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

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 522

 

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



Page 6, 1915 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1915 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 522 of the 1915 volume:

ER i ig if 1' 4 iw' A 4 rf ,i. s fr f Y ff' , x Winlnfmmkol' X191 5' f Copyright 1915 By L. W. SAMUELSON and M. L. POTEET 'il v1 I1 ri 1 YQ l YQ SAX JI f in 5: fl li Si J' 'ii' Ki 5.1 52 'X Ii 51 'Jw EDTHHUSKQ1' 7jZ7lUfJ!1fl???f.M6i'I2fJfC? IZ Q J 5 A Kar Book X501-1915 PUAAISISQ JE!! 7710 Ufyaer Cfasscs 7610 m Q ZX l,1 if 7.1. 9,1 1,1 QI 1 an nAXna!u.a na 1 J - s 1 i i III F JF III 60 iv. 6. Bagrings -Dm of Hu Law Eowcgc our .mf .mmf mmauof .ma egmmed Prizm! we dedicate H115 our work U 'T.TS.I. . III FW I fi ,A Eng, 2 1- ,I QL 4.1 5 I fgfgi I X-xlg ,zj ,f'X E 6TQUlS NEBRASKA CLASSES EDITORIAL E ATHLETICS I MILITARY LES BELLEs DU NEBRASKA KLuBs SCHOOL YEAR SCHOOL LIFE ' -Y 1 11014 n2oi1xio14riolo1o11ui1x14l1a if iniuioioioif : i::::1:1:1:x11:1:::- i::i:1::::ioi:1-nziazix: jfnretnuth AIM IN THIS, THE I915 CORNHUSKER, IS TO PORTRAY, IN THE SPIRIT OF FAIRNESS AND Goon- FELLOWSHIP, EVERY PHASE OF LIFE So IDEAR TO THE STUDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA. IF, IN AFTER YEARS, THE 1915 CORNHUSKER HELPS US TO KEEP FOREVER KEENLY ALIVE, THIS MEMORY OF OUR UNDERGRADUATE YEARS, IT WILL HAVE SUCCESS- FULLY ACCOMPLISHED ITS PURPOSE. QIIIJ2 1915 Qinrnbusker management 1111391014 241101011 ioiuioioiarioinilrioioia zizziz i::ie:1:i::1:x1I:1 .1 :izinixziariuic 1:4514 The counterfeit and counterpart Of nature reproduced in art. Longfellow x, ' V , fe ...g .' .I,, . ,.. . 111- 4 ' , N- "f 2.-M' Mf- Lx '14 ':. E. '-v- s 9- ... . li - 4 v .-f ..' ' A " 1 . III B, ,- v. 3... ...J sf ff . I ,., fi I PM rg... ,vi 17 4 .I-Q , .,4f,.- . ul" ' we . 4 4 4, . 2, ' 5 . 4 -' . , ,.l " I A., - 4- 10 'b ., rI . ,, 5' I , 2. ' I -"1 .- ' .r I . J .." , -4 3- - . fag- .Ms 1-4 mr, . 4: ' :JH 41' . iw . 71? 4 "' .. F4 " , F . ' ..1, , 4' . QH4 . I, I:,I. . ,L I-F. II IJ .. I .. ,- V-Li g, url: ..4- ., ',. 1. . k I w ' -I. .J . I 4 ' -UE ' 114 f . .. - .I I II , K Q.. 4 .4', Q ' 1, .53 - ' ' Y V. H Q I A Hn' og f. Inf - , ' -A .: L .Y II I Y 5 V I 'Lu 43. 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I 43 -SLHAK lN UXI Glornbusker 1915 , KZW P' Fountain W R Mltlmkwl a -W w M e41L1 .'... w " M W 'Y'-dog 10 E1 Qornhusker 1915 il . 1 .,-LV Summer K Vlnfh f . -r- r.-',4..u 2,7 .. . .N X 1 'X 'x""x Wx Tn' I Fil" 5: I ' I f I QT'-, -'FUN ' -'FX If 5 'lx X N. X 1 XX KS g X X -g S -. i 2 'JU L "Q-. -,f X Y fx 5 Y , -, 2, ,P-I - x ,X N ,miwr 9 1 K 1 g f 11 lN Ciornbuslser- 1915 And cactnses a qween might don, If weary of a golden crown An KR ' , 451551 Q1- X N9 -. J er r j a N5 W fi d still appear as royal. -Browning I Qornbusher 1915 l L UNI Dr. Bessefy's Pride .ll ' XR 4.1- ffxi f" T . ix I I, ri WX Y y ff-Q, XX Ip . lex x R Z S 1 ng., F v ,j 'UNH J- ff A" nil' J- R N P I X 1 I X C 1 ' J N N K 5 ff , af at sl-HK -,,,..,- -P F-5- J Gornbuslter 1915 H Haunt of the Forge 5.-gl. QQ' W QQ ,f W . - AN 4 S! 55 mm,-,.,T A :if . 4: P f ' "H+ rr: . ijjdfi' A P s.. r '.-,R , 1 . -- --'-,-1-ff-5. -A-, Y. fp, f, .1 '-lpn -Q .mal " fx '--Y U X VL b tk I N A1 " in g YQ 1 Ko N it" , uf x aff I T M, X X -,N x -4 Q X 1 , , ""':'ff-L l " " :Pi 4,9 1- j f f lb N.-f mf 1 'F X -1- E Hi, N if . Q A , X 1355 N114 S 1 1.34 U Sm-1 451 X -:1 a W ue n Gornbushm-1915 A 2 ...-- J -1. '16, The Home of the Winter Rose V . Mfr ,y A A M J 1 " ff m ?if ' , ,f 49" - 11 921 j l, ,Y50,if'9l?f . 4 f 1 .. ,f, m.m.,,f ,Wf7?K:ff,Q6 ll' V ' ,f f' gj'.LQf""'ff,f 04' cf 'L f ' "" 'fd ' hi Al-:-' f :Xu .ef 'n...-- x.-,.:5.,--f- 4 A' 'J4!!d'5fEJ"fmT 7 E Wwwf Q2 -I" - ...Q ' - f p 'gxgg' 1 -5115? XjYM' Dir LN 15 Gornbuslier -1915, 5 liffll W H Ya N 1 xf " F , 11 " 3 Q-.1 'wx vw! K 4 1 fm Wffal I ll VH, ,A ,,f4-,. ,. sqm ,k IL "Old U Hall" IN 16 Q01-nbusker 1915 lil all ,,:f.,2'f' dig 'I ' . Y ' f -- gn: ii-. . Y E 5-51.2.-iiivggixj 1 . :Ag QJJA' ffl j, , , ,."::-,,'- ' I T. QQ, March , f 4417 4'Af' 5 , ' i i1w14K 17 Gornbuslfer 1915 Flowers at the Farm I1 snr ltll 1 ft fill If -.1514-M-'f.5 ag, 5. ' 5 V gy 1 1 44 .54 A uw... X 1 ,gf f.1Q-111165 1- 2441 .I k?F1f-,- uf -L-4' 1 A A' .-. , , ,,.x,.eu'lfQ ,A ,.P' Q Tiwis' 'G 1.1631 ,Q .,.,, ul' J 2' ll. Qlx Hifi O1 Qv:5!.:v K v . v . ' f ' , K up 5 1?f0.:Q 'Eu' ' WS: 1? ,QQ-2, iq' ' ' '1 a 3' :T ' ' :Yi -X 7 SS? kv' -. 1,1371 X y XE C f R .2-1, ' '5'-'I'-K 18 LN Gornbusker 1915 l Ill "When You Wore ai Tulip YY 'fx AX X ckvr' Jr X X M - ff Q. 1 f ' " "fl ff ,, 1 . , I ,,',fg'- L, r si Af, W- X 15 3 ,:.,:-.I I 45:51. I -A X A uf' iff .Q . .5!feee.,? V f' . QQ 1-'1.z::nu::2!u:r:':::i2f4p- H h-X I ,ff fx? f , vw: E':- I - NQ' -,il-J.Jf FQ! 4 ? 1 -sum: f ain X 2415 Q: Q Zf?,2ggpQf7:?, . W is Vu, 4 f V X --A- -,ba IN 124 fir 7 19 U4 l Gornbuskem-1915 H W3 un fi RMIW fl Wx? V my 2 Wu in ff' "Law Shop" lg . 5 ,bA ' QT f FI f E? 1 4 ' 3 , :f::':.'3' ,-'x 9, rl . 'L Q mxxfi gk? - 4. s2,'ll1' ff . 0 5E x Gornbusker 1915 U4 On the Way to H2 SO4 NUJX - RQ aff- - J ,W LN EE 21 Em in G01-nbusher 1915 In the Green, Green Summer flfrgx I., k - 'Q 5, is I N ' - - - f r ffirfrr VX ff A Mx. ' A A, Ax N Z7 wwf., 1 11 - -'- 11-,UNK -i 322 m Qornbusker 1915, The Farm s I I M J' fm J Y Nw ff 325. Wx kx SN .XM 'G NX W1 . - Pi ' 1 N , 'A egg ,, fee QM, 4116. Q ' ,g if ,- if V -- ," xx? 'rg '. lift? zfd ' - ff 2:3 . X .Q .5 E-rx f img!"- .1 .FW A A X - 1-HW N I 5 ui G01-nbuslfer 1915 H Surely here On quiet afternoons do nafids come To haunt the shadows .Y J'L"bvv- J ' ' QZQ4, ,QJJI . gf f' - - ' - U W 1'7"l' WV ' R 4 'NW ' "if - 7 : M4!M5 l,K fl? 54- ' U v fy rf? I 1' " ' f, sa 'r' A 3 If , ,.- ',1 kr sy-rf z' N at In 1 f fi ll UI: Q 4 f- - f 1 , 1 li 511 ,X ff f . , 'V 0 " ' 11, ' ,- W ' - : ,gp n fn, .7 ,W .., ., . ,I Nh 7, 5'-Mp I -nl r an I I H - ' lizl ue ' I 4 -. L -.1111 'rl 1 X , ,,.1,. 2175-i' I-J' 'Q-v u n. 0 ,, , -I . f dem ffm x E 'W ff' 'K 4' A 54 Ill: u T K K ' X HV, L nn V., , ff 5 'L -1 Q 'ff' . tg 1. ' L. -fa ' ' ff fo' 'Rx , C H 3 I 24 Qornbusker 1915 Vacation P ff-"f' ' E-+I XS full-349521 rx I HV f.. awimw ..-4 JM .A1l' X X 'X M T-'K n W' , 9, -SL lN fill Q5 CHARLES EDWIN BESSEY iln jllllemorram Q oear frreno has gone rnto the next room Zfae tnrll not return The places that kneln hrm tnrll knotn hrm no more but the persons tnho loheo hrm tnrll enyoy hrs hlessrng foreher we cannot unoerstano hom such a personalrty coulo be man rfesteo rn booy we cannot realrae that such a character has ceaseo to tnorh rn maternal form The rnfluence of iBrofessor Eessey has been tnroe ani: harreo lit tnrll long enoure Zltmarleeo an epoch rn a great scrence Elf has turneo a leaf rn the hook of nature The srmplrcrty ano Iucrorty of hrs rnterpretatron of organrc lrfe rehealeo to the young netn hrstas tnrthout shock QBrrgrnal ano rnoepenoent rn hrs otpn thunk rng he extenoeo to all persons the same treeoom tnhrch he hrmself exercrseo State ano crty hahe felt the strmulus of hrs tnrse counsel The rm press of hrs character hrs patrence hrs energy hrs rnoustry ano hrs catholrcrty rs foreher on thrs rnstrtutron tnhrch he serheo so farthfully ourrng a tnhole generatron jfor more than thrrty years ehery stuoent has become sometnhat orfferent he cause of hrs lrfe among us Ztaenceforth ehery stuoent will he somehotn rnclrneo lay the lrghts along the pathtuay of our iBrotessor Zsessey 1 1 1 4 1 1 o 1 1 e 1 1 1 1 1 o 1 1 1 1 o 1 1 o 1 1 1 0 o 1 1 o 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 o 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 o 1 1 1 1 o 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 o 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 Zin jlfflemnrlam M 6!Ex Qllhancellurs 331113511111 Manton Qllen 1871 1876 18771882 Ziames irhmg illrlanatt 1884 was QEUITIIIIIU Barrett jfairfielh Che Sbip of State Qornbusker 1915 Chancellor Samuel Avery Ciornbuslser 1915 Greetings from the Qlbancellnr rv- 1'-3 . HAVE usually written to the Cornhusker in lighter vein. Some of the things that I said were intended to be facetious and were in part recognized as such by the gifted student body. Writing now in the -3 ii 45 .. ,Ei FAQ 1. . last of March when the fate of the University at the hands of the Legislature is not known, I am disposed to be entirely serious. Attempts to be funny are likely to be painful at any time. A former president of the United States has said that students in American colleges and universities do not take themselves and their opinions sufficiently seriously. In Europe the opinions of the academic body,-professors, graduates and students are of vital importance in state affairs. In America there can hardly be said to be such a thing as academic opinion. We should especially take a more active interest in the affairs of our state. This does not mean, of course, that people wearing the badge of the University should haunt the State House trying to influence legislation. By doing so they may make them- selves and the institution odious. They should, however, have an intelligent interest in everything that is going on and be able to exercise their influence for the benefit of the state and of the University. The influence of the University should be felt rather than seen in public affairs. I would suggest, further, the desirability of students study- ing the institution as well as studying in the institution. When you go out into the state continue your interest in its welfare. If you will do this, the time will come as it has in other states when half of the members of the Legislature are graduates of the State University, and when this time comes scenes that have occurred on the floor of the Legislature during the present session will not again take place. 5 i Gornbuslser 1915, Regents nf the Ulinihersitp uf 312.-:hraska H William Gunn Whitmore Hon. Frank Louis Hall O h Valley ma a H Tl- Victol' Gerald Lyford Hon. Edward Provost Bro Falls City Davey E32 frm Olornbusker 1915 Regents uf the Tllinihersitp of nebraska Hon. .Iohn Eschleman Miller Hon. Philip Louis Hall Lincoln Lincoln OFFICERS OF THE BOARD OF REGENTS HON. WILLIAM GUNN WHITMORE, President JAMES STUART DALES, Secretary COMMITTEES EXECUTIVE-MSSSTS. Whitmore, Lyford, Haller FINANCE-Messrs. Hall, Haller, Miller PROPERTY-Messrs. Lyford, Miller, Brown INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION-MQSSTS. Brown, Hall, Whitmore D I II . I Gornbusker 1915 l 9 Beans nf the Mnihersitp nf Jiehrasha l Ellery Williams Davis, Ph. D. Lucius Adelno Sherman, Ph. D., LL D E Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences P r Charles Fordyce, Ph. D. Dean of the Graduate College Edgar Albert Burnett B Sc Dean ofthe Teachers' College M ff . 1 - - Carl Christian Engberg I Dean of the College of Agriculture Executive Dean Director of the Nebraska Experiment Station IN l .L i l 34 LN 1 in QOl'TlbLlSli2l' 1915 M i iii Beans uf the lllinihersitp ui gnehraska William Granger Hastings, A. B. . V Oscar Van Felt Stolft U Dam of HU. 5-OIIIW, of Lau, Dean of the College of Engineering Mary Catherine Graham, A. B. Dean of Women Robert Henry Wolcott, A. M., M. D. George Washington Andrew Luckey, Junior Dean of the College of M edicine, Ph. D. Lincoln M Dean of the Graduate School of Education lN a lN 35 m Gornbusher 1915 E36 lN I.: V ,4. A T1'vV V.4 - 'iii ' N +V -I 4 V i"3 ,, . ., xp, -I . 1-. -. V.: .. .F , K'-Vg. ' 1 ., . V . ' I ."V 'el , . Q,-A 4 . sy V1 sa. A .J , .V ,, ,. -1 Yi 1 ..- ,,.. .. V, J 4 jf V if' V , .,' -V , ,- . V I 4 1 T V 'I - . L , .,., 1 -4 lv, .L ,. I :I-I ,JI ' L ' ' x Ng..-. V, ' . . . .V - -, I . 'f' ':, ,- , .Qnf Vx QQ' I I . V V. .I I I. ,f.q-- V E' V , V. V' , Vr,.'4A V-'-51.2 -V L V V, V -'Aa ' '- ' " -' ff V V: - '- .V V- ,, - -125.9 V ' V V' , V' V ,,Z?TwL.V, I.: '-NV I -' ' IQ I I -, - , . I 'V " - -ni 1 - I . A X I ' I 4 -I- f ,-3.3 -,C I If ,I , ., I . ' 'V ' ' - VV 'V V, '-V54 .4 , I I .I,,.IT1i-, A. M. fn - :MI ,V HV J Y Vw vf'x'.-CI-., I 1 ' -Q 'ff '- 'L"'fV ".':1Q1' . "QV!i:2' ' i . ., , .,., II. .-2 . I V., . 1-1 , V Vf . -'--:,.5l .m-rn-: , -TV ,V - 51' .' V, V' '.'-j:'iT'f,V"' . 'VJ -' ' - Li' 1' 'I 1' I ' ' Jef, :'I7IL'?EzA II. I1-Vi"','I7xI,I IV Q, 1'-':, ,jlgff ." L f'1.:V 'A ' f ,,g.'f' -I,:jrV,: 1 .V V I :'r':V'i-f,fV,II'-V , I V ,gs-V -lsr: V. V' . V II VI JVKV, . . ' I ,I IV gf, -VQV ,Ju-V-1'V'L. W' - ww X V :Vug ,ny :'gVg1Q,w-V V X 11' . .Ij.QV,QL5 : - IL J' 'f'- ' -,442 552IV I I I, V- -? r ,. ,, - V ., A. , VVV-1. .. .RI A "fl-I. ' ., ,T V" V gl ' -W. V ' A' 'NVT' V . ., U ' V V7jIi5V,,j""I 'Q jf ."--'Lipg Y 5' I'3L?fw ,Q..,if:i-7?:,,I:h, I ' '.-,. II 'Vfw L :fa 1 ff, K'-V J V, 'fi"1 , 3 'IV V -, ,, ,, .:V '.f,,,':2A.V VVVV4.-5, ,, . -,V VM,VQ1,VV : -' , - Vg IV V V' , ,II IV.,p . A II, ,V - ,,.' . -. -:'3:f.,,'VV,'V:' vi" .C,-V'S:J'w-'-f . V. - V 4, . N2 . Q, V, ' . . : -'I 1 ff- .v fan. -4-", J. .WV 1- -f '- mwu ' . V ' . f Q .-IVIV Hfih- 7, QI qi?-Irglwv.-.,I1,IIh II IU If gf:-,3,,, V5 VI V If-1,1 ,I 4, "f- :.'1--VT' KL V'f53Il'3' -'5 '-2i':'?3L1?' . , V .V 'I' f'77::.Tf:3',"E?4Z 'V 2 35' I " fi ' 'fwfilf ' 4, 'il' 3' AV V' .VV ' -'ff-f'lLjV'f" rzi 1' -wif 1 ' I 37- Ciornbuslter 1915 "He who is to win the noblest success in the world of afairs, must continually educate himself for a large grasp of principle and a broader grasp of condition. Hamilton Wright Mabie. W LN 'IIIE ITNIYERSITY OI' NIEIIILXSKA THIS lJIl'I,ObI.X FINIIES KNOWN 'IIIIXI' 'IIIIE IIOARIJ OI: REOENTS OI: 'I'IIE I7NIN'ERSITY OI: NEIIRASIIA l'PON 'Vllli IBECONINIISNIMTIIIIX Ol' 'IIIIE I'.'XCl'I,'I'Y OI' TIIE COLLEGE OI'.XR'I'S AND SCIENCES NND ISY .XI"I'IIORI'I'Y OETIIE S'I1X'I'lf'I'ES OI: 'IIIIE STATE OIDNEIIRNSIIA IIAS CONIIERRED TIIE DEGREE OI? ISACIIELOR Ol' ARTS l'I'ON he 1915 I nmhusher WIIO IS EN'II'I'LEIJ 'IO ENJOY ALL 'I'IIE RIOIITS .XNII PRIYILEOES PERIAINING TO TIIAT DEGREE IN 'IIESTIBIONY WIIEREOI: WE IIAVE IIEREIINTO -SUBSCRIBED OUR NAMES AND AEFIXEIJ TIIE CORPORATE SEAL OF TIIE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA IN THE CITY OI' LINCOLN THIS lil' DAY OF P11-XYI9I5 Atibllft 1 num .I at A . V I31. , . .KZIULTAIYY 0l'T1ll1 IIUAIKII ?'l0'3fUUP7N'f VTIIH NUAUU ? HLLOYIOF lE'KTNl'CIHtNiTN' Gornbusl1er19l5 h i s V -. q 4-A .,:.A it . -1 U . ' 33595 2 1 ' v ff f 'gif' 0 LN 4 u mm IIETIQISS WB S EN IO F? S JI " f ,.,...,.,, il ig nmsmmsmuiunsi SADIE ABER ..... Sheridan, Wye. I Arts and Sciences ' Chi Omega FRED C. ALBERT .... C0111 nzbzzs,KlN0br. V EIl,gl.'7lf'0l'f7IfI Sigma Tau: Engineering Society: Ofiicers' Club: U. of N.. Society C. E.: First Lieutenant Co. H. First Lieutenant Co. H. G. S. ALDRICH ..... Lincoln, Lau' Delta Tau Delta ETHBL ALLEN ..... Genoa, Teachers Achotli GEORGE HABIILTON ALLEN . . . Lincoln, Engineering Sigma Tau LEONARD ALLEN . . . Lincoln, Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon NED ALLISON ..... Hastings, , Arts and Sciences - Alpha Sigma Phi Nclzr. .Ycbr Ncbr Nebr N ebr A ' 'Qs' D .Q . tv 2, :- E . put. Q N 'N' 7' ,ma - f E. G. ANDERSON . .g . . Comma, Nebr Agrzculture Seminar Botany -J' f as I 1' Y , , .. ., ' ' ' ' KENT 1 A ,R -s 7,w5,,,,.Nl,:, ,H i Y A37 1 1 I f J i 52 , l 2. 'lifln ' ' I . i I l r i it , f Pr' 11.11 Liu .v "rf n e I . H 3 2 'SIL F- Jil cp " i W. I, , .R Ax ,qw . v 5, 1,0 Imp?- 1 ff"'1 Ili Ei, 'T 137 as I9 I 5 Q llnisarwsrnaam nl lmis I I ' ' F' -'d ,-ji A , , Wg ESTHER ANDERSON . . . . . LWLCOZTL, Nebf- Q11 Arts and Sciences I 1 Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Tegner Q 1,114 EVA ANDERSON ..... Lincoln, Nebr. Omicron Nug Iota Sigma Pig Girls' Agriculture Club VERNA RUTH ANDERSON . A . . Holdrege, Nebr. I Arts and Sciences -A Delta Delta Deltag Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Club X R JULIA ANHEUSER A .... Omaha, Ncbr. Teachers 1,7121 Secretary University Chorusg Iota Sigma Pi U . fi ' KATHERINE APPERSON . . . Lincoln, Nebr. - Arts and Sciences 1. ..,, ,J tiv -' . .,., .'3 . EDITH ATHAN .... Pipeston, Minn. 3 Arts and Sciences 'jg Uniong Girls' Club NY I E -L-Q " 7 if ESTHER EDNA ATHAN .... Lincoln, Nebr. F Arts and Sciences N 'Q Union If f I S ...A 5 TI f LINA LINCOLN BAIRD .... Harford, N. Y. ' ,I .715 Arts and Sciences HT - - I- H77-'1',f: 71-11 pra y.-7-+ 7-TS' " ,::,12'..,, LJ Ap.-- .I , 'l-.Iv If.f...1:.fI':'.:rrragffi if 2. .I ' il . '-sv.. 42 U I I I IJKIUXU UUiQ I9 I 5 10.7 :Im12.S. ..'i.L.9.52. m m BIORRIS C. BALI. ..... Genoa, Nobr. AQI'fl'Zllfll7'C Agricultural Club LLOYD A. BARNES .... ' Lincoln, Nebr. Elcctriczzl Enginccring Sigma Tau: Engineering Society: Union: Glee Club: President Umversity Chorus. EUNICE A. BAROS ..,. Milford, Nvbr. .-l rls and Scicnccs Girls' Club: Y. W. C. A. Secretary at Farm: Fresh- man Basketball. TVILLIAM H. BAFMAN .... Unznfzzz, Ncbr. Civil E'7ZUfIll'l'I'l'Ilfl Silver Lynx: Iron Sphinx: President N. S. C. E., Capt. Co. E: Class Football Champs 2, 3, 4: Class Basket- ball Champs 2, 3: Rifle Team 2. JOHN C. BEARD ..... Lincoln, Ncbr. Arls and Scicnccs Union: Dramatic Club: Phi Alpha Tau: Intercollegiate Debating Seminar 3: Secretary and Treasurer Junior Class 3: Student Publication Board 4: Editor-in- Chief! Daily Nebraskan, 4. EARL CLIFTON BECK . . , . . Panama, Nebr. Arls and Sczenccs Peru Club: Y. M. C. A. K BJ 1 1 El 5 lil 3 fl LOUISE BAEDWELL .... Omaha, Nebr. I Arts and Sciences '-'J Kappa Alpha Theta: Black Masque: Silver Serpent: h, Mystic Fish. f f ESTHER BENNETT .... Lincoln, Nebr. l Arts and Sciences ' 'T' Delta Del'EZiDelta: Xi Delta: Black Masque: Girls' Club Bo d 2, 3: President Y. W. C. A., 4. .gg I, . I 1' A T E33 5 EQf I9 I EiQQ , 4 A . nf A.. :KV 'f S E N ' O S V 1' f'ff"TQ5' ls! LH Qfmsmmfgmglig xigi' M ' LORENA BIXBY . . f . Lincoln, Nebr. 5. i Teachers ' F, Xi Delta, Black Masque, President English Club 4, S 'E President Latin,Club 4, Secretary Y. W: C. A. 2, ij as Secretary Girls' Club 3. U l I PAULINE BOLEJACK .... Dawson, Nebr. Arts and Sciences ' X FLORA ROSE BOYLES .... Alvo,'Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Black Masque, Silver Serpent, Girls' Club, Y. W. C. A. J OHIil BRANNIGAN .... Falls City, Nebr. Agriculture -Q-i - I ' fx-, -,,. 5, 5. I I exq- Phi Delta Theta, Vikings BEULAH BREWSTER .... Beatrice, Nebr. ' Agriculture Alpha Phi i RUTH-BRIDENBAUGH . . . Dakota City, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, Y. W. C. A., Latin Club ,- SILAS M. BRYAN .... Lincoln, Nebr. i i Arts and Sciences Ph1 Kappa Psi, Iron Sphinx, Innocents, Phi Alpha Tau, Freshman Dehate, .Sophomore Debate, Varsity gebgxtlrig Squad, First Lieutenant Co. C, 2, Captain o. , , -g- HERBERT R. BUNTING . . . Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences i L. if a if? an -E ' l 'g ' ' P ' ip- P tl tl tl DDQ! I 9 I 5 EQIXUCI S t-.LL 53.2m HAZEL FLAVIA BURNS . . . Lincoln, Ncbr. Arfs and Sciences J. B. BARRY . . . l'Valmo, Ncbr. Dcnlul ' Xi Psi Phi FRED BUTZ ...... TLIIIIZKIQF, N1-'br Drnlczl Delta Sigma Delta ' GEORGE L. CARLSON .... Lincoln, Ncbr Dcnlul Delta Sigma Delta ANNA CAMERON ..... Burzvcll, Ncbr Arls and Scicnccs Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Club FRANK CLARK CAMPBELL . . . Lincoln, Nebr. E7ZgiTZFCfi'72Q Engineering Society: Society C. E.g University Chorus, Assistant in Applied Mechanics. RALPH CANADY ..... lllinden, Nebr. Arts and Sciences H. E. CARLSON ..... Wahoo, Nebr. Arts and Sciences fin' 'V' i "1 . 31.142 lf: Q 93355 evil .B In 7 .V . . ' S sw' f ! .J B is w 1 1. , ,A , . gene-.mw,s-4fA.3, mi 1. r ,Q-.-4. mm 1. J-f' ' rw , A X 1 ll I L , ,,. a fi .1, J.. B 1 ll' Ik. g r pl , ll l' A lfi"l ri i, .L l' N, lj .' is ' l '. r tt' lc -- i .lt . 3, ,J i.-" .L ' 4 i it l I il? ' 1 1 l,. V S.-mi" . A .9-Qgiii -. i-'Tx LLL CTT' V .Qi ,Lk E -L lil i 5 lvtfilr .LL V ff W I 5. Silver Lifnxg Innocentsg Sigma Delta Chig Helmet and B D E S E .1 fd- V,,. QQ E? gi '5 2 33 ,- QB ,! Egg Es!-SgeQe?QxgrQQ lil, -- NORMA CARSON . . . . . ' . Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and SCZGTLGGS I l E Y. W. C. A.g D. G. V. EUNICE CHAPIN ..... Lincolng Nebr. f Q Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Deltag Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A. A A AE LLOYD W. CHARLESWORTH . . . Omaha, N651 1 Law riff: Phi Delta Phig Y. M. C. A. Board and Cabinet 3,.4g i I yi- 51 Cornhusker Stai 35 Class Football 49 4-University ly gt-15. Night com. 2, 3, 4. . A O I, A QQ I A -Sl , l p? L FRANCIS CHE.-T . . .S . . Wahoo, Nebr. If-T? " A t d cten es TS an C I A E Y nqm, ROBERT E. CHITTICK .... Stuart, Nebr. I Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omega g ' '?' - - G cc. E ' A Q ' DELLA MARIE CLARK . . University Place, Nebr. D - 2 : Arts and Sciences 1 F - l D i l . p RUSSELL FRANKLIN CLARK . South Omaha Nebr. fff. Q Arts and Sciences Q S' 1' f .. P -fr Quill' Bus. Mgr. Awgwan 2, 35 Bus. Mgr. Daily Nebraskan 45 Captain Co. I. ' ff l -A it DANA FINLEY COLE .... Lincoln, Nebr. D -fl Arts and Sciences 1 A Alpha Sigma Phig University Bandg Glee Clubg Fresh- 'X M f man Football Team. if U .gr , ' I 4 . ,Ivey 'E 5 5 A, wig l P . A .... . A A O W - llEH1l t1lttfS!fl mW t E 7 it Y v lib liw If' 52512 u I1l1l II11 I9 I 5 Iii! -. s.S.E.m.Cg.52.. .- HOXl'.-XRD NOTSON COLMAN . . . Svufard. Aris cmd Svimzces Palladian ' EARL W. COMPTON . . . Clvclar Rapids, I Lau' EDITH IVIAE Com: .... Linvuln, 71l'Cll'll!'I'A Pallaclian: Omicron Nu: Y. W. C. A. Nvbr. Nwbr. Xrflzr. "SEE .-. ll E 5 . Y ,... l R. i. NORA COSTELLO15 .... Alefmzrlria, Xrlir. T0c1z'lu'r,w Q! Catholic Students' Club: Girls' Club MILDRED S. Crm .... Schuyler, Nobr ' Arts and Sciences jv- Achoth MILDRED L. Cuxmms . . . Plallsmoulh, Nebr ...E Arls and Sciences 51- Dramatic Club Y'1'?f If HERBERT D. CURTIS . . . Basseti, Nebr - Law 1 ..,. ,I W. CORDELIA CONDRA . . . Lincoln, Nebr Arts and Sciences iff Alpha Chi Omegag Silver Serpentg Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A. 4 -f- l-R. , fi.-3 Q +L ii Q E 47 S777 A.- ,.... E 5 I Q QE- E I9 I 5 Q' E s E N u o Fa S E H anemia mi nimis ? W H G 5 BEULAH DAVIDSON . . . . . L'L'flU0l'VL, Nebr- I l - Arts and Sczences , l X E D.G.V.g Y. W. C.A. Q L, , 1 M S. J. DAILY ....., Lincoln, Noor. 1 ,I Dental 1.2 Q J Delta Sigma Delta , MILDRED M. DAVIS . u . . . Lincoln, Nebr. A ' Agrzcullure Q i g, ' P Omicron Nu , L- :Q ALICE ELLEN DAY .... Lincoln, Nebr. ! . ,,,,,m Arts and Sciences , llfflll . .. Q C. E. DEBORD ..... Roca, Nebr. I Teachers g gi Y. M. C. A.g Chorus: Baseball Team 2. f kxlaiu H. C. DELAMETRE .... Omaha, Nebr. It Law Phi Delta Thetag Phi Delta Phig Viking: Football, 45 E Football Squad 2, 3. 5 A A 7 -- 1 JENNIE DEXTER ..... Clarks, Nebr. D 5 A Arts and Sciences K T w Latin Clubg Peru Club ,A g I .. , , , 3 ARCHIBALD H. DINSMORE . . Lincoln, Nebr. I , Arts and Sciences l ' .gil Cadet Ofhcersl Associationg Associate Editor, Managing B 'mt Edltor, Editor--in-Chief of the Daily Nebraskang ' L lx Second Lieutenant, Battalion Quartermaster, Staff .- Captain, Cadet Regiment. I WE: .- bi i A V H V W R R i L I ' ,lil I 4 V' 527.1 F' :Flu T7 Y' B TT- 'f I "fire -lf: C vw 1.13913-if-9 '-7 A l l Ml Wmlltill twig 48 I 1 I gl I9 I 5 Hg SENIORS H as lit rl V ' 'Y "P Y .'1-,fn'Tf' fr, ,,v":'4:'-j Y . 'gil J I i Q M E8 . .Y -A .-1-.3 THOMAS J. DREDLA . . . Cncle, Nebr, A ,l . , Law 5 , Komensky Club Q H Y ELTON W. DRAPER . . . San Diego,'CaIif. T j in l Dental 2 Xi Psi Phig S. D. "1 . iw MYRTLE EASON .... North Bcncl, Nubr. ' We Agriczzllurc I Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Club: Omicron Nu W.. vt ' 9,4 M- lVILLIAM TRACY ECKERSON . . Ravenna, Ncbr. T 1 La zu Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi A 57' T' ffl nfgq: :gm EDWIN E. ENGLEMAN . . Grand Island, Nebr. at W. N Teachers 55, ' Y. M. C. A.g Agricultural Club J iii-ff CHARLES P. EPPERSON . . . Omaha, Nebr. Q .1 Law .iii-Q1 Silver Lynxg Sigma Delta Chi: Senior Managing Ed- M itor Cornhusker 19133 Phi Alpha Taug Phi Alpha X Delta. ' Q -me n l l LOREN L. EWING .... Lincoln, Nebr. t if' Arts and Sciences Q Sigma Phi Epsilong Captain Co. M.3 Officers' Clubg thi Cadet Officers' Association. i ga fel i li "QTL 5..- f-,-..- if! 551 ifgfi .9 ' 5, MARGARET' FARLEY . . . . Bancroft, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Achothg Black Mas ueg Silver Ser entg Y. W. C. A. wav Cabinet - li-'fl . 'Lai , FW I if 4 X ,. 'f " ll I f 'BE QQ 2 '5 a n ni f-ff'-few "rr ., ,:" T. ,1 'wife 5.35 .aa .aa I E ' A H atb? RAY EVANS FEE .... , . Omaha, Nebr- Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi5 Engineering Society JOSEPH A. FILIPPTT . . -. . ClaTkS0nL Nebr- , ' Arts and Sciences - Acacia5 Alpha Kappa Psi .WX ROBERT H. FlNLEY . . Q . . Omaha, Nebr. I !"AN Engineering T 5 ' i Silver Lynx RUTH FITCH X Ng, . l . ' . . X Lincoln, Nebr. . ' ' ,Arts and Sciences Girls' 'Club5 Y. W. CL A.5 Basketball 2, 35 Baseball 25 Hockey 25 Track "N"-'145 JuniorVRelay 3. ELSIE FITZGERALD . . I . . Lincolnf Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi , f. LEONARD FLEETWOOD .- . . Wakefield, Nebr. Law 1, HOWARD- S. FOE .... Red Cloud, Nebr. Law Phi Delta Phi5 Acacia ' A KENNETH C. .Foors ,- .... Qiller, Nebr my A A Agriculture Ag1'1Cu1tur2QTClub 5 Class Football 2 5 Varsity Football Squad 4, Second Lieutenant Riiie Company 45 Fat Stock Judging Team 35 Athletic45Board 4. f" fl J, ,f 04 N ji-T?.?g:.:z533:.fy 515.551-ivvilgini, 5 , if in D3-1, 1gef...s.A1 ' Q ffi- 5.9-4-3 :A 5 50 ' H i ii XIII Hifi I9 I 5 IIUI ESENIOFZSI I if snssimilili c, ..... i4 "AR- 1 LLOYD ROYCE FRAKER . . . Lincoln., Nebr. . Law , Alpha Sigma Phi T. L. FRANK ...... Ponca, Nebr. - Eleclrical Engineering Sigma Tau: Bushnell Guild: Palladiang D. G. V.: A. 1. E. E. I CARL DONALD GANZ .... Dunbar, Nebr. . 1- 9 1 A rls and Sciences Acacia: Phi Delta Phi: Innocent: Y. M. C. A.: Union: Class President 4: Athletic Board 3: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3: Class Debating Team 3: Junior Play. I 1 sr , l V... 5 Q 3 ROY H. GIBERSON .... Lincoln, Ncbr. .. Agriczzllure I if HAROLD WILSON GRAHAM . . . Omaha, Nebr. I Arts and Sciences F. 6 Alpha Theta Chig Oflicers' Club: Pershing1Rifles I Q6 N, j A A -A EARL L. GODFREY .... Cozad, Nebr. 7' Agricullure , " " Alpha Zetag Farm Houseg Agricultural Club B 7 H. ARNOLD GRIMM .... Lincoln, Nebr. Y ' x Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilong Spikeg Vikingg Koshqiet Klub . .1 ' P PAUL GRUMANN ..... Lincoln, Nebr. I I fl Arts and Sciences X . VA German Club ' I ' ,A vw.--TN .AWA M mfmfwlfef 57.2-.. . 2-. -lii r...:..z.. ,aaa 4.4, i,..M:.g..ZL,..' . ,,.n-igiilfi ,..,.....g,j.,g,,.,Q.j ggi' KIAQLZZTT Mg B l 51 Y. .14-f.. .fe na-..,. A11 V in-A-,Z Ii . A- ' 4.1 ugggfg ,' I gi . ll A at In l I I 1 Q34 a . v? .tar 'F A. gui 'W I-L at it I9 I 5 E A W. A. S E l O , , . ill-115+ .A' A-ft l l lx. O O V N, ,Mx CHARLES ELLSWORTH GUNNELS . ' . Crete, Nffbf- 21 , H Agriculture t Acaciag Agricultural Club l ' :A 5. A r MARJORIE HAAS . . .U . Syracuse, Nebr. 5 Arts and Sciences A E if M' ELSA HELENE HAARMANN . . . Omaha, Nebr. We Arts and Sciences - vw A " Alpha Phig Silver Serpent A as A .Q ,. tw, A .21 1 ' rssyq: . . -QA.: A MALLIE B. HAMMOND . . . Pawnee City, Nebr. r-f' A A Teachers N' ight Uniong ,.Y. W. C. A. r ' in ' - pri' F Sl ELMER M. HANSEN . . . . Lincoln, Nebr. ix Pharmacy cs, i Phi Gamma Deltag Phi Delta Chig Spike-sg Chairman Freshman Hop 3 First Lieutenant and Battalion 15 Adjutant. Vu E ROBERTSON HARLEY A . .Z . . Lincoln, Nebr. m X grzcu ture 3-E3 ra... Sign? C4hig Cipikeg. Agricultural Cghrhg Class Football 1, he Eg. , , 5 ympic ommittee a Team 45 Kosmet . Play 3, 43 MaJor Cadet Regiment 4. Lf-'54 if En g '13 M-Pb gag PETER I. HARRISON . Law . . Carleton, Nebr. .TN H ef. - . Fl 5 Law P,h1 Alpha Deltag Junior Law President ' A Ei? S get lrilf EDITH HATCH . . . -. . Pringhar, Nebr. F , Arts and Sciences -1 211 1 ' E Si E U ' f . . T , lit! lm I IE . 52 - Q A' W N U Aw' 'V F -. f-W-4, FP- DS E I9 I 5 Q I ' - 2 'I-' 'U E W Q I I" S ' O I 'fri' Elf! V b -H I El .I-gl ZOE ISABEL HAYES .... I-Iurdy, Nvbr. 4' I1 Wm Arls and Scicrzccs ' Jw Latin Club: Achoth "f ' V -xl .J li , ALICE HAWTHORNE . . . Lincoln, Nvbr. ffl Arls and Sciences in Y. W. C. A. sfl HELEN HEATON ..... Wahoo, Xvhr. Ll " Tmclzcrx ,W Alpha Phi: Xi Delta if Jill 'f-iw HDMER G. HEXl'ITT ..., Brczuslw, Ncbr. T .TJ Arls and Scicnccs "Q 555 Phi Alpha Tau: Delta Sigma Rhog Innocent: English ,l-T, Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: University Debating If T533 Teamg Captain Co. G3 Class Debating Team 2, 3: :L .Wi Winner 3d place Francis Vlfillard Oratorial Contest 25 A lst place Treasurer Officers' Club. 55-fc? 5,-gif' 'bail GOLDIE CHARLOTTE HICKMAN . . York, Nebr. tgp 1 Arts and Sciences 'I 551 Y. W. C. A.g German Clubg Peru Club Q EDITH HIGGINS ..... Beatrice, Nebr. Arts and Sciences . " cfm Palladian E 'Qi MARIE LOUISE HERRICK . . . Lincoln, Nebr. U 'A , Arts cmd Sciences 4 P ' Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A.g German Clubg Peru Club Mk B ' , RAY M. IZIIGGINS .... Hartirrgton, Nebr. Law ' . Delta Chi' 5 A , -,EIT .1 i, 1' .,'. 17, I I..' lifwf 5 fir fi 'fiil in ' ll fi- ll 2511 l 5 Ejjfg.,K W 1 Q- lg.1'qQ 41.3 E WW! HST!-Allffif'-':Qi?5B'fl J' '1" 55 : -A Y f l?5'?i?39?-lY:" 'YI 53 DELILA ALMEDA HILL . . . Falls-City, Nebr. , Q l ,H I . ,s Arts and Sciences B.oBERTpELLsWoRTH HOLLAND . Fremont, Nebr. . ' A"": ' ' ','N Agriculture 3 Alpha Zetag. Faymrl-Iouseg Palladiang Sem. Bot., Y. M. C. A. Cabmetg "Agricultural Club. is l ll 13- R 5. .a 1 5 E E E Q I9 I 5 P1 1 w . f-J 'L "' sw . .Q i-, z l' " 9 Arts and Sciences ' Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Club- ' RUBY HILLS . . . ' . .. . 'I Sidney, Iowa " if' , Arts and Sciences Palladiang Latin Clubg Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A. ' Y EARLE P. HINDES. .... Scottsbluff, Nebr. LECN L. HINES .... Benkelrnan, Nebr. F -5 X31 Arts and Sciences . Kappa Sigmag Phi Delta Phi f ' Q GEORGE W. HUBENTHAL . . . Beerner, Nebr. I L -"' Dental N- 3' Xi Psi Phig S. D.g Cornhusker Staff 4. 7 b Law Sigma Nug Track Team 2, 3, 4. I LOIS C- QHUMMEL .... Lincoln, Nebr. f I ft Y l PEARL HUMMEL ..... Lincoln, Nebr. . 1 Teachers 5 Latin Clubg Y. W. C. A. W' W I U 1 2 , , i - rf. W'Fl i55llM5PMlIfElliMQlHllM3 if . ,Q 7 Ye.: ':"'1-Mir P. avr. -L H ' T 'z V' .:1'f1-1:-viii 'TfAi.1,f--:H 'TT i""' .A , rf' 54 lilil .l f I9 I 5 ITSG ISENIORS '-' -' -V ' H'-'-'F' r T1 V- I - I ilQiI B SQ m up I -in lUARY TAYLOR HUNGATE . . . Hilelman, Iowa '- Tcaclzcrs LT- Gamma Phi Beta: Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Club I .... ... , LOREN T. HUNT ..... Lincoln, Ncbr. . Denial Xi Psi Phi . Vasu JAMES . . , . Blue springs, Ncbr. I O ' Arls and Scicncc BERTHA R. JANSSEN . . . Gollzcnburg, Nchr. Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Clubg Kearney Club lwi. H ,O I RUTH GERTRUDE JELINCK . . . Crelc, Nebr. Aris and Sciences I Komensky . I Erma V. JOHNSON .... Wahoo, Nebr. Ng Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.g Latin Club ' 7 Essm JONES . , .... Minden Nebr. f Agriculture . Dramatic Club MliYRNA JONES ..... Hendley, Nebr. Arts and Sciences I """ 1 .1 Y A 55 .r -Y, Q QQ I 9 I 5 'N' HERMAN J URGENA . . . I Mirlflldfe, N ebf- E Agriqallure i ARCHIE R. KAUTZPA A .'.. I. Nebraska City, Nebr. P . . Arts and Sciences Mg Delta Tau Deltag Alpha Sigma: Cl'191'!1iStTY Club W GERALDINE KAUFFMAN A .Y U . . H ardy, N051 X' Arts and Sciences ii " Iota Sigma Pi N JOHN M. '. H . . Lincoln, Nebr. U V E i ' 1 X Engineering Engineering Society E A iii OSWIN KEIFER ..... Bostwick, Nebr. . Agriculture Agricultural Clubg Class Football 2, 3, 43 Class Basket- ball 1, 2, 35 Varsity Basketball 4. i l NORMA J. KIDD ..... Beatrice, Nebr. Arts and Sciences f--, Y. W. C. A., Girls' Clubg Uniong Black Masque: Y. W Y W. C. A. cabinet 3, 4. r 7 MRS. KATE P. W. KEIAJYON Z . . Lincoln, Nebr. aim? gricu ture f Omicron Nu: Y. W. C. A. RAYMOND E. KIRK .... Kearney, Nebr. U "A ' , Arts and Sciences Alpha ChiflSigmag Phi Alpha Tau, Delta Sigma Phi aa! ia' Tl ' H Im QW l l Q l l l l lil l l tw! 1 Q 56, i ,. ri' I 9 I 5 ffl: X ,F ff 7, ,.. .-. V k. E S E N ' O Q S 5,13 mv as wma me 1 +1 f 4 3 is L... I i ' 'l ly -lil HAROLD H. KIRSCHNER . . Libcrly, Nvhr. ' i Denial . 'Ei' Xi Psi Phi :- ' A l i 1 MARY KITTINGER .... Lim-olil, Nvbr. - TC'lIC'lIt'l'N X l . Union: Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Club l . ALBERT Y. KJELSON . . . Gollzcnburg. X1-br. L Agriczlllzlzrf .f ,ff Farm House: Agricultural Club: Second Lieutenant i'-i 555. Cadet Band. in ADA R. KUHN ..... Lirzcol-11, .X"l',ll'. "ff Tmclz ers " Q34 l Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Club: Union 32:3 E" If , . f , THEODORE KUBIK .... Clarkson, Ixcfbr. . 5333: Arls and Sciences I Komensky Club: Freshman Basketball: Varsity Track an Team 2, 3. I 1 HENRY IRVING KYLE . . . Greeley, Colo. vi Law .5-M 'Q t, 1 lui NETTIE' LAGRANGE .... Fullerion, Nebr. Arts and Sciences "Ti :- Ll ' 1331 'J 'ff' f: ' ,' Il lf'-is LQ up FANNIE F. LANE . . D. . Portland, Ore. ggi: Arts and Sczences u E P1 Pi Beta Phi: Girls' Club: Y. W. C. A. lf: ...fu-I 17,3 ' l . full 'li B4Li-I " ,ll . IV.:-:fl . . , , , . , , .-1 i v ffl -v,- . - so '.gimufeZ6 -3 --1:f:f ' , 1y'w-1" ".3i'!'f Y' ' C 'mel' V E 'iiwiii Tri ' keffg -:'Tf1f'fl" I ' 1 I lea! is A ' 57 123- 3 , l ' if L4 Wai? ,il 'W-r-v lliklf .1 it 'F l Li lf? Elm: VT' ri, 5 I I .ALICE LE MASTERS . . . Saint Panlg Nebr. . A I . FSTATTFS Vi H5tnih.a..A 1121 A-L.a-LAL E I E ' ' ' .Q- 1-wp -'fTT"1'g if F' EE I9 I 5 L11 m,,,,,7.,,,V7m , .,,,, .vii H! Q S E N I Q R S U EE m m ,. , L llsi -1--in ij! 'l ff. ffl Lg. kiwi -W DARRELL LANE ..., . . Seneca, Nebr' .Le .5 -s ' Law Q I E .Silver Lynx K LM. if ANTONIO A. LARSEN .... Homer. N fibr- Pharmacy Phi Delta Chig. Pharmaceutical Societyg Chemistry . T Clubg PVTSIHGQIC ,X.' Spciety. . Q II Lf. THEODORE Ji LEHMER . . South Omaha, Nebr. . ' l . Aris and Sciences V LM Alpha Chi Sigmag Glee Clubg Chemistry Club ' I p rx - 337513 LLOYD H, LEHMER .I . I . South Omaha, Nebr. ,Ig , ' Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Sigma ' Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.g Girls Clubg Latin Club In if H . . l.-V ALFRED LEWIS ..... Wayne, Nebr. if .1 Arts and Sciences , - Sigma Alpha Epsilon I f g J H GLADYS LEWIS . . .... Superior, Nebr. Algrzculture, Teachers N-J yo Y. W. c.'Ag Union . N4 JANE LINDSEY' ..... Hebron, Nebr. Arts and Sciences C Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Clubg Kearney- Club Qlflwjll ' gm . I :J ,:,'I I. . 