 318 N. Eleventh St. Seniors, don ' t forget that we will send you anything you want, no matter where noli are. We guarantee satisfaction and promptness in filling mail orders. ' e wish to announce lo prospecti e teachers of literature that we ha e a slock of Dr. Sherman ' s questions on Julius Ceasar. We shall add other questions to our list as soon as possihle. Send I ' s I ' oiir Moil Orders 470 Combuafeei The Place to Secure THE BEST I. niforms, College Caps, Gowns, Pennanls, Flags, Socict - Paraphernalia, College Belt l uckles. Pins, Cuff Links, Etc. The Pettibone " Bros. Mfcr, Co. CI NCI NXATI IF THE Removal Carries or Not You Will Find ED. YOUNG STILL AT THE OLD STAND 477 Lincoln ' s Leading Department Store ■ fee 1913 The Store of Oualily and Style lUltihliih,;! iti I -isn TtilEr D lirrriaHT STORED The Globe Tailoring Co. Morris Grossman and Henry Raynier, Proprietors Expert Cleaners and Dyers Pressing, repairing and re- niodelint;. Charges reason- able. At $1.50 per month we guarantee to keep your clothes pressed and in pood shape for one moth — four suits a month. Wc Call for and Deliver Phone L 7967 Phone L 7698 1607 O Street LINCOLN. NEBRASKA C. A. Tucker Jeweler S. S. Sheen Opticia n 1123 O Street Telephone, 13 1 . ' ) o 1 478 01 Depend On Us You men icho want to know that yon are correctly dressed can leave it to us. Our biii style shop is Jilled with all the new ' thini s that well dressed men wear. No matter what your needs may be. from a collar to the finest full dress suit, you will be showti exactly the correct thing. Farquhar Clothing Co. 132.-, O STREET The Home of Good Clothes W.J. HYER Bakcrv - (iroccricj Fruiis - Vegetable; PHONE V. H. " .71 THE BEST OF EVERYTHING l.-.:i.-,-l.-,.!7 O .STREET STANDARD MARKET Sanitary Eatables PHONE B fi.Wl-B fi. ' j )2 479 fr %hz 1913 To Suit Your Taste Wliiihcr ill fitrnisliing a cosy home or a busi- ness office it will profit yon to inspect our wide assortment and com- plete stock. Convenient weekly or monthly payments if desired. Hardy ' s ( ' iim[)liim ' nts of Orpheum and Lyric Theatres Have the E FA N S Laundry Do Your I ashin2 THICOLIVKR THKATRE (KAWFOKD S: ZEIIRl N ' G, Lessees V. C. ZKIIRUXG, Manager Playing at All Times the Best (If Cnmhinatinn .Mlrnctions 480 MM Inivcrsity Students Arc Welcome (iuests in Kvery Department Of Our Store At All Times Rl DGE cSc GUENZEL CO. Ricrg-s Pharmacy Com pan UV invite yon to step in and inspect tlie Largest Drug Stock in tite City EYERVrill. (. 1 UK STl ' DENT NEEDS i. Drugs Toilet Articles Stationery Safety Razors — $1.0(1 Fountains Pens — SI. 00 Pennants . tMetic Supporters Elastic Stockings Shouklcr Braces and Trusses Huvler ' s Chocolates and Bon-Bons Soda Water and Lunches RIGGS The Drug Cutter Main Store, 1.321 O. Street lir.iiicli Siore. Kiih aiul () Streets LIXCOI.X. Ni:i?R. SK. 481 Vi S SM8 lii 1 N Sr. I Mann 2f Junod 538-544 Brandeis Building OMAHA ; are General Agents for (lie Northwestern Mu- tiKilLifcIiisitrdiiccCoiii- pdtiy of Milwaukee. It is a good Company for Schamp ' s Cafe the insured, therefore A C.(J()U PLACE TO EAT a good Company to 134 So. 10th Street represent. :: :: :: Impressions of your coUeae days 7uill be carried by you Kahf Rah! Rah! thru life. Students and ihe people who know say there is f 1 I one place in Lincoln to 1 JOUol 1 Inn [Jurc Drugs and ' |fvC? " 3aajE jy ? Chemicals — and sundries at the proper price — • that ' s liiTc. Let us impress upon your mind the purity Kostka Drug Company and high quality of Lan Brand Both Phones Groceries. 12 11 n STREET 482 tiu i Lincoln ' s Leading Department Store Uses Four Floors Employs oOU People Has 14 Distinct Depts. 240 Ft. Frontage on 2 Streets Over a Quarter of a Century in Lincoln tui lS 483 T MAXIOV S K.WOKITKS 484 The Hauck Studio P () R T R A I r I ' 1 1 () T () (; R A I ' 1 1 1-: K IJIO I) STREET LINCOLN. N E B R A S K A 48.5 ■E ♦ «-. m := ' =c:=Vy-H-2.