71'-up I " Z' AI! 'ff .I X 4 . . . 3 E IQ i M 58 f-in l ll E WJ 3 I ESTHER E. LONG .... Cuslzing, UI.-Ia. IIIZU Ill I9 I 5 III! ISENIOFZS 1 v ..-... .L I H I -mln mi am i ARTHUR C. LINSTRUM . . .' Columbus, Nvlzr. . Enginccring I Phi Delta Theta: Iron Sphinx: Track 1, 2, 3: Athletic Board 22, I Arls and Sciences, 71I'flf'lIl'l'N Latin Cluli: Union: Girls' Club . FERN Z. LONG ..... Lincoln, .X'cln'. I A rl.: and Srimzccs Latin Club: Girls' Club: Union HARVEY E. LONABAUGH . . . Slwriflun, Wye. Lau' Sigma Chi: Spike: Viking . GILBERT C. Looms . . . Cmaha, Ncbr. Arls and Sciences B Beta Theta Pi: Viking: Alpha Kappa Psi HOWARD W. Looms . . . Fremonl, Ncbr. I Law Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Deta Phi: Kosmet Club BEATRICE GENEVIEVE LOWRY . Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Black Masque: Silver Serpent: President Girls' Club: Vice-President Y. W. C. A.: Vice- U f I, President and Secretary Mid-Western Inter-Collegiate T- - for Womens' Self-Government: Delegate to Se1f-GoV- ernment Conference. ,N ,N CURTIS O.'LYDA .... Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences l 1, Union ' A ' i .J 5 J , . if if li lc' .l lg. i V' il E ti . - - . .. .. .V .1 -- M - w ' N : -f .M .'m..:Fee .' " 'Lw+.a.f'-w.1.f-WW -if --:SW pwfiy wv ' - nge P WT' ': l -. 'H' 2 " P . ' ii .5 ff: 'W mix- Yi 'miie ll-4.61: if,w?:Gti.Nf: x-1 J' " 5 l ii l A Ex, :yup .... .,.:!, QL., A ., , , ,- 59 EEEEEE , . L . ' E f"i1- give-'f Q Si '05 L... B' IQ Wil l i m ltwwi' claws: mm-mi E if il! A M C E 'i LINDON L. LYNCH . . Lincoln, Nebr. E 1 Arts and Sciences, I ' N I Alpha,S1gma Phi: Alpha Ch1,'SIgI1'13. li Z A ' LJ W -.-' v m YH 'J BEULAH LOUISE MCGAW . . . Lincoln, Nebr. l Q E , Arts and Sciences, Teqchers L X Gm Alpha Xi Deltag Y. W. A.g Girls' 2Club if Y p W... A ' L' t GEORGE P. llfIolGv.EfxivTtSra,rLd Sciences. Y Auburn, Neby-, 4 QW X ' Seminar Botany ' W JOHN s. Mcoiggmir . L. A . David ony, Nebr. aw V' Del1jlal.5I'aui Delfcag Iron Sphinx U GRACE MCINTOSH .... Lincoln, Ncbr. Arts and Sciences, Teachers L Delta Zletag Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Club lfsllif' " A A W MARIE MCKEE ..... Aurora, Nebr. Arts and Sciences D Alpha Phig Girls' Club ' I . A RUTH MCMICHAEL . . . Moorefield, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omegag Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Senior K Prom Committee, '15. H132 r' HAROLD S. MCNABB . . . Lincoln, Nebr. H1 Mechanical Engineering U LJ' Silver Lynxg A. S. M. E. f W l U ff 'ill U Eli ll-M' , V gif 5,5 "rag "'?f2f:'f 'gw rsfi ' .5 A 'rr 2 Y ' ' E231 l lfl l tml lingers! IE 1 . .. 60 F .. ., 1 Lili. 5, U I E l9l5 k c .. Q S E N I O F2 S ., Q ,asa E w m U the ' LL L- A- .Tit-...-4 .-T A l . , I ill f 1 EVA MCNAINIARA . . . Nebraska Czly, Nebr. .ESQ Arls and Sciences - A 51 A - Alpha Xi Delta: Dramatic Clubg Kosmet Clubg Girls' 55" Club. ' S A . LEILA MARY MCNERNEY . . . Lincoln, Ni-bf F Arls and Sciences, Teachers ' T... Palladiang Black Masque: Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A. I ff" Board. V H 5 XY5 A V271 I L ' H., N . I MAUDE N. NICPHERRIN . . . Tecumseh, Ncbr. Arls and Sciences 'l DONALD RIAPES ..... Norfolk, Ncbr. 31 W Arls and Sciences Sie , Alpha Theta Chi: Innocent: Phi Delta Phi: Chairman L' ll , :J 4A University Night: Chairman Junior Hop: Chair- 31.4. 'jo man Senior Hop: Foot Ball 2, 3, 45 Publication ,M N Board. Qi F- i ' ii GEORGE RUSSELL MANN . . . Ord, Nebr. ' Law I Delta chi ffl .iw N his . . 2 Rf' STANLEY B. MARSH .... Crete, Nebr. b " Arts and Sciences . Sigma Phi Epsilong Komenskyg Glee Club ' fri 'P' i:L1.' , lL9'f ' "' M. BLANCHE MARSHALL . . . Arlzngton, Nebr. E 'E Arts and Sciences 'MJ Alpha Chi Ornegag Latin Clubg Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A. ' ' -ai. Zi U ' ' PAUL L. MARTIN ..... Sidney, Nebr. .Q N, A H Delta Chig "Rag" Staff 15 Chairman Ivy Day Com.3 N ' my 55.5-4. Varsity Debating Club 2 9 Class Debate Com.43. E ffviiff yiiil Libll .. i 'X iffy, - 2 .--. - ' . ' V ' A ff "'z1i "2f Fm' P 'C Q - .N ' lf M W 'W' P C PM V' S M F 61 L: -fi. Q E lil 5 U lm w fQI MI m H H f. , V- 4 H llgl ' Fi '- E UT75, ii? fi B Zi MAY MATHENY .... A . Hubbell, Nebr. Arts and Sciences V. Latin Club: Y. W. C. A. li'fE'l S I LOUISE MATHEWSON .... Lincoln, Nebr- . Arts and Sciences l EARL MAY ..... Hays Center, Nebr. Law V N pg gr .F f i Acaciag Phi 'Alpha Deltag Senior Treasurerg Dramatic I' K6 ' fs, ., 'mel 1 J I F I 'if lj 1 Agana: I if 7 . it TW? Q. -.fit Hiffmi A. in V AI I f sri, I Ik-Y.. l 1. . :,:"'-I 1 - 2 I I 1 .. Y l I f A !i??ih ':3'T'?5Iv?'7:aQTET'l' I- f-A-1 -i-' , -si f I M 62 LOUIS F. MEIER ..... Lincoln, Nebr. .!,Arts and Sciences , Acaciag Delta Sigma Sigmag Dramatic Club: Class President 25 Varsity Basketball Squad. ' if JOSEPHA D. MEINECKE . . Holywood, Kansas Arts and Sciences I German Club ANNA M. MICHAELSON . . . Rushville, Nebr. Arts and Sciences ' if ALICE RUTH MILLER .... Kearney, Nebr. " Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Deltag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet I ily HAROLD HUMPHREY MILLER . . Friend, Nebr. Dental Delta Sigma Delta I. . I WEN ',. 6 . 7 f Y 4 K 3 'var-r -: R- 'tg m DEI 'Ui I9 I 5 gi u m I D2 -EQ L R L EDITH MILLER .... R . Gibbon, Nebr. . Teachers Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Club ' FORREST A. MILLER . . . Kansas Cily, Ma. 1 Arls and Sciences Delta Upsilon . .V 1 I K 1, i ADELE BLANCH MONETTE . . . Slclla, Ncbr. Arls and Scienccs ' H. C.. MORTLOCK . . . Lincoln, Ncbr. . Agriculture . GLADYS E. MossMAN .... Lincoln, Nebr. --:J Arls and Sciences Q I . LENORA K. MUEHLEIS . . Cedar Blufs, Nebr. Arts and Sciences E German Dramatic Clubg Deutscher Geselliger Verein: Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Assistant in German . Dep't 1913-15g German Dramatic Club Play 1915. GEORGE A. MUNN ..... Ord, Nebr. ' Law ff Phi Delta Phig A. B. if ' ELEANOR L. MURPHY .... Homer, Nebr V Agriculture Omicron Nug Catholic Students Club U R ,-:Fil ,fc I i I T l I E E E I9 I 5 T ' , S E N I O F2 S , A lg me ifwwl :ffm-Era W A r ' MABEL MURTEY . . . Weeping Water, Nebr. l Q Arts and Sciences J A i k H! Alpha Omicron Pig Silver Serpent 1 E LLL .. C B. M . . U ' sit Place, Nebr. Tv. HARLES EIE1-iris and Sciencgswer y E Sigma Alpha Epsilong Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Varsity X V, Track Team 4. QE 3-,pf A, FLORENCE B.:lNASON .... Omaha, Nebr. ogg Q Teachers , 'fl Phi Beta Phitgl Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Clubg Omicron Nu ,4 ani will at kia'-3 THOMAS F. NEIGHBORS . . . Bayard, Nebr. 'S Law lil " 5' Alpha Tau Omegag Vikingg Senior Football Gi "' 11-vii E ALBERT NELSON ..... Omaha, Nebr. Civil Engineering - .id ' Sigma Taug Engineering Societyg U. of N. S. C. E. i. ' ye. mi., wig i li if A .aa -fa W.. T f -:Q LEE R. NEWKIRK . . . Bellwood, Nebr. W Phi Delta Phi fl' CLARA NEWMHZEER h. A 1 . d S. . Lyons, Nebr. f "" eac ers, r s an ciences f 'lm Achothg Y. W. C. A4 Girls' ciub .R ,. JOSEPH G. NICKEY . .. . . Kearney, Nebr. Agriculture 77, W2 w ' 71-'rffawer N 'sfrfferf 7,ffs.f- .5 A I r A .. Y vi -A .. ip. . . , r, ,. , , , A ffl li . It 64 'Y QG QISISELII SEN IOF2S B :m s g men df AGNES NIELSEN ..... Omaha, Ncbr. Arls and Scicnccs ,A- Alplia Xi Delta: Latin Club: Girls"Club I " YVILLIAM NICKLAUS .... f Lincoln, Nebr. Law ' A. C. NORTH ..... Bridgcporl, Ncbr. Agricullzcrc RALPH H. NORTHRUP . . . . Omaha, Nebr. A rls Cl nd Sciences Silver Lynx: Innocents: Sigma Delta Chi: Dramatic Club: Kosmet Klub: English Club: Helmet and Quill: Managing Editor Awgwan 3: Cornhusker Staff 1: Junior Play Committee: Business Manager Junior Play: Author Kosmet Play. JARRETT OLIVER .... Berkeley, Calif. E'n.g-inecrirzg Alpha Theta Chi: Sigma Tau: Freshman Baseball: Varsity Baseball: lst Sergeant Band. LELA OLMSTER ..... Wayne, Nebr. Arls and Sciences Y. W. C. A. CHUR Hoo PARK .... . Korea - Arts and Sciences FRANK S. PERKINS .... Fremont, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi: Innocents: Sigma Delta Chi: Vikings: Business Manager Daily Nebraskan: Senior Member Students' Publication Board. 1 i sr n"v"?vqr-If' --17 'il "'-v,,:.'ip. iyfymg' f""ff'r1,f..3-5,,-,ill g,g.g:-J .- Q25 13,7 V' W 1 A-pa .,11.f,,-n.:i4,.::i - i,v,f,.3, ihusffr-,m.,,J:wgn:i af-'wgg ,.,.,w.4.,5..:,i11g1 -4-med 'so-,V i D' B if E I9 I 5 s E N u o F2 S fa aaaa W ,..ml A 1 fr, ,,', Q U ,V . .. A ,. A LAWRENCE PALMER .A . H . ,. Rockford, Illinois grzcu me ' A I , WARREN R. PETTIE E i. v . . Hickman, N051 U ' I V ngzneemng - f' BLANCHE EM1Lx5gPoPEf . . . g ,Red Cloud, Nebr. E . I Fine Arts J YL W. C. Aig Girls? Club . f ,lll A I A HAROLD AUDREYVPRINCE L. . Grand Island, Nebr. 'W ' " ' aw Delta Tau Deltagi Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, I ie Phi Alpha Tau, Assistant in Argumentationg Varsity Debating Teaml, 2, 3. l BERTHA RATHKE ' .... Glenwood, Iowa ' Teachers Kappa Kappa Gammaq Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A. B E- a HERBERT IS. REESE . T . H . . Randolph, Nebr. M eac. ers . ' Acaciag Innocents, Palladiang President Y. M. C. A., President Junior Classg Varsity Track Team 2, 3. 5 .11-fa: LEROY RHODES .... Creighton, N ebr. 53, Engineering I K 31 Alpha Zetag Sigma Taug Bushnell Guild, Y. M. C. A., A. S. A. E.g Blue Print Stall. , . QT I A ' JOHN B. RICE . . - . . . Norfolk, Nebr. Qjfh' - Agrzcullnre I VU Farm Heuseg Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Club, Fruit - Judg1ngfTeam 25 Fat Stock Team 3. rg... lg ,:,-.J 1 E11 ' . FEET? 1, A. ..,. , . . , -. il' 'VIC' . J ' V l"'.'- P., I1lil ll11 l9l5 III! I Il 32.8-EQ LQJ5' Simlt J. L. RICHARDS ..... Hebron, Nebr. Arls and Sciences EDYTH ROBBINS ..... Lincoln, Nebr. Teachers Alpha.Phig Black Masque, Girls' Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. PAUL H. ROBERTS .... Mal-n'eZl, Nebr. Agricullure Alpha'Theta Chi: Alpha Zetag Forest Club, President, Business Manager Forest Club Annualg Varsity Track 2. JOHN P. ROBERTSON . . . Broken Bow, Ncbr. Arls and Sciences Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi MARIE M. ROBERTSON . . . Plaltsmouilz., Nebr. Aris and Sciences, Teachers Delta Delta Delta EDWARD ALFRED ROGERS . . . Lincoln, Nebr. A Aris and Sciences, MERRIL C. ROHRBOUGH . . . Omaha, Nebr. Law Phi Gamma Delta, Class Secretary 11 Class Football 25 Officers' Club 45 Captain Co. K 4. ETHEL ROHRER ..... Friend, Nebr. Arts and Sciences, Teachers Girls' Club, Y. W. C. A. " 1 5 ,. 1. l mg Y-,l,1iiTi?rEY for 1 .- E 11 , al, .1 Rl, .. -J, Q 1,f..,..,..l .1 .1 V.. M... Q rs-I E I9 I 5 S S E N I O F2 S li M 1 1 f m Gb. ' :f-'ff CLARA CATHERINE ROHWER . Ft. Calhoun, N 651 "tl Arts and Sciences F, German Club, Gir1s'C1ubg Y. W. C. A. --'M . vu LJ C. THOMAS Ross .... Lincoln, Nebr. Yi- 1 Law Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Varsity Track Team 1, 2, 3 EM! "Lk 1 EARL W. SAMUELSON .... York, Nebr. Agriculture FJ ,Agricultural Clubg Y. M. C. A. JULIA SCHULTE ..... Elgin, Nebr. U Q Arls and Sciences , Catholic Students Clubg German Club, Girls' .Club f 5339? HARRY SCHWAB ..... Osceola, Nebr. .V Arts and Sciences I GERTRUDE SCRIBNER .... Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences, Teachers Y. W. C. A.g Palladiang Girls' Clubg German Clubg German Dramatic Clubg English Clubg Silver i Serpentg Black Masque. ,WINIFRED SEEGER .... Glenwood, Iowa D , Arts and Sciences, Teachers -1 Y. W. C. A.g Ralladiang Girls' Club, German Dramatic ...Q Clubg Engllsh Clubg Silver Serpent, Cornhusker , Stall 4. - -' 1 MANLEY A. SHARP .... Hebron, Nebr. Agriculture - 5-- -41 Unlong Agricultural Club, United Agricultural Societyg L-' Y. M. A.g Varslty Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, 4. E afar Q.: fill 4 'T11.?w' fR11 vw -yer-21. . , W-he----.7-,A .-ver +--- ff.f -T -A . .. . .,., . . , . U W :U I9I5 ww .- S N IO R S ,... l i m e s V7 W f- I LEON W. SAMUELSON .... Hgdrellz., Nebr. Law " . Sigma Nu: Sigma Delta Chig Kosmet Klub: World Poli-ty Clubg Engraving Editor 1913 Cornhuskerz Junior Managing Editor 1914 Cornhuskerg Editor-in- . Chief 1915 Cornhuskerg Athletic Editor Daily Ne- braskan 13 Law Barbecue Committee 19133 Olympics Committee 1. 'E FLORENCE SIMMONS .... M1-Cook, Ncbr. Arls and Scivrzres . 6- ROSE SHONKA ..... Schuyler, Nebr. Arls and SC1'f'lllFC'S 4 C. PORTER SLOAN .... Geneva, Nffbr. .1 Agriczalfurcf Delta Tau Delta: Viking . x ROBERT G. SIMMONS . . . Scollsbluff, Nebr. . Law V Phi Delta Phi: Paiiadian I USCAR WARNER SJOGREN . . . Lincoln, Nebr. Engineering Farm Houseg Alpha Zetag Tegnerg Engineering Society: I A. S. A. E.g Y. M. C. A.g Innocentsg Agricultural Clubg President Engineering Societyg iihresident Y. M. C. A.g Fruit Judging Team. fi . l. .ff I JOHN BI5lRGET SLOAT . ' . . . Harvard, Nebr. Arts- and Sciences Peru Club R. O. SMITH ...P . . Blair, Nebr. ,P Agriculturef Agricultural Qllubg Farm Houseg Business Manager of Agriculture. ef mf! L I 1 I-6.11, ' .12 5 I'-'f'r'fj"'f'm. 'frail aria .Q fi l . 75'-.-'few TW ll tin t all V W WW Y QU E I9 I 5 ss- E , . ., S E N no F2 S ' - E Q 1 ..... Q lf v 771 is A 1 Ls fl KENNETH M. SNYDER . . Council Blnfs, Iowa N Arts and Sciences W C E Sigma Nug Sigma'Delta Chig Senior Managing Editor j 1915 Cornhuskerg Managlng Daily Nebraskan 2,.3g 1 ' ,l Associate Editor Daily N ebraskan 25 Chairman Senior Q1 Invitation Committee, Chairman Junior Hopg First M l Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutantg Treasurer Junior rj E Class. ' 1 l LEON H. SNYDER l .T . .G . . Alma, Nebr. ' ' Arls and Sciences ' Dramatic Clubg German Dramatic Clubg Palladian is S A 1. 5 Q I L , isa ESTHER STARRETT .... Lincoln, Nebr. Q 3 H V I Arts and Sciences Delta Gammag Senior Pin Committee ip :rg A T - ggi ROBERT E. STEELE .... Falls City, Nebr. I Agriculture Q IRENE LUCILLE STEIDEL . . . Crete, Nebr. . jjj Arts and Sciences in Komensky Club I 1 R 1 il MABEL STERNE .... Grand Island, Nebr. Agriculture Delta Gamma, Black Masqueg Omicron Nug Girls' 7 Club Boardg Silver Serpentg Y. W. C. A.g Vice- I Presldent Senior Class. l . K h CLOYD L. STEWART .... Lincoln, Nebr. - il Law ' Delta Upsilong President Junior Class DON WARNER STEWART . . . Lincoln, Nebr. Law E Beta Theta Pig Phi Delta Phi B :iii . l. t , . T if fi H., , " .eV i viitlhff'-i!+? li 5- .5 372377 .V .2!'1?Lf, wif TT' '1"""F"7'X' " . ri El W 70 U I Q .li1 I9 I 5 I I 1 l 32.5-E..'iL-23.52. U . l THOMAS STIBAL ..... R-zchland, Nebr. . Arts cmd Sciences . Komensky Club ALYA P. STOCKDALE .... Chadron, Nebr. Arls and Sciences Peru Club . HELEN LOUISE STUBY . . . Slzeridon, Wyo. Arls and Sciences . Chi Omega: Mystic Fish: Latin Club: Girls' Club: Y. W. C. A. FREDA NAOMI STUFF .... Lincoln, Nebr. Teachers Palladian: Black Masque: Silver Serpent: German ' Club: English Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Vice- President Girls' Club. 'NIARTINA CAROLINE SWENSON . . Oakland, Nebr. Teachers Palladian: Tegner: Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Club I DAVID W. SWARR .... Lincoln, Nebr. Law ' ' RUSSELL FREEMAN SWIFT . . . Harlan, Iowa Law . Beta Theta Pi: Spike: Iron Sphinx: Treasurer Sopo- more Class: Chairman Sophomore Hop: Business Manager Cornhusker 1914: Master of Ceremonies Junior Prom. ' ELSIE E. SMITH ..... Mitchell, Nebr. . i Arts and Sciences -1.-.H favs 5-TEA.-.-Q'-f. V,-1.55 '-"H If w , ,- .I :'7'j'f1 fr::'7"T""I "Vw 'T"'T"f"Q'T' fe' "-"Er fi -, -. 411, hp.: I' :fi I , if ..'g,gg.5:1:,:,1l lam.: ig e:,l,.,,iL'? . 1.1. 'ni qi 5 f i. " ' ' I J ll J 41 - .. E A .al l Q. ,... .Lai 1 A ' L 'I -l l aj' ', N 2,1-, ',f,.' I,.'- . . I. r ,.g.12".: if-.1-.-'faf"ff my 'I 'f 1 -'Z "l ' l N .J 1 v I1 xv my, .HI H U a w I9 I 5 L SEN "W ffm" "11'f'i'u-A an ,.,-.... A, A - mmm mmsQ T". . A- Li -1 L. R. STANLEY . . . 1 . A . A?42?07'Gy Nebf- Arts, and,,,SCWweS , ij V A .X -.,:--,l ,. A ' 2 - k,,--v- I V , ,Elf L- f- X iwgff Q.. V q, ,E .ul I U .J HARRIETILTURNER I 4 ' . - . . ,Lincolny Nebr. g js- V--Arts and Sciences ,Q 7 1 - law? v A ' 1 W 4' 7? e ,E ii'- ii: - 4"' N ' ' N I ALMA SOTHMANI1 . . . Grand Island, Nebr. 5 Q Arts and'Soiences Kearney Clubg English Club ' ELBERT LLOYD TAYLOR! . . . Belvidere, Nebr Agricuxlinre Alpha Zeigabg Agricultural ,Clubg Peril Club . ' Ons, TAYLOR .... Madison, Nebr. " ' Arts and Sciences ' Kappa Sigmag Alpha Kappa Psi E HAROLD LEE TEMPLE 1 . . . Lexington, Nebr. J Arts and Sciences .ff . 12 Kappa Sigmag' 'Spikeg Vikiugg First Lieutenant Rifle Q Range. E P I j I GUY TOQIVELLE ..... yLincoln, Nebr. W Phi Alpha Delta HENRY THEISEN Ja. . A . . West'iPoint, Nebr. -5:-5 Arts and Sciences 4, Sigma Phi Epsilon p 'Q p ,ff fi fl' S I V 'i KVVJ 1 ' E D l! I 4 F'i':uf'1J'-1::4TT"'- -'T-uf! 1 5 l 2 l 72 Ultrium by 301: I9I5 m SENIORS lI1li iI- 1 1 .f ': if tw BBRNICE THOMAS . . . . . Omaha, Ncbr. W Arls and Sciences q- Delta Delta Delta J fi' ' JAMES G.-XII. THOMPSON . . . M21-llll-ille: Xcbr. f -.7 Enginccrillfl A. S. A. E. 7 BLANCHE V. TOL.-XND .... Lincoln, Xcbr. Arls and Scicuccx ' . ..7-, Y. W. C. A4 Girls' Clull ' IVIARTHA FAB TOLLER . . . . Laurcl, Nebr. Arls and Sciences . Delta Zeta: Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Club ln, Y OSCAR LE ROY TR.-wls .... Ord, ,Ncbr. Arls and Sciences N ' J 1 6 FRANCES M. TUTHILL . . . Lincoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences " Xi Girls' Clubg Y. W. C. A.: German Dramatic Clubg 'y Deutscher Geselliger Verein. 7 if I HARRIETjMARIE TURNER . . . Lincoln, Nebr. ' Arts and Sciences, Teachers Omicron Nug Latin Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Club if Q' Y RUTH L. UNDERWOOD I, ' Arts and Sciences -24" E 1 -l. 139 . . . . Lincoln,Nebr. ' l A f l 6. 1 fin 4 1 . . A I, all . X It I YJAPNYW l' . T ' .. ,.,,..,, . . ..- l . f -, fl ,- f.,1--.-gf-fe:-:fn V-N2E"'l"'T'?W ITT? -fe ,5"'f l"?"'? ?""1"m7'i"Y,"L l fHil'iZ7'::"f 5' 1lif"94e"'ri"1-, 5155 l w, ., 1'-' I f' 'J lr 4 - fi :.1lfjUFl lL,...'g:.5,xL.,1'g: l-Tlvl-5 tk?-g.,f'.,.,,4 'gpg -' 'Hxgy .Q ,' ,U- fl. A. ' l'j ci, ' V all ali' 'Li-Y' 2-'- 9i' ."::,e::L C1124 :.'f+"H ,...: Y ----f df--f.. JW W 73 5 i r 1 HA' 'ii lu 3' j IQ' igifi, 1. 'Q -. ,+V 'A L 3 E 3 I9 I 5 Q .i a gas al am A .. fi i -Z4 ig D. Q. VEQUIST . . ,. - - ,RGy,'NebT- , FL Agriculture A Vi A ' . . 1 Tegnerg Scandinavian Club FRANK O. WHITE . . . Council Blnfs, Iowa - Dental . ggi Psi 'Phi .,, ' iff. M. HAYES WEVSTFALL .... Lincoln, Nebr. A A Denial 3-ZF: 1 Y ' Delta Sigma Delta ' I RALPH P. WAQCNER . 1 . . Sturges, So. Dalc. I ed- ' N1 Engineering X . nant Band. A f I 51 Silver Lynxg Sigma Taug Class Footballg First Lieute- , 1 i 'i 'jf' ONA RUTH WAGNER .... Ithaca, Nebr. 5 Arts and Sciences, Teachers Uniong Literary Societyg Deutscher Geselliger Vereing i QQ Y. W. C. A. OLIVER WAITE ..... Lincoln, Nebr. ' Arts and Sciences, Teachers fir Y. W. C. A. 5 Wg' ARTHUR HALE WARE . . . Lincoln, Nebr. Q ' Lew DUDLEY W. WATKINS , .... Cody, Wgo. V- Engineering 34 Sigma Taug Engineering Societyg A. S. M. E.g Class Footbailg Chairman A. S. M. E. U ' J 1 ...T Wi "'.,.., 1' l , LJ 2 V iii . W l If , 'iliii ' 'gf' "L , -' - M ., mm- A ..i'j ' ',r. .." ' ,,-r,- -F 1' ,.,,.,, i i 74 l1l1l llii I9 I 5 I II ISENIOFZS I Il -lDili -.El 'l . . - RUTH WEBB . ..... Veslcz, Nebr. . Arts and Sciences Y. M. C. A.: Girls' Clubg Peru Clubg German Dramatic Club. WM. J. WEBERNIEIR .... Milford, Nebr. Agricztllurc Bushnell Guildg First Lieutenant Co. E . DAVID P. WEEKS JR. .... Liincol-n., Ncbr. Elzgineering . Alpha Zeta: Sigma Tau: Bushnell Guildg Palladiang Vice-President Engineering Society. GLADYS WEIL ..... Livzcoln, Ncbr. Teachers Black Masqueg Palladiang Y. W. C. A.g Deutscher . gffselliger Vereing Girls' Clubg German Dramatic ub. ETHEL WESTBURG .... Osceola, Nebr. I Teachers, ATIS and Sciences Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Clubg Senior Hop Committee 3 BERNARD G. WESTOVER L. . . Rushville, Nebr. aw Delta Upsilong Phi Delta Phig Glee Clubg Master of Ceremonies of Senior Hop. ' MARK E. WHITNAH . . . Grand Island, Nebr. Agriculture . LAWRENCE A. WECKLAND . . . Valley, Nebr. I Agriculture f Alpha Zeta ffl 1 . L.. .7-q f--w 1 'ti' - C ., rrfzzr , . Um" 1' f--Q FQ- fi ...TH I 1-ft' ' M 'Y 1 1 'S um, ,vi li H: 1 "-4' ':'w..,- .'-A-3 lb, .,,v, J 1, .-t.., . 1.5 .,.51 .w,r.,g. og.-1L.a.-i.mJ 5-aa' Lili u.ks1x.:.e.L- L. 1 R,-,. -M .,..,., l.....a....-44.... I .... -....,.-, ..4. A-id A-.- V A V H Qi? V .. m ai Si '5 W - mlEii l mmmm mmm il . . LQ? . ELLA WILLIAMS .A t .mg Memes - Bwfalo, WW- W Q TS , ,.,, A" eh Kappa .Q5mHHag Dramatic , 1 .,b'. ii E. C. WILSON .... Cranii Nebf- ' Law -A ALEXANDER J.i!Q-WURTZ .... Lincoln, Nebr. ' Arts and Sciences ' 1 . Alpha Chi Sigmag I Bushnell Guildg German Dramatic I Clubg Un'ion.N. ' ' , . I I , 1. lx ,I i uf I A EARL' S. YOUNG, ..... Hebron, Nebr. I V Law I , Delta ,Upsilong Class Football 2 O WANA MARIE ZIMMERMAN . . . Lincoln, Nebr. l " ' I Agriculture Q OTTO H. ZUMWINKEL .... Uiica, Nebr. 1 Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omegag Iron Sphinxg Innocentsg Varsity I Trackg Cornhusker Staff 35 Master of Ceremonies of Senior Promg Athletic Board. . CARLETON HARRIS COOKL . . Malvern, Iowa ' .. aw 'A Sigma Nu yi fir I KENNETH R. COOK . L. . Malvern, Iowa aw Sigma Nur vw I I -J , i u u - , .,.,.. .... ,. ,.. ....,. .... .. - l .M lm1l ' A lZ U I UU I9 I 5 3118 of f S E N ' R R 'F i fi. .---- FORD E. BATES .... S1JTi7ZfJflUlCl, Ncbr. . " 1 "-' YE D Erlgzwnccrrng 2 K , X .- Dramatlc Clubg Engmeermg Societyg A. I. E. E. '-" . Q D i . ' -li , i DONALD G. BARNES .... Albion, Ncbr. xl 1' fb .4 Arts and Sciences l 'I ll' L V Nl i ,- y 2 EDWARD Y. GRUPE . . .I . . Lincolen, Nvbr. 7--il-LLL Czvzl Engzncfrzng . g , E B - DON HOULETTE ..... Ravenna, Ncbr. 2 - A i Aris and Sclicm-es . 5 E E 'Q ' R , if -ZZ 2 ' l LESLIE R. HOULETTE .... Ravenna, Nebr. . E E .- Arts and Sciences ..?. E -- G E. .1 3 1 . :g E : ,I 1 WARREN H. HOWARD .... Omaha, Nebr. i 3. ' E Law E ft, E Beta Theta Pig Phi Delta Phig Spike, Innocent: Var- 1' ' 0 ' '- E Slty Football 2, 3, 45 Varslty Basketball 2, 33 Track -1 - 2 3, 45 Athletic Board 2, 3. i X '2 z K 3 1 IRENE KIRSCHSTEIN .... Lmcoln, Nebr. 1 -E Teachers l Delta Delta Delta ,- S' - F E 5 1 X E 51-:lf..?: 2 WALDOR'lf HOWARD MINER . . . Ravenna, Nebr. X -'f-' 5 , g fi t l . Nt ' . aD 1 S' D 1 J l A A , Slgma Alpha Epsllon, e ta lgma eta Q - ,D 2' -. ' - U' e-E l l lll g ' T l -ff t " 1 n I ,-l:,f ,E, ce e .-0- "A" , "w2aTi1Ef f. " RH U ' 5 T j f.:.f-asf aelai fee- lik QQ ' Q? be - -. - R 77 f l -' 1 V l . l 1. ,V l- .,.. .. I 1 -31 H. lr 3 I as A ,, 255 me fl . z '1 WL 6 ,..l., ma. I ff . , jf . al :iw 1 1-5.-.1 Ffa-2" . gf, 1 Q . ff 52 , al l , 'rr :ln l 41 . :va . gf, I l J sw 1' I l l':, , 1 F Hai-Ei an U U E b 1 , . mv- QE I 9 I 5 m e ' g Emwws-Awww E I r"ii-fs: rf' 1"2f',"E l, , l L21 LISLE BYRON KINGERY . U . ' - Tlldfmf Nebf- A Arts and Sciences K I if Sigma Nug Nu Sigma N119 Spike? Vlklflg l f HARRY VERNON MARSH . . . Lirw0l'rL, Nebr- Law E ORVILLE L. PELLATZ . . . Ceresoo, Nebr- . .,.,, ' Law , ALBERT E. MAY ..... York, Nebr. Law W9 Phi Delta Phig Freshman Football I 'Z , E53 1. ' A PHIL O. SOUTHWICK .... Lincoln, Nebr. ' 'Wi Arts and Sciences " Phi Kappa Psig Alpha Kappa Psig Innocents, Viking, " f l Iron Sphinxg Spikey Kosmet Klubg Varsity Gym. Teamg Captain Co. D3 . Chairman Senior Promg 9 Master of Ceremonies Military Ball. a f J RUTHERFORD H. POSSON . Hayes Center, Nebr. . A ' A Agriculture f , ,g 1. Farm Houseg Agricultural Club, International Fat 4 Stock Team 25 Kansas City Royal Fat Stock Team 4. lj: V National Dairy Team 3g Apple Judging.Team 33 ,if 7 Associate Editor Agriculture 3g Editor Agriculture 4. CLARENCE RAYMOND WEBER . . Tecumseh, Nebr. K AU Agriculture I . Farm House, Agricultural Clubg Y. M. C. A., Fat u l Stock ,Team 43 Class Football 4g Ass't in Agronomy. R. E. TRUAX . .... Lincoln, Nebr. J V g Arts and Sciences lr: ,iii -ff, vw H .11 1 . W. so if-,Ll w li' JE!! H.. iffif . -E? W I Q IXIII IIQ1 I9 I 5 CTI! --S-EJLL M I SHELLY P. WHITE .... Omaha, Ncbr. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi F. SCOTT Sf'-.LISBURY . . . Brokcrz Bow, Nebr. ' Mcdicim' Nu Sigma Nu GERTRUDE HORTON .... Raleigh, Ncbr Arls and Sciences JAMES J. BYRNE ..... Lincoln, Nebr. Arlx and Sciences THOMAS EDGAR KOKJER . . Clarks, Nebr. - Agricullure Sigma Phi Epsilon VICTOR H. HALLIGAN . . . Norllz Plallc, Nebr. Law Phi Delta Thetag Iron Sphinx: Varsity Football 2, 3, 4g Captain Varsity 4. ROSCOE V. ALLDRITT .... Lincoln, Nebr, Dental Xi Psi Phi FLORENCE FERN BUFFINGTON . . Fairmont, Nebr. Arts and Sciences, Teachers mls L- -'mi-a 11761-fiwwkfirax-Y, if f1'.maz.'kf1.' iii ,-Q..-..Q :.L.Z,. ..,.Z.L, :EI."'-,.I:..'.4gB' -- . - ' l ' imlqlwl Lu- 1 -. f 5319 f . 5133 f'f""hJ ii. l 7, EHAQ :gi 1-'A si"-ii G if-iyff .Bali Rv -fl i453 l- 7- T.:,,,1 11.4-.J 5 -1" Q, 57:- 1' F., srvfv' ' fi f 1. if 1 5, .1 1, 273 I -V F5517 EZ-ig: Wil nf, ,- if?"- E -fm-rvrr,-Y: xjf.:a1zff,ff25.' flew, "--1 flifrii fr an-iw -1fiE'G'L1f31E5 lap-1'faw:'lf Amina' fm' ' if-1 N-MPI: flrwiczl'-4,fA2g Vine, had Ffgf' T T E J 'T 'A T' P' fu. ukfil. E 953 L A,,4 L, . . f I W EQE E Q Q rf rf 57 F -. ,., A . E EIQIS E ESEN IOFZS ILS HELEN HOFFMAN .... Sheridan, Wyo. E , Teachers ,A A Chi Omega lifj 4, I iff WILLIAM E. KAVAN . . .I . Omaha, Nebr. 4 --'--' Law, Arts and Sczences' ' Silver Lynxg Innocentsg Komensky Clubg Business :jf 941 Manager 1913 Cornhuskerg J unlor-Senior from Com- QU mittee 19135 Chairman Ivy Day Committee 1914 Q Invitation Committee 1914. E. C. MONQGOMERY .... Omaha, Nebr . X , Medicine ' I it , ' Nu Sigma Nu ' il FAY STAYNER ..... McCook, Nebr. 5.1, Arts and Sciences W jtfig, W - 1 'iii . ISABEL MAY COONS .... Lzncoln, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Alpha Xi Deltag Mystic Fishg Dramatic Clubg Girls' Clubg Senior Play 3g Junior-Senior Prom' Com- 1, mittee 3. J SADIEJQIBROWN . . . 1. . Minden, Nebf. Arts and Sczences mi , vr'.v JOSEPH J. NOON .... Lincoln, Nebr. V Law 1' W 1, Delta Chig President Catholic Students' Club 1912-13 '-9 Treasurer Junior Class 1912-135 Junior Deficit Com- mittee 1912-133 Sophomore Debating Team 2. Y YANG K. LEE .... Ham-heung, Korea ggi Arts and Sciences . 4 txt:-15 E Q A r, .. - 'FTS ' f A 1-TY' 5' roi? -1 ' T: . ,: .. is aaaa ala ran Q r 1 1 A 1 lllll II II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIJHI JHIIIIIII II Ill III III IIII IIII II' IIIIIIII IIIILIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IEE 1 43 0 A :- 2 3 :E Q 2 +- 3 2 2 '-Z 2 '- lll IIII if IIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIILII IIIII 5. E. E E E E E E E E 'E IE IE I5 E Z IE 5 E E Is E E E E Z 'IIIIII I I I I III IIIIII IIIIIIIIII I II IIIIIIIIIIIIIII III III I I IIIIIII IIIIIII III IIIIIIIIIIIIE 5 Gkejrgigi f I I- 'E 5 Num E as E E Tl E Ui! E nf? E UT! 5 . E X A - - " 4 - 'eg' E 1 1'l E E I Il IIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE 53 Gornbusker 1915 W When night hath set her silver lamp on high, Then is the time for study. W Ml , Q01-nbusher 1915 Juniors HAZEL M. ALLEN Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr F. V. BACHLUND Engineering Stromshurg, Nebr JAMES E. ALLISON Engineering Hastings, Nebr VEDA A. BAILEY Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr EMORY F. ALMY Arts and Greenwood, Nebr Sciences IRVING C. BAKER Engineering Lincoln, Nehr CHARLOTTE G. ANDERSON Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr JOSEPHINE BALLARD Agriculture Fort Morgan, Colo HARRIETTE ANDERSON Arts and Sciences St. Paul, Nebr BESSIE L. BAYLEY Arts and Sciences Gibbon, Nebr CHARLES J. ANGELL Arts and Sciences Ulysses, Nebr MARGARET BEAL Agriculture Red Cloud, Nebr ETHEL ARNOLD Arts and Johnstown, Nebr Sciences ELBERT BEARDSLEE Arts and Lexington, Nebr Sciences VALE BABCOCK Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr GERALD H. BECK Arts and Sciences Gibbon, Nebr B7 V '1 r- Qornbuslfer l9l5, x " L 1 J L g Eumnrs , l 4. in MARGUERITE BEESLEY f"' wi ' 1 Arts and Sciences Ericson, Nebr I, 'j' f'Xl JESSE P. BROWN fs 5 Pharmacy Benkelman, Nebr. V . S. A. BERGER Agriculture South Omaha, Nebr. I . I l I l I I l X . V LOUISE R. BROWNELL Teachers Lincoln, Nebr. WILL A. BIBA Engineering Exeter, Nebr EDITH BRYAN Arts and Sciences Wichita, Kas. FRIEDA BISHOP Agriculture Superior, Nebr. O. A. BUERSTETTA Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. CECIL L. BORDNER Engineering Stanton, Nebr. GUSTAF A. BOSTROM Pharmacy Lincoln, Nebr. MYRTLE E. BYRON Teachers Gothenburg, Nebr. DAVID H. BOWMAN Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. R. F. CAMERON Engineering Lincoln, Nebr. J. K. BOUKATHER Law Lincoln, Nebr. MARY E. CAMP Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr 1 v n Q' .. . -t .Y . . . -J ' N S I4 il 'G 1 r. I 1 I- 84 l Q01-nbuslier19l5 l- Juniors HAROLD R. CAMPBELL Agriculture Osceola, Nebr ELMER H. Cl-IRISTENSISN Arts and Sciences Craig, Nebr. JUANITA L. CAMPBELL Teachers Brock, Nebr. HAZEL P. CLARK Agriculture Omaha, Nebr. PIQARLE CASTILE Arts and Sciences Oxford, Nebr. STUART K. CLARK Engineering Council Blulis, Iowa ARTHUR C. CHACE Arts and Sciences Stanton, Nebr. INEZ CLARK Arts and Sciences McCook, Nebr- G. C. CHAMBERS Law Sidney, Nebr. IRMA G. COE Arts and David City, Nebr. Sciences WILLIAM C. CHAPIN Engineering Lincoln, Nebr. CHARLES H. COLLINS Engineering Collins, Nebr. ORVILLE CHATT Law Tekamah, Nebr. ESTEN H. COOK Engineering Berda, Nebr. EMMA CHRISTENSEN Teachers Omaha, Nebr. L Qornbusher 1915 .X ,.VQNw x 1? l I : I s 2 cvs' is .5 3' . Z?gfg ,-f 'jg sc., r I 1 li- , 5 ' in . 1 wr. ' , al m ,G KW 4:. .I nf 3 Eiuninrs MAGDELENE CRAFT Arts and Tecumseh, Nebr. Sciences CLARA DODDS Arts and Cheyenne, Wyo Sciences U III X ROBERT P. CRAWFORD Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. GLADYS DOMINY Arts and Sciences Hardy, Nebr MARIE CUSACK Arts and North Bend, Nebr Sciences WARREN A. DOOLITTLE Agriculture North Platte, Nebr ETHEL CHACE Arts and Sciences Stanton, Nebr. EARL B. DOUGLAS Engineering Lincoln, Nebr LINUS CHASE Agriculture Pawnee City, Nebr MABEL DRUMMOND Arts and Rising City, Nebr Sciences GLADYS DANA Fine Arts Lincoln, Nebr MARGUERITE L. DYE Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr CLARISSA DELANO Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr AILEEN EBERMAN Arts and Davenport, Nebr Sciences CORA W. DILWORTH Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. HERBERT C. EDWARDS Engineering Gothenburg, Nebr .r'y as L ,A 2 .L A ,X X if F' f lglisf-for rr WJl eeeeM-A Gornbusker 1915 Q E Siuniurii U THOMAS G. EGAN 1 IQ kr Y I I P Agriculture Nebraska City, Nebr. CORNELIA FRAZIER Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nchr. 'VF fx' w1N1F1iL:D Es'1'14:s Home Economics Lincoln, Nelir. - IHVING K. FROST , X. Engineering Uehling, Nelrr. l l .IEANNICTTE FINNEY , 6 Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nc-hr. EDNA C. FROYD , Arts and Wakefield, Nchr. 1 lk Sciences ROBERT H. FLANSBURG Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. CAROLYN FUNKE Teachers Blue Hill, Nebr HARLOW C. FLECK Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. M. M. GARRETT Engineering Madison, Nebr WILLARD M. FOLSOM Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. L NORMAN C. GAULT Law Omaha, Nebr H GUY G. FOWLE KT Engineering Tekamah, Nebr VINCENT C. GEORGE Engineering Cumro, Nebr WILLIAM KIRK FOWLER Engineering Lincoln, Nebr. HELEN GIWITS Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. 1 1' jk 7 be 757 E' X N .' ii I.. G' 1 'U V l I 4 I, r: ,air IE :cf .. in Gornbusher 1915 J L ,I I 1. 1 Sf ! 2 in lx vb- 2:54 si N , , ,I - .f A .ww :fy-A Euniurs BERNICE GOLDEN Agriculture Lincoln, WALTER HAGER Arts and Sciences Bellwood, CLEAR C. GOLDEN Arts and Sciences Lincoln, ALICE M. HALL Arts and Lexington, Sciences RAYMOND GREER Engineering Marquette, O. E. HALL A:-ts and Pawnee City, Sciences RUTH GRIEVISH Arts and Sciences Lincoln, WALTER HALL Nebr Nebr N ebr Nebr. Nebr Nebr Nebr Engineering Elk Creek, Nebr PAUL GRISWOLD Law Omaha, Nebr GRACE M. HANLEN Agriculture Tilden, Nebr HOWARD HADLEY Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. WAYNE E. HANLEN Agriculture Tilden, Nebr CLARENCE E. HAGELIN Agriculture Wahoo, Nebr W. ERNEST HARNSBERGER Arts and Sciences Ashland, Nebr. PAUL A. HAGELIN Arts and Sciences Wahoo, Nebr. GLADYS HART Arts and Sciences Hardy, 'l II Nebr. fx :R .J the xx Q its 9 if N vc lkwk E i 1 '1 I" -ll Qornbusher 1915 r .0 H 'F' -:V 'ii 5-S. . W N" I y .' ' ,i ec 5 A 4 A ' ' 'fl' gh st. if I .n is 1' L Ziuniurs WILLIAM I-IARTLEY Arts :xml Sciences Lincoln. Nebr. CLOY I-IOBSON ' ' Teachers Beavcr CiLy, Nebr. CHARLES A. HAUPTMAN Engineering Fremont, Nebr. CLARA I-IOESE Agriculture Hartington, Nebr. BERNICE HECKLER Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nelvr CLINTON HOLCOMBE Arts und Scicnccs Maxwell, Nebr. M. G. I-IEROLD Arts and Platlsmouth, Nebr. Sciences L. W. I-IORNE Forestry South Omaha, Nebr. L. A. HICKMAN Law Seward, Nebr. R. N. HOUSER Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr. WALTER A. HIXENBAUGH Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. ROBERT TALBOT Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. A. V. HLAVA Engineering Ravenna, Nebr. GWENDOLYN HUGHES Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. BERTIE HOAG Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. GRACE M. HUNTLEY Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. 1. 7 5:5 5 Z' AK li 0-N 1 g 55. fi ' - N - .I ,V ,.,. I' LN LN Elo .5 'Q' W l Ciornbuslier 1915 Siuniurs BERTHA EHLERS 1 ic , 55? is-4 X . I xx x gr, f . Z," .. Wx." S" 'Ex f O 3' X . . -- ' , o k f Q ,K ,Q . e x' J',2gX lr U ' -.1 J. . M1 L., - 1 'Y x " we N I Agriculture Scribner, Nebr. ANNA A. JELEN Arts and Sciences Jelen, Nebr. GEORGE W. IRWIN Law Bridgeport, Nebr. CHARLOTTE JENKINS Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. RUSSEL ISRAEL Law Omaha, Nebr. JEANETTE JOHNSON Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr. LOUISE IVES Fine Arts Lincoln, Nebr. GERTRUDE JONES Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. A MY JACK Arts and Sciences Eustis, Nebr. HENRY A. JONES Agriculture Seward, Nebr. A. EARL JACKSON Arts and Sciences Nelson, Nebr. EDWARD M. KADLECEK Engineering Schuyler, Nebr. WINNIFRED JACKSON Teachers Nelson, Nebr. SELMA KAUF Arts and Sciences Hastings, Nebr. GLENN H. JAMES Arts and Sciences Grafton, Nebr. ADELE KELLENBARGER Arts and Sciences Merna, Nebr. C- f .2-:vi 4 ,X Vi,.-.VN My .V N'f T :r We 1 , 17... 1 I mfg V X IX X -5' Y :sag f 1 If J 'VK 'V F' Ui lN Qornbusker 1915 ll ll Eluniurs RAY M. KIRK Agriculture Culbertson, Nebr. ISA DORE SHELDON Arts and Sciences Nehawka, Nebr. DELLA KOLB Agriculture York, Nelnr. JOHN E. LANZ Arts and Plymouth, Nc-br. Sciences RICHARD V. KOUPAL Arts and Creighton, Nehr. Sciences ESTHER V. LEAMER Agriculture Dakota City, Nebr. G. P. KRATZ Law Bloomfield, Nebr. F. J. LESHINSKY Engineering Loup City, Nebr. MARY V. KRAUSE Agriculture North Bend, Nebr. CAMILLE LEYDA Teachers Fall City, Nebr. A. C. KREBS Arts and Sciences Friend, Nebr. LUCILLE LEYDA Arts and Falls City, Nebr. Sciences EWING WILLIAMS KUHN Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr. GENE F. LIEBENDORFER Medicine Pawnee City, Nebr. V R. B. LAIRD Agriculture Sidney, Iowa S. M. LIPMAN Engineering Bassett, Nebr. LN lN E L Qornbuslier 1915 , J A: jf . :r i 1 . 'I Y . i . li ' 'F x fl f AN al vs ff, Eiuniurs WILLIAM M. LOCKE Law Omaha, Nebr. H. D. MCMURRAY Pharmacy Gardiner, Mont. GLADYS LORD Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. LOUIS ELMER MCREYNOLDS Agriculture Ashland, ,Nebr. LAURETTA LORD Arts and Randolph, Nebr. Sciences VICTOR W. MADSEN Engineering Lincoln, Nebr. GLADYS LOWENBERG Teachers Fremont, Nebr. HARRY P. MAGNUSON Agriculture Gothenburg, Nebr. KATHRYN MILDRED LUDDEN Fine Arts David City, Nebr. MABLE NIEHAUS Arts and Sciences Superior, Nebr. HAZEL MCCARTNEY Arts and Sciences Thurman, Iowa V. W. MARQUIS Agriculture Osceola, Nebr. RUTH MCCLYMONT Arts and Sciences Holdrege, Nebr. LETA J. MARSHALL Arts and Sciences Arlington, Nebr. CLARA MCMAHON Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. ETHA MATHENY Agriculture Hubbell, Nebr. E. 5' .F Fl 15 'NS fu i w - l, 11' Y I 1' 4 rv , if x 3 I ii Gornbuskm-1915 .J L .1 N- Tn..- 5 I, Q .... 1. 7 Y' 'Q r '23 F Q f Q' A ,L 3' Q Eiuniurs GRACE METCALFE Arls and Sciences Sargent, Nebr. TI-IIRZA A. MOSSMAN Teachers Madison, Nebr. GLADYS MILLER Nrts und Sciences Surprise, Nehr MAURINE MURDOCK Arts and South Omaha, Nebr. Sciences GLENN E. MILLER Arts and Sciences Ravenna, Nebr. MA RY L. MURPHY Arts and Sciences Vesta, Nehr JOHN W. MILLER Law Holmesville, Nebr. DELLA A. NELSON Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. J. DALE MILLIKEN Law Fremont, Nebr. HENNING F. NELSON Engineering Fort Calhoun, Nebr. RUTH MILLS Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. JOHN F. NELSON Teachers Scottsbluff, Nebr. R. J. MISKOVSKY Engineering Omaha, Nebr. FANNIE MALZACHER Arts and Sciences Oakdale, Nebr. .IENNIE MORSE Arts and Sciences Fremont, Nebr. WILLIAM F. NOBLE Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. x ,J-4 ' x ,que 5 .. Ax "1' .- . W , . , . i ., "ffl 7, I r 3 I1 . 1 Ui W Il Ciornbuslser i915 Huniurs EFFIE NOLL Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. HENRY P. PASCAL Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. HAROLD W. NORMAN Arts and Sciences Portland, Ore. CHARLES E. PAUL Law Wakefield, Nebr. FERRIS W. NORRIS Engineering Beemer, Nebr. FRANZ H. PAUSTIAN Engineering Omaha, Nebr. LEON E. NORRIS Engineering Falls City, Nebr. HELEN PECK Arts and University Place, Nebr Sciences GEORGE A. ODGERS Arts and Sciences Bennett, Nebr MILDRED R. PEERY Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr LEON M. PALMER Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr T. W. MCMILLAN Arts and Sciences Thedford, Nebr R. M. PARKINSON Engineering Omaha, Nebr LOU PETREE Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr EDWIN M. PARTRIDGE Agriculture Omaha, Nebr VERA POOL Arts and Clay Center, Nebr Sciences -' E -1 C' l W UX1 LN F-il Qornbuslier 1915 r -I me .1 K- ' 1:5 Elumurs RUTH POPE Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr LEWIS BOYD RIST Agriculture Humboldt, Nebr. MARCUS L. POTEET Arts and Pawnee City, Nebr. lm Z- Sciences LUCILLE ROANE Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr RUDOLF PROKOI' Arts and Sciences VVilbur, Nebr. MINNIE ROI-I RER Arts and Sciences Friend, Nebr. HEDVIC PROVAZNIK Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. CONSTANCE RUMMONS Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr EVERETT L. RANDALL Arts and Sciences Given, Nebr. i NANNIE V. SAMUELSON Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. FLO A. REED PINK W. SANDY Agriculture Gretna, Nebr. ELMA REEDER Arts and Hot Springs, So. Dak. Sciences RUTH SANFORD Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. BLANCHE RICHARDS Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. r JERDEN F. SANMANN Law Diller, Nebr. F - x I X x V . U if ' as f. 1 I E l v l -1 r 4 'I Gi W EE S '93 , J 8:6 Qxiu. is' Il Gornbuslier 1915 n. -J 5 Eluninrs MELVIN H. SCHLESINGER Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr HELEN C. SHEPHERD Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr LEAH SCHOFIELD Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr JOSEPH B. SHEPHERD Agriculture Dallas, Ore HAROLD J. SCHWAB Arts and Sciences McCook, Nebr. MYRA SILVER Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. im, K K' . 'i 'X X HELEN SCOTT Arts and Stromsburg, Nebr Sciences EDITH siXTA Arts and Sciences Schuyler, Nebr J. ARTHUR SEABERG Arts and Saronville, Nebr Sciences JOHN W. SJOGREN Agriculture Funk, Nebr ELIZABETH SEYMOUR Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr ANTONE W. SKUDERNA Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr. WILLA LUCILLE SHEA Arts and Raymond, Nebr. Sciences DORIS SLATER Teachers Lincoln, Nebr. RUTH SHELDON Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. b ERED C. SMITH Engineering Superior, Nebr 1 I-.--,X ,ar g Tr. ff: ...Q-,',,:,:15.x . . I 4- . :55 izgtt-' Gig 9 x lx Q, IT 1 l 96 4 E. A .Q lr' 3 9 . 'gi "r Qornbusher 1915 Sluniurs ERWIN F. SMITH Engineering North Bend, Nebr. PAUL H. STEWART Agriculture Kennard, Nebr. ANNA M. SNYDER. Arts and Plattsmouth, Nebr. Sciences F. L. STRIETER Arts and Sciences Seward, Nebr. C. A. SORENSEN Law Grand Island, Nebr. O. G. STRIETER Arts and Sciences Seward, Nebr. P. CRAIG SPENCER Law Cody, Wyo. CLELLA STUFFT Arts and Sciences Fairfield, Nebr' CLARENCE T. SPIER Law St. Joseph, Mo. I 3. SIEVERS W. SUSMAN A Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. ,fl ' BENJAMIN S. SPIETH A Engineering Mitchell, Nebr' , BURKE W. TAYLOR ' I ' Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. A. CLARA STAADS ':,Lj""', V , Arts and Sioux City, Nebr. ,N Sciences I ' -'lf "..f.-ies...- I A. FRED L. TAYLOR ' Agriculture Broken Bow, Nebr. , ' ' A EDWARD J. SHOEMAKER 5 Law Sidney, Nebr. I 2 . - i PAUL N. TEMPLE l A Arts and Lexington, Nebr. 'A '5fE:5'i'f . ' Sciences 53 . , .. . gg. -I '- lN LN nl G01-nbuslfer 1915, II 1 5 5: J n. liifiiiag., . , lg zk 7 1 fi' A! . ' ,1,-ff, ' ,a ,if U I. , X I .. 1 1 K 1 a , X f 1 x si: r a, il ' li Eiuniurs HARRY THOMAS FRED F. WEINARD Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. BENJAMINIH. THOMPSON Agriculture Lincoln, Nebr. BERTHA WELLHAUSEN Arts and Sciences Norfolk, Nebr. LOUESE UPSON Arts and Sciences Odell, Nebr. S. ALTA WELLS Arts and Alexandria, Nebr. Sciences ROBERT H. VAN BOSKIRK Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. LESTER WESTLING Engineering Fairbury, Nebr. AGNES VAN DRIEL Arts and Sciences Malmo, Nebr. STEPHEN H. WHISENAND Agriculture Harvard, Nebr. RUTH WARREN Agriculture Fort Morgan, Colo. LOUISE F. WHITE Arts and Sciences Rockford, Ill. MARIAN WATKINS Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. ELEANOR M . WIC KETT Agriculture Laurel, Nebr. HELEN WEHRLI Arts and Mound City, Mo. Sciences GLADYS WILD Teachers Wilbur, Nebr. . 'Sv 'I I' E98 S gin 4. Y Q01-nbuslser 1915, Zuninrs GLA DYS WILICINSO N Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. FLORENCE ANGLE Arts and Sciences Lincoln. Ncbr. WILLIAM H. WILSON Arts and Raymond, Nebr. Sciences ARTHUR BALIS Law Lincoln, Nebr. MAURINE C. WINGE Arts and Sciences Lincoln RUTH BOWDEN RT . Nebr 5115 e Ar.-. , I.. " 'mn- YP Q ir W ' wfjbxx w as w,+.Y.'V k S. .1::1fi" if 4 i Agriculture Wisner, Nebr. W. L. WRIGHT Engineering Aurora, Nebr. J. B. BURNETT Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. ROY M. YOUNG Engineering Benson, Nebr. LULU M. COE Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. SAM C. ZIMMERMAN Law Lincoln, Nebr. WILSON DELZELL Law Lincoln, Nebr. RAMONA TROUP Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr. W. CARROL ELDRED Engineering McCook, Nebr. I VEVA YOUNG Teachers Superior, Nebr. JAMES H. KEEFFE Engineering Sioux City, Iowa J n. 3 N.- I ix I , , . Qornbusker 19,151 ,f li L , Qu .ff Arg v . V av 5' ' vf ix 55' 'wg Tiff' .,w31, W.-L: lk Z .N -. igyw ., .,, Sr' 4. . j. , f I . , if , I X . ,E f V' H :rise-11 I A , Q 4 '7 J., ,F s 'A fi 'lf Eiuniurs MARGUERITE MARSHALL Arts and Sciences Omaha, Nebr. HELEN PARSONS Arts and Sciences Ruskin, Nebr. FLORENCE TAYLOR Arts and Sciences Sheridan, Wyo. TAYLOR N. WITHROW Law Cental City, Nebr. HESTER WYMAN Arts and Sciences Lincoln, Nebr MARY WELSH Arts and Sciences St. Paul, Nebr f'u".,T"f I 4 A M, 4. . D 1 7 .-'Q J rfftwj I 1 2-A 9 as ,, . I- r -3. ,Q jf A' E' '. 1 - f N.. -,4 W. L A . QL x L W ,- fl iff f Y,.,'r4, , Y ,ff Y 1' , ' -"' -" 'J' A 4 J . --.- ,.., ,,.,., ,mr -V V L xx u .1- 4 1 f v v f 4 X .. I y ,1 , V V K" 1 '. Wu, ' . ,L '4 . lv ,N . 5. " V, . 5 , , , - , ' ' ' ' ' v .,. , . F , - , X ' 1 ' . mg., . . . I X 1.-. - , ' .1 W- . N. " , ,ju M f- . -Q ,J " 1.-1 'ff' . ,',. Qia, UA, 1. ,uw-, L W , f' V .. an ' ' .g:Q,1'S'3" A 2 I' '-"'icf.,:- .Vi-3 5 " ' U ' .MNA . I, ,-1, , .. Li, L , A ,. ..3 V 11. , :av f, .gf JM, ,iw , , . 15 -fu - ,A M- 1 Q ,fry M , vm' - -V' ,V f,..- 5, -V N, .1 -. - P x 4, ., qi r , f -.4 LN Gornbuslfer 1915, N w He can write and read and cast- accompt O M onstrous! We took him setting 66 boy's copies H e1'e's ct villain! LN LN MARCUS L. POTEET Business Manager LEON W. SAMUELSON Editor-in-Chief W Uv Q um Gornbusker 1915 Ciornbuslser-1915 Moser . Grant Westberg Prusa McDonald Vig L. Leyda Hubenthal Bryson . Irvine Robertson Seeger Young C. Leyda Rustin Troup Pascale Mlsko Updegraif Poteet Jackson Snyder Samuelson Parkinson Dinsmore Schwab The Staff KENNETH M. SNYDER HAROLD SCHWAB . CHARLES MISKO . HOWARD UPDEGRAFF ROBERT M. PARKINSON EARL JACKSON . HENRY KYLE . ARCHIBALD DINSMORE Senior Managing Editor Junior Managing Editor . . Staff Designer . Editor "School Life" Fraternity Editor . Organization Editor . Athletic Editor . Military Editor ASSOCIATES - RAMONA TROUP ETHEL WESTBURG RUTH IRVINE EMIL J. PRUSA HENRY PJ PASCALE CAMILLE LEYDA WINIFRED SEEGER LUCILLE LEYDA ALFRED A. LOOK LYMAN THOMAS MARIE ROBERTSON ,VIVE YOUNG MARGARET RUSTIN FRANK MCDONALD HOWARD K. GREER IVAN BEEDE - ALBERT BRYSON ELLSWORTH MOSER KEITH GRAUL LESLIE SLACK L. R. SAFARIK G. W. HUBENTHAL J Gornbusker 1915 l Babson McMillan Krahulick Peterson Lahr Charlesworth Poteet MARCUS L. POTEET RALPH LAHR . THOMAS W. MCMILLAN PAUL T. BABSON . L. W. CHARLESWORTH J. KRAHULIK . CARL H. PETERSON LESLIE SLACK . Business ivtaff Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . Foreign Advertising Manager . , Business Manager Elect . . Advertising Salesman . . Advertising Salesman . . Advertising Salesman Advertising Artist 104 it it SW LN - Qornbusker 1915 C!E7JitnriaI Wqg " wg HE CORNHUSKER has been if is made an all-university year- at 'ci b ' ft Q5 ook, sofar as possible, by Cimk the staff of upper classmen gn3.,,-ggig elected to compile the annual 'fi' fi 5 xfsi-Y' this season. Several new sec- tions have been added to picture every phase of Nebraska student life without regard for class distinction. Every effort to make the work truly rep- resentative has been exerted. ln accordance with the desire to show Nebraska as a whole, the editor has associated with himself several prominent men as aides in expressing the general sentiment of the University. The en- deavor has been to catch a glimpse of every phase of thought prevalent among the undergraduate body. Perhaps the results have not been as satisfactory as the original conception promised, such is often the case with departures from custom, but the man- agement hopes that the venture has created greater interest in the editorial section. Never has a Cornhusker shown such a wide range of material nor so representative a mass of student senti- ment. With hopes that the criticisms and sug- gestions olfered will in some small measure aid in the upbuilding of a more substan- tial and worthy university, the sentiments of his associates are introduced. The QU Tklnihersitp Mixer VTE' EYOND a doubt, one of the Q Ag principal values of a college 71. education in a large uni- ieiwgg versity consists in the num- 'K 1l' 'vdxl . - ber of.friends and acquaint- ances It is possible to make. "' 'L Constructive acquaintance- forming and friend-making is the func- tion of the all-university mixer. Born of everybody's new ambition to be soci- able with everybody else, and springing spontaneously without faculty direction from the student body itself, the all- university mixer promises to confederate our scattered groups into a complete social unit. Making four thousand students ac- quainted with one another is no small task. The perfect accomplishment of this ideal must very probably await the arrival of the millenium, and this, like other large movements, is very slow and steady in its approach. For years the vision of social unity has hung in the hearts of active students, and when news was scarce-as a perusal of back numbers of our student publication will reveal, the columns of the college press were filled with their dreams. Practical endeavors to unite the student body were renewed in the memory of the present senior class. ln their freshmen days the "single tax" petition was circulated and agitated with vim and "pep", and the principal argument advanced in favor of the "single tax" policy was that by requir- ing all students to support activities and thus to perform one thing in common, it promoted student unity. It was at that time facetiously pointed out by op- ponents of this new fee that this same purpose might be accomplished without any additional fiscal burdens for the students, if a corner stone were placed in University Hall and all students were required to kiss it once a day. Again, as agitated by the "Rag", it was suggested that the "Nebraskan" start a movement to refloor the Armory and hold in this building a cheap, all- university dance. This proposition was presented to the student public in a series of editorials, but because of the spring-fever and the approach of the summer recess, the suggestion was apathetically received. It remained for the present Dean of Women, the Girls' Klub, and several men students, generous 105 Qornbusker 1915, with their time and enthusiasm, to make the most promising contribution to this broad program of student social unity. Successful mixers, like successful men, are controlled by principles. For the sake of variety alone, the "stunts" at the mixers, like the tactics of great men, are purposely subjected to flickering change. But the real success of the all-university mixer is making the whole student body the unit of its social life must be attributed to the fact that it has been conducted in accordance with two Hxed principles: First, the sale of admissions to an all- university event should not be so re- stricted as to exclude arbitrarily any considerable proportion of the student body, and, secondly, the price of admis- sion to all-university events should be set so low that the least well-to-do student can afford to attend them. It is obvious that a mixer conducted on these prin- ciples can succeed because anyone who doesn't want a good time isn't wanted. For this reason, I have called these two axioms principles, they draw the only proper line between those who are and those who are not wanted in a free, healthy student society. "Free and unlimited" mixers are at least some of the things that are needed to make the poor and shy students as happy as the opulent and bumptious. Could a mixer, without these indispensable adjectives borrowed from a familiar campaign slogan of twenty years ago, have attracted some nine hundred guests and patrons and brought most of them back for a second call? After the crowds and the cheapness, an almost epoch-marking feature of the all- university mixers was the free, uncon- scious inter-mingling of fraternity men and "barbs". Without forgetting or ignoring the benefits and disadvantages of their distinguishable careers in college, both groups seemed to recognize on the nights of the mixers that the social line between them was at most only an art- ificial line which would shortly disappear in the life beyond the campus gates. There really doesn't seem to be much sense in man's regarding a fraternity as being much more than a means to an end. And there seems to be even less sense in the attitude of some "barbs", who regard their abstinence from fraternity associa- tions as an attribute of common sense. For the fraternity man who thinks that he is the only original aristocrat and the "barb" who thinks he is the only original democrat, it may be said that aristocracy and democracy are alike at least in one respect, neither is appreciably contam- inated by association with the other. No matter what style of collars or phil- osophy he professes to adopt, the student will surely find in the number and variety of his companions his principal social asset in life, and the most defensible and most praiseworthy feature of the all- university mixer is the fact that it affords the broadest possible basis for student association. - The Tlhinihzrsitp F w ? HE university-trained man is i the new factor in Nebraska Q' politics. The day of the hand- ,fghb shaking, tobacco-chewing, plum-hunting politician is :wif about gone. Of course, there ' 2 is still with us the salary- grabber, the pestilent muckraker and the mouthing half-baked visionary. But the well-trained, ability-proven, honor- able citizens occupy a fair percent- age of the responsible positions. The Milan ants Emitting White House has its professor, and here and there are governors, congressmen, and members of state legislatures who do not boast of their lack of a college education. It is only a matter of time when the test for political service will be efficiency, not vote-getting capacity. Why is the politician's job no longer lucrative in fame and cash? Because university men object to being herded. Party loyalty was the glue that bound our fathers and grandfathers to the politician. 106 ly Ciornbusker 1915, Our sires believed that no man in their party was a grafter, and that the best man in the other party would-when in oflice-rob a child's bank. Back in those days they endearingly called each other "black republicans" and Hcopperheadsn. But the "rah-rah" men laugh at such rot and spoil the game by insisting on doing their own thinking. The result has been a great increase in the number of ballot- scratchers. The coming of the university man who will not vote his father-'s party ticket straight has decreased the income and glory of the Fourth-of-July politician. The people are welcoming this new blood in politics. There is a demand for the leadership of competent men who have studied the difficult and complex problems of labor, finance and social reform. The people want leaders of social conscience, men who have caught a vision of democracy, men whom Thackeray speaks of as wearing their letters of credit on their foreheads. There is a desire for leaders whose actions are something more than the mere result of yielding to pres- sure from behind, who know where lies the road of intelligent progress, who are strong enough to blaze that path, who can draw the people after them in that direction, who have the courage to march alone if the crowd refuses to follow. The people want leaders who will quicken the pace of the state to keep step with the march of humanity. Voters are tired of being treated as high aces on one day a year and four-spots on the other 364. They have come to the conclusion that the average candidate is a man who loves all the people, and that a campaign is the open season for candidates to dearly love the people. Nebraska is sick and weary of stupid, blind partyism. The realization of the ends of demo- cracy can only come through the recruit- ing of intelligent leaders with democratic ideals who are on the side of the masses in their struggle for equality of opportun- ity to live the life that is within them. In this way alone will political quackery be stamped out, popular sovereignty at- tained, and an era of honest, progressive and efficient government introduced. The challenge is to the university man. Upon him rests particularly strong the obliga- tion to take an intelligent and active part in politics. Let him be a trustee of the people. To him much has been given and from him the state will expect much in return. His education is incomplete if he does not leave the university with a gripping sense of social responsibility. C. A. SORENSEN. Ulbe Settlement of Qlinihersitp iintatiun Question 'V""4'J I 'PV P HE struggle for an enlarged A university plant terminating ' , by a decisive vote of the .' people in favor of city campus extension was a significant event in the history of the state. The importance of any historical movement is very largely to be gauged by the number of view- points it involves, and also by the sharpness of the conflict between the various competing interests. Measured by this standard, there has been no question upon which the people's interests have divided so freely as they have on the question of university location. No cam- paign was ever fought with less personal '7 fi 1- Qu bitterness and more personal earnestness than the campaign for an expanded university. In this connection, a statement of some of the interests touched upon by the recent agitation would not be out of place. Nebraska is an agricultural state, the bulk of its people are farmers, and when they vote taxes upon themselves to increase the efficiency of their schools, agricultural instruction is quite naturally the special object of their bounty, even a sacrifice of academic and professional facilities. Then, too, there is commercial competition between Lincoln and Omaha, the two large industrial centers of the state, who are rivals for the business ad- 107 Qornbuslier IBIS, vantages that flow from the establishment of a state institution within the limits of a city. not only farmers and metropolitan business men figured in,the agitation that settled this question, but landlords and real estate men were concerned in more ways than one with the issue of how the people would finally decide the question. Those whose property adjoined the State Farm would have liked to have seen the university moved. Since the election most of the real estate enthusiasm for the way the people settled the question has come from the dealers and owners whose property lies conveniently close to the city campus. Students and pro- fessors in the university as well as edu- cators from other states, most of whom were not financially interested in the outcome, were divided on the question of whether or not the farm environment or the city environment was best for the students, and much of the spoken and written agitation was supplied from these purely academic sources. A fifth class of interests were those of the university ofF1cials-the chancellor and the board of regents. These men feel responsible to the people of the state for providing enough room and sufficient equipment to educate all properly qualified persons who apply to the university for an educa- tion, and while the matter of location was to them a question of some import- ance, they were very desirous of more buildings as soon as possible. The cam- paign for a settlement of the question by popular referendum, carried by much diligent eiiort to a successful conclusion, was thus marked by clear and decisive actions and expressions on the part of all interests, and for this reason the expan- sion movement will probably hang in tradition and memory as permanently as it will endure in the written histories of the state. Another thing that will cause this particular campaign to be long remem- bered is the fact that it required so much labor and ingenuity to wage it. To begin with, it was necessary to break a legis- lative dead-lock. To do this some regular and legal means of submitting the question to the people had to be devised, which would not be met with objections on constitutional grounds. In this the university officials succeeded and in July, 1913, they began the circulation of the university location petition. Frankly speaking, this was very beggarly business, and so remote from the immediate con- cerns of most persons requested to sign were the problems of university welfare, that it took about as much nerve to ask an unknown man to sign a location petition as it takes to ask a stranger for a chew. The problem of popular in- difference was difficult to overcome and the more you explained the proposition to the prospective signer, the less likely you were to get his name. The circulators who were the most successful were those who presented their petition in crowds and secured names in colonies instead of units by the shere psychological process of one man signing his name after the next. Circulators, some of whom re- ceived a nominal sum of money for their services, were frequently discouraged, and some accused the more successful ones of resorting to ruses that were objectionable on ethical grounds. About the first of April of last year the required number of signers was obtained, general relief was felt, and a good many people were as deeply impressed with the in- efficacy of legislation by popular refer- endum as they were with the represent- ative process during the legislative dead- lock of 1913. What we all worked so hard to get will not soon pass from our memories, even though the general public is not for some time made conscious of how long a struggle the settlement of the university location question really was. After the search for signers came the hunt for votes. This was not so active, but a much more nervous campaign than the solicitation of names to the petition. On the campus, people interested as afore- said in providing more room and better equipment for the university, were anxi- ously wondering what per cent of the vote was needed to settle the question and what were the most expeditious means of getting that vote out. Money and time as well as a good deal of nervous energy and good natured patience were 108 G01-nbuslfer 1915, laid out down at the headquarters of the home campus extension committee. The efforts of this committee combined with those of Chancellor Avery, whose published appeals for votes on the question struck a popular cord, were very largely responsible for the "bumper" vote that answered the issue and literally saved the university. As labor was the keynote of the campaign for signers, so anxiety was the keynote of the campaign for votes, and since labor and anxiety are some of the stuff out of which history is made, the always hard-working and Hn- ally successful expansionists can be ex- cused for seeking to elevate their achieve- ment to the dignity of an historical episode. C. L. RIEN. Religious life ants Zlntihitizs W-'ww 'ggi recognition of the place of - religion in the education and life of the university student the Cornhusker devotes these pages to a summary of the 'f religious activities found in the university and the 76 ex' dx Q .X 1: QEQICW be bf- fi churches of the community. In the great round of varied student inter- ests-athletic, literary, musical, social and fraternal-religion also finds its representation in denominational groups-Christian associations, the Cath- olic students club, student guilds, leagues, unions, the Phillips Brooks Club, the Federation of Church Workers, not to mention the many forms of practical social service by which students express their personal religious interests. The religious data secured by the university from the personal registration card shows a remarkable variety of church affiliation. Over sixty per cent come to the university as members of nearly a score of church denominations. Those who are adherents of some church com- munion are in most cases sympathetic with church worship and work. From a recent unofficial census of the faculty men and women, more than half are found identified with the church life of the city. Twenty-six of these faculty members are church officers and twenty-one are leaders of voluntary student classes in the study of religion. The churches of the city and state have shown their interest in the student body in various ways. Three of the denomina- tions maintain university pastors who devote their whole time as counsellors in religion in helping students in their per- sonal problems and in leading them into church relationships. For years the churches have given receptions to students at the beginning of the academic year. In recent years the churches have united on the same evening in keeping open house to the faculty and students of the uni- versity. This has now become an all- university church event in which the university cooperates by recognizing this event in the social calendar as a university function. All-university church day was observed this present year on November 22, when over eighteen hundred students and fac- ulty members responded to the invitation of the Lincoln churches to unite in the morning and evening worship. The object of this plan was to call the attention of the students to the value of Christian fellowship and to encourage regular all- year church attendance. Perhaps the best illustration of the cordial spirit of unity among the churches and the uni- versity and students was the special cam- paign of personal evangelism and social service held March 10 to 14, under the superb leadership of Raymond, Robbins. Many leading alumni and other church- men of the ,city and state united with university pastors and the Christian associations and ministers of the city, in bringing to the students the appeal to religious living and social service. This campaign acted as a tonic to the whole moral and religious life of the university community. The work of the university pastors and the Christian associations is described in 109 I3 I Gornbusher 1915, another connection. Certain special stud- ent organizations deserve mention. The Catholic Student's Club is a live organiza- tion, affiliated with the national student movement of the Catholic church. The meetings of the club are usually of a social nature, although frequently some noted church official, like Bishop Tihen, addresses the group. The Phillips Brooks Club consists of about a dozen students who plan to study for the Christian ministry. Charles E. Schofield is president of the club. The Student Volunteer Band is composed of a dozen or more students who plan to become foreign missionaries. Stanhope this society were Clifford Brooks, Verne 'PVW l R. Pier is the leader of this noble band. The various student guilds, leagues and unions of the different churches furnish, good opportunities of study and discussion of vital religious subjects and incidentally supply an important social need for a large number of students who put value upon such associations. The brief sum- mary which has been attempted in this statement of religious life and activities in the university will indicate the fine spirit of cooperation among churches, University and students in meeting the religious desires of those who would make religion a part of their education and training for future usefulness. The Zinnucents P ITI-IIN another month the 1 BQ if 1 f J .ag Y NF' nf' 'wif thirteen Innocents for the ensuing year will be chosen by the present organization. At the Ivy Day exercises these thirteen men from the Junior class will be "tapped" in the traditional way and thus notified that they are to take up the work that has been carried on by this organization since 1902. Possibly the selection of the men for membership in this honorary society will not meet with student ap- proval, as they have sometimes failed in the past, yet when we look over the work which has been done each year by this society, we are prone to believe that the selections have been well made. The history of this society is interesting and a brief sketch of its origin and career may serve to make the reader better acquainted with the significance of the selection of its members this year. In December, 1902, a fraternity jeweler while visiting at one of the local fraternity houses exhibited his samples, among which was a pin very similar to the one now worn by the Innocents. It was the pin of an honorary senior society in the University of South Carolina, bearing the name "Innocents". At this time there were but two class societies: Theta Nu Epsilon, an honorary sophomore society, and the Vikings, a junior society of similar nature. The idea of forming an honorary senior society at Nebraska is credited to George Shidler, at present a practicing physician at York, Nebraska. Among the others who were instrumental in forming Hedges and O. J. Fee, the two latter being residents of this city. The first meeting was held in a room on the fourth floor of University Hall, where the society was organized. During the remainder of the year their meetings were conducted in one of the rooms now occupied by the German department. The only work and perhaps the most im- portant work of the charter members was to pick the thirteen men from the Junior class, prepare a ritual, outline the scope of the work the society was to carry out during its senior year and to initiate the new members. It was the purpose of the charter members to choose representative men from the several colleges and depart- ments of the university and this idea has been carried out every year. Practically all of the basic ideas of the charter mem- bers have been faithfully carried out each year. It is said that the method of elec- tion is such that it does not permit of the interference of politics, and while there has been criticism of this feature of the society it has been unwarranted. 