-.:. yw .g 1 f « s ?5 i S .5 £ = .2 - .. 2 -S . ' 5 € - ■£ : ' i ::: 5 - = tt . = i3 r - - t 3_m .- a S ,., ._ _. :5 . .« : .= S -5 f 1 -- i -= e e •£ Ty f ' = 5 S .5 f ' 1 5 2 (i) 2 § 1 i i ' :r £ 5; (W (5 !£ i ' i; = .0 1 • lull : .is-?f t-r % irm J - •■ S € s g s .5 i H ■ s 1 ■= 5 _ = 1 S 1 1 Ufi:? i « I S i i l ,|-Si|iJ ♦ J 2b - k t a .5 ' g , . - ' - = : 2 _ £ ' ■ -, § 3 = 2 ' -S ' C ■ " - " " • " = = 5 ? i = -» 1 Hi teo ?5 2 s .f 1 1 = 1 1I £ " 1 s 1 1 ■§ - 1 - :5 = i- -|: p = il 2 s S = 5.2t:22e = = = t Si: = g ' ' r £ f .= = f- ' 5 5 3 t = 1 1 f " ' = £ ■= = = c2.2 — £ jo ' , Si Gf C S .7: c;S = .= 4S0 • kcv I OK 1.1. l:r, . i:;ili Underwood Typewriters, R. D. ANDRKSON I Am ( Kiiii;.; lo IVirick ' s Trunk Factory to get tlic Latest Shopping Bag. lie carries a full liiu ' of TRUNKS, SAMPLK CASES, SlIT AND DKKSSINC. (.ASKS, MISIC HAC.S, KTC. Tniiiks Repaired or Kx(hani;e(l. 1028 O Street THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY INCORPORATED 25.000 OFFJCES IN UNIUED STATES CABLE SERVICE TO ALL THE WORLD RECEIVED AT 82. OM. U. 10. NW-NEW YORK, NY. , APL . 9. DAILY NEBRASKAN, UNI OF NEBR. , LINCOLN, NEBR. . CAN YOU RUN BEER ADVERTISING FULL PAGE COPY WIRE IMMEDIATELY. F. H. ANSPACHER CO. 1215-PM. Remington Typewriter Co. 149 N. 1.3th Street Lincoln, Xrhraska Plinne B 2852 487 L Clothes Don ' t Make the Man But They Sure Do Help a Fellow a Lot Petic ' Ctl) ' tailtji ' L ' d clothes thai arc built on xoiir iiuli icliial form give a fellow that pleasant, satisfied feelinti; of being vn- lirely at ease and knowing thai he is " just right. " That is the clothes we make, ot guaranteed all-wool fabrics, in the latest fashion and to your own indi idual and ])articular build. College Tailors Phone B-0-X-4S- V College View 4«S Thr Cortihnskcr. Rt ' vicivs the Year ' s Events •You Will Like Tlw I.i i({rll Xo ' c " 1 . will hrin: torlh m.iin i)lfa- .iiu mmiorics of xoiir v,w at tin- Slate I ' nivcrsitN " , and among those recollections we wish to remind you of the many Banciiicts we have served to the different Fraternities and Classes. We want oii to rememlHr the Lindell, because we have made an effort to please our patrons, and hope that these xoung nien and women will come here whenever they have occasion to visit Lincoln. You and your friends arc always welcome. The Lindell Hotel ELROPEAS I ' LAX Rates .SI. 00 Per D.iy and Up k. V. JOH.NSTON. OsMiir and M«r. mai sm M JSuJP I M S!!»iii 48 ' .l " Che 1913 Fraternity Hall ill llie FRATERNITY Bl " I L D I NG IHth ami N St. llie popular ilnncc hall for Sludents and Fralcrnilies Rents reasonable and service the best BEN WAY ' S for Complete Home Furnishings 11 V ' iiill deliver free of charge a ten -dollar chair or rocker to the First Girl Graduate Bride CLASS 19l;i of the I ' liivcrsitv of Xehraska h CASTLE, ROPER MATTHEWS 490 c ] x A New Young Men ' s Store In fitting up our new- store we have sjKired no pains in making every detail In please and accommodate the student body. The surroundings in the store will please you, and our Clothing, Fur- nishings, Hats and Shoes are the newest, most stylish that the markets afford. r-sT " Fulk Clothing Co. New Store, 1236-1238 O Street 491 be 1913 A Coming Cornhtisker I DOLE The (Jomi)n Corn iusker ' Photographer 1 ii ' T II STKi ' i ' : r 4 ' J2 ■nil KODA KS iiiid the supplies for tliciii We do Dc t ' l(i])ing and Priming and make E n 1 a r g c - meats from your Kodak Negatives. Lincoln Photo Supply Co. 1217 Street Lincoln, Nebraska Pennants A c-om] lete line of Pi ' nnants, Pillows, Banners, Arm Bands, Etc., on the very best of felt, sewed letters, can be found at the Art Needle Department at reasonable prices. Special orders taken and filled promptly. MRS. E. STEVENS Prop, and Man gei H. Herpolsheimer Company One Jones Under -Feed Stoker was purchased by your University over 12 