110 U4 ll Qo1'nbusl1er1915 The work of the Innocents during the past year has been especially commend- able. The manner in which they handled the organization of the Freshman class, the Olympics, the football rallies, the Cornhusker ' banquet and the many affairs of the first semester brought them many compliments. During the past few months this society has been very active in planning and organizing- the work of carrying out several suggestions from the chancellor and those interested in student sentiment and tradition. Prob- ably the most commendable work of the year of this society has been the formation of the University Week Association which was instrumental in preparing a very successful University Week program when five of the major student organizations appeared in several nearby cities during the spring holidays. This association was formed after a committee of the Innocents had organized the five attractions and prepared a tentative schedule for the holidays. The success of this first work W-'uv 1 A . -QQ .. Nl M, 57 if + si ri 'N 1 .W of the association will assist in the forma- tion of a lyceum bureau next fall, similar to the one now so successful at the Uni- versity of Minnesota. The incoming Innocents have an opportunity to make this association one of the most influential in the university and one which will be a powerful factor in popularizing the uni- versity over the state. The incoming Innocents will have the advantage of the experience of the present organization and will also have several ideas fairly well worked out which they may complete and place in operation. Reference is made to an honor system among the students and a point system for student activities. Considerable work has been done on these ideas and the in- coming Innocents will have an opportun- ity to carry them to completion. With the excellent material among the men of the Junior class from which selections will be made, prompts one to believe that the work of the Innocents will be left in good hands for the future. ilibe Ealue uf a legal QEiJuratiun RYCE says "law is a science directed to practice. The test of its rightness will be the practical utility of the method in producing a system of law which shall be sym- metrical, harmonious, and suited to the needs of the people whose social relations it has to adjust and regulate." The law student is taught to study law as a science, first to analyze and then to apply known principles of law. He is not given abstract principles to study, with the expectation that later he will learn their application, but rather an actual cause is presented as it comes from the supreme court. He analyzes this as to the subject matter, the parties concerned, the cause of action relied upon by the plaintiH: and the facts upon which the defendant depends. From these he finds the object sought by the action, resolves the actual point or points in controversy, and learns the decision of the court and the reason for it. By analyzing many cases in this manner the general principles of the law governing cases of that or those of a similar nature become fixed in the mind of the student and capable of ap- plication to new conditions as they arise. Thus he learns the law. But that is not all, for he must learn to apply it to the usages of society. Blackstone, writing at a time when the sovereign power was in the king and when the law was imposed as though by a force from without, de- fined it as a rule of civil conduct prescribed by the supreme power of the state, com- manding what is right and forbidding what is wrong. Q The new conception, under a government where the sovereign power is in the people, is that the law is the will of the community and as such it is ever changing with varying circum- stances. In order to get a truer under- standing of this newer development and its application the law student must have 111 E Qornbuslier 1915, a general education in addition to his purely legal studies. The law began with customs and usages of the people. These developing became fixed and permanent in the common law. Later, as new con- ditions arose and the old law was found inadequate to meet the need that the new situation produced, the equity juris- diction and its doctrines were added to meet these new demands. Thus the law has continued to develop. These advances do not precede, but rather follow the social conditions that make them neces- sary. The law student then must have sufficient general knowledge of affairs to recognize and grasp these propositions and controversies, while they are yet in a formative state, to meet and master them with the application of known principles where adaptable, and form new ones if the old ones will no longer meet and fully carry out the purposes of the people. This does not alone apply to him who acts in the professional capacity of a lawyer. It is true that the lawyer must have a knowledge of the law, and should have an ideal looking beyond the mere rules of the lawg but the following of these principles, having in mind the application of the fundamental purposes underlying them, is involved in the con- duct of every person when he comes to deal with the questions arising out of his relations with his fellows. Whether he be laborer in the street, minister in the pulpit, legislator in the state house, banker trusted with the funds of the community, or whatever be the means through which he reaches and influences others, a knowledge of these things is of direct practical value. They are the things that reach into, affecting and con- trolling the relations of life and the con- duct of the people in their affairs. The value of a legal education then to the possessor, and to the public, will depend, in direct proportion, upon his knowledge of sound principles of lawg his knowledge of the claims of society, and his recognition of and submission to them. His usefulness to society, as one possessing a knowledge of the law, will be his ability to look beyond principles of law and recognize in himself a "minister of justice" capable of living and growing with the growth of that great ideal. The student of the law who works with such an ideal will truly serve. ROBERT G. SIMMONS. awww mg HERE doesn't seem to be any serious question but that the - people of the state and the students of the University of JN '7 5 g Q1 Qu ae Nebraska would like each other better if they saw each "' other oftener. Association is a great thing. In the number and value of its accomplishments it is more than a companion for solitude, which usually breaks out in some somber poem or freak invention. Association has been directly responsible for some of the most rich and powerful industrial com- binations in the world, and it also preceeds a vast number of happy marriages. Why association, with its great effectiveness both in the material and sentimental world, should not have been earlier em- ployed as a means of promoting con- fidence between tax payers and students, does not readily appear. Contact of a certain kind is the virtue that extension week in the state hopes to apply. Some people out in the state don't seem to realize how hard the stud- ents work at their activities-music, dramatics, debate, and the like. Exten- sion week will give the people an oppor- tunity to watch us work. The chance to travel around and appear before audiences will also be a great incentive to the aspiring amateur in the various arts which the student learns. It is a field for the prac- tical application of some things that the students learn in their regular curriculum. It is hard to see any good objection on principle to extension week in the state and the Cornhusker seems to be the best place for the students to give it their everlasting endorsement. 112 lx Qornbusker 1915, higher C!ElJucatinn -u.-'cf-vm n T is undoubtedly true that ' ' higher education has made many boys and girls dissatis- ' r' ,x fore been. The sordid drudg- 96 U13 W if K6 EZ? i5,Q,.,,1gs fied with the life on a farm or small village as it has hereto- 1 I rg. 1 ery of the never-ending round of toil that was the lot of the old- fashioned farmer or village store-keeper, who got little for his efforts beyond a bare existence, was not sufficiently alluring to hold the ambitious youth of the country to the soil or small town. They looked out into the world and saw opportunity for better and more enjoyable ways of gaining a livelihood. Higher education is not entirely to blame for this. The condition was due to the lack of advantages that have come with the wider spread of the broader knowledge of the world. The university, if it has had any effect on the movement, has en- deavored to turn the tide in the other direction, and is sending back to the country young people who are better qualified to meet the conditions of life, and to secure a better livelihood with less of effort, because they have had the ad- vantages and inspiration that have come from a higher education. The function of education is two-fold: First it opens up the mind to such a degree that an understanding may be had of the circumstances and elements that control life and shape the destinies of future generations. Along with this essential qualification is developed the even more necessary faculty of thinking, of reasoning, and of planning, to such an end that their efforts may be made more effective and the results more certain. The first benent that education brings to such an individual, who is the possessor of the same, is the ability to sustain and enjoy life, which oftentimes becomes in- tolerable to an uneducated person. The man or woman whose mind has been broadened and trained by the discipline and teachings of the modern school, is possessed of the treasures of all times, and has an inherent grasp of the things that are outside of the narrow circle in which the untrained mind must pursue its daily course. With this capacity for enjoyment, the second service of educa- tion is that of the ability one acquires to pIan, erect, and execute the many trials and tribulations that befall one in every vocation of life. These two fundamental functions of education become of in- estimable value to those who have sought and acquired a higher education. Nebraska, in common with many states of the Union, if not with all the institu- tions of higher education of the entire world, Ends that a very large and continu- ally increasing percentage of their gra- duates return to agricultural pursuits and other allied industries. The value of the university, the academy, and even the high school to the farmer andx rural townsmen, is so great that an argument on this line need hardly be made. Any fond parent should be proud of a son or daughter who has the ambition to seek for wider knowledge that is to be found in those institutions of higher learning, namely the university and high schools, and he or she ought to be grateful that he has the means in gratifying that am- bition. 8 113 Z- my KG S 1' Gm? .E Jr , Econ . f -07:3 cx Q :fri , .rg 5' wifi omics, 1 Gornbusher 1915, Q I3 Ill The Ulinihersitp Qlummerrial Cliluh HE University of Nebraska Commercial Club was founded the latter part of the second semester of the 1913-14 school year, by a few of the energetic students in the De- partment of Commerce and in response to a demand , t': Fix, gi. lr UL QQ '72 for an organization which would enable the young men, interested in business and commercial affairs, to assemble and exchange ideas. The program of the club during the one year of its existence is emphasized by the fact that today a large percentage of the students taking work in the School of Commerce are numbered among its mem- bers. Every alternate week a speaker, some prominent business man of Lincoln, meets with the club and talks on a subject with which he is familiar. Recent talks have been on subjects such as: "Sales- manship", "Buying for a Department Store", "Advertising" and "Things Desir- was '92 . :-L , I if vfv-J able in Men Entering Business Life". At a regular time each intervening week a "get-to-gether" meeting is held in order that general discussions may be held in regard to what is being done or what should be done to make the club a more influential organization. Parli- mentary law practice has been instituted as a regular feature of the meetings. The second semester dinner was held in the red room of the city Y. M. C. A. on the evening of March 25, and a truly representative group of the future business men of this country were present. Several prominent and influential men responded willingly to the request that they address the club at this time. Through an enviable spirit of coopera- tion and enthusiasm this commercial club has received an impetus which well promises to have started it upon the road to becoming one of the permanent forces of the University of Nebraska. Zinterculle " IVE IKE the story of snakes in 45 ia 1- l 1 LV 2 H QS Ireland, the story of inter- collegiate debate in 1914 is short. There were none. The Central Debating League of which Nebraska was a member, was disrupted at the end of second four-year the eighth year-the round--by the refusal of Wisconsin to take part longer in debates in December. Wisconsin ar- ranged with Michigan for debates in March. A four-cornered league was im- possible, the result was that Nebraska has had no intercollegiate engagements this year. Chicago, Kansas, and Missouri invited us to clash with them, but the invitations came too late to be accepted. Arrangements for next year have not been concluded. , giatz Rebate Nebraska's record in the "Big Five" Debating League is enviable. In the last four years Nebraska and Iowa ties for Iirst honors. In the eight years Nebraska tied Minnesota for second place. Iowa led and Wisconsin was at the bottom with only four favorable verdicts in five years. Nebraska was awarded both decisions in 1913 fover Minnesota and Iowab, in 1912 Qover Illinois and Wisconsinj, and in 1910 gover Illinois and Wisconsinj. By split decisions it lost the 1911 debates to Iowa and Minnesota. Nebraska defeated Illinois three times in succession. The active members of Delta Sigma Rho are: H. G. Hewitt '15g Raymond E. Kirk '15, O. K. Perrin '14, Law '16g H. A. Prince '13, Law '15, C. L. Rein '13, Law '15, C. A. Sorensen '13, Law '15. 114 YQ f Q , .. Q lk' 3 w v -'L U- ' ffg, .. 'fx . J, f,,. . J., . '-' L :--.. , ., 7.5 . .ur FIX 1' .Mr 'C 3 af" ' - f.,,, 5:5 ,. ., J- 1- f. ,.-.lull I: 'f V- g . ul-L57-r A-V-Q, ,ff A- - . U 'L--,gr -' ' -w..,. "' n, , -h.-M I , V 'ln' 'L :?'.-,-q-" -1,- A r -11-3 . 1 L- A . y, 'ug 1, M., Yrs . ' ' 31. .1 if I 'Ig' , .YV , ,ix- ,Q '-X ,,, .-.ww - ,- . , A f, 1 :nel -- N 1-. 4 A L 'Vi4-gi-Jw-.'5 in 4 1 X H Eg. ,H+ I, K J' r Y :nl 1, .i rv .., Vi H 'v:kN,,f:, 1V,.v,., ,, ,. , ,ik ty -' 'ff -- "Il'g.'i7. 151g+:,..:,-Vg., w.'.11'f!'-1?-?1 :rf . ' 'A - ' "' 'f 1"','"w-v':r1i'1'i:1.:.1v-- E"":f"'T""f ' ' "2 " :fi ,L ,gfaldljiil-5 -af-11'w',5'14f ' A 1- . ' . .YQ ,ff - 4 -,gulf ,-2 ,..4 1, A- :V ' - " :f,',, ,. ' ' . '- .,, ,, . ., ,. , .. .,.,4,-. .iq .X , . . . ., , - ' ' '- 4- ' ,W .1 , ,f-aff, V- 1--.' gf '. A . . , f , ' ,.- , , 4 - ff ,u -. ,, 1, 4 1 ' , , " " , , -N - ..,:4,Ja'f -- -,7"?': --fa Gornbusher 19154 monitors Gornbusher 1915 fliiuzxlh QB. dvgfiizhm All-Year Coach LN W Qornbuslser 1915. Q51xg CE. 332213 Manager of Athletics l.N ITT' Ciornbuslier 1915 Zltbletic Quart: 1913-1914 1914-1915 PROF. G. E. BARBER, President PROF. G. E. BARBER, President DR. R. G. CLAPP, Secretary DR' R' G' CLAPPI Secretary E O S PROF. CALDWELL ' ' TIEHM DR. WOLFE DR- WOLFE PROF. MORRILL PROF. MORRILL PROF. CALDWELL FRED HUNTER, Alumnus WARREN HOWARD MAX TOWLE ARTHUR LINDSTRUM HIRB STRIKER CARL GANZ GUY E. REED, Associate E. O. STIEI-IM FRED HUNTER, Alumnus HERBERT REESE OTTO ZUMWINKLE DAVID REAVIS GEORGE IRWIN CHARLES MYERS ARTHUR LINDSTRUM HARTINIAN GOETZE GUY E. REED, Associate Member Member T. A. WILLIAMS, Associate Member 118 LN W Go rnbuslter 1915 ' YQ Y N X X ix x Q7 f' wif ,V QQ x f Ay-555:!f5gi'nigs:l:i5z:"!g535,H!!!f:55559313335533-3,,v fi vilZm2fiLi!El:Ei!EiiEQ5E::I: :::::a.. -!m,,,1g3 44? --... .... ,... , W, ., , A, 1 +1 Me? " '-RWEHL' '-ii' "Ziff--C" ' 2 .f 'Aww ' axxeeluu. Q . , li aw-' ----........,m L I - Qui .,,l k 'X w m x s 1 ':"7 X . X' ff -zgfrgzg ,f -5 z-.093-A , 'pl AN M 'Le ' , 'Q f' D X x 11 ' 4? ., 2 E , E :RQ -- 5 v V M.,.,.fgKT,M r ,.-af :- fgmf ILA ' E, ' , ' A i- ll-.l.Q5.?lll7 w, N M S ,V,mM,w. jfuuthall 1 W M Gornbuskegr 191.5 1 Einturs uf the west Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska ......., Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska SCORES .14 Washburn ...... . .O South Dakota, . . .31 Kansas Aggies. . .24 Michigan Aggies . 20 Ames .......... . 34 Morningside .... . 35 Kansas ...... . . 16 Iowa .... . 120 LN W' n--Q, Q my M , TI V. Wil QV lf lla lWll WQWEE Wil? WT Wl LW 1 W f o W 1 W W W W W W W W Y I r . 'N , ililllssuum Eallep Qibanqmunsi 1914 W W WW W W l W W W W W W W W W Harmon CAss't Coachj, Porter Cameron Stiehm CCoachJ Chamberlain Gross Reed lManagex-J W Selzer Caley Hawkins Doyle Rutherford Delamatre Potter Best CTrainerJ W Balis Corey Abbott Halligan CCaptainj Shields Foutg Howard W W W W W W W W W UW 121 Ciornbusker 1915 "SIGNAL" W LN 122 II Qornbuslfer 19155 :Freshmen 'mlrsitp Hughey Donigan Ottenstein Gardiner Moser Kosltzky CE .J Harmon Kositzky CWJ Maloney Shaw Proctor Riddell Cook Kelley Otoupolik LN Gornbusker 1915, Uv The hero ls not fed on sweets, Daily his own heart he eats ,' Chambers of the great are jails, Anal head-winds right for royal sails. -Emerson LN lN G01-nbusher 19 Ill BOIIOI' of mbl'dSkd'S BQYOQS M Gornb usher 1915, VICTOR HALLIGAN Left Tackle Third Year, Weight 182 The premier punter of the West, A master of the forward pass, A tackler equal to the best, The "Hawkeyes" vouch for Howard's "class" HERBERT POTTER Quarterback Third Year, Weight 145 The captain of the mighty team That played so well the noble game, They won the Scarlet and the Cream Great glory and undying fame. To Halligan all honor, then, His like we'll never see again. WARREN HOWARD Left End Third Year, Weight 160 This little Cornhusker, let it be said, I Had a head on his shoulders and brains in that head, At lugging the ball or at guiding the team He was joy to the fans and a credit to Stiehm. 126 W Qornbushem-1915 A genius of the football jield And captain for the coming year. At once N ebraska's sword and shield, He stands supreme-without a peer. N o team on earth can hope to lick The "Huskers", led by mighty "Dick", v . . EARL ABBOTT Left Guard Second Year, Weight 196 He met every man our rivals could send And he wallopped them ally He played the whole line from center to endg When defense was needed he was there to defend. As a player on whom we could always depend, Old "Bob" has the call. . RICHARD RUTHERFORD Left Halfback Second Year, Weight 167 Firm as a rock-he held at bay The rival plays that came his way. Strong as an ox-he'd tear a hole Through which the "backs" plunged for the goal ROBERT CAMERON Center Second Year, Weight 175 w ws- ui 121 R Qornbuslier 1915, GUY CHAMBERLAIN Right Halfback First Year, Weight 192 As an end he was green when the season began, But Arthur is keen, he uses his "bean", And now he is seen as an all-Valley man. HARRY COREY Right Tackle First Year, Weight 205 This is the "guy" that crimped the Kansas Farmersg And trampled on the Michiganders' hopes. This is the '4guy" that kinked the cunning Hawkeyes, And shoved the shivering Jayhawks through the ropes. If you boast about the Huskers, and a stranger asks you why, Just point to Mr. Chamberlain and murmur "He's the Guy!" ARTHUR BALIS Right End Second Year, Weight 167 The name of "Tim" Corey Shines out, in the story Of Cornhusker glory Like Achilles at Troy. You fans who have fears For the coming two years Just " lend me your ears" And-watch this big boy. lN Ut 128 Ciornbusher 1915, All year the jiendish cripple jinx Was hot upon his trailg And yet, in spite of sprains and kinks, The men that bucked him thought some "thinks" Before they bucked him twice-poor 'iginks". They say he is a "whaZe". RAYMOND DOYLE Fullback First Year, Weight 169 The toughest man, for his weight, That ever came over the pike. ' He hit like a ton of freight The moment the Quarter said "hike". No, "Deity" don't daily, Except at a rally. PAUL SHIELDS Right Guard First Year, Weight 190 If his knee hadn't gone on the "bum", There's no telling where this man "Lum Would have carried his name, As a star of the game, For he certainly was "going some". HARRY DELAMATRE Fullback First Year, Weight 168 LN LN 9 129 LN Qornbusher 1915, V'-'f H" ' " 'Y EARL HAWKINS Quarterback First Year, Weight 145 Gritty, and fast as a flash in the dark, A little 'more training will make him a "shark" The tales of his speed will be warm in the ears Of the fans of this burg in a couple of years. "Hawk" handled the team when Potter was out And he did up the job like a regular scout. i The Scarlet and Cream unites in the shout, That "Hawk" always knew what he was about. LOREN CALEY Halfback First Year, Weight 145 He had the grit, he had the speed, He had a wise old pate- The only thing that Johnny lacked Was just a little weight. Yet, often, he squgnied through a thousand pound wa , And stopped, in his tracks, the man with the ball. JOHN GROSS Guard First Year, 'Weight 167 lN , in 130 Qornbuslser 1915, He's just a "Sub", but oh, you bet It did us good to watch him play. He out-played every rnan he inet. He'll be a "regular" some day. MILTON SELZER Halfback First Year, Weight 156 Of all her mighty men who've won The long-for, cherished "N ", Nebraska never had a son- And never will, again4 Who more deserved the honor stamp For loyalty, than this old scamp. GROVE PORTER Halfback First Year, Weight 158 He subbed for mighty Rutherford And did it very well, For he was quick to think and act, And he could run like--Billy Sunday. KENNETH C. FOUTS Guard First Year, Weight 210 Olornbuslfer 1915, the Seasln-'football my at AD a pistol shot from the hand of a reckless Sopho- more not cut short the K Q? Q3 4 career of a Hapsburg in 33-1gT'?,,,,i!. . Europe last summer, it Would not now be necessary inform the World that about the mid- !V , "Stonewall" in the Michigan Aggie Game dle of last August, While people Were busy speculating as to whether Bel- gium Would have Germany licked before England could come to her assistance, things were shaping themselves in the Western hemis- phere for a conflict fully as im- portant to Nebraska as the one on the other side of the Wave Brittania claims to rule. The "Things" referred to Were a band ing advantage of the sudden public in- terest in European geography and the cheap rates to the Chicago stock shows, they silently stole to central Wisconsin, Where the little lakes bear musical Indian names and the tourists bear the summer resorts and get charged extra for the music in the Indian names, just as they do at the Dutch Mill and Cen- tral Shining Parlor Cnot advertisingj, and began to mobilize for the fall cam- paign. We must now turn our attention to Lincoln, Ne- braska, for a moment. Sometime in the latter part of September, 1914, Mr. Dales of the Univer- sity treasury department, Who needs no further in- troduction to most of our readers, took possession of S526 formerly belonging to one Victor Halligan of North Platte. Mr. Dales probably did not realize at mi... of habitual football players from 'i'-.LMNJ I I: ,gag Q. - - - - 3 hffle UJWH 111 SOHU1 DakOf2L . . . . t':'i'2 ' - ff -Q10 Who, With patriotic persistence, deferred the day of graduation for Q. f- K the purpose of puttlng South Da, ' ',.- 1 : ' : f,A.,s.a.sEa:X'iS-Efhn!- .. se-vias-'frulgw , -:. kota on the football map. Tak- With the Goal in Sight, Ames Game 132 H Di' " Qornbusher 1915, the time what he was doing: He is not to be censured. Money is much alike all over the U. S. Even in Boston, in the shadow of historic Harvard, where Lincoln is unknown V and Chicago is a half mythological region on the outer rim of original chaos, a fan-tailed gold eagle with thirteen arrows in one talon and a Latin motto in the other attracts quite as much attention as it does here at home. No, there was nothing to dis- tinguish Mr. Halligan's money from anybody's else but there was much to distinguish Mr. Halligan from anybody else. He was captain of the Ninteen Fourteen Cornhuskers. Some pseudo-philosophers who love to find proofs of their pet theories in historical coincidences point out that Halligan appeared just one hundred years after Napoleon and on the same ground which the great Frenchman sold to us Qspelled U. SJ, but, person- ally, I do not think that had anything to do with Halligan's greatness. Be that as it may, as soon as he had pried "Nothing Doing", South Dakota Game himself loose from his summer's earnings and ascertained that Mr. Dales had giv- en him the correct change, he held an earnest consultation with Coach Jumbo I l l l . Chamberlain Getting Away, Kansas Game ' 'Nl Stiehm, according to the current press dispatches of that date, and the next time he appeared was in war togs with a fighting machine behind him that never belied the name his parents gave him. Ichabod Washburn, a wealthy philan- thropist of Topeka, Kansas, endowed the school that contributed to Nebraska's first victory. Late in the afternoon of October 3, news was borne into Topeka on a telegraph wire that Beale, a blonde young Kansan, got away for a fifty- yard dash and a touchdown and . would have won the game if Ne- braska had not made two very similar touchdowns in the same - game and caused the score to read, Washburn 75 Nebraska 14. Now 'South Dakota, asl said at the beginning, had been point- ing herself at Nebraska ever since the Fourth of July. After a six weeks' visit in Wisconsin, the lads came home to Vermillion and registered for the sixth or seventh t tty time in as many years to prevent unfavorable comment from other 133 Qornbusker 1915, schools, and on October 10, they all dressed up and came to Lincoln, feeling both foxy and confident. That the game would end was only to be ex- Stiehm's Machine on the Defensive pected after it had once started, but that the score would be what it was, could not have been foreseen, because Tim Corey got his head in the way of Vidal's beautiful drop-kick. He got his nose bent a little, but his head didn't swell a bit, which shows just what kind of a player Tim is. His' headwork made the final score read, South Dakota, zero, Ne- braska, nothing. On October 17, the Kansas Aggs were the victims of a Cornhusker celebration. To anyone unfa- miliar with the circumstances, the score of 31 to 0 which marked the close of the game, might in- dicate that the Aggs had to train at the Y. M. C. A., but such is not the case. Chamber- lain and Cub Potter were just getting into form and each favor- ed the fans with an exhibition sprint which helped to give the score its diseased appearance. Mr. Julian, the all-American full-back, supported by a power- ... 1 Y. .. . . 1 ful company from the Michigan Ag- ricultural College, favored us with a visit on October 24. Away back east they had the reputation of being fear- fully rough fellows and 1 Julian scared the rooters half to death the evening before the game by stick- ing his head and shoulders over the balcony of the Lincoln Hotel, so that everybody could see him. The Aggs played a very nice game, considering how far east they lived, and both Julian and Blake Miller were nearly the equal of some of fNebras- ka's players. Once Mich- igan came within three inches of mak- ing six or seven points, but the three inches were as good as a mile, and the score stood 24 to 0 for Nebraska when the timer's whistle amercifully put an end to the massacre. Cub Potter couldn't be in the game with Ames on the following Saturday, so Caley and Hawkins ran the team. Nebraska played Ames in her usual way, letting them get a 7 to 3 lead until the last quarter when the Scarlet Halligan's Army Goes Forth to Battle 134 all ll Ciornbuslier 1915, and Cream came up from behind and won, 7 to 20. A week later, which makes it Satur- day, November 7, according to western time, Morningside college 1 sent down a team with instructions to crush Ne- braska, if possible. It was found to be impossible. To lend interest to the game, however, Jumbo put in the scrubs in the second half, and a lucky foward pass just before the whistle blew accounts for the peculiar looking figure on the tiny end of the score. Morningside 75 Nebraska, 34. On November 14, Kansas, who has been thirsting for revenge so long that it is doubtful if she ever will quench it, came up and started the Jayhawk crowing the moment she got it off the train. Before the game was five minutes old, however, it became painfully evident that Kansas had made some sort of a mistake. Some think that Kansas did not hear the starter's whistle until it was too late. Others claim that she did not expect the crowd that greeted her and merely put on her side show, sending Between the Halves the main performance with the ele- phants on ahead. However, as it was, Kansas sustained a serious loss. The final score, after all the returns were -. ,. , .. .,.., 1 n x 1 1, ev 11 K Snake-Dance, on Nebraska Field in, was Kansas, 05 Nebraska, 35. Kansas acknowledged defeat. 3 The Hawkeyes furnished the final sacrifice for Nebraska, the ceremony occuring at Iowa City. Iowa an- nounced before the game that she was out to win, but it soon became evident that she had made a mental reserva- tion which included the word "bets", So, while Nebraska won the game, 16 to 7, Iowa won the money, 2 to 1. However, it served the fellows right for betting on the score. We are glad to have the opportunity to V lift our voice in protest ...T -.----f-. -M -MTs--f----E , against the vicious prac- tice. If Halligan could have only kicked goals with both feet at once it wouldn't have been so bad, but he couldn't. The sports should re- member that in the future. I have written the re- quired fifteen hundred Words, and everything I write from now on is a 135 ,A,.Q, ,.A, ,..,, ,ff M A fi'-'f "" "i" . , kg." ' A, Ev ,-,.f9g.,. . . . , Lf' Z ,. X - ff 31 'aff-f5:"TE?:f1-'lb 2-1:15.15-ii," -. 5 ' :.:...5f1f1'4. 5- .f XL. 'Li'-iff - .. -' . . ,gf - f .,,..af:,'r:,If-if. 'Wai-' l l' . Zi A Lai, ,..i-. AM .- 1 ' -ig' ' ' I Q ll' I 1 4 1 , II I' n ' H + As. ,J ' , 1 . ini? an iii. 1 ur' ru Lf' A 1 'W" at ,. wi- J L f 1. - , W S 1' - A 1 3' 4 'eh 7 1 s ' f Z0 fm 1 L "' 6' Pa Q 'f ' I ' 4 1' u V f' 5 X l 1 in , 1 . . f .L .5 , ,K I , , ' gba? -V ,Q ' 'A in A A f "U-3-qv-fe ' -1 -'xzffef F . 5.5 4 ':. , . " ' 2 'fy-f'aff9155:Ly::ff-:f-.:?f-'i:,...5, ez-,,,,,, 'j -f --W-ei A r fha ' . J . ,,,. :5,-3 , Q ' ig, ,Wy ,ifnrw I A M M .- .-.:.N...i,.,,,...- ,.,,,.,4..:. , , W1-11 af l sw , A ,afa ff FW ,U Q2 WMM 1 aff away, .1 ,cn -1 J , f, 1, 4 , -r 1 rv-as A34 lf' ,W 4- , ,-1.55,-,,,,,, PS,-f 7 ,, .A M N ,K is P-,Mg f - K f' , I , 1 '41 i 1. bi .1 , 'G f ,v fs, f 1 a nf if , 5' ,ff ,f ,W 1 ,f ' v 'fi "5 fa' 'Sm -'f W K5 ,' Hard Luck for Morningside mere gift to our readers. Therefore, there is little more to tell. Vic Halligan was mentioned for the all- American, and almost attracted Walt Camp's attention. Dick Ruther- ford Was elected captain for 1915. Howard left a hole in the team when he graduated that it will take a long time to fill, and Chamberlain Was talked about, as far east as Michigan. Cameron outplayed everything that had the nerve to step before him, and Corey never saw the line that could hold him. Cub Potter was the man Whom the fans talked about more When he Was out of the game than when he was in it. The Ames game made Cub famous. Abbott became a synonym for "stone Wall" and Balis was the shiftiest end in the valley. Hawkins, Shields, DeLamatre, Gross and Doyle also deserve the highest credit for their work on the gridiron. lt is no exaggeration to say that the Whole Missouri Valley could not have produced a team the equal of the Ninteen Fourteen Cornhuskers. We can never give them Hal-again, but keep your eyes on Dick Rutherford's bunch next fall. We predict a clean sweep. ' Ready for the Kick-off 136 CC D LN Gornbuslter 1915, UNI Qornbusker 1915 I On the Sidelines 5 LN U4 137 ui Gornbusher 1915, l fr-'V.9vl'9' P -f fthe 5 4 9.9arsitp Qtbletirs ann the Jiaigb bcbuul By GUY E. REED HAT you can do for the success of our present var- sity teams in the university, you can do for the future varsity teams in the high school. Don't forget that the major portion of our athletic stars were once most unpromis- ing material in our high schools! When our university athletic depart- ment extends its activities into the high schools of the state, it will only be following that bigger and broader policy which is sure to bring athletic supremacy for all time. Nebraska's climate breeds the sturdiest of phy- sical manhood. Nebraska industries, practically all carried on in the open air, build up that physical manhood to a remarkable degree. Why should not our state be supreme in every phase of athletic competition? Give us the equipment, the coaches and the proper spirit, and success is a foregone conclusion. "A successful team is assured if material in the student body, spirit in the university, and good coaching are present, yet I believe that the material is SOZ, the spirit and the coaching only 20'7Q,", says Coach Stiehm, who has for four years given us champion- ship football teams. In addition to the good coaching and good university spirit, to what can you attribute Nebraska's success? With- out doubt it is to the policy which the university pursues in relation to high school athletics. It has not been only a policy which the athletic authorities have pursued, but efficient service by the alumni and students. Old varsity men have gone back to the high school to teach real football and above all to spread the gospel that the abilities exercised in being able to accomplish physical feats are as much attributes of the noble mind as an appreciation of literature or a con- ception of philosophy. What are the results? We find that about eighty high schools of the state are main- taining football teams, one hundred and eighty of them basketball teams, fifty of them baseball teams, and between forty and fifty competing in track and field athletics. Within the university it is possible to find two such teams as we had five and six years ago. The work has only begun, however. The university plans to some day publish a magazine dedicated to sane, competitive athletics. It hopes to be able within a few years to entertain the athletes of the state in one of the finest equipped gymnasiums in the west. The high school basketball tournament, which is now the largest in America, must pass the hundred mark in the number of entries. Track athletics have been neglected. There is to be a systematic campaign carried on throughout the state to interest high schools in this line of sports, which are emphasized in our Olympic games. The opponents of competitive ath- letics are beginning to see the fallacy in the charge that they are for only the few and most highly developed, and therefore a bad thing. It is true that they alone keep alive before the youth of America the concrete ideal of what it means to be efficient in a physical sense. What may seem a hardship on these particular athletes is a blessing in disguise to the growing youngster. These men are his heroes, and in order that he may sometime emulate their deeds he starts early and unconsciously builds up a sturdy physical manhood. 138 l LN ll Ciornbuslfer 1915 SEVERIN HARKSON Cheer Leader-1914-15 BURKE TAYLOR Cheer Leader-1914-15 LN LN LN Cornhusker 1915, Url The Qlluming bzasnn pgwemrfnsg, IEWING Nebraska's gridiron prospects with the -' , eye of an unreasoning op- ' tomist, a most successful I JN if A Q- 9: fiilknglk - - season is in store for us fl? C. ahwbfr f- 'lie .l ford, Chamberlain, Doyle, Cameron, Abbott, Corey, Balis, Shields, Porter, Selzer and Caley, all "N" men, are eligible, and most of them will probably be back in harness with the beginning of the training season next September. In addition to these there are several promising reserves whose work last fall warrants the belief that they will make some of the regulars show their best if they hold their place on Stiehm's juggernaut. In this con- nection the names of Norris, Dale, Halberslaben, and several others will be recalled. It will be seen, then, that Nebraska would be well represented on the gridiron next year, even if she didn't have the last year's Freshmen to draw from. Coach Dewey Harmon, who trains the'Freshman team each year, declares that his team last fall was the best first-year team ever developed at Ne- braska. With Cook, Gardiner, Otou- polik, Kelly and Maloney in the back- field, and Moser, Shaw, Donnigan, Riddell, Proctor, Gray and the two Kositzkys on the line, it is certain that any hole which may develop in the Cornhusker machine can be filled with- out any trouble. Every one of these Freshmen is a star in his position and next fall. Captain Ruther- the regular who hangs onto his job will have to hump himself from the tap of the gong till the season closes. Shutting our optimistic eye for a moment and looking only with the jaundiced eye of the professional pessi- mist: Probably three or four of the regulars won't return to the fold. Prob- ably several of the Freshmen will find their studies too arduous or, listening to the song of the unprincipledpsiren that periodically lures a few of our most promising men to pasture's green Cwith greenbacksj, will desert the Scarlet and Cream. We hope that mercenary considerations will not in- fluence any of our Freshmen, or the older men either, for that matter, but we are certain that the temptation will be placed in the way of some of them. Spring practice was inaugurated at Nebraska in the spring of 1913, and its success was proved by the team the following fall. As this book goes to press the call for spring practice has just been responded to by about thirty men, a large percentage of whom are Freshmen. It is safe to say, then, that Nebraska is in a fair way to gather in her sixth consecutive Missouri Valley Champion- ship, and that it is quite possible that she may go through her next season with her wonderful record for victories intact and enlarged. The Nebraska schedule for 1915 is as follows: Nebraska vs. Drake, at Lincoln, October 4 Nebraska vs. Washburn at Lincoln, October 11 Nebraska vs. Kansas Aggies at Lincoln, October 18 Nebraska vs. Notre Dame at Lincoln, October 25 Nebraska vs. Ames at Ames, November 1 Nebraska vs. Nebraska Wesleyan at Lincoln, November 8 Nebraska Nebraska Kansas at Lawrence, November 15. Iowa at Lincoln, November 22 140 g ,I G01-nbusher 1915 xi :W 1 2 ...::1bEilH'3:l A A -4 -:sfff ' Y . Lg A 4 it X ff" w, in -, E 3 ,. Lim- um 1- -"---" Mn Wd Basketball Gornbuslter 1915 1 f m RICHARD RUTHERFORD Forward Second Year . Vw ,v ,, , w EK? M . 1 1,-A ef jeg:-5-f , A , ., L M Q '1 " -A J' -,ig sf f r N' Q , e 0 v , + . ax I W gk, -5:z:: 'ed' ' ze : ,rx WY-'Q , !:f2:::af::: ,- 'gv H -:me f .:,' of if-" Q5 H , ,,.. , - , v-.,,,4, ,A ' g .. -' if A A " -. - ' -. fi? - 'ai ,e ' 'h'ii,2f Q2,5..l 3' "" egffyk, -1 EARL HAWKINS, Captain Guard Third Year ':.".- PAUL SHIELDS Forward Second Year CHARLES MYERS EDWIN HUGG, Captain Elect Center Second Year Guard Second Year IE LN 142 Qornbuslser 1915 Basketball "3Ke5erhes" OSWIN KEIFER CHARLES GARDNER JAMES MILLIKEN X , W HENRY CAMPBELL RALPH THEISEN PHILIP SHELDON M 143 IE Gornbusher 1915, Url CN SQGSOII-BGSR Ibdll N the sixth of January, 1915, 4,5 the Cornhusker basketball - '33 team invaded the com- fygg monwealth gof -Iowa and QQf.f'irQ' attacked a section of the Jw ,Kur ywqjl. seg " G , United States army which .l Q was stationed at Fort Dodge, in that state. Current stories of the Habby inefficiency of our military department were found to be false. After a hard battle, lasting about an hour, the invaders were forced to sub- mit to defeat. Eye witnesses of the conflict assert that the success of the soldiers was due, not so much to their ability, as it was to the inability of the visitors to hoop the ball when they had the chance. The score reads 23 for Company G to 18 for the Huskers. Manager Guy Reed, who went along with the team to keep it out of mischief, decided that he hadn't trained his boys to play with soldiers, and that in the future they should contest only with undergraduates of institutions of higher learning. Accordingly, he picked a quarrel with a little college known by the euphonious title of Hamline, and located in the bosom of Scandinavian America. To facilitate the settlement of the dispute Manager Reed shipped his crew of stalwarts into the frozen North. The enemy was sighted in the region of St. Paul, Minnesota, on the evening of the seventh of January. The lines were drawn-also the Hamlines-a charge was ordered, and the gallant Nebraskans threw themselves furiously upon the foe, only to be thrown off again without much difiiculty. For forty minutes the struggle waxed and waned, with the Hamliners doing the waxing. When the bugler sounded the signal for retreat, the victorious sons of Hamline swelled with pride over the score of 20 to 9. They had been out- played, but they were far more familiar with the location of the baskets than were their southern rivals 3 that is the secret. A small group of gigantic Gophers occupied ringside seats at the Hamline fray. They were there, not simply for amusement, their prime object was to study the style and learn the tricks of the Cornhuskers, for they were billed to meet these same athletes for a couple bickerings, and they longed for victory as only a Gopher can. Well did they remember the inglorious lickings they had taken from these Cornhuskers only the year before, and through their beings surged a deep desire for revenge. Well, they got it, all right! The first neeting occurred on January 8. From the start the Gophers found themselves outclassed, so far as handling the ball was concerned. They didn't even get to look at it more than once in a while, but when they did they made it count two points. Thus they sneaked by with the big end of a 22 to 18 score, and they thought of the morrow, and were sore afraid. How- ever, they needn't have been. In the second game the big blonde children of the Northland tore into their opponents with a desperation born of fear. They took the lead early and increased it later. When it was all over they found that they had done even better than on the previous even- ing, while their rivals had done only half as well. The Gopher score was 23, while the Cornhuskers could show but a puny 9, most of which had come by the free-throw route. Manager Reed brought the team home by the next train. Over in Iowa it has been the custom 144 ll Qornbusher 1915, for many years for the younger farmers of the state to congregate at the little village of Ames for the purpose of studying the finer points of their pro- fession. Here they gather to discuss crop-rotation, or boot the infiated pig- skin, or fuss the domestic science co-eds, as their will may lead them-but this is not lntended to be a farmer's bulletin. The news of Nebraska's disastrous northern trip Howed into the Ames camp .on January 12, causing quite a sensation among the modest ruralites, who had been wont to look upon their western neighbor as invincible in the field of athletics. From time im- memorial they had contributed to the glory of the Cornhuskers on the gridiron, the .basketball floor and the cinder path, taking in return, what little honor they could glean from the cross-country meet. The thought soon suggested itself that here was their opportunity to win for themselves great renown by defeating these haughty Nebraskans in honorable combat in the basketball arena. The opposing teams clashed for the first time on the 15th of January, that day being Friday. The Hawkeye Farm- ers found that, regardless of what the Huskers were away from home, they were real "devils in their own home town". The game ended with the score 32 to 15 in favor of the defenders of Scarlet and Cream, which was small satisfaction to the Aggies. They were given a chance to redeem themselves on the following evening, but, though they played hard, and gave the best they had, they couldn't produce the goods. They gracefully acknowl- edged defeat, thanked the Nebraskans for the courteous treatment they had received, and invited them to return the visit at their earliest convenience, which invitation was gladly accepted. Again the wanderlust seized hold of the Cornhusker athletes. A trip into the balmy South, they reasoned, would bring them profit and enjoyment, so they packed their grips and boarded the train for Manhattan, Kansas, that being the stronghold of the Kansas Agriculturalists. There they met the Aggie team in a couple of spirited con- tests on the twentieth and twenty-first, of January, winning both games by close scores, the first being 26 to 19 and the second 26 to 20. Encouraged by their success, they decided to raid the nest of the wily old Jayhawk. A few months before they had taken the measure of the Jayhawk on the gridiron in a most complete and all-embracing fashion. The queer old bird had dragged herself home, and hadn't been heard from since. Pos- sibly she was dead! They would go to Lawrence and find out. They went. They found out. Like the fabulous Phenix of old, they found the J ayhawkg not writhing in mortal agony, with the death gurgle in her throat, but young, strong, rejuvenatedg with tail-feathers a yard long and talons to spare, screaming defiance. , Being young and bold, the Huskers grappled with this dangerous fowl, and got themselves badly mauled. To put it on a mathematical basis the Jay- haWk's fight was worth 45 points to 17 for the Cornhuskers. The following evening, January 23, a second encounter took place with somewhat the same result, Kansas 30 to Nebraska 23. Realizing the significance of the score, as well as the date, the Cornhuskers "skiddoed" for home. Ever since the Wesleyan quintet put the kibosh on Nebraska at the Audi- torium in the winter of 1914, our suburban Methodist neighbors have been swelled with a disgusting pride. The sensative ear of the loyal Corn- husker has found their everlasting chatter most disagreeable. It was, therefore, with a feeling of misgiving that we of the Stiehm persuasion learned that our team would meet Wesleyan on her own floor, on February 5, for it was a matter of common knowl- edge that the Coyotes, as they term themselves, had an even better team than that of the previous year. Vif- quain, Kline, Johnson, Hughes, Hussey, surely these were names to conjure with in the western world of basketball. To 145 Gornbusker 1915, give matters a still more lop-sided appearance, Hawkins, the dashing cap- tain of the Cornhuskers, and Shields, the strong and clever forward, sustained injuries which would keep them out of the game, while Seven Meyers, the lengthy center, "obeying that impulsei' to go "back to the farm", quit school at the end of the first semester. A heavy responsibility rested upon the shoulders of the substitutes, but they accepted it unfalteringly, yea, even gladly, and right nobly did they aquit themselves. The referee had not been warned. He little realized, when he accepted the job, the burning hatred that rankled in the hearts of the opposing teams. He thought he was to referee an ordinary basketball game, but before the contest was three minutes old he discovered that he was the chief official for a battle royal. The moment a player on either side was so unfortunate as to get hold of the ball, he was gang- tackled by the whole opposing team. This sort of thing, though highly diverting to the spectators, was frowned upon by the authorities of the rival schools. The Cornhuskers won the game by the score of 13 to 9, and the atmosphere around University Place was blue with disappointment. Flushed with victory, the Nebraskans set forth on their third and last journey. They first took their way to Des Moines, the capital city of Iowa, where they twisted the tail of the Drake Bulldog for a couple of spasms, the first resulting in the modest score of 14 to 5, while the second yielded the more generous count of 23 to 14, the Stiehmers being at the long end of both en- counters. The Cornhusker machine was going good. The visit of the Ames Aggies was then returned. A The Aggies had patched up their team until it was able to render quite a creditable account of itself. In fact, it won the second game by a score of 25 to 11, but it had already lost the first, 24 to 12, not to mention the two games lost to the Huskers earlier in the season. These games were played on February 12 and 13. On February 19, the Drake Bulldog, smarting from the punishment he had received at the hands of the Corn- huskers the week before, dashed into Lincoln, panting for revenge. In the closest game of the season he took the measure of the Nebraskans, the score being 20 to 19. It was anybody's game until the final whistle blew, and then it was Drake's forever. The Bulldog had "shot his wad", however, for on the following evening he fell an easy prey, before the savage rush of the aroused Cornhuskers, who counted 29 points while he was getting 11. But one game on Nebraska's schedule remained to be played. That was the return game with the Weslayan Coy- otes. It was set for Wednesday even- ing, March 3. The Armory was half full of cheering Methodists by seven o'clock in the evening, and before the game started standing room was at a premium. The whistle blew and the game was on. Also, the stuff was off. The Scarlet and Cream rooters were compelled to admit that Wesleyan had the goods, and over. The Huskers played desperately, and to the finish, but they were unable to break up the marvelous team work of the Methodists. The game ended with Wesleyan 39 to 15 for Nebraska, and forthwith the atmosphere around University Place took on a more rosy hue. Nebraska's season was over. She had played in eighteen games, thirteen of which were away from home. Of those thirteen she won six and lost seven. Of the five home games three resulted in victories for the Scarlet and Cream, giving us a total of nine games won and nine lost. The team got a poor start, and when it did begin to get into form, was wrecked by the loss of Captain Hawkins, Shields and Meyers. Hawkins, Shields, Meyers, Rutherford, and Hugg were given their letter at the end of the season. Promising material for next year developed in the persons of Theisen, who made all of Nebraskafs 15 points in the second Wesleyan game, Keifer, who showed up well in the 146 Gornbuslser 1915 center position in several games 3 Camp- bell, who covered himself With glory in the first Wesleyan contestg Milliken and Gardiner, all of Whom looked like comers from the rooter's seat. Of the regulars Ed Hugg probably deserves credit for being the most consistent player throughout the season. That his ability is recognized by his teammates is evidenced by their action in unanimously electing him to the captaincy of next year's team. I lf' 'ill K lf x J, K' .2 6' Basketball Squad at Ames 147 Qornbusker 1915, Jinhihihual Basketball ikzcurhs 1915 Participation il T Fouls Free Throws Name Less than 5 or Goals Opps. Diff. ' ' 5 Game More Pers. Tech. Made Miss. Percent FORWARDS ' Campbell ....... . 5 5 15 7 8 4 3 Gardiner ,.... . 3 4 9 4 5 9 4 ' Shields ...,..... . 1 11 20 18 2 16 7 Rutherford ..... . 2 16 30 29 1 19 10 1 5 .166 Theisen ....,. . 5 5 8 10 -2 6 0 18 7 .720 CENTERS Keifer ........ . 1 7 8 6 2 11 2 Myers .... . 0 10 17 19 -2 14 6 8 8 .500 GUARDS Hugg ..... ........ 0 18 19 16 3 14 7 51 43 .542 Milliken ......,.... 3 8 0 7 -7 5 2 Hawkins, Captain. . 0 10 9 24 -15 12 6 Scbzhule ann Scores Nebraska ........... 18 Co. E, Fort Dodge. .23 Nebraska .... ..... 9 Hamline ....... ..... 2 6 Nebraska .... ..... 1 8 Minnesota ......... . 22 Nebraska . . . . . . 9 Minnesota. . . . . . . .23 Nebraska .... ...,. 3 2 Ames ......,. .... 1 5 Nebraska ..., ..... 2 5 Ames .............. 12 Nebraska .... ..... 2 6 Kansas Aggies ...... 19 Nebraska .... ..,.. 2 6 Kansas Aggies ...... 20 Nebraska .... ..... 1 '7 Kansas .... ......... 4 5 Nebraska .... ..... 2 3 Kansas ............. 30 Nebraska .... ..... 1 3 Nebraska Wesleyan. . 9 Nebraska .... ..... 1 4 Drake .............. 5 Nebraska .... ..... 2 3 Drake ,...... .,.,.. 1 4 Nebraska .... ..... 2 4 Ames ...,. .... 1 2 Nebraska .... ..... 1 1 Ames ..... .... 2 5 Nebraska ...A ..... 1 9 Drake .............. 20 Nebraska .... ....r 2 9 Drake .......... .... 1 1 Nebraska .... ..... 1 5 Nebraska Wesleyan. .39 LN A A A U11 148 ornbuslser 1915 F' 12 fav' 5 Ulranzk Glo1'nbuslierl915 Qlirark jllilzn GEORGE IRWIN HERBERT REESE OTTO ZUMWINKLE V - Ei 2 -T iff iff x 'Q S E l ' , X y x VL' ' , X wen .X 4 if Q X M- :L-A Q-Y, .,e'f " 'f' ,r ' 'Y' ,tt-. M ,, ',,, ' 'Swv .. " av-. 1, ,Q 1, . . x- ktg , !:'a - C-ff X " .-GSX-if Eff-3 'Q ff' 'A " . -Q if ' 1 :J -...u . - 1 N . Lx 'ct A 5 rm, - 'S' ' Q 1 -s 1-its f N5 X N ' bf' as Y V xx X4 1 kit ' jk E E CHARLES MYERS Ciornbuilier 19154 Ulrark 11431211 ARTHUR LINSTRUM DAVID REAVIS, Captain HARTMAN GOETZE LN lN T l fm: -x A . ' W ggi all f Q,QmH'vwsiLf1camf I W K 1 i 1 v 1 w X w X 1 w On the Cinder Path UN, ll Gornbusher l9l5, be Stdgli- fd li PW 'W '05-:j,HOUGH somewhat lacking in student support, the cinder-path sport has been quite successful at Nebra- ska for several years past. In 1914 the team par- ticipated in three dual meets besides the Missouri Valley Meet at St. Louis. Un May 1, the team met the Jayhawks at Lawrence and were defeated by a score of 67 to 42. Kan- sas's longer training season, coupled with the fact that Goetze, Nebraska's star distance runner was unable to enter the meet because of injuries, accounts for the success of the Jay- hawks. 7 G U 0 'Da 75 .ii S23 Kg Q3 we fe.. ., 1 , .ft Qi,-3.53-, v-.H SUMMARY OF EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Irwin, Nebraska, first, Hilton, Kansas, second. Time, 10 seconds. CTies recordj. 220 Yard Dash-Hilton, Kansas, first, Irwin, Nebraska, second. Time, 22 315 seconds. 440 Yard Dash-Zumwinkel, Nebraska, first, Cissna, Kansas, second. Time, 52 4 X 5 seconds. 880 Yard Dash-Kansas, first and second. Time, 2:03 3f5. Mile Run-Edwards, Kansas, Hrst, Kansas, second. Time, 4:42 2f5. Two Mile Run-Malcolmson, Kansas, first, Kratz, Nebraska, second. Time, 10:26 2f5. High Hurdles-Hazen, Kansas, first, Perry, Kansas, second. Time, 15 2X5 seconds. Low Hurdles-Hazen, Kansas, first, Linstrum, Nebraska, second. Time, 26 1X5 second. High Jump-Myers, Nebraska, first, Hazen, Kansas, second. Height, 5 feet 8 inches. Pole Vault-Linstrum, Nebraska, first, Reavis, Nebraska, second. Height, 11 feet 6 inches. Broad Jump-Reese, Nebraska, first, Hazen, Kansas, second. Distance, 20 feet 10 inches. Shot'Put-Reber, Kansas, first, Kan- sas, second. Distance, 42 feet 5 inches. Discus-Myers, Nebraska, first, Reber, Kansas, second. Distance, 125 feet 6 inches. QNew recordj. Mge5Relay-Kansas won. Time, 3:31 On May 9, the Ames athletes ac- knowledged defeat when the Corn- huskers rornped away from them to the extent of 68 to 46. The slowness of the time was mainly due to the forty-mile wind which is a character- istic of the Iowa climate in the spring- time of the year. SUMMARY OF EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Reese, Nebraska, first, Kelser, Ames, second. Time, 10 4!5. Mile Run-Goetze, Nebraska, first, Snyder, Ames, second. Time, 4:43. Pole Vault-Linstrumf Nebraska, and Reavis, Nebraska, tied for Hrst. Height, 11 feet 3 inches. High Hurdles-Linstrum, Nebraska, first, Kruse, Nebraska, second. Time, 17 2f5. 440 Yard Dash-Wilson, Ames, first, Zumwinkel, Nebraska, second. Time, 52 3 X5. Half Mile Run-Captain Haggard, Ames, first, Kubik, Nebraska, sec- ond. Time, 2:11. High Jump-Myers, Nebraska, first, Burrus, Ames, second. Height, 5 feet 8 inches. 220 Yard Dash-Collins, Ames, first, Kaiser, Ames, second. Time, 25 flat. Discus-Myers, Nebraska, first, Ross, Nebraska, second. Distance, 116 feet 3 inches. LN U11 153 E Qornbusker 1915, Shot Put-Myers, Nebraska, 5I'S'CS Ross, Nebraskla, second. Distance, 38 f t Sl 'nc es. Low Hurdles-Linstrum, Nebraska, first, Smith, Ames, second. Time, 28 2 5. Two Nfile Run-garst and Maakestad, A , fi t. o time. Brod.l1tleSJunIiim-Reese, Nebraska, first, Helmick, Ames, second. Distance, 20 feet 8 inches. Half Mile Relay-Scott, Myers, Irwin and Reese, Nebraska, first, Raft, Chaves, Pearson and Kaiser, Ames, ond. Time, 1:35. Mil? Relay-Not run, forfeited by N ebras a. In the school year of 1913-14 Ne- braska met Minnesota in five contests. relay, and breasted the tape fifteen yards ahead of his Gopher competitor. SUMMARY OF EVENTS 100 Yard Dash-Irwin, Nebraska first, Reese, Nebraska, second. Time, 0:10 1 X 5. 220 Yard Dash-Spink, Minnesota, first, Zumwinkel, Nebraska, second. Time, 0:23 1f5. 440 Yard Dash-Robertson, Minne- sota, first, Zumwinkel, Nebraska, second. Time, 0:51 4f5. Half Mile Run-Montgomery, Minne- sota, first, Kubik, Nebraska, second. Time, 2:0115 Mile Run-Wallace, Minnesota, first, Spohn, Nebraska, second. Time, 4:39 1f5. vac- .- .- - 1-2 ' -N, l 1- --11. 1-1. r,-wf' S ui.-Ig'-dQi'.,Z.g1-?,,Q.1:'??+-'-22:1 Track Squad En Route to Kansas On the gridiron in 1913 she humbled the mighty Gophers for the second time in the history of our school. Early in 1914 the Cornhusker basket- ball team humiliated our big northern rivals in two fast games on the Minne- sota floor. A few weeks later the debating team won a unanimous deci- sion over the forensic representatives of Minnesota, again in the camp of the Gophers. On May 16, it devolved upon our track team to make a clean sweep of the year, so far as Minnesota was concerned by taking their hide on the Nebraska field. The track team succeeded in this achievement when Zumwinkel, the fleet quarter-miler, overcame a five yard lead, in the mile Two Mile Race-Townsend, Minne- sota, first, Rapacz, Minnesota, sec- ond. Time, 10:22. 120 Yard Hurdles-Lindstrum, Nebra- ska, first, Martin, Minnesota, sec- ond. Time, 0:16 415. 220 Yard Hurdles-Martin, Minnesota, first, Linstrum, Nebraska, second. Time, 0:27. Pole Vault-Reavis, Nebraska, first, Linstrum, Nebraska, second. Height, 12 feet. High Jump-Myers, Nebraska, first, Ostergren, Minnesota, second. Height, 5 feet 6 inches. Broad Jump-Reese, Nebraska, first, Molumby, Minnesota, second. Dis- tance, 21 feet 1 inch. 154 Qornbuslier 1915, I ' .,j.7' 1 1 E . L g 1 l 1 1 " Stony" in Action Discus Throw-Myers, Nebraska, first, Robertson, Minnesota, second. Dis- ance, 120 feet 52 inches. Shot Put-Robertson, Minnesota, first' Myers, Nebraska, second. Distance, 39 feet 6 inches. Hammer Throw-Fournier, Minnesota, first, Cameron, Nebraska, second. Distance, 131 feet 4 inches. Mile Relay-Scott, Howard, Goetze and Zumwinkel of Nebraska beat Spink, Bierman, Montgomery and Robertson of Minnesota. Time, 3:33. Total Point-Nebraska, 62, Minne- sota, 55. At the Missouri Valley Conference Meet held at St. Louis late in May, 1914, Nebraska took fourth in the meet, but finished first of the con- ference teams. The first three places went to Chicago, Leland Stanford, and Colorado, all non-conference schools. Every one of the eight men entered for Nebraska succeeded in dragging down a few points. Since Nebraska finished ahead of Kansas in the con- ference meet our claim to the cham- pionship of the conference must be sustained. The following week Captain "Doodle" Reavis and his "side-kick" "Stoney" Lindstrum entered the Pole Vault in the Western Intercollegiate Meet at Chicago, and both were among the number who tied for second place in that event. :Q rs fi za .s 4 if l 4 ,r,,,,..,. ...... . .,,. ,., Q E 's 75 1? 1-ya . 5?:?Qli,Q3:' ,, -V Q -E' 'I l.-' Q -, " 'r if 1 QT: bpgfafi " '- f :fig . : - g:-jf-,5f1a5f?'f?z6i .. V ., ., . if I. .- f., ,,., , , . ' J , 3, I? I, AM' .- 'r-!:2 ',.:5Z.. .ff 1' fl: 45 Piiiigffffgfi "Doodle" Making 12 Foot 155 LN l ll Ciornbusher 1915, I Q ui iinterzgfratemitp Zlnhuur Meet K1 Q10 f-'VG' Q6 IGMA NU were victorious by the narrow margin of three points over Alpha Theta Chi in the interfraternity track meet at the university gymnasium on Friday evening, April 9. From the first the battle was between these two fraternities, with Phi Delta Theta crowding both. The score Was: Sigma Nu, 26 points, Alpha Theta Chi, 23 pointsg Phi Delta Theta, 16 points. Hummel of the Sigma Nu was the individual star, winning first in the fence vault and high jump, tying Israel of the Alpha Theta for first in the high kick, and tying Israel again for third in the pole vault. The team events, tug-of-war and relay, were as usual most exciting, Sigma Nu winning the former and Alpha Theta Chi the latter. A large number of fraternity folk were present to enjoy the meet and the Pan Hel mixer which followed. J 1 -' ,f'- 1.-. it Saw Q EVENT FIRST PLACE SECOND PLACE THIRD PLACE RECORD 25 Yard Dash. . . Sloan and Zumwinkle ....,. ....,...,..,.. P urney ..... 3.4 seconds Shot Put ....... Shaw ........... Graff ......... Scott ....... 44 feet 1 inch Pole Vault ...... Linstrum ....... Reavis. .... Hummel and Israel ,..... 10 feet 6 inches High Kick ...... Hummel and Israel ..,....... .,....,....... L instrum, . . 9 feet 4 inches High Jump .,... Hummel .....,i Purney ....... Israel ...... 5 feet 2 inches Fence Vault ..,. Hummel ....... Linstrum and Reavis ....... ......... . 6 feet 4 inches Rope Climb .... Roberts ....... Koupal ....... Towle. . . . 7.7 seconds Tug-of-War ..... Sigma Nu ...... .......... . . ...... . . Relay Race ..,.. Alpha Theta Chi. .......... . . ....... . 1.22 215 156 Ul ll Qornbuslser 1915 IN 5 ' WZ ' QV v"C,g, mmf Ciiiif ' Vgswasa--.3 ' A, W pT-,f 1 F ,fn ' .gm-1 I H,,?,,- A I QM - P' 7 Q ,- , ? - , , Mm., 1,.. in-it M L ' J' K A ? 7 w Lf, , ll' :ix O .1 'FE If? o . L- M 1- 'M Q '-' :"i' H ' .u M F '+A " N "TJ ' sw innr Sports x' Qornbusher 1915 Wrestling "ja" Milan CARL GANZ Lightweight HENRY PASCALE Featherweight FRED J. GUNTHER Middleweight Ciornbuslfer 1915, Wrestling Class in Session wrestling 3Kehieha:::1914:15 At the Western Intercollegiate Meet at Chicago in April, 1914, Gunther took second in the welterweight and Pascale third in the featherweight divisions. A week later our team met the grapplers of the University of Texas at Austin. The thousand mile journey took the spring out of the boys and, as their opponents were seasoned Veterans, we lost all three matches, two by falls and one by the summary decision of the referee. In the annual meet with the University of Iowa we succeeded in getting only one out of the five matches, Pascale Qfeatherweightj being the victorious Cornhusker. In 1915 a wrestling class was organ- ized. Twenty-five men were enrolled, and under the capable coaching of Professor A. R. Silvester what promised to be a winning team was produced. On March 13, 1915, the team met Doane and won five of the six matches, the sixth being forfeited to Doane. 'x Mr. A. R. Silvester and His Proteges. W LN 159 Ciornbusker 1915, Cllrnss Qluuntrp, 1914 ctw UIQ 'Greg WIN G to a lack of support on the part L of the student body, and of the faculty authorities as Well, the cross-country sport has vvaned almost to the point of desuetude. Last fall an attempt to arouse interest in the sport, by the introduction of the old English game of Hare and Hounds, met with a Very limited success. In the Missouri Valley Meet at Ames, Iowa, in November, our team, composed of Captain Goetze, Kratz, Kubik, Spohn, Ricker and Raeoke, took fourth place, being beaten by Ames, Kansas and Missouri in the order named. Until cross-country is put on a sound basis by ranking it as a major sport, employing a regular coach, and arranging for more meets it Will probably continue to be the weak sister of our university athletics. 5 if Eiga? f" U4 lN J 'ivy -vw 4-I A-11 nf 65,5 nf' ff 4 if .1 Qu' may lm Askew J 1 . 4 L, 1 . r 4 A 1 I 4 1 l i 2 E , A 5 . W i I. J 4 1 1 1 I l I r I Cross Country UN! A UN! tj Qornbuslier 1915 Glennie, 1914 WW ENNIS is a sport much favored by the P95 if professors and the co-eds, because of 5 its soothing tendencies and the senti- mental nature of its technical terms. In a very successful tournament last gli? fall thirty-five men entered of Whom, however, only one, Mr. Harry Ellis, managed to win. Mr. Orville Chatt, who has become prominent in so many lines of endeavor during his university career, was runner-up, but Went down to defeat in straight sets. In the Missouri Valley Intercollegiate tournament at St. Louis in May, 1914, Meyer and Susman represented Nebraska, but reports that they came back victorious lack confirmation. LN LN Ciornbusker 1915 W .............,....-.,.,1- I 1 1 n 1 f I 1 v W MM 'vA--.' ww' ' Tennis LN . 1 63 E CEornbusker1915 . x , A5 N X ff: -- -:-:q. ..p , 0 54 4+ it ,Bio 69.13-aus , 1 m Q- A K i -1 ,Q Y.. 3 .. . . M, ' . ' l'lF'fIf .fr -'-- 5 :il l fi' li, xt rw- If 5 . 3' V' Epmnastins Phillip Southwick was Nebraska's representative in gymnastics at the Western Intercollegiate Meet at Chi- cago in 1914, and his Work was in every Way Worthy of the school he represented. When We reflect that when Southwick entered school he was a mere Freshman With no more strength in his arms than an ordinary professor, . . qu.-' J 11 V - ' ' S53 2- s:'f.:r'F. H. .1 X 4 xx E .mags-.f--.av - - xxx-N ' 'WM "JM 44,4 ff' X "':7.m1.1i:L,,--11..-2.-1. za.: .. - .!- SEVERIN HARKSON CLYDE DREWING ...cfs xi-43, 1- -.f-11,34 Q ' L. PHILLIP SOUTHWICK We are tempted to praise him more than is becoming in a strictly neutral article designed to appeal to the in- tellect rather .than to the emotions. The big meet will be held at Nebraska and We will be even better represented, for we still have Southwick With us, and he will be assisted by Harkson, Drevving and others almost equally good. Qornbuslfer 1915, W in bH LN Gymnastics Qpmnastins lN mm l Gornbuslier 1915 f ll I l SEVERIN HARKSON First Place-Fence Vault First Place-Rope Climb l E 5 l 7 I i EVENT l 1. Fence Vault ....... Q 2. Pole Vault .,....... .... ' 25 Yard Dash ...l.. I 4. 12 Pound Shot Put .,.... 1 3. ..,- K . Cllbartzr Bay ileahers' L.- , gm.. ,YY -. nf Q. HERBERT REESE First Place-25-Yard Dash Segond Place-12-Pound Shot ut Qlbarter Bay jlilleet SUMMARY OF EVENTS FIRST SECOND TIME OR DISTANCE Harkson ....... .Hummel ...... 6 feet 85 inches ..... Reavis ......... Lindstrum .... 11 feet 3 inches. Reese .......... Scott .....,... 3 seconds. , . . Shaw. . , .......Reese. . . . . . . .44 feet 75 inches W 5' . 4ff2,.5g7,y . .V j,,E,,i, 3 ...Q V, ' 'DW I -,Ve ,q,,.,, . --.- .. , ta.-.-,,,..,,,,,-. L. C. HUMMEL First Place-High Jump Second Place-Fence Vault Third Place-High Kick PREVIOUS RECORD . .6 feet 85 inches .11 feet 2 inches . .3 seconds .44 feet 7 inches X 5. Running High Jump ..... Hummel ....... Ross ,......... 5 feet 4 inches. . .5 feet 9 inches N 6. Running High Kick .,..,. Kubik .......... Keifer ......... 9 feet 35 inches ....... 9 feet 9 inches , 7. Rope Climb ...,......... Harkson ........ Southwick .,.,. 7 215 seconds. . , .... 