years ago. and is still in successful operation. The University now has 15 Jones Stokers. (o orders.) HOW THE JONES OPERATES The coal is fed to a hopper just outside of the boil- er front. It falls in front of a ram plunger attached to the piston rod of the cylinder, and is carried by the forward movement of the plunger and the blocks on a rod (located in the bottom of the retort) beneath the fuel that was first introduced. The movement of fuel in and above the retort is upward and backward. I ' orlioji Hnih-r Room I ' uirrrsity of .Xi ' h. Poicrr Ho Boiler Room State Farm, University of Nebraska thus changing the formation of the entire bed of fuel every time fuel is introduced. Air for combustion is admitted between the green fuel and the fire bed. The steam pressure itself automatically controls the fuel and air supply, proportioning tliem to each other and to varying loads in just the correct amount to ob- tain most complete combustion possible from any grade of bituminous coal. As grates form no part of the Jones System, loss of fuel through grate bars is impossible. As combustion is commercially complete and air supply is correct, economy results and, inci- dentally, the smoke nuisance is eliminated. The Under-Feed Stolter Company of Amerira Harris Trust Building, ( hicago 493 %be ■mid ( •iT Met Chicago Bridge Iron Works Standard Hemispherical Bottom Steel Tank ENGINEERS, MANUFAC- TURERS, CONTRACTOR? Design— Manufacture —Construct Water Tanks, Standpipes, Oil Tanks, Coal Chutes, Gas Holders, Bridges, Turntables, Buildings, Structural Steel Metal Structures for Every Purpose Write „o for plans, specifications and prices Illustrated catalogue mailed upon request ' ■m m ' Eight Track Rolling Lift Bridge OFFICES Throop and 105th Streets Chicago Praetorian Ruilaing Dallas, Texas 30 Church Street New York Greenville Pennsylvania SHOPS Chicago, 111. Greenville, Pa Patented Elliptical Bottom Steel Railway Tank Replacing Wooden Structure All Steel Coaling Station 495 ' Cbc 19- Flodeen Brethouwer MERCHANT TAILORS Suit.-, mack- lo measure, S15.UU and up Expert Cleaning and Pressing Union Made 129 So. nth Strf.t . uto B-30.- 7 LINTOI.X, NEBR. SK. Harry Porter School S Kppties The store which lends in quality and low prices in all things used in Mechanical Drawing, Botany, Zoology, in fact All Departments. . trial will convince you. 1123 O Si rect YELLOW FRONT He Sells the Foollnill Tifkels Frey Frey Florists ( " lioicf Cut Flowers at all Times Store 1338 O Street North Side I ' hoiu-s: B. 471-J and B. i:i24 ( ' ■reenhouses G and 22nd Strcels Phone. .Auto Bi:i22 Lincoln, .Nebraska 4 ' Jti U Otl 9 ;f ; " g c It Wins its way oy service L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriter (Bali Bearing— Long Wearing) y I n buying a typewriter you want a satisfactory answer to three questions: What will it do for me? How well will it do it? How long will it do it? By answering these queries with the needs of the typewriter owner and user in mind, the L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriter Company has attained the front rank in the typewriter field. Some people think that a typeivriier is a typewriter and that is all there is to it. Machines may look alike but there is a lot of difference in efficiency. The new Model Five is built not only for straight correspondence but for tabulating, billing, and in fact (or every service needed in the average business. Its ball bearings at all points where friction developes through action, permit close adjustment and insure correct and accurate typewiiting. We v ' ould like the opportunity to tell you more about it. Write for free book of our new Model Five. L. C. SMITH BROS. TYPEWRITER CO. Head Office for nomestic and Foreign Business: SYRACUSE; N. Y., U. S. A. Branches in all Principal Cities On:aha Branch, . . . 