6 seconds " 166 Gornbusker l9l5, he SQGSOII- Girls' Ira k get wiv FTER having been pushed 1 ' into the background for i 5' many years girls athletics ' T145 have forged ahead in the last two years. until now it "k ? forms a prominent part of school activities. Under the able tute- lage of the Misses Park, Beghtol and Gittings, the girls have developed into able athletes and are making the stronger sex strive hard to keep their records from being out-done by the feminine hopefuls. The girls' athletic season opens with hockey practice, and after much hitting of shins and disastrous collisions a game is evolved which, though the least developed of all the sports, provides an interesting contest and much healthful exercise for the girls. Last fall the Freshmen succeeded in carrying off the prize. Next comes basketball, and here the chief interest of the girls is centered. Months of daily practice and then the all-exciting night of the inter-class contest. The Armory is always packed for this exhibition, and every class has its loyal band of supporters. For two years the present Junior class had won the championship, but this year the fates decreed a change, and the Sopho- mores walked off with the champion- ship. The first game-between the Seniors and the Juniors-was a closely fought contest ending in a score of 10 to 8 in favor of the Seniors. The game between the two lower classes resulted in a victory for the Sophomores by a score of 12 to 7. The final game was a walkaway for the Sophomores who won by a score of 38 to 16. As soon as basketball ceases there comes a spring fever period after which the girls get down to work once more. When Coach Reed is rounding his track men into shape, the girls catch the fever and sprint along with the speed of a Reese, or top the bar with the grace of a Ross. A host of broken globes herald the beginning of baseball practice. Every day enthusiastic fans flock to the side lines and Mathewson or King Cole never drew forth such energetic yells of delight from the feminine element as do some of Ne- braska's "twirlers". Whenever the athletic field can be wrested from the masculine aspirants, the girls spend their energy in out-door training until the eventful day of the field meet. LN 167 ui Ciornbuslser 1915, wi !,,-j11.f,.2f V - Egiszzlrx- JESSIE GRETCHEN BEGHTOL Professor in Physical Education Before a crowd of nine hundred people the sturdy Freshmen and Sophomores fought it out. This proved to be quite an interesting feature, in spite of the fact that the fans cannot get used to the indoor game and shout "to steal" for a change, and to "kill the umpire". The Freshmen have always carried off the laurels here, winning in 1914 by a score of 14 to 8. ' The custom of awarding "N's" to the girls for their prowess in athletics 168 Q LN Gornbuslier 1915, BESSIE LOUISE PARK Assistant Professor of Physical Education was originated three years ago when it occurred to those in charge that there should be some reward of merit for the girls. An "N ", being the pride of the men, it was considered very appropriate to select the same as an honor for the girls. In the three years since then about thirty-five "N's" have been awarded. The requirements are an E in gymnasium, a place on a class team, or a first, second or third in some field or track event. 169 NAME Amy Armstrong. . Emily Brian ..... Marie Clark ..... Theodora Dodds. .... . . . . Winifred Dodds. . Betty Doyle ,.... Eva Fisk ...,.... Ruth Fitch ......,. .... Christine Hansen . Beulah Harris ..... .... Blanche Higgins. . Cameille Leyda. . Lucille Leyda .... Ernestine Linberg Mable Longacre. . Nelle Ludi ...,. W Gornbuslier 1915, girls' Trask jlllleet "N'S" AWARDED IN 1913-14 TEAM . B asketball .,....... Baseball, Basketball, Basketball ,...,.... B aseball ....., Basketball ,..... Baseball, Relay ,..,.. Baseball, Basketball. . . Basketball, Baseball. . . Baseball, Relay .... . .,.. Baseball . . ,... Baseball Basketball ....... Relay ...... Baseball, Basketball. . . ., Basketball. . . , Basketball. . . .... . . . .Baseball . .... B aseb all Winning, Ora Neff .....,.,. .... B aseball Florence Sandy .... .... Relay Baseball ..... Winning Relay ..... Relay ..... PLACE IN TRACKMEET 2d-40 Yard Hurdles . . . . . . . . . . .lst-High Jumpg 2d-Pole Vault 2d-25 Yard Dash 2d-High Jump 3d-Pole Vault 2d-50 Yard Dashg 3d-25 Yard Dash 3d-Shot Putg lst-Pole Vault 3d-Pole Vault 3d-25 Yard Dash 2d-Shot Put .,..1st -Shot Put 8d-B aseball Throw 2d-B aseball Throw ....1st -Basketball Throw 2d-Shot Putg 2d-Basketball Throw 1st -Baseball . .Relay . . 1st-Basketball Throw . ,Basketballg Baseball TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS EVENTS 25 Yard Dash .... Shot Put ....... 50 Yard Dash .... .. ...7 1X5 seconds. Basketball Throw. . . RECORDS BY WHOM HELD .. ..... 3 415 seconds, . . . .29 feet 9 inches .71 feet 8 inches. ., 40 Yard Hurdles ..... . . .7 115 seconds. High Jump ...... . Baseball Throw. . . Pole Vault ...,... .....4feet......., . ..... 168 feet 8 inches feet 6 inches 1914 ........ 19114 ........ 1913. 1913 ........ 1914 ........ 1914 ........ 1914 ........ 1914 ........ Florence Simmons Blanche Higgins Florence Simmons Lottie Savage Florence Simmons Marie Clark Mabel Longacre Eva'Fisk It 1S interesting to note that practically all the records are as high or exceed those of Vassar Wellesly Smith and California, the other four schools at which a girls' track meet is an annual event LN 170 LN Qornbuslfer 1915 Co-Eds at Play LN 171 ml Qornbusher 1915 Girl 'Athletes on Nebraska Field W 172 EE x 1:1 -.. 1, ami. . -- n k f I 1: ,,.,, ,, .4 5-. 'QQ Mi Af' ,Q I V J , :wv " 513' ,lf 4. Q. 1 Y w - .1 4' :. 'X V '--1 az- . 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' ff V 1 .W . -Q Q . ,.- '- ,, C," 51 j,'1L.' fl gm +,.,, - , f 1 ' V 1 ' 1 5 -1 ' 5.1 ps. ,. . f - 42' 2-we,-1' W Y 1 r , Y F N A Q1 ' , , " UL 0 , .af : 1. , ' 'ff' A' ""f"" 54' M I + . 3 -V 3,052 ,iff ,- '- -Nsfw' fri.-, vp -,1ff'.'f:'f,, .x N ' "' ,,f:f..MLN,2:,f.' , ' " ' ' , 1 1 .- 1 ,,1, ,, :A .- -rf. W M. : V , 2"'f'1' " .T.'2l' . F in f- - 'I 1 -.,,,' 1' J." ,, ,.. "' f. :Q f"H'!,," 5 ' "'-. ' ,v.,,,u-.' ','g,,kf'i1 5 1f.".'U-,.,' .33 ,. . N. -M M .-' tmgt- 1' 4 ' W' 2 .T X - ' 'f ml:-sn-r:' 'L E , - ' J - f. , v. 1 . -pb-, Y: X .. A F'f'ff'U1 A :K ,I1 w ,iv ,Qs -V' 'ii -f ff: LN Gornbuslier 1915, LN e ilitarp Clibrunicle ill Being a Review of Mili tary Affairs of the College Year at Nebraska, as related to the National program of "In Time of Peace Prepare for War." Q11 "The best assurance of Peace is found in the Educated Young Men of the Nation." l1I"Peace! Peace at any Cost!" LN lN Qornbuskef 1915 LIEUTENANT SAM. M. PARKER 30th U. S. Infantry Commandant of Cadets - lN W ly Gornbusher 19l5, LN ggff L-:Ib 'fi 1,9 fi Si, . 1- 4 4 Els "P -1.1.-:Qi if-Blilitarp 1 HE Department of Military Science of the University of Nebraska is main- tained through U. S. government ap- propriations from public land funds. The study of Military Science is re- quired of all Freshman and Sophomore male students. Sergeants are appointed from among interested men, who propose to drill longer than the required two years. Progress has been made in the method of appointing Cadet Commissioned Officers upon a merit basis, until an election as an officer is now considered as one of the University Honors. All officers are men who have spent at least three years in preparation for this service. They serve the University in place of paid assistants. Each captain acts as instructor for a class of from forty to fifty men, teaching theory and military tactics for four hours each week, also correcting examination papers, without remuneration from the University. Each cadet officer is a depart- ment instructor, working under the direction of Lieutenant Sam. M. Parker, Thirtieth U. S. Infantry, Commandant of Cadets. Uv U IE Gornibusher 1915, w Glahet Uirahitinns Annual "Compet" "Compet" is the goal toward which every company works. It is the high point in the life of the military depart- ment. For weeks before this eventful day, no company fails to give its yell most heartily five or six times each night at the close of the drill hour. It is on this gala day that each company captain receives from his company the gift of a handsome sabre. Individual and squad competitive drill is also a part of the program for the day. Promotions for the new year are usually read to this regiment following an- nouncement of scoring in the compet- itive drill. Shirt Tail Parade On the evening of the day of "Com- pet", after all of the suspense is over, it is a time honored custom for all cadets, officer as Well as private, to meet at the campus early in the even- ing, to participate in the rollicking "Nightie" parade. Anything from a pair of pajamas to an old white dress shirt may be worn. The parade is an orderly affair, under the leadership of the captain of the winning company. Lincoln people throng the main streets to Watch the merry cadets Hblowin' off steam". A monster bonfire closes the festivities of the day. Military Ball The social affair of the life of an officer is "The Military Ball". It is the leading social event of the 'Varsity social calendar. Officers wear the mil- itary uniform and sabres, others being in conventional formal attire. Dances are dedicated to the various company sponsors. The 1914 military ball was managed by Lieutenant-Colonel A. E. Allyn, with Captain R. O. Southwick as master of ceremonies. Cadet Camp The military camp is truly a "tradi- tion" to the older men. Two years ago the camp was abolished as a part of the required military course. As it was one of the real pleasures of college life, there is a great deal of talk about petitioning the authorities to re-estab- lish the cadet camp, thus giving the cadets an outing of a week at the close of the year, in which period they could get a little touch of "service". At camp part of the day is given over to drill and military problems, while the other half day is used for recreation, track meets, ball games, etc. Camp is truly "real sport". Company "Smokers" One of the time-honored customs of the cadet life is the company " smoker". Either one or two are given each year. The ofHcers and first sergeant usually share expense in treating the men. These get-together meetings are made "pep" meetings preparatory to " Com- pet", speeches and yells being the order of the evening. Pershing Rifles One of the oldest military societies of the University are the Pershing Rifles, the " crack" drill company which bears the name of General John J. Pershing, U. S. A., formerly command- ant of cadets at the University. Each year this company holds a duel "com- 176 Ciorubuslfer 1915, pet" with the t'Workizer Rifles", a similar company at the School of Agri- culture. Drill evenings are held weekly. The officers of the Pershings this year are: Captain, J. E. Allison, First Lieutenant, W. C. Fleming, Second Lieutenant, P. M. Wickstrum, and First Sergeant, G. K. Petring. Rifle Team The University Rifle Team is organ- ized under the direction of the inspector of rifle practice. During the winter rifle matches are held weekly with other colleges having military work. This competitive rifle work is held under the direction of the National Rifle Association. Results of local "shoots" are sent by mail, scores being posted at each college. Officers' Club Every active commissioned oflicer is a member of the Officers' Club. This organization holds discussion meetings, "smokers" and other conclaves of various nature each year. The annual "military ball" is given under the auspices of the Oflicers' Club. The oflicers of the club are: President, Col. W. K. Fowler, Jr., Secretary, Capt. H. W. Graham, and Treasurer, Capt. H. G. Hewitt. Cadet Officers' Association The Cadet Officers' Association is the military organization which means to the scientific life of the University just what the "N " Men's Association does to athletics. It is an honorary society composed of both active and alumni officers. It is in its second year of existence as a society. Over one hundred men are now wearing the heavy military honor ring of this society. The association holds two banquets each year, one for the new cadet oflicers and a reunion banquet in the spring. Plans are under way for an alumni celebration on the day of the 1915 "Compet". The oflicers of the association are: President, Dean C. V. P. Stout, Vice-President, L. E. Hurtzg Secretary-Treasurer, Major Arch H. Dinsmore. tic fc ' fl . Luv ve irc' gym it 'B Y LN . lil 177 5 Gornbuslier 1915 Winning Clinmpanies in "QEumpet" 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 . . . .CAPTAIN F. D. EAGER . . .CAPTAIN J. D. DIXON . . .CAPTAIN C. A. ELLIOTT . .CAPTAIN J. C. SEDGWICK . . .CAPTAIN R. C. SAXTON . . . . .CAPTAIN J. STEBBINS CAPTAIN F. H. WOODLAND . . . .CAPTAIN H. A. TUKEY . . .CAPTAIN A. K. BARNES . . .CAPTAIN J. R. FARNEY ..CAPTAIN E. D. STANLEY . . . . .CAPTAIN JOHN HYDE . . . . . . . . . .CAPTAIN L. C. SYFORD CAPTAIN C. D. SLAUGHTER . . .CAPTAIN H. S. STEVENS . . . .CAPTAIN F. A. CRITES .CAPTAIN VALLERY WHITE . .CAPTAIN C. A. BENNETT . . . .CAPTAIN C. K. PAINE . . . .CAPTAIN C. B. PEERY ..CAPTAIN R. B. DAWSON LN lN Q01-nbusker 1915, "f!IZnmpzt" 1914 In the Competitive Drill Last Y Companies Placed as Place Company 1 ..... ...... I ....... ...... 2 ..... ..,. K 3 ..... .... G ..... .... 4 ..... .... A ..... . 5 .... .... E .... . 6 ..... .... F . . . 7 ..... .... C ....,. . , 8 ..... .... M .... . . 9 ..... .... D .... . . . 10 ..... .... H ..... 11 .............. B ............... Result of Squad Competitive Place Squad From 1 ..... .... C ompany M ...... 2 ..... . . A. . . . . 3 ..,.. E .... . . . 4 ..... B. . . . . . 5 ..... I .... . . 6 ..... C ........ 7 ..... H ...... F. ear, May 29, the Follows - Captain ..R. B. DAWSON C.ROHRBAUGH T. M. SHEPHERD ,...A. E. ALLYN . . .H. P. MILLER ....R. A. SMITH ..W. K. FOWLER ....M. V. REED ..J. L. DRISCOLL L. WooD ....V. A. STURM Drill, May 29 Corporal E. GENTRY ...V. C. GEORGE E. HALL ..P. A. WARNER ...G. E. MILLER . . . .B. S. SPEITH L. HIXENBAUGH 8 ..... A G ........... W. C. ELRED 9 ..... K ........ C. S. HOLCOMBE 10 ..... ...... D ........... G . S. EVERTS 11 ..,......... F ..... R. H. VAN BOSKIRK Individual Competitive Drill Place Name Position Company 1 ....... H. W. GRAHAM .... First S 2 ....... T. E. WOOD ....... First S ergeant ........ A ergeant ......... I LN LN El 4 l l ll Ciornbuslier 1915, Wnihersitp ui ehraska egiment SAM. M. PARKER First Lieutenant Thirtieth U. S. Infantry Cornrnandant of Cadets Buster uf Staff QBfficers FIELD AND STAFF OFFICERS Colonel ...........,,. ................,........,............. W . K. FOWLER, JR. Lieutenant-Colonel ..,. .................,,...........,.............,.. A . E. ALLYN Major ........... Major. . . . . Major . . . .L. A. HICKMAN, Executive and Delinquency Officer CResignedJ A. H. DINSMORE, Executive and Delinquency Ofiicer . . . .........,.....,. REED O'HANLON, First Battalion CResignedj Major. . . .....,,..... M. V. REED, Second Battalion Major .... ............. J . E. ALLISON, Third Battalion Major .... ......,.. H . R. HARLEY, Assigned First Battalion Major. . . ,,,. G. A. ARMSTRONG, Inspector of Rifle Practice Captain ........ ................. W . C. CHAPIN, Regimental Adjutant Captain ............ ,...........,...... R . E. FEE, Regimental Quartermaster First Lieutenant .... , . .E. N. HANSEN, Battalion Adjutant, Assigned to Co. M First Lieutenant .... ,,.. E . J. OHLSON, Battalion Adjutant, Assigned to Co. I NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF OFFICERS Regimental Sergeant-Major ,............................,....,........ .... I . K. FROST Regimental Quartermaster-Sergeant ......... .... P . N. TEMPLE Regimental Sergeant ........................ . . .R. V. KOUPAL Assistant Regimental Quartermaster-Sergeant. . . ..... H. J. SCI-IWAB Battalion Sergeant-Major, First Battalion ..... ..... W . L. WRIGHT Battalion Sergent-Major, Second Battalion .... .... H . G. MARSH Corporal, Adjutant's Department .... Corporal, Adjutant's Department Corporal, Adjutant's Department Corporal, Adjutant's Department .,.. Corporal, Adjutant's Department ........ Corporal, Quartermaster's Department Corporal, Quartermaster's Department Corporal, Quartermaster's Department ..... Corporal, Quartermaster's Department ,,..E. J. ALTHOUSE ....E. J. KRAHULIK . . . .L. F. REINICKE .....K. K. MARTIN . . .D. W. PAUQUET . . . .H. L. MINTHORN . . . .C. V. TRAPHAGEN J. MCGEE .....H. L. GAYER -. ,L -L 180 ll Olornbusker 1915, Gibe Regiment COLONEL W. K. FOWLER, JR. MISS KATHERINE KIEFER, Regimental Sponsor 1 I81 F uquet Wright Minthorn Althouse Marsh Krahulik Martin Frost Koupal Reinec e E3 Cmrmhwsher HQMS The Regimental Qtaff Ohlson Fee Chapln Hansen A t Dinsmore Fowler Allison Harl 115132 jliunzflummissiuneh Staff ey k Shb IE QI 182 Qorziliuslfizer me Ui! Rifle ilnspectinn fbfficers Major Armstrong Lieutenant Temple Lieutenant Fouts Rifle Hiram A 1 George Dailey Line Southwell Abel Ohlson Armstrong Sharp Gribble Hewitt I I U1 Am, -- A mv . A- M1 1 A finirlralvmslafer ww l The QBffimzt5' lub Paustian Webermeier Wagner Hansen Petring Biba Temple Fleming Grainger Hewitt Hines Chapin Albert Greer Fouts Bauman Graham Southwick Covert Wickstrum Ewing S. K. Clark R. F. Clark Hauptman Harley Reed Fowler Parker Allison Dinsmore Armstrong in e me --were W I Qornbusker 1915, ersbing ities Jensen Holtz Jelirey Hall Quinby ' Liebendorfer Blunk Lanagan 'Towne Wagner Watson Hager Weberrneier McMaster Chapin Warner Wertz Galloway Paustian Robinson Frye Fleming Ost Lieut.j Allison CCapt.J Petring llst Sgt.J Wickstrum C2d Lieut.D Eli! LN ll Q01-nbusker l9l5, Qllahet Banu "America's Greatest College Band" COLORS: Red, White and Blue. BAND YELL: Band once, Band twice, Holy Jumpin' CNot Nicel LN LN H1 Govnbusher 1915, II Banu Gfficzrs Capt. Hines Lieutenant Wagner Miss Lelia Welden Lieutenant Lane Lieutenant Kjelson BAND ROSTER OFFICERS LEON L. HINES, Captain R. P. WAGNER, First Lieutenant D. T. LANE, First Lieutenant MISS LELIA WELDEN, Sponsor SERGEANTS Wm. M. LOOKE H. A. SAVAGE L. B. RIST C. B. SCOTT CORPORALS G. H. BACK U. s. HARKSON, A. V. HLAXVA PRIVATES N. ALDRICH L. W. ELLIS R. LUCKE . J. SAUNDERS D. P. THOMAS O. ANDERSON H. F. FREIDELL C. L. MEISINGER . A. SCHUMACHER F. WALDMANN T. BABSON F. GARRISON C. E. MICKEL . G. SCHWARZ H. G. WENKE G. BESSIRE E. GRABILL R. E. MILLER . E. SHELLADY EL WILSON J. CREUTZ M. HARTLEY CHAS. MISKO 1 D. STEVENS E. F. YOUNG COLBERT C. A. HOEFER G. H. MISKO . L. STREITER . W. YOUNG DILLON A. E. JACKSON J. F. NELSON . L. THIESEN A. ZUHLKE LN UXI 187 U Qornbuslser 1915, rj War its thousands slays Peace its ten thousands. -Porteus. fm- "' :'1:-5511514112 ,' n .-V fi H- - fff F2 ' lf I '35 f X fi igmrg W! Ag f Q? ff N U I ,Lg fill 2+ W' '0 K' , ', f MK X Our business in the field of fight Is not to question, but to prove our might. -I lliad, Homer LN 188 IN E53 Qornbuslser 1915 f first Battalion MAJOR REED O'HANLON MISS RUTH MAHER, Battalion Sp LN 189 U Goa-nbuslfer 1915, Clllompanp Q COLORS: Lavender and Silver. FLOWER: American Beauty Rose. YELL: We GTB-'LUG GTG-'LU6 GTE, 'LUG say- We are the men of Company' A. Hoo-Hoo-Hnlla, Baloo Company A Nebraska! N ebraska! N ebraska! Q01-nbuslier 1915, fiumpanp Z1 QBffimzrs Captain Graham Miss Jess McDonald Lieutenant Webermeier COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS HAROLD W. GRAHAM, Captain WM. WEBERMEIER, First Lieutenant MISS JESS MCDONALD, Sponsor SERGEANTS VINCENT C. GEORGE, First Sergeant ARTHUR W. AOKERMAN, Second Sergeant CORPORALS , A. BLUNK M. P. CLARK C. M. FREY - H. HAWTHORNE W. A. SHORES PRIVATES W. L. ABEL W. ANDRESEN L. J. BECK E. F. BOROHERT PARMELE J. ABTS L. H. ANDREWS E. BELL E. F. CAMP OTTENSTEIN A. L. ADAMS E. E. ANGLE C. R. BELTZER F. D. COLEMAN C. REAVIS L. J. ALLER J. G. AUKES G. R. BEVONS W. A. CONE H. TAYLOR F. ALLEN D. T. AYRES G. BLOODGOOD C. C. DALE H. WALVOORD D. ANDERSON F. L. BABCOCK F. C. BOEHMER C. L. ELLIS H. S. YOST V. ANDERSON O. K. BARTON J. S. BOLIBAUGH A. C. GREENLEE . KUBIK ' 191 JT? -T 4,-A4 ., Q ,Q ,, C' 'TN' , 'Qi-Quill. lll.lWESln,Q?:f? llgfllgy all ll Qiumpanp Z8 COLORS: Old Gold and Blue. FLOWER: Yellow Rose. YELL: Zippity-Zee-Hoo-Rah! Company B--Nebraska. Z ippity-Z ee-H oo-Rah! Company B-Nebraska. Z ippity-Zee-H oo-Ray! Company B-Nebraska. M llil ff Ill UNI lN UNI Ciornbuslter 19154 i Cinmpanp Z8 Gificers L. L. BURT H. EZRA ANDERSON F. C. BACHORITCH R. M. BALSTER I. G. BEEDE D. G. BELL A. H. BRAZDA I Captain Clark Miss Ann Wilson Lieutenant Petring COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS S. K. CLARK, Captain G. K. PETRING, First Lieutenant Miss ANN WILSON, Sponsor SERGEANTS P. A. WARNER, First Sergeant CORPORALS X C. GUILDNER H. C. SOUTHWELL C. S. SPAULDINGV G. A. SULLIVAN PRIVATES A. BRINKER H. M. CARSON O. R. CLARK G. MOMAW R. C. BROWER W. W. CARVETH L. A. CLAUSSEN J. W. NEVILLE C. W. BROWN E. CATTERSON W. C. CULL E. F. REED K. C. BROWN V. CATTERSON W. L. DOMEIER E. W. SHAW S. H. BROWN P. B. CAMPBELL C. P. DONEGAN P. L. SHELDON JAY BUCHTA J. L. CHAMPE C. W. HELZER I. B. STARR H. D. BURGESS FRED CLARK C. J. HRBEK I. G. YOUNG D. P. BRAZDA 193 M 1 HM il Cdlumpanp QE COLORS: Brown and Whlte FLOWE YELL: R: Violet. c-C-c- U- Watch us get fit! C-C-C. C-C-C-U- Well we got it! C-C-C. LN 194 H Ciornbuslter 1915, Qiumpanp GZ Offiners Captain Wickstrum Miss Julia Bristow Lieutenant Fleming COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS PARKER M. WICKSTRUM, Captain WILLIAM C. FLEMING, First Lieutenant Miss JULIA BRISTOW, Sponsor SERGEANTS L. E. NORRIS, First Sergeant E. L. LIEBENDORFER, Second Sergeant CORPORALS ROY BRADLEY J. W. GALLOWAY J. L. IBSON H. P. MORGAN M. H. POWER R. E. WAGNER PRIVATES G. F. BONHAM D. A. CHAPIN L. DALE F. DOUTHIT E. P. KOsI'1'zKY F. L. BUERSTTETA L. A. CRANDALL G. M. DARLINGTON FORBES WM. KOSITZKY PAUL CONNOR E. E. CRAWFORD ARCHIE DAVIS GREENSTONE C. KIMBALL R. M. COOPER J. F. CREEDON G. W. DEFORD T. HANKS O. A. POWELL C. E. Cox W. F. CRITCHFIELD C. B. DICKINSON M. HENKLE A. H. Yos'r I. E. DOTY 195 Qo1'nbusl1er191 5 Clllnmpanp EIB COLORS: Scarlet and Cream FLOWER: Wild Rose. YELL: P D Q-P D Q ' Just watch us, See what we do D-D-D! lN Uwl ll G01-nbusher 1915. Cinmpanp JB Qfficers . fa , 55.1 - 'S .2 5.-My ' ,-"-5.32-f.1f" fa.. ' I 5 .-.nav ' 42 , , 7, ! W , f ff 7 I Af, X44 f 2,11 ' ,Q W f K ? Q? PZ fi' f . , , , , V . ...zf,.f'f f' ' iw .. 45? E, N,,?:3,.,.1.gy.,.fF...I,,,g.,. 4, P , x xv V K .5 43945 nf! ,ff Ig-:eq ,:.. .1 Y-fiwstfi I ff' fr If 'F f J 'QA 2' K X ., R. . .,,. , - .. . V. ,. , ., . .2--.4 'ff A , - ,, ...:.- .1':. ' -.:,.::-1-t.: ,L -1-.I-,-f,..g::,51., .:f-f.1-- ,:::,.-: 15:.:,.-:-- .2:. :f -nf..f-..-.-:':.::,,:211.3-,.I::q:4':.:fgp-..,:,f5.,., AE? -::'1175f'jf-2, 95 ' Captain Southwick Miss Dorothy Harpham Lieutenant Grainger COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS PHILIP O. SOUTHWICK, Captain H. K. GRAINGER, First Lieutenant MISS DOROTHY HARPHAM, Sponsor SERGEANTS J. H. PIERCE, First Sergeant J. E. LANZ, Second Sergeant CORPORALS L. D. BEYNON F. T. COTTER R. FUCHS B. G. HAYS+ L. W. KRAUSE A. MICKEY J. B. STODDART PRIVATES W. C. BURNETT W. FAY E. GILLETTE A M. H. HEMPEI. G. NEWSWANGER J. B. COOK C. FILTER L. R. GRAFF I. W. HEPPERLEY T. B. PETERSON C. 0. DAY FLORIN C. H. GREEN A. E. HERRMANN T. E. RIDDEL L. L. EDMINSTER FORSLING M. A. GREEN G. H. HUNNINGER L. O. VOSE W. ELLIS E. FOSTER C. H. GRAU A. W. INGERSOI. L. C. ZIEGLER J. B. EURLEY C. GABLER J. R. GLASSEY J. M. JANDRALL D. T. FORD W. FAI-IRENBRUCH E. GANZ R. R. HAHN J. L. LYNN A. HARVEY J. GARRISON M. HALL E. MosER W Uv 197 Ciornbuslser 1915 Labor is discovered to be the grand con- queror, enriching and building up nations more surely than the proudest battles. -William Ellery Channing. "If the great gods be just, they shall assist the deeds of justest men." Pompey in Antony and Cleopatra. LN 198 w Qo1'nbuslfer19l5 Quant: Battalion MAJOR M. V. REED MISS JEAN BURROUGHS, Battali Sp 1 Ciornbuslier IBIS Gllnmpanp QE s 'Q COLORS: Blue and White. FLOWER: Richmond Rose. YELL: Wiggle-Waggle-Wtggadee-Wee, What's the matter with Company E? N othlng at all-Nothing at all! W6'T6 the boys that beat them all! E-E-E. umm Gornbusker 1915 flilumpanp QBffine1fs ' - f ' f Q -I . L .. H- . .. ,,.,.,,,,,.,..1,,1.pf.,,. ...Eg-1:5 ,e . .. ,,f, -2-71522251 Gi: Ffhfisif 511'5?EZ2:. -.4 f . . 1 ' Q.. 'J wi H ' ' . f-Ep. 924: ' - ' I 1 ., eg -. A- 2. . ,J fl +., 1 fy. 4 ,: M . -W , . . f A .f f . ff N 1 .1 " f . -. Wifi-2233. , . '- 'LE 57 9, f2f.fiE-Ilffff ff 1 5" ' 443, "" , ,V 5' 5 E53Eg5"2f41Z133f,jE:Q'-7' "Y 5 '4 I .S - A .. - I A . A ' ' I . ' ' I A: .. . mxuk ,Af 4 I Ap-4 Xxx? wif PRIVATES ' - ' , S." " E " f' MARKER' f - 2' Agwifkf' ff, 1' w'5?fQwz?6f'ffZ5f-'w4,f.gfx-Is? '-'sv si fy .6 A- 35' f f ? I f i n 'Vi ti ,: .I ,f - .1 5 - Q. , N,-: .- g,.'-My -,ff-gi, - 4 40. ffl.. 21,34 ,:c24,,.6s5:"' ' '- ' Z1 , Sf ' '.-f rx v w h 'mv -'S-ai' -f--.f.a.::f'..w,-.- kai. Q , . nf .-,M S.-:Sz aa:-r.:f':2' fa:-S - z , 1. gif- E.-.m..zfxvv' .nw-.Rf A f n ' - Captain Bauman Miss Evelyn Anderson Lieutenant Paustian COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS E W. H. BAUMAN, Captain F. H. PAUSTIAN, First Lieutenant MISS EVELYN ANDERSON, Sponsor SERGEANTS W. M. FOLSOM, First Sergeant O. E. HALL, Second Sergeant CORPORALS R. O. ANDREW A. C. BINTZ C. R. SHERER B. ROHRBAUGH- F. BAILEY A. C. CHASE W. K. CRAWFORD F. R. HALL I. E. HARRISON H. H. HARTMAN C. E. HINDS C. HITCHCOCK E. C. HUDSON B. HUNTINGTON B. HURLESS R. C. IRELAND E. C. JEFFREY R. JENKINS F. W. JENSEN C. C. JOHNSON J. L. JOHNSON M. C. JOHNSON G. A. JONES P. G. JONES P. K. JONES M. KEEGAN J. A. KELLEY C. S. KEYES H. KING J. J. KOUTSKY W. J. NICKEL E. OLMSTEAD R. H. OWENS P. H. SMITH D. E. WALRATI-I C. R. WEEKS LN LN 201 H Gornbuslter 1915 t Culnmpanp JI' V- Y -K -J ---J' ' ' f- .:. 1 COLORS: Blue and White FLOWER: Sweet Pea. YELL: F-F-F F-F-F Company F. LN lN Gornbusher 1915, Qllumpanp jf QBffims Captain Bryan Miss Phoebe Folsom Lieutenant McMaster COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS S. M. BRYAN, Captain J. L. MCMASTER, First Lieutenant MISS PHOEBE FOLSOM, Sponsor SERGEANTS HOWARD HADLEY, First Sergeant B. H. CALVER, Second Sergeant CORPORALS I p E. A. LINN W. RUDERSDORF SCHOFIELD C. J. WERTZ L. O. WHYMAN PRIVATES E. E. ALLEN J. S. DEERING A. DODSONA J. A. KRAUS T. E. LAFLIN M. LANGSTON S. LANYON M. LILLIFORS WM. H. LIN F. B. LONG ALFRED LOOK C. W. LYNN D. MCCAULEY F. E. MCGEE B. C. MCHERRON A. MATOUSEK O. MATHEWSON G. S. MELVIIILE A. MEYER GEO. MILBY C. A. MITCHELL E. J. MOOREHEAD N. B. MUSSELMAN CI-IRIS. NELSON F. R. NOHAVER M. J. NOLAN G. L. Ross SAM SIMON A. R. SWENSON W. VOLLMAN J. L. WAY W. W. WOODWARD K. M. YANG LN lN 203 Gornbuslier 1915 Qlumpanp G O COLORS: Green and Gold. FLOWER: White Carnation. YELL: G-G-Company G U-N-I-VeT-s'i- N e-bras-ki G-G-G. lN 204 Qornbusher l9l5 H Qllumpanp Q Officers A Captain Hewitt Miss Sarah Thurman Lieutenant Greer COMPANY ROSTER - OFFICERS H. G. HEWITT, Captain R. C. L. GREER, First Lieutenant MISS SARAH B. TIIURMAN, Sponsor SERGEANTS F. HIXENBAUGH, First Sergeant N. H. SCHLESINGER, Second Lieutenant CORPORALS X H. LAWSON SCHAUFELBERGER P. O. TUCKER H. B. WHITFIELD H. C. WILSON L. A. YOCHUM W. B. YOUNG PRIVATES R. E. ANDERSON G. M. CULTRA M. H. HISSONG K. K. KIMBALL J. KUHN D. M. LILLIE C. LINDEBLADT R. MATHENY I. MILLER W. MILLS W. MINNICK A. MOORBERG C. R. MOORE CHET. MOORE T. C. MORGAN E. C. MOSS A. MULLIGAN L. L. MURPHY F. F. MURRAY G. G. NOBER C. E. NELSON OSCAR NELSON R. A. NESBIT R. F. NICHOLS S. PIERCE T. ROBERTS C. SOHUMAOHER M. WEAVER F. WEATHERBEE W. WILLIAMS 205 LE fiioffniifaolsleerf H935 Clllumpanp Z9 COLORS: Gold and Green. FLOWER: White Carnation. YELL: Here's to H, the Company new! H-H-H. H ere's to her M en and Ojicers, too! H-H-H. n UNI Qornbuslfer 1915. Qllnmpanp Jia Qbfticers Captain Covert Miss Edna Froyd Lieutenant Albert COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS ' ALBERT J. COVERT, Captain A F. C. ALBERT, First Lieutenant MISS EDNA FROYD, Sponsor SERGEANTS KENNETH CRAIG, First Sergeant BENJ. S. SPIETH, Second Sergeant coRPoRALs I G. W. BLACK M. CRITCHFIELD C. E. CAMPBELL W. B. JEFFREY B. NYE PRIVATES F. E. ALLEN E. F. OLMSTEAD L. G. PECK R. C. RENIE G. T. CRAVEN C. A. OLSON J. A. PEEBLER M. G. RICHMOND LYLE EASON 1 ED. OYSHEA J. PEKAR F. M. ROUGH C. E. HAGELIN G. OWEN A. W PETRING W. ScoT'r C. A. MALONEY I. A. PACE C. H. PETERSON A. SHEIBEL F. NEWCON L. F. PATHE A. A. PENTON D. E. STOHKE A. R. NICELY M. O. PAUL J. H. RANKIN E. C. VEIT C. H. NOLDE A. A. PAULUS J. B. RAYMOND K. M. YANG LN LN 207 IE! Qornbuslfer 1915 From hence, let fierce contending nations know what dire effects from civil discord flow. -Addison-Cato Act V Sec. I . War, that mad game the world so loves to play. -Swift-Ode to Sir Wm. Temple. U4 LN Gornbuslsex-1915 Qlhtrh igattaliun MAJOR J. E. ALLISON MISS BETH RYAN, Battalion Sp LN 209 16? -'wx ull' l I Q" O "f "' y. fc,-. ., F, fn wr- in 'ff-:A ' Lf- fff'v",iv i M3 9 1 lf. ll Ill 311,11 ffm: L lp? Ciumpanp if COLORS: Yellow and Black. FLOWER: Killarney Rose. YELL: U-N-I -N e-bras-kz Company I, I -I -I ,' U-N -I -N e-bras-kv, Company I, I-I -I 5 U-N-I-Ne-bras-kv Company I, I -I aI . ll lQfI 210 Q01-nbusker19l5 H Clllumpanp 35 Qwficzrs Captain Clark Miss Louise Brownell COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS R. F. CLARK, Captain EDWIN J. OHLSEN, Acting First Lieutenant MISS LOUISE B. BROWNELL, Sponsor SERGEANTS GLENN MILLER, First Sergeant LEON PALMER, 39001141 Sergeant - CORPORALS J. G. BUTTER H. E. GRIBBLE H. F. HOLTZ H. H. KIRSOH PRIVATES BECK B. CLAAR N. CLOUD L. GLASSER S. GRAUL MILEK L. PETERSEN C. L. PICOTTE B. D. PURDUE PORTER QUINBY JOHN QUINN F. W. RABE R. A. RASMUSSEN T. A. REECE G. S. REEVES L. H. REIHER C. REIMERS M. F. RENEAU L. W. REYNOLDS L. RICE L. D. ROBINSON H. F. ROKAHR HOMER RUSH V. S. RYDBERG J. SHUMWAY RUDOLPH SINKIE O. D. SMALLEY W. M. SOHOOMAOHERE. STEPHENSON C. E. SOHWESER H. C. STEWART VERNON SEABURY F. B. SWEENEY M. R. SELZER ZTIW , EL J - Y Ciumpanp 33. I R f I I i 1 xl 2 HH i 1 COLORS: Red and Blue. 1 N FLOWER: Red Carnation. YELL: Squads, R'iglZf,' Column, Righty 7 Company K is out of sightg K-K-K. 'N if 212 'rn Qornbusher1915 . Clllnmpanp 33 Officers Captain Hauptman Miss Ruth Hauptrnan Lieutenant Biba COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS ' C. A. HAUPTMAN, Captain W. A. BIBA, First Lieutenant MISS RUTH HAUPTMAN, Sponsor SERGEANTS C. H. HOLCOMB, First Sergeant W. F. URBAOH, Second Sergeant I. F. SMITH, Third Sergeant CORPORALS A J. M. ELWELL C. W. FRANCE M. K. HOLLAND J. A. JERMAN H. A. LANGDON L. A. WOLFANGER PRIVATES H. A. BISKIE E. G. NORDSTORM J. A. SEABERG STEPHENS O. E. TILLER E. V. BONG H. M. OTOUPALIK M. SHELLY R. SURBER C. J. TINKEN F. M. COLLINS C. H. SCHMIDT J. F. SCHULTZ SVOBODA W. L. TOWNSEND R. F. GANTT A. P. SCHWARTZ R. S. SMITH H. THOMAS G. E. VANMETR C. R. GARDIPEE E. SOHWEEZER J. B. SOUTHER V. THOMPSON J. B. WATSON S. GUTBERLET R. W. SCOTT A. J. SOUTHERLAND . L. THOMPSON L. A. WOLFANGER I-I. F. LARSON W. A. SCOTT E. H. STEIK TENHALE H. B. WOOD W. STEIN 213 IQ Qorubuslter 1915 Qllumpanp 51111 COLORS: Red and Blue. FLOWER: Daffodil. YELL: Watch M, Watch M, Watch as do them. W ul 214 Ciornbusker 1915 Qiumpanp QBffiuzrs3 Captain Ewing Miss Ruth Brown Lieutenant Hansen COMPANY ROSTER OFFICERS x LOREN L. EWING, Captain ELMER M. HANSEN, Acting First Lieutenant MISS RUTH BROWN, Sponsor SERGEANTS W. B. WARNER, First Sergeant C. E. GLASSER, Second Sergeant CORPORALS , W. T. GARRISON W. A. GARY L. A. GORDON B. J. NOVOTONY O. E. OLSON PRIVATES F. BECK J. L. TUOKER F. M. WELSH J. F. WENDSTRAND R. H. WALKER E. L. GUTHBERLET L. M. TULLEY M. L. WEINBERG R. WILTSE I. L. WATSON G. G. GEER A. D. WALLACE W. F. WEILAND R. WALKER MAX WILCOX C. B. HUISTIS F. C. KEINER C. A. ODEN M. C. TOWNSEND C. R. WALTERS R. P. WAIT R. J. WARD J. J. WALTER M. J. WILSON L. R. WILSON EVERETT WILSON E. G. WESSEL H. H. WOODS R. O. WOODRUFF J. C. WOLFORD DON YALE BRANT WATKINS P. M. STURM J. B. WORLEY R. B. SAXON C 2'i5'i I, , 4 IL A ll I mn l L 'M Company and Squad "Compet"-1914 we My Ciornbuslter x UXTAQX :J lm fs - 'fm L . ,-".1'V??.:w vxxxxlt - L , ...f .,.w+j,z, W ' -',,fjf- ' ' . .M-vff'i'V--'-- ,.1 f5'.,.sr:- ,:,,f:1-f'-512, ' " ' :WW z.'t.a-mm4',fgZ,W,,ZiX F -. .. . 043.95 V :2iF,.E,A3,.. . .kt M ,N rf, :,J:,l?'md,g5'- f"xxf2?R1f'fg' f - -,-g,,.4..f, ,W-gl., -"'1 ,,, : -ff , A- L' , ?.,k,,J.34,' ny V ::.,L4:.iL!gga - 2 .1 -' it , - xifyld . ' if V 5,4 3' L, iq '?2,f,3swF,,f Lg. Y ESL wyww,,.,- V K flvififl 1 - I ii' x llgexnuy :lx I M vm! 'J'-if :F i 2.4 as H ' 51,4 B , ' im. i n .. , 5 f-- -, ,, ,..---.Ne gy--,.p.::Qw V' Ybsxmiwiiglzi, NS-N-awww' :A .:',z:v, 'f-?5.2,t444g5:-1 - x.-,yy . J 'M . -' 33 '21 ' "??"5"114-30' ' ' : ', i'f1'f :iiW3Q 'Q f ' 4619514 ,,. " " ' ' " P' ' "T 'nififff Iqfmwgg f- 74,5 M, , -li, ,J .. I--':g'wL? f- 'efyyxgkfpiiiggwiig-E.3mg:,gxggZ2 ,M -. -.,1g,4.,vk - ,., ., A Aff 4. Mis - .g,y,J..,,, F2921 ... ,A 1915 1 . ,,..,.4g.2.:: , J, H' . . 3 . .,,,3w,3w.5. Q , V. Q ,..,,.m . .1,.-:J--.L 1, N-.1-A . , ,eA,z1,w. ,- : A G , H v1:Q.,,f-' Ja, Q-.Jw ,, ' ' -'L -J., -1- 11:-'-fd .1-2.. - 296311. - g?322pfE'?2z", r ,415-,,, ,,,-1 V , - ,, , a w ufazfrafv- f,zLwg.-ww 2 ,-3-gg:-4:5'?2:::a"Q2::' 3 1,6529 , -2253-:fF3'2'5-1-24"-45, .v--f,.5"L I A ' 1 : fc' I --.,-f-:--.-0411.-.-i?ifc'-ff-f:-:www-::f:,:-:Sir-r-:--':1:i:::-1:t'P:f4:-:':32yf..r-:::'-'--:-mf:-:-:-we ' '11-4' -W ' ' "514f,'--I '-f 'f":l9:5 57:5--35" 5:1521-.-S -f.:sLIg.'.-5.5 -4135? ,-ffl:-:':' , , P'- ' , :ily , .QW--fafmxc-.-fn-:PV-zfafv-wwf-12 r,v.,m.,wf4f-mf U ' , .,,. "1 ' "1-1-:, MM . .Z' -1 ,. . I y,,g533446:y3.,3fQ.,q:,:,:--:d,i.:.f,4xxey-px.-.MM-L,,-,,M..-.... N-V ' .agygg Um ' 4' I . 5 A 7 ff -I - .. ' f 0 v Q 1 5,2 -rfam5xf. w.'2r' lam:-if 44- Y X'-' QQR J -- 5' ,- ' -swf . J 1' ' Xx xy Q' y r- - ,ayfv r- V , L . , , - , ,, 9q:4'a1:fw..:3:,.. . ' vwqfwgzqqg -, " , A ML- , fmxf-:.:,,,u.,pL:f -' . ,. - .1,: :"gZ5f-Silva? if-A 211 .-Q-,i5551W:i,i,,3' ,:Z'215i' f : :mf 4-1. fr ,.-:sf-1'-'fry -' -22:---f" cafe - -V25 -4.-ffm , .- ---41:-, . f r -- -1 v A Af - -, .. .Q .Q ' 31f,fW:'fFJ'- , -, gp ' , ' " W1-,,,, . ,Haag-VM' ' Company "Compet"-May 29, 1914 my - gm 1 T1 ff .6115-If Ev 11 3,416 1.51.1 wa U M1 3 1,1 .11 116 111 1141141 Q 1, W. Q11 jf A . SH 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1. 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 11 1 11 :1 11 11 11 I1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 11 1 1. 1 1 1 , I 1. 11 H ,, u Seen at Compet 1914 1 l , , X 1 . 1' A , :M f' am Wm I1 'w fm' Wx' il if va 1' gx 5131 nf E.. ..., , - - -rw W "L f- f, M' ' -f---al K j, m,5' up! Xgf,3, J:ff' i 1 -L-:ff ff ff - -3 -WWW ...,--f , 5 3 1 u H V , 1 1 I I 1 1 W, f if 5 1 s 9 , ,w,, 1 Cadet Encampment Pleasures EH., Y ,W W- ..A, ,Tm ,W.,,,-ALS-- Y ff 13 Gornbusher 1915 'H iff . ----- mf: - , by i wgX 3ks----.55 ,V k jixs - N - J A ' W A . N X 4- X : "l.. 2 s I xx Im N S H The fiercest agonies have shortest reign And after dreams of horror, comes again The welcome morning with its rays of peace Bryant 0 v E P-' :Q -. fy -- -1 M W W A W M 5 f!: L 1 l E, lm H 7 'v w 1 w iw 311 512 i HQ! 1 ' 'E I F, fl y f I ' ul ., ' 'C ' K 2 wx RQEHEEMQ 5 -'hifi .vhmfngui M13 MEM MMG 1 s wg --- - - L. . - .. ' V f N muflqc A f" gE:::'afE :E-P' ' ' wi QW21m?EE5 E isa? 'fl VW. ig, 43- P .5'lH 'ge Mm? ff llq .N W vg, w g1 llh , ' 5 sqm, m ggvamwgyl ,IRE fi liq I ' fr? fshghfm' ig: ----g--5----'--f-2 -" -1""L EH EHHHHHEHHEHERHE L1' l'H'llllIlll IIIIIIIIIIIIH UE 4mkiTfIuama xixki' Wav f 1 a 4 m x xx xxx ' ggi? j X 'J W QW Xfjllby xxxgx Q gli 'ffff,,7!!9. WU + ws 2125 J Q' h R , U" X gg 'iles alles hu nz ras a V+ 1: E' s its li, 5 -- , A J: -Sffzf .fvigikkg -1151" .EI ' 1 5 g ty' -5, ,-1, 'Cf -almi- 4- ,I- xr. 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Q fj '- -,Y , J "Q '. --AV , Af 1 4 1 , - , 7 f-" 3, -, , , -gym 'K--,Y -"H 5' Y' ' v, ' ,541 W, AIS 14, 1 ' -fgj Q: ,4 F, X 13,20 ' Af 151f ::f'..mg1-:'-ff. . wiv: '- A 4- :Tai . - gil 5-57, ' giggle' 228 Ciornbusker 1915 A Rzrsunnel Page 222 PHOEBE FOLSOM HALLIE WIRKMAN ISABEL COONS CORDELIA CONDRA Page 223 RUTH GRIEVISH RUTH MILLS ELLA WILLIAMS Page 224 ELSA HARMON MARIE ROBERTSON MABEL MURTEY ETHEL WESTBURG FANNIE MALZACHER Page 225 CORNELIA CRITTENDON RUTH IRVINE MAURINE MURDOCK LOUISE BEDWELL RAMONA TROUP Page 226 MARGARET RUSTIN LUCILE LEYDA VERNQANDERSON MARGARET DAVISON MARGUERITE FARLEY Page 227 ETHEL KING DOROTHY CARNS MARIAN CASTLE CAROLINE FUNK Page 228 LOTTIE UNLAND EDNA FROYD FLORINDA YOUNG LOA HOWARD LN ma lN Ciornbusker 1915 L , 4 fa , 1 W 1 l 1 , Q PAC. 57 E i 1 :'Hum:v" 'ge , E - 5 ...g.,- --un ". 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As, 1 , 5: JUN " -rf' fi. ,til ,. 151 'Liv 1 'i. f"1f.5'f'? ,yu-V-' Y- 'A 9335: 2 HW ' 'fs'-.ff r" fl, . :ii " . ?'Izff 911 .4 rn.-nj' 13' Gfffi , 4, , kflwf 0 -,x Aj , ljjfzfw 'L H. .-'va ' ln- .1j8.', un. arid? , , ff . 77. -5-Si: ww. :L ,. , Gornbusker 1915 , ,YY X reeks LN 3 W ff? 1 l W 13 A '-M ti M Im 232 D Qornbu-skm-1915 Fridel Dunaway Crandall Cameron Golden Peeker Cole Allyn Brady Stone Fee Harman Lynch Kirk Gillette Angel Hahn Zuhlke Hickman Smally Tiller Allison Colton Hawthorne Minthorn Babcock Fraker Scoville Gayer Kinsman Zllpba bigma bi Nebraska XI Chapter ARTHUR ALLYN N. ALLISON LOYD R. FRAKER CHARLES J. ANGELL ELTON E. STONE HUGH H. FREIDAL FRANK BRADY JAMES B. EYERLY ROBERT HAHN JOSEPH F. PEKER CHAPTER ROLL IN FACULTATE BENEDICT F. RABER POST GRADUATES EMMET DUNAWAY SENIORS DONA F. COLE LYNDON L. LYNCH JUNIORS C. GOLDEN ROBERT F. CAMERON SOPHOMORES IVAN J. KINSMAN AUGUST ZUHLKE FRESHMEN JAMES W. COLTON EDWARD GILLETTE VANDERBILT G. HARMAN DUANE D. SMALLEY L. O. WHYMAN Installed 1913 RAYMOND SHIRLEY RAY E. FEE RALPHA J. SCOVILLE LEON A. HICKMAN FRED L. BABCOCK MARTIN L. MINTHORN LESLIE A. CRANDALL WALLACE A. GERRIE HARRY HAWTHORNE CARL E. TILLER LN ' W W 233 LN V L- my 14 , A , ! UF! ""' HL EV' Hy U11 If QL 5 M ' Sa, K Nl - ,i "' I iF f V. ZE1 : 1 x, P Jlfvxqi Hifi A-1' W LA Vx r 'fi ' 1 v N Us .71 g ASQ --.Q A -.N KWH: 5, 1,4 ,., 1 , x ' P W l 1 f-if 1 mx. . .-Q . . W' L- 6-V' ff' ' , ' ,X 'lx K V il.: .A - - g ,--:,.3Q,1?'-V5-g:H .At, x - ,V - . - -,xx --.- IR., R ,,f,?n2:.g, N 1 I ' X' . f fl"-rQff?7't"' V 1' 2 , ..A , grill" I w ' W , W 3 . 2? fi 1 N 1 li , w 1 N N , H ll 1: V W I I . I 1 N 1 ,i ' 1 v gg, A, .,-,,,,.- A, ,A f A W 234 ,I G01-nbusker 1915, Elliott Gillilan Nye Foster Noble Vifquain Ketcham Wenstrand Thomas Shaw Foquet M. Chittick B. Chittick Stewart Wilcox Angle Saunders Brown Newman Loomis Neighbors Zumwinkle Horne Miller Shoemaker Qlpba Eau Q9mzga Nebraska Gamma Theta LOUIS W. HORNE THOMAS F. NEIGHBORS JOHN W. MILLER HARLEY BROWN CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS OTTO ZUMWINKLE ROBT. E. CHITTICK, JR. JUNIORS ALFRED SCHUMACKER JOHN ELLIOTT Installed 1895 HOWARD W. LOOMIS RUSSEL VIFQUAIN MARTIN B. CHITTICK LEON GILLILAN SOPHOMORES LYMAN THOMAS DONALD FOQUET HARRY MARSH FRESHMEN EARL KETCHAM EVERETT ANGLE BARLO NYE DEWITT FOSTER GLENN STEWART MAX WILOOX EDSON SHAW JOHN WENSTRAND El EO V51 235 u X I INI F' ,F 17 p 6 W 5 I ll JI I Qornbusher 1915 1 fl 1 l . Alden Phillips Henry Griswold Fowler Garret Townsend Smith Fossler Oliver Caley Hartman Holcombe Spear Melville Polk Weefh Austin Miller Graham Mapes Smith Spencer Roberts Israel Hadley Zllpba Theta 6211131 Nebraska Chapter Founded at Nebraska 1898 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS H. W. GRAHAM P. H. ROBERTS D. D. MAPES J. OLIVER JUNIORS WM. K. FOWLER R. O. SMITH R. W. ISRAEL P. C. SPENCER F. SMITH C. S. HOLCOMBE P. F. GRISWOLD J. L. POLK H. HADLEY M. M. GARRET SOPHOMORES H, R, ALDEN J. L. CALEY S. A. FOSSLER F. N. WELLS H. C. PHILLIPS FRESHMEN W. L. TOWNSEND R. E. MILLER C. R. WEETH L. C. HARTMAN S. A. HENRY G. S. MELVILLE VERNE AUSTIN W. E. SPEAR Y -Tv: 1 fxny E , f',, 'i, , Q L A 1? 1 P I I v F W W 1 Y 1 W 1 Y , 1 1 xi xl W P 1 1 5 ig. is Y Q. .-: gym 1 1 1554: . 23 II Q01-nbusker1915 l l l l 1 I l l I Claiborne Burton King Dean Stoddart Morehead Cobel Spatz M. Loomis Klopp Swift Anderson Knittle Bowers Hahn l Withrow Howard Folsom Chamberlain Barton Talbot Egan G. Loomis Neville l Q Esta illibata 1Bi 5 I Nebraska Alpha Tau Installed 1888 1 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS GILBERT C. LOOMIS NELSON J. BOWERS WILLARD M. FOLSOM RUSSELL F. SWIFT JUNIORS TAYLOR N. WITHROW ROBERT H. TALBOT WILLIAM D. NEVILLE RALPH W. HAHN PAUL H. DEAN BERLIN GUY CHAMBERLAIN THOMAS G. EGAN SOPHOMORES MAURICE M. LOOMIS JOHN B. STODDART JOHN R. ICNITTEL LEO G. FEHLMAN DELOS L. ANDERSON FRESHMEN ARTHUR R. KLOPP! CLEO H. CLAIBORNE WARD B. SPATZ EDWIN J. MOREHEAD PLEDGE WILLIAM SCHOOMAKER WELLS R. KING MILLARD U. BURTON LN -.?Lg Ml W 1 fy- , ,V . Y Q ., ,, 1- 1 1 ,1 .Q141 1. ,1 1 1- . 1 ..,,...' 1 - -,T .1 1,1-,-1,1 ,www -L 1 Q.. , ., xy w ff' , i 111 U Y 1 H A 111 4 W - -1 11 if f,.-A+'-111 14113 :wg 11 1351 111 Q H 1, 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 11 .A Y v... , W I , 1 1 1 1. , 11 1 1, I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 11 11 11 11 1,1 11 , 1 11: 1 1 12 1'1 , 1 A 1 1 1 -1 , ,, 1 1 , 1 ' 1 11 '1 1 11 1 , 1, l X X1 ' 11 11 1 111 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 , , 1 , 1 , 1 1 11 1 11 1 , 11, 1 11 1 1 1 ' 1 , . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 ,' -1 1 11 1 ,11 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 11 N1 11 1 1 11 1 - 11 4 1 1 1 .1. --f--f - -- - - AUM... . , f' , , .A 1 21- 111 " " ' lL ' g' V L, 47 ,fl ' Y , - --- i-i ?--7---'--- --Yi V VA f-fY 240 Gornbuslser 1915. Cavanaugh Porterfield Proudiit Reinhardt Kerney Covert E Hixenbaugh Keiner Updegraii' Randall I Beardslee Buckley Johnson K. Martin Morgan McEachon Wade Higgms Mann P. Martin Sorensen Chappel Kupinger W. Hixenbaugh Nebraska Chapter Installed 1909 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS CHRIS SORENSEN RUSSEL MANN RAY HIGGINS PAUL L. MARTIN JOSEPH J. NOONE J UNIORS WALTER A. HIXENBAUGH HERMAN E. KUPPINGER ELBERT BEARDSLEE MERLE E. WADE ELWOOD B. CHAPPEL EVERET L. RANDALL JAMES MCEACHON ALVIN C. OLSON SOPHOMORES HAROLD P. MORGAN FRED H. JOHNSON ROBERT W. PROUDFIT LESTER L. DUNN FRANK L. 'HIXENBAUGH HOWARD UPDEGRAFF ALBERT J. COVERT HAROLD PORTERFIELD FRESHMEN FRED C. KEINER LESTER BUCKLEY KENNETH MARTIN ARTHUR LONG EDWIN REINIIARDT VICTOR KERNEY ART CAVANAUGH HAROLD T. LANDERYOU lN 241 .35 119' SWF fflbuli Tm lim tl Ux! wx' I II Cornbusker 1915, H Mulligan J. Riddell T. Riddell Haggart Minnick Milliken Helzer Sloan Kautz Yale Woods Clark Schweser Niseley Brenker Schwab McGurk Graff D. Stevens Bush Cobbey Kizer Ross N. Stevens Collms LeBas Hrbek Irwin Moser Aldrich Rutherford Locke Hugg Lalrd Reita Qian Eelta Nebraska Beta Tau Chapter JOHN S. MCGURK JAMES DALE MILLIKEN RUSSEL B. LAIRD GUY L. BUSH VIRGIL J. HAGGART JOHN L. RIDDELL RALEIGH B. LEBAS T. LESLIE KISER DONALD L. YALE HAROLD COZIER CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS ARCH KAUTZ GEORGE S. ALDRICH JUNIORS GEORGE W. IRWIN RICHARD B. RUTHERFORD NORMAN W. STEVENS SOPHOMORES DONALD J. STEVENS CHARLES W. HELZER EDWIN O. HUGG FRESHMEN INITIATES ELMOER C. SCHWESER ELLSWORTH MOSER THEODORE S. COBBEY PLEDGES ROLLO V. CLARK ARCH BRENKER Installed 1894 C. PORTER SLOAN WILLIAM M. LOCKE HAROLD J. SCHWAB GLEN L. ROSS FLOYD M. COLLINS CYRIL J. HRBEK CARL H. GRAFE TED E. RIDDELL HAROLD H. WOODS ALLAN MULLIGAN WORTH MINNICK ALBERT R. NISELY LN 243 LN QPFKE, 355259135 EMT' ELEM: f U t 1 I M Ciornbuslfer 1915 H I N Seacrest Fuchs Tully Harney Nelson Dacken Shoemaker B. Young Weaver King C. Kimball Claar Grabill Westover Hoppe E. Young Thompson K. Kimball Spier Chambers Miller Stewart Owens Laverty Greenlee JBzIta Uklpsilun Nebraska Chapter CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS CLOYD L. STEWART BERNARD JUNIORS GUY C. CHAMBERS CLARENCE T. SPIER STEWART B. CLAAR CECIL LAVERTY LOYD TULLY ELMER GRABILL GRIFFITH OWEN VICTOR R. DACKEN W. BRUCE YOUNG KENT C. KIMBALL G. Installed 1898 I WESTOVER EDWARD J. SHOEMAKER EARLT S. YOUNG SOPHOMORES ALBERT D. GREENLEE LEROY J. HARNEY EARNEST HOPPE FRESHMEN HAROLD KING EDWARD WEAVER CHESTER THOMPSON RUDOLPH FUCHS CURTISS KIMBALL 245 W ik ff? ibm? R U E Q? uf H VR 1 J., .. Wzyffl, IL L,.fJ',A,w Ml 246 Gornbuslier 1915, Harvey Moyer Wallman Bailey Campbell Mills Saunders Linn Hoadley Towle Crawford Reynolds Green Mitchell Frost Rouse Robertson Temple Hines Taylor Sherwood Krause Schmidt kappa Sigma Nebraska Alpha Psi Chapter J. ROBERTSON I. K. FROST E. MOYER L. WALLMAN A. HARVEY W. M. MILLS H. TEMPLE' F. BAILEY CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS O. E. TAYLOR JUNIORS C. KRAUSE A. SCHMIDT E. MITCHELL SOPHOMORES H. CAMPBELL FRESHMEN L. REYNOLDS F. GREEN Installed 1897 L. L. HINES P. ROUSE L. TOWLE P. SHERWOOD R. SAUNDERS S. HOADLEY K. CRAWFORD E. LINN lN Q LN E3 WEQWKKBMSPQQT ww my M 248 Ciornbusker 1915 McFarlane McDonald Wood Reavis Ottenstein Riley Woodward Doyle Jennings Norris Larson Clark H. W. DeLamatre Bressler Backland Putt Abts Carlson Rushton Musselman Mochnert Brannigan Goetze Linstrum Halligan Jeffry H. C. DeLarnatre Thomas McCullough bi ZBzIta illibeta Nebraska Alpha Chapter ARTHUR C. LINSTRUM HARRY M. THOMAS ERNEST W. MOCHNERT LEWIS R. DOYLE HOWARD SMITH HAROLD B. WOOD CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS HARTMANN H. GOETZE VICTOR H. HALLIGAN JOHN BRANNIGAN JUNIORS HOWARD W. DELAMATRE VICTOR BACKLUND SOPHOMORES JOHN W. MCFARLANE ROBT. C. CARLSON FRANK C. REAVIS Installed 1875 HARRY C. DELAMATRE PHILIP M. MCCULLOUGH FLOYD E. JENNINGS ARTHUR L. RUSHTON WARREN W. WOODWARD HERBERT N. JEFFREY FRESHMEN JOHN MCDONALD JACK ABTS NORMAN B. MUSSELMAN PLEDGES WILLIAM A. NORRIS PAUL OTTENSTINE JOHN T. BRESSLEY DONALD CLARK HERBERT LARSON LN UNI 0?E0mim1SHfaQub MP5 I I 1 ' , L N LN 250 5:1 Gornbuslfer 1915, Champe Aitken Andresen Lyons Baird Sturm Aldrich Wiltse H. Yost Montgomery Proctor Downing Davis Bell B. Rohrbaugh E. Scott Buck Long Flowers O'Brian Reasoner Bryson A. Yost N euswanger Eason Griflith M. Rohrbaugh Scott Chatt Gregg Harkson Bushnell Hansen Hill Beck Lewis Spohn bi Gamma alta Nebraska Lambda Nu Chapter CHAPTER ROLL Installed 1898 SENIORS ' HERBERT M. BUSHNELL, JR. ELMER HANSEN C. LESLIE LEWIS JULIUS HARPHAM MERRILL C. ROHRBOUGH J UNIORS L. ORVILLE CHATT DONALD GREGG GERALD BECK U. SEVERIN HARKSON BURKE M. GRIFFITHS VILAS SPOHN RALPH W. HILL EVERIT B. SCOTT SOPHOMORES ALBERT E. BRYSON LYLLE EASON WILLIAM FLOWERS JOHN E. LONG BRIAN O'BRIAN ROBERT REASONER ARTHUR YOST GEORGE NEUSWANGER FRESHMEN WALLACE A. DOWNING PHILLIP W. PROCTOR LELAND CHAMPE REGINALD WILTSE HAROLD ALDRICH FRANK BUCK WILLIAM D. MONTGOMERY BYRON C. ROHRBOUCH WILTON ANDRESEN RALPH W. STURM DONALD BELL VICTOR W. HENNINGSEN JOHN LYONS DORSEY D. BAIRD HERMAN YOST ADRIAN SCOTT ARCI-IIE DAVIS WILLIAM AITKEN 4CiQ1'J1m1'w1sEifQff W5 Ei 252 LN Gornbusker 1915, Bowman Gardner Flansburg Temple Baliman Porter Reed Southwick Guenzel Susmann Traphagen Selzer Harnsberger Lahr Bryan Delzell Shields Noble Kiddoo Scott C. H. Gardner Deweese Nebraska Alpha Chapter Installed 1895 CHAPTER ROLL V SENIORS PHILIP 0. SOUTHWICK SILAS M. BRYAN MERRIL V. REED JUNIORS LLOYD DEWEESE PAUL N. TEMPLE ROBERT H. FLANSBURG WILLIAM F. NOBLE GROVE M. PORTER MILTON R. SELZER ERNEST U. GUENZEL ELMER L. WILMETH MAX A. MILLER JAMES S. NOTESTEIN CHARLES H. GARDINER SIEVERS W. SUSMANN JOHN S. BOWEN WILSON S. DELZELL HAROLD H. THOMAS SOPHOMORES RALPH O. LAHR SPRAY L. GARDNER WARDNER G. SCOTT FREEMAN S. PENNY FRESHMEN GEORGE E. GRIMES JOHN B. COOK PLEDGES WILLIAM HUGHEY DAVID H. BOWMAN PAUL L. SHIELDS W. ERNEST HARNSBERGER RICHARD E. BALIMAN EDGAR D. KIDDOO PHILIP WATKINS CHARLES V. TRAPHAGEN JAMES S. GARDINER REGINALD D. WOODRUFF HOWARD S. WILSON W LN A , E x f N f -F . . 1 W 4-QLfQvIfM'9IwSih1CQTF HQH5 Ml lj 3 L W Qornbusker 1915. Abbott Henkle Corey Fudge Veit Nolan Shelly Ohlsen Hawkins Shaw Wessel Sturgis Bachoritch Kelly R. White Hoefer Williams Emley Wachter Green Rush Moseley Miner Jouvenat L. Houlette S. White Meyer Lewis Eckerson Clark Houlette Sigma Zllpba Epsilon Nebraska Lambda Pi Chapter D. G. HOULETTE L. R. HOULETTE E. G. HAWKINS 1 W. H. MINOR A. A. EMLEY H. H. COREY M. A. SHAW G. MOSELEY J. WILLIAMS E. G. WESSEL H. C. KELLEY R. J. WHITE CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS C. B. MEYER S. P. WHITE A. H. LEWIS J UNIORS G. W. STURGIS V. F. J OUVENAT W. L. MCMULLI-IN SOPHOMORES C. E. VEIB FRESHMEN C. A. HOEFER H. P. RUSH C. G. BACHORITCH C. H. GREEN Ihstalled 1893 W. T. ECKERSON J. CLARK H. A. GRIMM J. OHLSEN R. J. WACHTER E. L. ABBOT J. S. HART M. J. NOLAN H. FUDGE M. J. SHELLEY L. M. HENKLE J. WILLIAMS LW I fVQ1G1f:M3vn,uSFwn" H9015 1M M Wi ... ,. I , t V 'nk , I ,. LN Mm- , , , , 256 Lxj Gornbusker l9l5 Graig Grainger Brando O'Shea Chase I Parmele Bock Allen Mockett Chapin Brown Rodgers Banister Pearce Hermansen Potter Heitzhausen Lonabaugh Harley Perkins Herold Tipton Dennis Emery Freeman Nebraska Alpha Epsilon Chapter Installed 1883 CHAPTER RGLL SENIORS R. H. HARLEY F. S. PERKINS A. C. CIIACE P. D. E. E. ALLEN A. BRIAN F. H. BOCK E. B. BANISTER M. BRANDO K. C. BROWN C M. DENNIS A. CHAPIN BURNETT JUNIORS M. G. HEROLD H. E. LONABAUGH H. M. POTTER SOPHOMORES H. K. GRAINGER F. H. HEITZHAUSEN K. Y. CRAIG M. L. DICKSON P. EMERY S. A. PEARCE F. S. LIPTON FRESHMEN P. B. CHASE R. MOCKETT H. FREEMAN E. O,SHEA V. E. HERMANSEN . H. PARMELE R. ROGERS LN LN I fi: fx 1 1 , ' N I , "'A , . J, Qiiifi 4,195.11 5:5115 i f 'i , . Q Z , , i 1 ' i 5 : c 5 'i I , I f ' w I ' 1 , w , , 1 ? , , I il 1 , w 4 , X . I 1 l W r l X N K E 5 . 1 4 1 1 r X , 1 Y K I 4 W , I 1 1 Q , 1 ' s f NA258 - v A - -s MI V IA, Gornbusker 1915 Buerstetta Eichberg Brace Peterson Krahulik Hays Trager McHirren Hanks Bordner Morrissey K. Cook Watson Reinecke Yochum Cone C. Cook Parkinson Samuelson Hummel Snyder Sigma SHI! Nebraska Delta Eta Chapter CHAPTER ROLL Installed 1909 SEN IORS L. C. HUMMEL L. W. SAMUELSON K. M. SNYDER C. COOK O. L. BRAOE K. COOK JUNIORS R. M. PARKINSON C. L. BORDNER SOPHOMORES E. J. KRAHULIK F. MORRISSEY L. F. REINECKE L. A. YOOHUM B. G. HAYS V. E. PETERSON B. C. MCHIRREN W. A. CONE E. A. TRAGER FRESHMEN C. COLLINS R. T. I-IANKS FRED BUERSTETTA IRA WATSON PLEDGES HERMAN THOMPSON F. EICHBERG LN mul l I fffffQm'Lf'WLTCf?FUlSYd1C2Tf' H935 LN UNI LN 260 ll Ciornbusher 1915, Scott M ellon Pickering Jackson Taylor Koupal Kricae Miller Lowry Purney Keefe Hager Everetts Kokjer Allen Doolittle Clark Ruby Hardin Marsh Ewing Thelsen bngma 19131 Qipsnlnn Nebraska Alpha Chapter Installed 1911 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS I W. DOOLITTLE S. MARSH L. E. ALLEN H. THEISEN L. HARDIN G RUBY L. E. EWING T. KOKJER S. CLARK JUNIORS R. V. KOUPAL G. EVERETTS E JACKSON J. KEEFE B. W. TAYLOR C B. SCOTT W. HAGER A. BALIS SOPHOMORES T. KRIOAE F. PURNEY I. A. MELLON M. E. MII.LER D. PICKERING R. TIESEN L. LOWRY FRESHMEN M. TOWNSEND A. DOLING L. ROBINSON O. TOWNSEND E. HUDSON KOSITSKY L. GRAFF W. KOSITSKY lN EE ll Qornbusker 1915 A Elwell Yuncker Stowell Amack Fillipi Westling Paul Biba Muffley Tienken Coulter Hartzell Bates B. Ganz Luebs Carr Reese Gunnels Foe May Meier Burnett Shumway Nichols C Ganz Zlcacia Nebraska Chapter L. A. LATHROP CHAPTER ROLL A. A. LUBBS J. A. FILLIPI HQS. F013 C. W. BATES WPA. BIBA J. B. BURNETT R. G. AMACK J. W. HARTZELL GRADUATES T. B. NICHOLS SENIORS C. D. GANZ C. E. GUNNELS E. E. MAY JUNIORS E. E. CARR VICTOR COULTER H. F. GEREKE SOPHOMORES JQW. JEFFORDS SPECIAL J .EROTHENBERGER Installed 1905 H. SHUMWALY J. YUNCKER L. MEIER H. H. C. H. C. L. REESE: MUFFLEY PAUL WESTLING ZIENKEN ST OWELL Q IM H9615 L LN 1 - F9 ll Qlorubusker 1915, Zimmerman E. Bauman W. Bauman Rhosen Lyman M. Clark Weymuller Nelson . Lane R.. Clark Pierce McNabb Epperson Neff Finley Eldridge Heynes Miller Agor Hess Kavan Norman Northrup Silber lynx Nebraskaiflhapter W. H. BAUMAN W. E. KAVAN R. H. NORTHRUP H. AGOR, JR. C. H. EPPERSON M. C. CLARK R. G. LYMAN E. H. BAUMAN G. H. HARLAN CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS R. F. CLARK H. S. MCNABB C. L. REIN JUNIORS J. W. HAYNES D. T. LANE J. H. PIERCE SOPHOMORES D. G. ELDREDGE H. G. NEFF FRESHMEN E. C. RHODEN PLEDGES C. R. GARDIPEE Installed 1912 R. H. FINLEY H. P. MILLER R. P. WAGNER H. W. HESS H. W. NORMAN x J. A. HENSCHKE H. F. NELSON C. A. WEYMULLER R. D. ZIMMERMAN LN lN Ciornbuslier l9l5 266. CZornbusl1er1915 Schodeld Babson Moates Oden Reed Wuertz Stephenson Webermier Thurber France Krebs Frank Hauptman George Paustian Rhodes Weeks Young Nebraska Chapter Installed 1910 I CHAPTER ROLL GRADUATES FRANCIS H. THURBER W. ELLSWORTH SENIORS CHARLES A. HAUPTMAN DAVID P. WEEKS T. L. FRANK LEROY RHOADES JUNIORS AUGUST KREBS LOUIS MCREYNOLDS VINCENT C. GEORGE ROY M. YOUNG SOPHOMORES CHARLES W. FRANCE EARL STEVENSON PAUL BABSON CHARLES E. SCHOFIELD FRESHMEN H. F. HALL F. H. PAUSTIAN ALEX J. WUERTZ WIN J. WEBERMEIER FRANK O. SCHAFER CONSTANTINE ODEN GUY H. MOATS E. FLOYD LN lN 3iQffwmHmSTafw H, WI UN! LN Gornbusl1er1915 Whisenand Rice Rist Weber Wilson Jones Taylor Chase Aker Rockie Skinner Holland Smith Houser J. Sjogren Stewart Kjelson , Mickel M. B. Posson Godfrey R. Posson Ingersoll Anderson Olson O. Sjogren Nebraska Chapter RUTHERFORD J. POSSON FRANK W. GENTLEMAN JOHN B. RICE jfarm Ianuse CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS ALBERT V. KJELSON CLARENCE R. WEBER EARL B. GODFREY OSCAR W. SJOGREN ROB L. BOYD RIST ROLLAND N. HOUSER RAY W. CARPENTER LESLIE A. WILSON J UNIORS FRED L. TAYLOR PAUL H. STEWART LINUS CHASE SOPHOMORES ARTH-UR INGERSOLL FRESHMEN MELANCTHON B. POSSON CARL A. OLSON T. E. Installed 1911 RAY O. SMITH STEPHEN H. WHISENAND ERNEST G. ANDERSON HOLLAND - HENRY1 A. JONES JOHN W. SJOGREN CLARENCE E. MICKEL LYMAN L. AKER lN LN Gornbuslier 1915, 5 QQ E t J JXP 3 mf A , 0 pb W Q 2 , 4 ' ,F ... lm' lu' f f QD Q Q Q am Q Q QD Q A Q 2 Q C ..,. .::,:::: QD 6? X S '24 Wm W H W H Gornbusher 1915 ?f2 . E ' i We I L 'F 2:5 HN I14 7-' QI, YI It I I IIMMIV,-ea .!- ff x ' " . - E1 Af .v fm , , i 1 x- ' N 5 K x I ,XXX , I QII 'Vg N 'K 1 , JL . : I 5 ,I IT . f. -5 1'- L. :ff "!, 1 'X vwilg I l E . ffgfffff 'Fw .TX I I I I I X 1 e 1 0 1 Ks f R I . A D gf x k rf ! I , X S F if, ' W ,V v' 0. QD I I f III lx , , I -A f H1 iz MXII gm X , IQIQ xv I X II fk Y, x ,jf sf 2 5 N N I A f I if 1 1 , -U' , ,-- f-? 1-V -Q 15" f ' x , L f ,NN 65 A W f,,, f4ef-w1:1f:q,fL?fQ affix' 4 ' Sororifies Zn 'T EQHQHKULHSEEQT HQDH5 LM 2 5 LN Qornbuslier 1915, Jorgensen Luikin McMichael Williams Whitmore Black Appleman Marshall Johnson McMahon Condra Kastle Smith Boyles Cusack Ghesley Jenkins Fry Busk Nebraska XI Chapter Installed 1907 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS FLORA BOYLES CLARA HILL BLANCHE MARSHALL CORDEIIA CONDRA MABLE JOHNSON RUTH MCMICHAEL JUNIORS CHARLOTTE JENKINS MARIE APPLEMAN GRACE HOMER RUTH SMITH ETHEL FRY HANNAH MOC ORKINDALE CLARA MOMAHON CLARICE BREECE SOPHOMORES EVELYN BLACK MARION KASTLE RUTH WHITMORE DORA FISHBURN FRESHMEN RUTH J ORGENSEN PLEDGES MARGARET LEWIS MARIE CUSAK BLANOHE BUSK MILDRED LUFKIN NELL HARPER GENEVA CHESLEY WINIFRED WILLIAMS W as , Y 1 A M M flL.LQ7if"EMyUiS!LiQTLf' E315 Q LN 5 1 , i 1 , , , L , r Y ,I !f4 i Y Y 3 1 1 1, Ll Q 1 F M f . , 1 ' Q 1 Q ' A' +2721 Ux! Ciornbuslier 1915, l Ill ll Chase Hauptman Sanders R. Rush B. Rush Kear Killen Dominy Hathaway Murty Scroggins Mitchell Young Fitzgerald Froyd Wehrli Lowenberg Nissen Sanders Renard Marshal , Nebraska Zeta Chapter Installed 1902 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS MABEL MURTY ELSIE FITZGERALD J UNIORS GLADYS LOWENBURG IRMA I-IAUPTMAN DORIS SCROGGINS CARRIE MARSHELL EDNA HATHWAY VEVA YOUNG GLADYS DOMINY EDNA FROYD SOPHOMORES MABEL SANDERS NELL NIssEN FRESHMEN VERNA KEAR ELIZABETH RENARD ROMA RUSH ETHEL CHASE HELEN WEHRLI BEULAH RUSH ETIIEI. KILLEN MARGARET MITCHELL 1 H f CimfJ1mWifmsu ww ww UH LN E NS J H if XX -. C I ' ., X, 1 8 f m 4 W i W 5 9 I 1 l . W -, , 2767- G01-nbuslser 1915, McKee Welsh Leni Holland Johnson Doyle Wheeler Rule Roberts Brewster Robbins Haarxpann Loeb Haller Warren Leitch Lunby Bishop Waltemath Grievish Heaton Shumway Heckert Nebraska Nu Chapter Installed 1907 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS HELEN HEATON ELSA HAARMANN MARIE MCKEE EDITH ROBBINS BEULAH BREWSTERX JUNIORS JANET WHEELER VIRGINIA LEITCH RUTH WARREN SOPHOMORES VIVIENE HOLLAND BETTY DOYLE WILLOW HECKERT RUTH SHUMWAY GOLDEN RULE MARY HALLER IRENE JOHNSON HELEN STIDWORTHY FRESHMEN FLORENCE BISHOP BERNICE NELSON MILRAE J UDKINS GENEVIEVE WELSH MARGUERITE LOEB EVELYN ANDERSON GENEVIVE ROBERTS MILDRED MONTGOMERY Gornbuslier 1915 lN lN Ciornbuslier l9l5S A Greenough Nielson Spaulding White Lacy Rich Smith Hendee McCaw Douthette Ehlers Humpe McNamara Dobbs Peterson Coons Schavland Robinson Nebraska Rho Chapter Installed 1912 ' CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS AGNES NIELSON BEULAH MCCAW ISABEL COONS EVA G. MCNAMARA J UN IORS BERTHA EHLERS CARYL SPAULDING ESTHER SMITH BONITA WHITE MYRTLE DOUTHETTE SOPHOMORES LOUISE SCHAVLANIJ CP1edgeJ DELLA RICH FRESHMEN MAUREA HENDEE ZOE GREENOUGH LOUISE DOBBS CP1edgeJ HELEN HUMPE GRACE ROBINSON ELLA PETERSON LN LN Q01-nbuslfer 1915 LN LN Ciornbusker 1915 I Malzacher Buell Fisher Forrest Mockett Holts Huffman Dunham B. Koch Scott Stuby A. Arterburn Pegler Combs L. Arterburn Abel' Little C. Koch Qllbi QBmega L Nebraska Kappa Chapter Installed 1903 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS X SADIE ABER HELEN HUFFMAN HELEN STUBY JUNIORS FANNIE MALZACHER ELMA REEDER HELEN SCOTT SOPHOMORES ZADA COMES EDNA PEGLER ANABEL FORREST FRESHMEN LUCILE ARTERBURN BEATRICE KOCH EMILY MOCKETT ESTHER LETTLE CAMILLA KOCH FLAY DUNHAM DOROTHY BUELL MILDRED Hours KATHRYN JUCKETT Gornbuslter 1915 ll Gornbuslier 1915 McDougal Horrum G. Lord Petree L. Reeder Welsh Chapin Troup Shade Anderson M. Reeder Marts Moore Holcomb Mockett Bennett Kirschstein Robertson L. Lord Wingert Baldwin Clarke Hansen Miller Mawhinney Thomas Nebraska Kappa Chapter Installed 1890 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS VERNA ANDERSON ESTHER BENNETT EUNICE CHAPIN IRENE KIRSCHSTEIN ALICE MILLER MARIE ROBERTSON BERNICE THOMAS J UNIORS HAZEL CLARK LAURETTA LORD GLADYS LORD LOU PETREE LUCILE REEDER RAMONA TROUP MAURINE WINGERT MARY WELSH SOPHOMORES CECIIE BALDWIN BERYL MAWHINNEY LULA SHADE FRESHMEN EDITH HOLCOMB ELLA HANSEN RUTH HORRUM HAZEL IRENE MARTS SUE MCDOUGAL FLORENCE MOCKETT RAMONA MOORE MARION REEDER W LN III Qoftibusker 1915. II 7 I I I .. I I ,I I I I X I I l I I I I I I I I i I ll I I I , I I I gf I fa 1' QI 1 , gfgjf., .V ,Q-A A ,xr 752,55 5 . Q .f 'fr I ,T L A-2,151 1 . 5 4 Kwan . I ,. ..,. M. I xf 225 ,5::gZg. I -gi54 ,.,:- ,- I LN U4 284 Gornbuslier 1915 Davis Sanford Fulton Stoll Morning Hedrick Burroughs Watkins Gallentine Kappa Chapter MABEL STERNE MARGARET DAVISON MARJORIE KIMBALL Sterne Mills Kimball Baird Kiefer Ellsworth Davison Miller Rustin Young Starrett Farrell Brundage Weesner Coffee Chittenden alta Gamma CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS ESTHER STARRETT JUNIORS RUTH MILLS GENEVIEVE WEESNER Installed 1888 I FRANCIS YOUNG MILDRED MORNING MARIAN WATSON SOPHOMORES KATHERINE KIEFER MARGARET RUSTIN DOROTHY ELLSWORTH LEILABETH FARREL JULIA MILLER FRESHMEN LOUISE STOLL FELICE FULTON VIRGINIA GALLENTINE EDNA COFFEE ANNE BRUNDAGE DOROTHY DAVIS MARGUERITE CHITTENDEN MARIE HEDRICK GENEVIEVE SANFORD BARBARA BAIRD JEAN BURROUGHS 3 IE! , G01-nbusher 1915, 286 Ml Gornbusker 1915! U4 Orton Mawe Houtz McIntosh Peck Enyeart Arnold King Beesley Leamer Ellinghousen Jeffrey Tolles Burch Wickett Estes Dodds Balm E'-Esta Nebraska Zeta Chapter . Installed 1910 CHAPTER ROLL E GRADUATE VENUS LEAMER SEN IORS CLARA DODDS WINIFRED ESTES MYRTLE ORTON GRACE MCINTOSH V FAE TOLLES J UNIORS MARGUERITE BEESLEY ELEANOR WICKETT ETHEL KING SOPHOMORES NETTIE JEFFREY RUTH ENYEART GLADYS HOUTZ FRESHMEN VESTA MAWE ESTER ELLINGHUSSEN ETHEL ARNOLD HELEN PECK RUTH BURCH 287 Q v I mjQrmww5hQr H f LN Uv Qorubuskm-1915 C.Hungate Haley K. Helzer B. Helzer Townsend M. Perry Kimball Cole M. Hungate H Peery Dysart Green Wilkinson Frampton Irvine Weaver Brown Rees Cobb Eberman gamma bi Esta Nebraska Pi Chapter ' RUTH BROWN SARA COLE RUTH IRVINE VIVIAN BAHR BERTHA HELZER CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS MARY HUNGATE JUNIORS AILEEN EBERMAN GLADYS WILKINSON SOPHOMORES MARJORIE GREEN HARRIET PEERY FRESHMEN MARJORIE COBB KATHERINE HELZER Installed 1914 MILDRED PEERY MARGARET HALEY DORIS WEAVER ELEANOR FRAMPTON CAROLYN KIMBALL MILDRED REES MARION TOWNSEND PLEDGE BETTY DYSART LN LN T ,, I X K '44 mc- iw. 6 ,N TJ W C, , fin Q- TQ' V J, M W1 Qu , is rms :mix N 1 W , , ,,,n,,, , Y 1 f l c -"' W,-,. .Q- ! 1 ' ' , . LQ' ' I , ' ' ,Q xx v- 1 Q l' -"' 141913 4a .V 'f -: I . 1 -5 ff if Q.. v . A ..yv--,y:' :, . - ' 1 - ' ' -: U " -. '21 2:5 --kg' - f-3:5 ' -, ' A 1 1 fi? '7' fb " ' 'k"" 'i -av T22 3125. 1 iwwf -A -'v f ':4 : X . , 9133 ,:: ffm: I x r , i f v x N 1 w 1 x l j , :fd , mt -'-xv . -3 J. .21 1 1 V 2, E X555 -' 'hwy Q. -wg,-z-rg-. " 5, bxixfw ' swf' ,-f - X .ggi-k,if.civ- lei. . silt . S . fffi, 1515 ,ii Q, Y, ' - 5 ua K' V ,f .1 Hy, Y ff.. .Q.vH:i 'f ,-Q Y BH - ..,gaig,f3, PM 11 4' ..j1.1"Lffa,f:- Eff -2 x i 35 : Ei' Q' N "'A 1 'sv , 5.5, ,N , . .1 .A f HW .1 ,. Q 'iff 1, 44, ' 4 ,- 2 W, .. 'vel' .uw .v .fi u. 'N ,,.:7NH1f'i " -fix Hn . ,- . .. wmv-- Kfiev . 3' i H Sex , 5 - 'iswh '- , -.f -- '- xy . ., Y . - .,,.Y '- I K , N vs., .. f..-,gg- Q - , . ., 'fgibf 'f 'UA' ' .. ' . jf x .,1- 1. .Q . ,, , 1 x- -.... X .,.w,-wxfyw-"M -., .h nf . fb: ,- Q 0.-2 N . xr X s gg., .,,., xx K " 290 V 'F S ll ll Ciornbuslter 1915 , 'I' ,K-V I .E -, . I 2 gpI:::g1f,g g:' . .,..,,f,...f V. "' V .?,. .' ,f " ,"..-. ' F ' 4? .1 , , , .1 K 1 ff 1 In , . 7 ,Q 9' 1 1 W ,, M Sl S I 5 ,- .I-P V' Q ' , f 1 x l , 4 .4 1 ,f ,ff ::121Zz:' 4 1. 1224 I. I I 1' f ff I - 5422 ? ' iz -,.-:-:ow I 7.27-an 2 f A 9 , , f, 'fc-iw.:-1 -J' A! 1 Zff -M-. x-:ff v,-,-.zu 2' :v 4:62 ."f?f7:'1f1 I I , ' E, - 25' I-cy-. 3' fl: '52-' "' v .. 31 if ' ' -M ..,., . Cox Guthrie Lowrie E. Miller Marshall Lewis Beecher Wood Matteson F. Wood Peck Shafer Quinn Simms Lees Gilern Proudfit Dodge Howard Carmean L. Bedwell Weston Pierce Crittenden Chace W. Miller Wallace Angle C. Bedwell Bridenbaugh L. M.Coe L. Coe appa Qlpba beta Nebraska Rho Chapter Installed 1887 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS RUTH BRIDENBAUGH LOUISE BEDWELL MARGUERITE MARSHALL ALICE PROUDFIT LOA HOWARD ANN SHAFER ERMINE CARMEAN HELEN QUINN CHARLOTTE BEDWELL MARGARET LAURIE WINIFRED MILLER RUTH BEECHER JUNIORS LULA MAE COE FLORENCE ANGLE DOROTHY WALLACE SOPHOMORES VIRGINIA LEWIS LOUISE COE EMILY COX LEOTA SIMMS JULIET PROUDFIT FRESHMEN CATHERINE DODGE JEAN PECK 1 EVA MILLER FANNIE WOOD CATHERINE ATWOOD HELEN MATTESON SARAH WESTON MARGUERITE CHACE FLORENCE WOOD CORNELLIA CRITTENDEN CATHERINE PIERCE MARGARET GUTHRIE LARUE GILERN LUCILE LEES 291 I A2 3-, f 1 ,.,..:,,I:,, Ig IP 'Q' iw 1' 7 'L L65 EQLW rfyligmwa I v f 1 ll V- - , y I , W, , N 1 f r w 5 W ly f 1 : ' w W V : N i , Hf , W U 1 1 l 1 i , 1 5 l , 1 1 'N E i I , x , , k L 292 ' .A Q fp Nf. 1g I 6 X TL? fTTy'J4 Cv K, -' -- I A ,,.,,, ' I-s::.::1:.11+.f.1. - ,,1,:' , ,,,:: -, -' ' ' ng- ---Reff "" , , ,- 13- - EQ ' I A 1 .gk ' ""' ' J , ,4 ' I ,b - 9 ,A A i gl I Li A V. nil-I ' ' 1 1'1 --- . ' 'E ' -Eff' " - "'-ff -. 2244f,.- , ,- E", 'L' ' ' ' If ' " f.. fi" lik! f' ' 7 I 5 TTQE- . A A. i- . E -I I 'A . . :F-,ti ,jig If-.L I--2, V Y . 5.1 I.. J ,ji g-:jug - 1, -l,- : W f,.f::3,:,,. 2 ' - f ,iz 3,252 ' , , z i'rfQ,, ga -"vv A 51' f -ws: I, Foster L Burkett Stevens Shepherd Welsh Russel Riggs Folsom Clinton L. Leyda Teel Behling Clark Sheldon Dorland Ensign Beaumont Williams Rathke C. Leyda Shinn Clarke J. Burkett Mitchell Teagarden Slater appa appa gamma Nebraska Sigma Chapter CHAPTER ROLL Installed 1884 SENIORS BERTHA RATHKE ELLA WILLIAMS EVELYN BEAUMONT JUNIORS ISADORE SHELDON HEIIEN SHEPHERD LUCILLE LEYDA CAMILLE LEYDA PHOEBE FOLSOM SOPHOMORES HENRIETTA DORLAND GERTRUDE WELCH DOROTHY STEPHENS EDA BEHLING KATE DENMAN LULU MITCHELL PAULINE ENSIGN ANNE RUSSELL LENORE BURKETT J OSEPHINE, BURKETT FRESHMEN ZILPHA RIGGS LUCILLE FOSTER PLEDGE LILLIAN SHINN POST GRADUATE HELEN CLARK DORIS CLARKE FAY TEEL JEANETTE TEEGARDEN 293 LE LE! X I AL Q 12, lv .. lm 46 U94 V 4- L F.: LLAJQ M LI gm J5Z':?uI 1. is-l.5q2:4:7aff?' fy: f'E:'fb2:'f ' -p1'a1:1f:s4:ff' ' '-" f' 413212 .1 -2 f" 'iiffifl 1 ' ' ' 1' .. A -,. ' I T5 if . I . , - f ,Til if-121155 - " 2 X 9- . . '- ' A . ' ,'5,,1..N -1 .' 5 . , ' I, . :II I -4' f.'.f,"'-Ill 51 I , 5 I ' , , 5 gifs 54 ,I 1 i f .1 . ,I ' il, f ,E iff? :li vi " ' fl il " . T 5 I' 1 J " az' "3 -fb A 5 I 2 ' ,Q 'gjI'5fIlf23 . R A ' f ' 'ff-friif?'iff?1:Iff51295251552-Q?5:,Eff..2!5f'' 1. 4 ,, ' - A , . , 'ri-zip"ffffglfl6Js'fff45.zz,:Sf2f' . I H '4:,..f 1 . 542,52 ' . I . '5E?f:ff:.1.5 Ld I - 5. Ph., ' - 3 l f - " iff" Irs? -..5If..L. g1 - iz., I 1, 9 I ggi: - ' f 1. FQ' I' K. .. Y f'w4'145'?'7'V-X 2 1gf:5:.W -' : " N' , "W " : '. 'zw,::1'1?-iff. ' :'P' - ' li 3 :rg I I. Y .If :1jIjZQiLQ:fi'Il,I' ,'::g:'f:fgf:IiI U1 - 1 If . , Q .. - ' ' 1 ' l ' ' 'J I 5' 1 ,R 1 - fe -' Q., ,,.,-,fl g y ? Qi' " I igfiiififi 1 .' I - '1 - .4?:..' , I ',I .I 1 - uri. 'ffl Iiz,-I5f:,:,"-52, f. , f,:f'QigZ?fg:f . - -fi -field f F ' N - H V V I 3 E-:li'i5'i25f'Y J fri I I. fl ' Aa f f ' .. : ,:f' 1 .3 I... 3 ' :I ' ' 415023-31 . 1 Yi. "1 A I. fra ' F' . gf". f "' ' ' f" ' ' ?bP.,.f. . -1-'1Zg7'5"':fff f'ff5f'! 'Ig-Z',"'IN1' ,' . " .3 1" T' 1- . ,. 1""5l"fff5T5?f' f'f:'iZz 155751 .55-vfiiif , . . -. "'- 1 - ' ""-'- ' . , ' "-" . -' ' -- 4 f ' , Rf. ' , A ,. f - , , . . - I 1 .I V. -- '4-eg H -fl., f - rw, Au-3 ' ' ' ' ,- 7 -.-Lf' ' s- " Q.. 1 .ff 153. gif' , - ' ' . . " , 1:5 f 'I II'2,e',. ' - -V I I' - " ,... . 1g,,35ff'L.I ' ' 'Lei' : . X 1 ' rg " 115:51 I f-E'-ffiag. I . v--.I fx . --A .: ' -f I, ,II - I ' :I 142. -51: . I X, ' -I 0 -115: I, I In .59 3 ' '1,Ll,g:g,,H . r " I, T - 3. 1 1 i s ' gif ? .ffsfhsp :i2g:.y1, V 'Mr-W 155.-f , ' ff' ,V -1 Nason Carnes Heckler Killian Payton Lane Lowry Quigley Taylor Fullerton Finney Lyford Slama L. Young F. Young C. Lyford Olson Rowley Wort Powers Mellor Harlan I Wilcox M. Quigley Ballard Kneeshaw Meeker Petitt Iddings Beeler Crawford FANNIE LANE DOROTHY CARNS EDNA PAYTON ALICE FULLERTON CLARA POWERS F JUNE BALLARD GLADYS HARLAN KATIIRYNE MELLOR MARIE PETTIT FLORENCE SLAMA i Esta fbi Nebraska Beta Chapter Installed 1885 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS GENEVIEVE LOWRY J UNIORS JEANETTE FINNEY DEss TAYLOR SOPHOMORES CONSTANCE LYFORD RUTH QUIGLEY LORINDA YOUNG FRESHMEN MYRTLE BEELER NONINE IDDINGS MARIE MEEKER MELBA QUIGLEY LUCILE WILCOX LENORA Y FLORENCE NASON BERNICE HECKLER FLORENCE TAYLOR HELEN LYFORD LOTTIE UNLAND OUNG ELIZABETH CRAWFORD MARY KNEESHAW EDNA OIBON MARIE ROWLEY WESLIE WORT 295 1 fa ., J, , ,, W 1 M W1 J IL gg 4 -M K-:Hy Q u1 u.:i,s I w X ,,,, K 1 T :Il , I i wi ,N ,I . il 1 i N A I W , , I 1 ,N l X X N w 1 NI N w 1 1 , ! 1 1 1 296 HI Gm-nbuslfer 1915 ll ,- 1' 55,12 .:V: ,,,: Q. 'V jg.V2,V1-:'. 1.,,. - V,,-A---A .. , . ...4,V,wVfzf-,rff-Aww-r aww ,. .rw x V, , ,. ,, ,,,.-.ff V,,. 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' R 'Q in 1555 V ' ' , qi. f f ' ii -Vg V 1 ' 9- " fl ' 1Q.f'f?f3Y,f'fQ,V If V- SVI..-fssca 'iz V'xV'Vf--:,g:'.,-4r.f' . :.,,,,,.., .,,,,,..,11,.,.,,,-25g., .:..,:v.V.:.,,f.,....,.:..,,,,,,V.,,,,., V. ., ,, ,I?,,2..-,f,,,.,,,..,.,,, ffiiffglf'-ii' " 1,3 I-if an . .r.I1'..:xiQ1:f:.s1.:fig :JI-1:If:E12a52ia42.2Lafif :f-f'-fePf.1:ll'fA1'12bIaVmg V A Lp ' if' 'filyff'-'P 5 V ' if - ' " '15-2 .A "3 V-1. . .V Qi -A 3 ""V'1- V V . ,5.?:If'3:f .EIf:j':".-.-CL -V ' 41 ' ZZ: 55 , .V , V V g . . .g.-:V,,u::g, ---ul.. M . ' '4-F -:I . ,' ' 2 V . Q. " -.Z , ' :"4'.-5. -we--.-,z-:... , 1- Q V OV ff - - 52 f f -' 2 , - - V- ., ,-'s.3V:5'g.- V-: an . ' . f . ,. - .V V. -ea:'f'. 4 ,V - gf -I A-g.g:L5:?-:..V,:5iL':-:j..Vf:.:53g , 'z ig 11 . 4 123 V - as 'V Q ' .V1'j ::!: .: V 1- . k 9 1 .W V 'l'V:,Vj- ggy,1,3:4.,:f:Vq-4Q1qg:,:- V 'fm -:- .5 ga . ze- ,gg ,- ,, ' 13 , V -:.- ,V .M-an ,- s . , If . V.-f V fy - - V H+. -ff,V.,g,.f ' H 2 E ' R- L if "" 1 - . sf ..., 5.25 .Qu ' V 4.1: 41. , :f V V-V- f , , .. . f .V.V., ., . ''A'EZJ-zV.fs:5ff4-am-z2fl:z:4. 'f:f42f'35.i-"' :f::r1.:-:-V-.11V1' .V.3: Vf:V..V -5 21-,.:-1:5 . f 1:-:-1-:-2-.,..:W.fV.,:4-,:..q,V,,.,V.-.V,.-V -V V- . 4- Q-z. -.,V-54 :-..:--.,f..,.1V 1, , . , . -,V IV-' .-'-rs -1:-:V,V:':' 4 ' 1"'f:f9:?"j:f.'Gz:jf2L? E Iii?-5.-,P V ' V 2 V , ,, V .,-, , ., , 4. . ,. Hayes Cuba McLain Downing Newmyer Farley Daniels Davison Allen Moodle Stone . Velie Good Beard Hoberg Phillips Nicholson Snyder Qnbutb Nebraska Aleph Chapter MABEL DANIELS ETHEL ALLEN HELEN DAVISON EMMA REED ANNA SNYDER CLEO CATHER ZOE HAYES CHAPTER ROLL FACULTY INEZ VIELE SENIORS MILDRED CUBA CLARA JUNIORS CARRIE MOODIE HESTER WYMAN SOPHOMORES DOROTHY GOOD MARIAN NIOHOLSON ETHEL STONE FRESHMEN RUTH SINCLAIR GRACE MCLAIN Cather Wyman Installed 1910 FRANCIS WYMAN MARGUERITE FARLEY NEWMYER s JESSIE DOWNING ELSIE HOBERG HAZEL PHILLIPS MARIAN SHELDON AQ, f 1 x XR R , I x P fa-Ji '1 ll Qornbusker 1915 lj ,mis H-,X v - ,I N X .QM.,2a'f3-W :: 1 9 1:.. v-yv.Q5-9 - . ,:JQ' -'I 9.51, .: A 21341511 fywyf' . -, S. ,ls 7, ,,-. 6-ww f'1?,lg'r. ' - funn' l . I lc-112,- x 5 X A is 1 C A I ' 1 N. ,. f 1 rf - f 5 X.!4:4.,,' I . in I -X 1' ,D fizjh' 'F Q1 Wi! 3 I' lfflmxl' ' 4 f f 'ff L X' 1 I 'fa 274193 5 'A 'l"f1..vf 3 5 .J .. : jf if E xx' i?6' .'W"f'nnux":, X 2 ' wr! fd 1: . WS : lx X PM ff' . I' J I ,zgg 11 M Jw , J ,IX ie 1 Rx 11 . . Q el. .. 