13I6 Farnam Street l.iticoln Branch - - l. ' io N. 13th Street 497 " be 11913 Better Than a Savings Bank 808 ' ■ W ' alkLT Ave, Houston, Feb. 2il, 11112. Banker. Life Insurance Co., Lincoln Neb. Dear Sirs: I wish to express nu ' appreciation ot ilie splendi:! settlement you gave meat the maturity of my policy No. 2129. It was a belter settle- ment than I expected, and the only regret I have is that I did not take out a .§5,000.00 policy instead of a .$2,000.00 one. No young man can make a better or vi cr investment than one of thii .sort. Yours respectfulK , L. F. i ' ALMEK. T vent ' Pa mciU Lilc Pcilir - Malurcd in the Old Line Bankers Life Insurance Company of Lincoln, Nebraska Name of Insured Lester E. Palmer Residence Kansas City. Mo. Amount of Policy $2,000.00 Total Premiums 1,124.80 Scltlciiicnt Surplus in Cash $ 922.S0 And Paid Up Participating Policy. . 2.000.00 Total Cash S2.922.S0 M ritc for Us During Fa cat ion BACK •498 € CHOCOLATES The Sweets for ' I ' reals ' ■ " iiii ( a ml ■ Simps a ncl nruggists ■499 e 1913 The Larqesl Enqraviog Esfablishmenl in Ihe United Stales spcciali3inq in C UALITY ENGRAVINGS oi- COLLEGE ANNUALS B U RE AU ' OFENG RAVIN G ' INC DAY AND NIGHT S ERVICE MINNEAPOLIS OMAHA • DES MOINES MILWAUKEE M . " )()U Coiinfoimalker m Randall Company ST.PAUL.MINN. " " V Good Printing All Ways and Always Printers of books for those colleges that want the best. We do more than merely print our " Help De- partment " is much ap- preciated by our patrons Randall Company ST.PAUL.MINN. " " " " " V 501 1913 Men Who Can Do the W ork are offered remunerative positions as field representatives in desirable territory. Hood places always open to the ri hl man. Those Desiring to Begin and Learn a permanently lucraii i- business are offered exceptional arl- vantages in the way of expert training and assistance by The Equitable Life Assurance Society Vacation is hcrc why not learn if yuu cannot sUL-cced, as ih ju- sands of coilegt men have, in this BEST PAID hard work. H. D. Neely «k CO., Managers, Omaha, Nebraska Joe Klein E. H. Pickard H. D. Neely W Green Gables " Ml-: LM . P.I-: J. I " . UAILI-A ' SAXATOKIIM Lincol n , Xe h r.i-ka L ' lIKX desiring to place a patient under institutional care please remember that we have, without regard to expense, devel- oped in the interest of tin profession of tin- Central West a most thourouKhly equipped institution, housed in brick and stone build - inss. located in their own beautiful grounds of twenty-five acres and preserving at all times a most home-like atmosphere. The executive building is entirely for A ' ow- Menial, Xon-Conlagious Diseases, and is re- plete with conveniences for Hydro-Therapy Mechano-Therapy. for Electrical Treatments of all kinds, with a conservative and efficient Surgical Department. Rest Cottage is especially built and fitted fr)r the care and treatment of Mental cases. ]] ' ril - I ' s for I ' mnf ' hUl and Infnrmntion ff ' ebster ' s New J)itcniatioii(il Diction tiry j IS r ISM Ki) IIID.IIDI) Words ami I ' hrases Ci.lHlO Illustralions o02 Com ' le 1913 The Average Man Likes Good Clothes lull makes the iiiislakc of confusing fxtcrnal " ready-made " ap|)carancc willi " custom-tailored " inner excellence, or dependable workmanship. There ' ' s a Difference wliich is cniphasi ed l)y a little wear — then the " hiirr -scurry " hand- me-down methods are plainly seen — to the sacrifice of the suit ' s quality. We make clothes only as ordered and spare neither workmanship nor careful style adherence. Let us show you the dilterence. C, L. Anderson Tailoring Company 14:{ SOI ril li ' ih STRKET LINCOLN, EBR. SKA Mi MM

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

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, 1911 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, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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