5:-.4 AQ? Q 298 Professional Trafernities U Qornbuslter 1915 II Qlpba Qibi Sigma Thompson Schlesinger Kirk Everts Walker T. Lehmer Kautz Allen Wuertz Powell L. Lehmer Schott Thurber Wright Streiter Lynch Lewis Calvin Borrowman Avery Dales Plum Frankfurter 300 LN 'I Ciornbusher 1915 f, Qlpba Zeta Rice Holland Whisenand Taylor Weeks Palmer Jones Rookie Pier Stewart Houser Partridge Fairbanks Kindig Wickland Keim Wren Spafford Godfrey Smith S jogren Gerry McReynolds Rhodes 501 fl, 4 .m,wm3h,Q1f Ir' W UN! Il Qorubusker 1915 Hmman Albright E. Johnson J. Chappel Peterson Weier Butz Witham Cundall A. Donovan Alden McCall Spencer Benton E. Chappel Vance Coulter Thompson R. Johnson Specht Mlller L. Houlette Westfall Neville Meier Miner D. Donovan D. Houlette Carlson Daily W. H. MINOR H. H. MILLER W. D. NEVILLE RALPH ALDEN F. PURNEY G. L. WEIER ROY WITHIUM R. P. JOHNSON F. W. ALBRIGHT ZBeIta Sigma Reita CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS L. R. HOULETTE D. G. HOULETTE M. H. WESTFALL JUNIORS A. O. SPECHT G. L. SPENCER E. E. JOHNSON SOPHOMORES J. S. MCCALL C. C. CUNDELL J. R. CHAPPEL PLEDGES J. W. THOMPSON M. V. BURTON F. I. BUTZ GEO. CARLSON SUTTON DAILY S. D. GREEN L. F. MEIER E. CHAPPEL L. M. PETTERSON D. S. HINMAN A. W. DONOVAN lN U4 Ifqfi 1 1 1. Y Y ,, 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 11 W1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . L , 1 i U11 304 Qornbuslier 1915, Schembeck Delzell Horton Burman Folken Bocken Galbreath Miller Safarik Montgomery Meyer Davis Bantin Kingery Riggert Losey Sinamark Aten Sage Flory Salisbury Farman P. J. FLORY W. L. ROSS P. C. GEISSLER D. R. HIGBEE G. F. FARMAN L. O. RIGGERT I. S. SOHEMBEOK R. E. JOHNSON E. W. BANTIN u Sigma Htl O Founded at University of Michigan 1882 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS R. A. MOSER C. A. MEYER JUNIORS R. E. CURTI G. W. HOFFMEISTER W. B. ATEN F. L. HORTON SOPHOMORES R. R. LOSEY J. A. JOHNSON F. S. SALISBURY F. E. BOCKEN FRESHMEN W. R. DELZELL L. B. KINGERY G. H. MILLER E. C. SAGE C. R. FULLER W. R. GALBREATH SINAMARK A. J. Ross W. T. WILDHABER E. C. MONTGOMERY E. K. STEENBURG L. R. SAFARIK K. S. DAVIS G. E. BURMAN G. FOLKEN LN lN 3 IE Gornbusker 1915 1BiJi Qlpba Eau Smith S S A B tewart Kirk Kiddoo gor ryan Sorenson UQ 306 LN H Gornbuslier 1915, fbi alta 1513i Smith Gardner Riddell Spencer Foe Mapes Miller Sturgis Eckerson DeLamatre Moehart Ellis Polk Carr Delzell Shoemaker White G. Loomis Clark Lane Kingsbury H. Loomis Stewart Chatt Westover Ernley May Charlesworth Ledwith Wilson Hastings Robbins Munn Newkirk Simmons lN IN 307 I F N 4111.12 Sf g-I -Q Ag J? i u TI fiigrmyy 11 In D3 - H Qornbusker 1915 Talcott Park Thompson Hough Owen Keegan Young Bastron Myers Sigworth Frandsen Eusden Johnson Beede Weigand Riley Dow Hamsch Davis Sherwood Webb Neihous Barry Way Westover Undine Leonard A. C. C. H. F. W C. A. J. C. K. L. R. P. C. E 1913i Bbu Sigma. Founded at Northwestern University 1890 BARRY BASTRON NEIHAUS UNDINE DAVIS THOMPSON WESTOVER BEADE W. WAY CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS A. J. YOUNG O. D. JOHNSON JUNIORS L. E.51HANISCH D. B. PARK A. H. WEBB SOPHOMORES D. C. SIGWORTH V. V. TALCO FRESHMEN W. J. HOUGH LLOYD MYERS AQG. DOW J. J. KEEGAN E. R. LEONARD W. K. RILEY W. W. WALVOORD R. G. SHERWOOD TT G. L. WEIGAND CHAS. FRANDSEN D. R. OWEN lN eww.-- --. LN 1 Gornbusker 1915 Ln Phi Qllpba ZBeIta B Poteet Tou Velle H h B 1 Pope Hopewell Kohl J b A E erson H M GSS lN UN1 Ciornbusker 1915, .1 Sigma Qliau Frost Barnes Allen Fowler Hall Weeks Rhodes Edison Nelson Oliver Watkins Fairbanks Norris George Gillespie Clark Frank Finley Sjogren Raber Dean Ferguson Chatburn Chase Hoffman Hollister Mickey Wagner LN 311 LN UN' HI f famuskifffff' J l' lu M 312 M Glornbuslier 1915 L9 I ll Il Gardner Carr Burgess Totman Clopine Olson Hunt Bennett Hansen Davis Marx Sturdevant Barry Sturdevant Pierson Kirschner Webster Greusel Stuart Brigham Robinson Hooper Harlow Hoylman Linch Wood Alldrltt Neville McGregor Draper Lillibridge Hubenthal Duntz Cook Jolinston Marshall Nebraska Psi Chapter Installed 1905 CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS R. V ALDRIDTT J. P. BARRY L. T. HUNT E. P. DRAPER G. H. HANSEN G. W. HUBENTHAL B. L. HOOPER H. H. KIRSHNER F. O. WHITE JUNIORS R. J. BRIGHAM E. H. BARNUM L. A. CLOPINE H. C COOK E. E. DUNTZ E. R. GARDNER P. P. GREUSEL H B. LINCH C. C. LILLIBRIDGE J. B. MARSHALL H NEVILLE C. C. ROBINSON R. E STURDEVANT R. K. STUART C. D IOTMAN FRESHMEN J. R. BENNETT G W. BURGESS I. N. CARR J. I. DAVIS L. N. HARLOW E. G. HOYLMAN J. F. JOHNSON E C. MARX A. E. OLSON A. F. PIERSON A B. STURDEVANT H. D. WEBSTER A E. WOOD LN H 'Ai' 313 LN Gornbusker 1915 LN LN ly Qornbusker 1915, Schaufelberger Samuelson Harmon Creutz McMurray Bixby Bone E. Hansen Larsen Bostrom Reed Amer Lesh Perusse Fink Sherman Pease Lyman Dales ' Thompson bi Belta Qliji Nebraska Chapter G. A. BOSTROM R. L. BONE C. W. LESH J. L. HARMON A. V. PEASE DR. B. DALES N. P. HANSEN G. BORROWMAN CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS E. M. HANSEN A. A JUNIORS E. W. SCHAUFELBERGEP. J. P. BROWNE FRESHMEN H. R. ARNER H. A. REED HONORARY MEMBERS C. R. SHERMAN DR. R. A. LYMAN F. J. PERUSSE . G. E. LEWIS Installed 1912 LARSEN R. V. BIXBY H,D. MCMURRAY F. J. CREUTZ C. G. SAMUELSON D. J. FINK CHANCELLOR S. AVERY H. L. THOMPSON C. J. FRANKFORTER LN UNI lN 11 Ciornbusher 1915, Sigma Reita Gigi Clark Epperson Northrup Brown Babcock Snyder Reed Poteet Schwab Spencer Sorensen Samuelson P 6 II LN I1 G01-nbusker 19154 .If Fedde Olsen Shonka Kjelson Schofield Cone Davis Stern Bennet Van Kirk Loomi Olson Wilson Murphy Eason Nason Turner Anderson L QBmintnn Hall Nebraska Zeta Chapter Installed 1913 Ornicron Nu is the honorary fraternity for Home Economics. Requirements of eighty per cent in all subjects and the stand- ing of a Senior or Junior in the University makes the fraternity one of the best honoraries in school. W lN 317 lp Qornbusker 1915, Loomis Koupal Pascale F ll p Robertson Taylor Southwick V bo k k Zllpba iiiappa 19st The aim of the founders of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional fraternity, in establishing the Zeta Chapter in the University of Nebraska was to further the individual welfare of its mem- bers, to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance, to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein, and to promote and advance in American institutions of learning courses leading to degrees in commercial sciences. To the intelligent observer and student of public affairs it cannot fail to become apparent that the present exalted posi- tion of the United States in every department of human progress among the nations of the world is due above all to its industries and its commerce. The belief has, however, been advanced in late years by public educators, that in order to achieve and maintain ab- solute supremacy in these fields it will be necessary for this country so to train its men as to enable them to thoroughly grasp the principles underlying every activity of business life, and to successfully apply them each to his particular calling. As an exposition of this belief the beginning of the twentieth century has witnessed the establishment by American uni- versities of special schools, granting university degrees and embracing in their curriculum courses which are of value principally to men whose ambition it is to attain success in business. Gornbusker 1915, Ziuta Sigma 1Bi Kauffman Fossler Anderson Brlan O'Brien Carpen er Tayl it Ward McReyno1ds A h Dy Miller FE LN P. IN Ciornbusher 1915. i I I 53. ' 455 ,ff--2-,' , l ., 'Ev"igx,1xm,. ,x,1:.: 4 "" P' 4.5.2 ', X' '. , ..'-.,,,.g. ,,, ' ' I x ,,f4-5s'A,',s,gSz2"v' y-gi ' 9' f flu-ifP"e2 1 :,A, ' '! t 5:5525 M., ' ' J x 3:35 J, -,Z ' I3 F 7'...l!- fr ' ' " " f,?x..7l:3g'X.,",-9 1 -gn'-1 -g'.w-14 -www -:V - - , , ., .,.. R: 4, , ..... ,, .1 , ., X 'ul A r"':t - ,.. - , , 4, Q , ' 'ai 4,4 1 wr I If U' fb 1, l 40 Y Q .1 Y Y A 9 .ix , A . N 64' if Egg-x' mu Lima YW A Q if N, X X ,x A I, ,Y I ,f f, ,tl :L , . , , .F A fqni,-xp df--uf' A A f , .J Q ,K 1, 43, A., , J by' ,f , ,nm :Riu s 1' i, 1 H' 4 3 i f- 'X fill' 5. " df rfq-'13 T31 :-- 'ff w rs-'iwwrq , 1 u f ' .-Wifi?" ' w '-. Y ess ears v ' 1, Z 3 x F. b 3 :ak ,lll:w!f' qw .. - .-A I " 4 if 14 6' xy ' V, W N .4 .R x HB-'3 , X ff- r 5 67.49 f 51H:I",I,. 4 , .' . Qrgg- M512 ...K .MY N I if- N ii 4, X1 xi 1' -:A . A V-fp A f V ,: ,. lf., -1 .x4,,ML -4 A 43+ ., g g gzg-,:,.,g. :X .tr "fit, V 451 ' v "1xiwev.- 1 'A , -' I 4- Q J" Wi? .V 1 1 A ' :": ff: "-lan, 5 " 1 1 .4-' fw-- - -I J X Gornbuslier 1915 LN f"N ,g 'UD M Kms: 2 v f x Lf.,.Afm . nf Z Nfl' ki S gf cj K IN X, I 9 Mx A N w! f his j X I f bw rganizations 1 I LN Uwl 321 C501-nbusker 1915, I D Ha III McCartney Kuhn Weesen Dunn Rathke Lehmer Long Jones R. Lewis Allen James Kittinger G. Lewis E. Athan Townsend Reed Hoag Rhode Coe Kidd Huntley Slater Wagner E Klttmger I s Mniun Girls ORGANIZED 1876 GEORGE E. HOWARD JOHN E. ALMY H. H. WIIBON LAWRENCE BRUNER PERCY BARKER FACULTY GLAIDETH DENNY LOUISE POUND MARGARET HANNA LAURA PFEIFFER JESSIE GLASS UNDERGRADUATES-1915 ESTER LANG MYRNA JONES ETHEL WESTLING ONA WAGNER ADA KUHN NORMA KIDD RAYMOND KIRK GLADYS LEWIS MARY KITTINGER EDITH ATHAN ESTER ATHAN MOLLIE HAMMOND J. C. BEARD MORLEY SHARP LN lN Ciornbuslier 1915 Sharp Paul Camp Tell Catterson Leyda Wertz Showalter Olsen Watkins Galloway Nelson Weinard Edwards Frey Beard Rogers Miller N ickol Roberts Qliniun Men 1916 1917 BERTIE HOAG GRACE HUNTLEY C. STUFFT HAZEL ALLEN ETHEL RATHKE IRMA COE GLEN JAMES IVA DUNN HAZEL MCCARTNEY ETHEL KITTINGER ALVA REED DORIS SLATER WAYNE HANLON FRED WEINARD HERBERT EDWARDS EDWIN PARTRIDGE ELMER CHRISTENSEN VICTOR MADSEN GUY TOWLE HERMING NELSON DONALD SHOWALTER GEORGE ODJERS CHARLES PAUL STUART BERGER ROXIE LEWIS FREDA TRENBERG OLIVE HEHMER MAX BIXBY OSCAR OLESON JESSE BROWN MILDRED WESEEN UNA ELLISON CYRIL WERTZ KURT MILLER JAMES GALLOWAY ROY CARPENTER CHARLES FIRLEY DOROTHY RHODE 1918 DOROTHY ADAMSON BESSIE TOWNSEND MABEL CONRAD RAYMOND NICKOL ARTHUR TELL GRANT WATKINS WALTER ROBERTS LN LN R I Qornbusker 1915, . ll ll U McCauley Fee . Allen Fowler Hurless Buchta Fulton Armstrong Kadlicek Wertz Wenke Fowle Towne Campbell Hall Paustian Greer Ryan Bates Norton Eldred Adler Reeves Madsen Finley Norris Edison Prof. Ferguson Frank Barnes Glasser Lewis Zi. 35. QE. QE. CAmerican Institute Of Electrical Engineersj ORGANIZED 1908 OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER PROF. O. J. FERGUSON ......... Chairman PROF. O. J. FERGUSON ......... Chairman PROF. V. L. HOLLISTER .... Corresp. Sedy PROF. V. L. HOLLISTER ...., Corresp. Sec'y O. EDISON ............. Student Chairman T. L. FRANK ....... .Student Chairman T. L. FRANK .... ......... T reasurer L. A. BARNES. . , ......... Treasurer R. H. FINLEY .... . . .Recording Sec'y F. W. NORRIS. . . . . .Recording Sec'y I MEMBERS A. M. ACKERMAN R. E. FEE E. M KADLECEK L. RYAN L. J. ADLER O. J. FERGUSON H. C. KERVEY O. SCHAFER G. H. ALLEN R. H. FINLEY L. M KIRLIN S, SHERWOOD E. W. ANDERSON G. G. FOWLE C. L. LEWIS J, SKOPOL E. W. ARMSTRONG W. K. FOWLER P. M MCCULLOUGH B, Som-HER L. A. BARNES T. L. FRANK D. W. MCCAULEY P. STARR A. BLUNK I. K. FROST V. W. MADSEN D, S1-OCKWELL H. G. BROOKS C. E. GLASSER E. C. MOSS V, SUCHA J. BUCHTA R. C. GREER F. W NORRIS C, TOWNE B. H. CALVER W. HALL W. C. NODDINGS , G, WENKE C. CAMPBELL J. W. HAYNES L. D. NORTON J, WER1-Z W. L. DOMEIER G. N. HENNIGER F. H. PAUSTIAN B, WHITFIELD O. E. EDISON B. HUNTINGTON P. H. QUINBY . 1, WOOD W. C. ELDRED B. HURLESS G. L. REEVES U1 Ciornbusher 1915, X. .E Gillespie Cook Cameron Clark Westling Holtz Chapin Hauptman Watkins Nichols Spieth Galloway Leubs Babson George Brown McNabb Smith Grennan Raber Hoifman Adendorf Edwards Spaulding Lechinsky QU so mo or CAmerican Society Mechanical Engineersj OFFICERS Honorary Chairman. . . . . .PROFESSOR HOFFMAN Chairman. ........ ..... D . W. WATKINS Secretary. . . .... L. L. WESTLING Treasurer.. .... R. B. GILLESPIE LN-a lN 325 ll Ciornbuslier 1915 Rouse Fairbanks Smith Sjogren Weeks Petty Rhodes Thompson Eldred Seaton Chase Brackett Baer Garrett Q. 51. Q. QE. CAmerican Society Agricultural Engineersj D. P. WEEKS, JR ..... ............... LEROY RHODES. . . J. G. THOMPSON. J. P. FAIRBANKS. PROGRAM O. W. SJOGREN ' LE W. R. PETEE OFFICERS .........President . ..... Vice-President . . ....... Treasurer . . ....,.....,...... .... S ecretary COMMITTEES CONSTITUTION ROY RHODES J. P. FAIRBANKS P. L. ROUSE ADVERTISING P. L. ROUSE F. C. SMITH 3 26 LN H Ciornbuslier 1915 Creutz Samuelson Batty Aaronson Russel Schaufelburger Brown Phlug Hansen Paulas Ward Bostrom Read Johnson Lesh Lyman Perusse Day Larson McMurray Townsend Brunner Thompson iebarmamzutisal bnnietp OFFICERS H. D. MCMURRAY ...................... ....... P resident E. A. LARSON ...... .,............ ..... V i ce-President BESSIE TOWNSEND ....... ..... S ecretary MARTIN B. CHITTICK ............................,.... Treasurer . The Pharmaceutical Society is known by the work which it is doing in the furtherance of the profession for which it stands. The purpose of the society is to bring the students of Pharmacy into close fellowship, co-operation and understanding, to be efficacious in promoting the feeling of professional kinship, to give the Pharmacy department more prom- inence, and to provide pleasing and instructive entertainment for the members and the public. It is true that in no other school or college of the University are the students so well acquainted and so intimately in touch with their in- structors and so enthused in their Work, as are the Pharmacy students. It has been the purpose of the society to devote time to the concentration and discussion of those items of interest along pharmaceutical lines, and in organ- izing the fact, that the association with men high in the profession, would be one of the greatest influences in broadening the student and raising before him the high ideals which are so essential to success. The state board meets in Lincoln in May of each year and a banquet is given in their honor, the purpose of which is to acquaint the students with those men whose success has risen them high in the profession. LN LN 327 l G01-nbuslser 1915. Shepherd Houser Whisenand Andersen Voss Rice Singren Vasey Rydberg Posson Campbell Berger Thomas Gentleman Kune Godfrey North Maxwell Jensen Burlingham Woodward Coleman Eairp Qllluh The Dairy Club was organized February 2, 1915, and its object is to meet in an informal Way to discuss subjects pertaining to the dairy industry and also to promote a closer friendship and acquaint- ance among its members. OFFICERS E. G. MAXWELL. . . ....,....... .......... P resident A. C. NORTH ........ ......... V ice-President F. W. GENTLEMAN .... ..........., S ecretary-Treasurer E. L. GODFREY .... ................ S ergeant-at-Arms C. R. SNYDER .... . . .Chairman of Program Committee 328 LN Qornbusker l9l5 Herrick Samuelson Deering Rohwer - Craft Hill Finney Weil Wilson Strieter Stuff Scribner Davidson Spaulding Waggener Sch Seeger Strieter Staads Wilson Carson G g German Qllluh Ich Weiss in dem Staate Nebraska Deutsche Studenten gar Vielg Auch grosse Professoren, Sieht man bessere nie. Die kommen zusammen des Abends Und singen ein Lied so frei, Das hat eine Wundersame, gewaltige Melodei: Doch sind sie manchmal recht ernsthalf Und hijren die Reden gar gern, Die immer sie konnen belehren, Der Welt aus Nah' und Fern. Sie werden Wohl nimmer vergessen Die Freude an dem Verein, Und werden, so lange sie leben, Dem D. G. V. gut gesinnt sein. With apologies, A. C. S. W 329 LN HI Qornbuslier 1915 Dusatko Hurka Hlava Prokop Novotny Biba Cilek L. Kubik Matousek Jelen Itibal Vrana Steidl Kadlecek Krause T. Kubik Stara Jelinek Mishovsky Strejc Skudrna Provaznik Svoboda Misko Fitl OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ....... ........ A nton V. Skudrna Vice-President ........ Secretary ..,.......... Treasurer ............, Sergeant-at-Arms. . . . Critic ............. Reporter ........ . Amy Armstrong William Baumann Anton Beran William A. Biba 'Dr. Karel H. Breuer "'Mrs. K. H. Breuer 'Senn Edward Breuer "'F. W. Bouska Caroline Cilek Thomas Dredla Bertha Dusatke Edward Fitl Eva Gibbons "'Bedf'ich Herman "Mrs. B. Herman 'Adolph Herman A. V. Hlava 'Associate Members ,Bess Strejc Hedvic A. Provaznik . . . .Theodore Kubik ...........Wm.Biba . . . .Sarka Hrbkova . . . . . .Anna Jelen President ............ Vice-President ....... Secretary ,........... Treasurer ............ Sergeant-at-Arms ...., Critic ............. Reporter , ...... . MEMBERS Sarka Hrbkova Cyril J. Hrbek Mae Hurka Anna A. J elen Ruth G. J elinek Wm. E. Kavan Edward M. Kadlecek 'Rudolph A. Kovanda "Emma Krisl "Alba A. Krisl Leo Krause Thomas A. Krikae Ladislav Kubik Theodore Kubik Philip M. Laurence "Emma Mallat Stanislav Mares William Matousek A. G. Matousek Joe Melcer Edw. Stech Louise Misko Robert J. Miskovsy ffClara Novak Bohumil J. N ovotny Hugo Otoupalik Joseph Pekar Hedvic Provaznik Rudolph Prokop WW. F. Ptaeek TMYS. W. F. Ptafzek Walter B. Sadilek 'Robert Safaiik l'Rosa Shonka . . .Anton V. Skudrna ....,.....Bess Strejc .Hedvic A. Provaznik . . . . .Theodore Kubik . . .Bohumil Novotny . . . . .Sarka Hrbkova . . . .Rudolph Prokop Josef Skoepol Anton V. Skudrna Victor M. Spirk t"Josef F. Stara Irene Steidl Thomas Stibal "Bessie M. Strejc Edward Sucha Clement Svoboda l'Edward Vrana 'fAnna C. Laun 'Viesta Nebuda 'Anna Bulin "'Ada Stech 'Helen Letovsky 'Marie Lukiik 'Emilie Hromas lN UV Qorubuslser 1915 latin Cliluh E. Hummel P. Hummel Heaton Lehmer Marshall Pope Hills F. Long E. Long Hart Metheny McCartney LeMasters ,J ones Kauffman Golden Bixby Barber Neilson Turner Peery LN UNI Gornbusker l9l5,Il Peterson Boberg Vequist C. Olson Seaberg Engdahl Peterson Thompson Nelson Kjelson A. Sjogren Christianson W. Sjogren Oden Anderson Olson Kjelson Hall Stevenson Sohlberg Florine Anderson Langreu Cull Hansen A. Swenson M. Swenson Alexis Nelson O. Sjogren Samuelson Magnuson A OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER MARTINA SWENSON ,......... President HARRY MAGNUSON ........... President NANNIE SAMUELSON ..... Vice-President ARTHUR SEABERG .,..... Vice-President OSCAR OLSON ....... ..,.. S ecretary MILDRED WESEEN .... ...... S ecretary AXEL SWENSON .,.. ..... T reasurer AXEL SWENSON .... .... T reasurer The Tegner Society is the Swedish organization of the University. Meetings are held the first and the third Saturday of each month, and all members of the University interested in the Swedish language and literature are eligible to membership. The programs are literary and musical and always aim to illustrate some particular phase of Swedish culture. Nor is the social life lost sight of. Here, too, an attempt is made to emulate Swedish customs, and frequently the social hour makes use of typically Swedish games and amusements. Occasionally the evening's entertainment is concluded with "en svensk kopp kaffen. LN LN ll Ciornbusher 1915, FIRST ROW--Godfrey, Taylor, Houser, Johnson, Balster, Whisenand, Aker, Novotny, Kuhn, McReynolds, Jones SECOND ROW-Graf, Holland, Posson, Smith, Ingersoll, Chase, Partridge, Mickel, Stewart, Wilson, Biskie, Anderson THIRD ROW-gonlegon, Rist, Coulson, Kelly, Ball, Kjelson, Engleman, Blotz, Campbell, Johnson, Berger, Wren, Weber oc ie FOURTH ROW-Vasey, Skinner, Chapin, Smith, Sjogren, Forbes, Hanlen, McShane, Maginnson, Dale, Walrath, Ricker, Kindig, Hays, Wortlock, Reneau FIFTH ROW-Ecgzgren, Johnson, Sharp, North, Posson, Fouts, Rice, Elwell, Hepperly, Landers, Taylor, Jeurgen, Olson ompson be Qlgrinultutal Iuh The Agricultural Club of the University of Nebraska was organized in March, 1909, for the purpose of bringing agricultural students into closer fellowship, of affording means of instruction and entertainment, and of giving the College of Agriculture the prominence which is its due. Regular meetings have been held every fortnight during the past year. The social com- mittee gave several dances and smokers which were well attended. During the early part of December the club men and the Home Economics women held a very successful "Ag Week"'. In January, 1911, the club took over the publication of the magazine "Agriculture". The paper has, under good management, passed through a very successful year, with an increase in circulation to eight hundred copies. The club presented gold "N" fobs to the following members of the judging teams: L. L. AKER H. R. HARLEY H. A. JONES E. W. KUHN A. C. NORTH O. W. SJOGREN C. W. SMITH P. H. STEWART B. H. THOMPSON C. R. WEBER J. J. WREN There are about seventy active members enrolled. The ofhcers of the club for the year 1914-15 are: FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER K. C. FOUTS ...,.............,. President ................ ...J. B. RICE. O. KEIFER .... . . .Vice-President .... .... J . A. ELWELL , N. C. BALL. . . ..... Secretary ..... ...A. C. NORTH J. B. RICE. . . ..... Treasurer.... .... M. A. SHAW UNI lN 333 LN Ciornbusker 1915, Thompson Batty Lehmer Schlesinger Aaronson Streiter Luetke Schaufelberger Partridge Kautz Everts Magnuson Allyn L. Lehmer Miller Greenstone Kauffman Kirk Sheldon Lewis Ward 0'Brien Stuhznts Qlbemistrp Qllluh An Organization to promote investigation and discussion of chemical subjects. Monthly meetings with presentation of papers by members of the club. OFFICERS RAYMOND E. KIRK ...,.....,.......... President GLENN S. EVERTS ..... ....... V ice-President FLORENCE TAYLOR. . . .... Secretary-Treasurer W uv il Ciornbuskcr 1915, UFUFO Ei 'fi OCD 'S' F m B S? ii P-rs Fl. 2 H'-o 3 is go 1 E YD 'i Z S- FF 2 E Q :1 :"' G g 5 if WUI! O UQ UQ W 'fu 2 3 2. rad? gia OT? is Pdf!! 55. 'SE'- 'Um 9, 'L E. UQ UU '1 O O 71' V1 O UT we Jfnrestrp Klub The Forestry Club is for the advancement technically and socially of students entering the profession of forestry. In the past the fellowship among members of the club has been very close and it is this spirit of fellowship and helpfulness that has marked the Forestry Club as a most active and enthusiastic organization. Meetings are held in Nebraska Hall every two weeks on Tuesday evenings. At these meetings technical forestry problems are discussed in a popular manner. Special lectures are also given throughout the year by prominent lumbermen, foresters and botanists. The Forestry Club has many social gatherings as well, the prominent one being the annual foresters' pow-wow. At other times stag parties are held in order that the members may become better acquainted. O '11 '11 P-'l O E1 'JU U1 ppc? k F FIRST SEMESTER FORSLING .,............ President WEYL ............ Vice-President WEINARD ..... Secretary-Treasurer SHOEMAKER .... Sergeant-at-Arms SECOND SEMESTER WEYL ..,............. . President OLSON ............ Vice-President SHOEMAKER. . Secretary-Treasurer L. FORSLING ....... Sergenat-at-Arms .L. 2 E El Qornbuslier 1915, El TOP ROW-Kelly, Kucke, Thomas, Moates, Weeth, Huestis, Camp, Deal, Serber SECOND ROW-Gerrie, Colvert, Baunish, Brazda, Polsley, Liebendorfer, Bolton, Miller, Krahulik, Lamphere, Cooper THIRD ROW-yills, Rusche, Newbecker, Hollingshead, Neville, Ford, Fahrenbruch, Mulligan, Arendt, Northrup, Nielsen ones FOURTH ROW-Weyrlnliller, Sheldon, Churchill, Mathews, Christensen, Newcomb, Puris, Watkins, Fouts, Hoffman, Deering Mite e FIFTH ROW-Collins, Hoffman, Dacken, Cultra, Updegratf, Oden, Wolcott, Barker, Stonecypher, Coleman, Reiney 1Bre:jHlIahicaI buttery The society is a yearly organization which this year was composed of eighty-five members from the Freshmen and Sophomore classes. The society aims to give a series of lec- tures of interest to the students and holds its meetings at the various hospitals and state institutions of the city. In the calendar are included a trip to Omaha, a special convocation, several banquets, and a medic field day. The officers for the present year are as follows: OFFICERS HOWARD L. UPDEGRAFF ..,.... . ...... President CONSTANTINE L. ODEN ..,. .... V ice-President GEORGE CULTRA .......i. ...... S ecretary VICTOR DACKEN .... .... T reasurer 336 ll Qornbusker 1915. Brian Lonam Maloney Fox Hurless Poitevin Donegan Dee Foster Murphy Dullenty S. Sougey Clare Z. Sougey Schmitt Schulte Assenmacher Coleman Helms M. Dullenty Murphy Gardner Creedon Ryan Dailey Flaherty Costella Pascale Kernan McShane Cunningham Beck Lowry McCarthy Anheuser Murphy Keeffe Downes Stuckey Dalton Schulte Alby athulin Stuhents' Iuh OFFICERS REV. J. F. HENNESSEY ........ ....,... C haplain JAMES H. KEEFE ....... ......... P resident MARY MURPHY ....... .... V ice-President IONE DOWNES .,., ,...... S ecretary JAKE STUCKEY. . . ..... Treasurer EMILY BRIAN ........................... Historian The Catholic Students' Club of the University Of Nebraska was organized in 1907. It is not only a local but a national club, being represented in nearly every state in the Union. It is both religious and social in its Organization. Meetings are held every Hrst Friday and third Sunday of the month. These meetings consist of programs of music, readings, lectures and other forms of entertainment. The lectures are delivered by prominent members Of the Catholic clergy. Several dances and parties are given during the school year, the annual ball being the big event of the season. The members of the society attend Holy communion in a body at least Once during the year. Each year a delegate is sent to the national convention. James Keeffe, of the Civil Engineering depart- ment, was acting delegate for the ensuing year. Among the prominent alumni are Ex-Congressman McGuire, who was a Very active member of the club, Mr. W. J. Whalen and Joe Noone, his private secretaries. Mr. Whalen is now superintendent of the Document Room at Washington, D. C. JULIE ANHEUSER EVA ANDERSON CHARLOTTE ANDERSON GERTRUDE ASSENMACHER MYRTLE ALBY EMILY BRIAN JOHN BOGAN OCTAVIA BECK LEO BECK MAMIE COLEMAN ISABELLE COSTELLO NORA COSTELLO J. CREEDON H. J. CLARE MARCELLA COYLE MARIE CUNNINGHAM FRANCES 'DAILEY IONE DOWNES ELEANOR DRAPER MEMBERS C. DONEGAN MYRTLE DULLENTY ALICE DULLENTY ELLA DALTON IRMA DALTON NONA DALTON ANNA DEE J. C. FLAHERTY THEODA FOX ED FOSTER JOHN GROSS C. GOLDEN BERNICE GOLDEN B. F. HURLESS LUCILE HELMS ELSIE HAMILTON JOSEPH HALL JOE JOHNSON BEATRICE JOHNSON JAMES KEEFFE MARIE KEISTEMAN MARY KRAUSE STELLA KERMAN THEODORE LONAM LEO LOWRY L. L. MURPHY J. W. MACKEY C. A. MALONEY MARY MURPHY MARGARET MCCARTHY LEO MCSHANE ELEANOR MURPHY W. A. NORRIS R. N OSKEY HUGH O,GRADY M. O'SULLIVAN MARIE POITEVIN HENRY PASCALE ELVA ROTHMULLER AGNES ROACH CLARA SCHULTE JULIA SCHULTE E. SACKETTE C. H. SCHMITT LORETTA SULLIVAN R. SCHUMANN JAKE STUCKEY STELLA SOUGEY ZELA SOUGEY ALICE SCHOTT LUELLA TIERNEY EDNA TOWNSEND FRED WEINARD W. C. ZULAUF R. M. ZULAUF SAM ZIMMERMAN LN Url Cornbuslter 1915, lm all Higgins Samuelson G. Seeger Cone Engdahl Swenson G. Mille: Upson Gillespie McLean Beach Pier Weil Funke Collins Driftmier Dickinson Richards Warner White W. Seeger Reckmeyer Stuii' Hills Caldwell Scribner NOT SHOWN+Caldwell, McNerney, Pope, Chez, Maxon, G. Miller, Spaulding, Graves. FRANCES CALDWELL, Sp. EVELYN CALDWELL, '18 FRANCES GHEZ, '15 EDLA COLLINS, '17 EDITH CONE, '15 MABETH BEACH, '17 HESTER DICKENSON, '17 BERTHA DRIFTMIER, '17 ALFREDA ENGDAHL, Sp. CAROLYN FUNKE, '16. MARION GILLESPIE, '18 SAMUEL AVERY, '92 FLORA BULLOCK, '97 H. W. CALDWELL, '80 L. W. CHASE, '04 J. S. DALES, '73 allahian women JESSIE GRAVES, '11 EDITH HIGGINS, '15 RUBY HILLS, '15 HAZEL MCCLEAN, '16 LEILA MCNERNEY, '15 EDNA MAXON, '17 GLADYS MILLER, '16 HELEN MILLER, '18 BERTI-IA PIER, Sp. BLANCHE POPE, '15 VIDA RECKMEYER, '17 BLANCHE RICHARDS, '16 FACULTY H. C. FILLEY, '03 LAWRENCE FOSSLER, '81 JOSEPHINE LAMMERS, '11 E. W. ROWE, '11 L. W. SEATON, 11 Our history is short And simple, this we krtofw We entered as Palladtarts, But "Pals" we go. NANNIE SAMUELSON, '16 GERTRUDE SCRIBNER, '15 GENEVA SEEGER, '17 WINIFRED SEEGER, '15 THANKFUL SPAULDING, FREDA STUFF, '15 MARTINA SWENSON, LOUISE UPSON, '16 ESTELLA WARNER, '18 GLADYCE WEIL, '15 LOUISE WHITE, '16 C. A. SKINNER, '93 O. V. P. STOUT, '88 FREDERICK A. STUFF L. B. STURDEVANT, '02 H. W. WOLFE, '80 Q01-nbuslfer 1915, Greer Babson Holland Hall Oden Weeks Colbert Dickinson Hauptman George Ibson Krebs Urbach Kindig Stephenson Snyder Smlth Scofield Frank Paustian Edmister Simmons Swenson Young Canady Sjogren Wilson NOT SHOWN-Buchta, Chappell, A. George. Gereke Hoffman Wm. Sjogren, Jones, Keim, Pier, Reese PAUL BABSON, '17 JAY BUCHTA, '18 RALPH CANADAY, '15 JAMES CHAPPELL, '16 HARRY COLBERT, '18 CHARLES DICKENSON, '18 CLIFFORD EDMISTER, '16 WILLIAM URBAOH, Sp. THEODORE FRANK, '15 ARTHUR GEORGE, '13 VINCENT GEORGE, '16 HERSHEL GEREKE, '16 1BaIIal1ian Zgups RAYMOND GREER, '16 WALTER HALL, '16 CHARLES HAUPTMANN, ' CHARLES HOFFMAN, '17 ROBERT HOLLAND, '15 JOHN IBSON, '17 HENRY JONES, "16 F. D. KEIM, '14 IRA KINDIG, '10 AUGUST KREBS, '16 CONSTANTINE ODEN, '17 FRANZ PAUSTIAN, '15 STANHOPE PIER, '16 HERBERT REESE, '15 CHARLES SCHOFIELD, '17 ROBERT SIMMONS, '15 CHAUNCY SMITH, '14 AXEL SWENSON, '17 EARL STEVENSON, '18 OSCAR SJOGREN, '15 WILLIAM SJOGREN, '16 LEON SNYDER, '15 DAVID WEEKS, '15 WILLIAM WILSON, '16 ROY YOUNG, '16 Gornbuslier 1915 Partridge Keifer Hanlon Sharp Chase Qlibz Mmteh Zlgrmcultural bounty OFFICERS E. M. PARTRIDGE ................ ,...... P resident MARLEY SHARP ..... ............ 4... V i ce-President GRACE HANLON .... . . . ...... Secretary LINUS CHASE ............................. Treasurer OSWIN KEIFER ....... ................... C ustodian The United Agricultural Society was organized in the spring of 1913 and held its first meeting in the fall of that year. Its membership is drawn from students in the College Of Agriculture and the society has for its Object the promotion Of a Spirit Of friendship and common fellowship among the members of that college. Although the society is but young. its members can already look back upon some very pleasant times together and expect to See the Society prosper in the uture. MEMBERS HAZEL ALLEN ARTHUR ANDERSON MARIE AXTELL CHARLOTTE ANDERSON EVA ANDERSON ROBERT BALSTER FERN BENTZ STUART BERGER FREIDA BISHOP OPAL BISHOP H. A. BISKIE G. A. BLOTZ ELIZABETH BOEHR HEDWIG BONEKEMPER MARGARET BEAL PHIL CAMPBELL MARGARET CAREY ETHEL COFFMAN D. J. COLYER EDITH CONE GEORGE DEMING HESTOR 'DICKINSON BEULAH IDOUDNA LILA DROLLINGER I-IARRIET DUMBOLTON MILDRED DAVIS HELEN DEBORD MYRTLE EASON WARREN ELLOR MAY ELLISON EDWIN ENGLEMAN JAMES FAIRBANKS EARL FORBES K. C. FOUTS CLARA FOWLER ROBERT GANZ CLARENCE HAGELIN JOSEPH HALL WAYNE HANLEN HAZEL HARNSBERGER KATE HELZER PEARL HERRICK GLADYS HONTZ ROLAND HOUSER ARTHUR INGERSOLL CLIFFORD JOHNSON M. L. .JOHNSON ASTRAAD , KJELSON MARY KRAUS EWING KUHN L. G. LANDERS L. H. LEE ANNA LARSON ESTHER LEAMER GLADYS LEWIS ANNA LIEBERS LOUIS MCREYNOLDS WILLA MCREYNOLDS LEO MCSHANE CLARA MALOCH GLADYS MERCER VALENTINE MINFORD B. J. NOVOTNY MYRTLE ORTMAN GLADYS OWENS MATHILDA PETERS N. B. POSSON R. J. POSSON LULU PHEASANT RUTH PARTRIDGE ETHEL RATHKE C. V. RENEAU NOEL RHODES J. B. RICE JOY RIGGS WALTER ROBERTS MARIAN ROBERTS WALTER RUDERSDORF JAMES RICKER ORAL SCOTT VERNON SEABURY FLORENCE SANDY J. B. SHEPHERD ROBERT STEELE PAUL STEWART ARTHUR TELL EDITH TULLY L. O. VOSS DUANE WALRATH CLARENCE WEBER W. J. WEBERMEIR STEPHEN WHISENAND ELEANOR WICKETT .HAZEL WHARTON EVERETT WILSON LN lN 340 Afwi Qornbusker 1915, N LN lionoraries dig AU A. - UW W, LN Ciornbusker 1915 41 -me , 155 .jig " x ,,53,g1- ,Linh :R""'s Q9 V Y5 'PA , ws. 1'- ., .... I N A Y. g Jifu'-'x F- ln' Southwick Reese Bryan Stewart Howard Northrup Clark' Hewitt Zumwinkle Mapes Perkins S j ogren Ganz 342 Uv Ciornbusher 1915. U4 Black Masque Stuii Boyles Bixby Farley Scribner Robb Kidd McNerney Stern Bennett Weil Bedwell LN UXI I Qornbusker 1915 1913i Entra kappa CATHERINE APPERSON, Lincoln DONALD BARNS, Albion LOUISE BEDWELL, Omaha LORENA BIXBY, Lincoln EUNICE CHAPIN, Lincoln ISABEL COONS, Lincoln ALICE E. DAY, Lincoln Jos. A. FILLIPI, Clarkson HERBERT GRUMMANN, Lincoln ALICE HANTHORN, Lincoln MARIE L. HERRICK, Lincoln DELILA HILL, Falls City MARY G. HORTON, Greeley THOMAS N. JENKINS, Lincoln IRENE KIRSCHSTEIN, Lincoln ADA KUHN, Lincoln FERN Z. LONG, Lincoln LEILA MCNERNEY, Lincoln CLARA J. NELSON, Oakland CLARA NEWMYER, Lyons JESSIE B. PYRTLE, Beatrice BERTHA RATHKE, Glenwood, Iowa GERTRUDE SCRIBNER, Lincoln WINIFRED SEEGER, Lincoln ROSE A. SHONKA, Schuyler PHILIP SOUTHWIOK, Lincoln FREDA N. STUFF, Lincoln OTIS E. TAYLOR, Madison ONA WAGNER, Ithaca GLADYCE WEIL, Lincoln QUE? GLN ll CZo1'nbusl1erl9l5 Eikings Laird Moyer Hill Irwin Bordner Withrow Miller Brannigan Mitchell Emely Brown Lonabaugh Perkins Spier Scott Gardner Herald DeLamatre 1 l l mv 4 iZ i Q f+ im 345 LN Gornbuslser 1915, LN Qilher Serpents Richards Mills Dodds Marshall Froyd Ballard Leitch McMahon Lacy Q Eberm Wyman Cl k Sl t Fisher Sh ldon T yl LN 346 EE ii Q01-nbuslfer 19154 ilrnn Sphinx Marsh Thomas Hoadley Craig Harney Freidell Putney Evans Lahr Chapin Oberfelder Stoddard Knittle Saunders Reinecke Collins Krahulik Hixenbaugh Updegraif Claar Lowry Minthorne Selzer Helzer Ciornbuskgr 1915 Xi Reita Beard Haller Kastle Rich Seeger ' Combs Clinton Cox Scroggins Peck Powers Mawhirmy Jarman Cole Rustin LN -. .,C. UNI II Ciornbuslier 1915, jllilpstin j'i5IJ Dickman Dobbs Miller Marts Arterburn Mawe Coifee Rennard Cathers Crawford Randall Jorgenson Teagarden Bishop Reese W lN Glornbusker 1915, bpikes Morehead Crawford Reinhardt Wessel Hickman Wenstrand King Martin Fuchs Sturm M usselrnan Rogers Walters Gardner Moser McDonald White Brando Foster LeBas W lN Q01-nbuslser 1915 Neville Meier Marshall Greusel Pumey Coulter Miner Barry Draper Hunt Hubenthal M zller 9. B. Bautista Organized at Lincoln 'Dental College January 6, 1915 J. P. BARRY H. H. MILLER V. C. COULTER P. P. GREUSEL CHAPTER ROLL DR. G. H. HUNT SENIORS E. W. DRAPER W. H. MINER JUNIORS E. E. JOHNSON H. NEVILLE G. W. HUBENTHAL W. D. NEVIILE J. B. MARSHALL J. F. PURNEY Gornbusher 1915 LN LN 1 352 Gortibuslier 1915 Seniors FIRST SEMESTER CARL DONALD GANZ .,................... President MABEL HENRIETTA STERNE .... .... V ice-President FLORA BOYLES ........ ....... ...... S e cretary EARL MAY ................. ..... T reasurer SECOND SEMESTER OSCAR WARREN SJOGREN ...........,4.... President NORMA KIDD .....,....... .... V ice-President ZOE HAYES ............. ....... S ecretary R. O. CANADY. . . ..... Treasurer LN LN ll Qornbuslser 19154 Senior fifjampiun Jfnuthall Zllsam Compton Charlesworth Wagner Reece Robert girls' igashethall Ulzam lN LN Harley Mapes Keifer McGurk Sadilek Watkins Weber B s Qornbusleer 1915, in all WQW cle ffskmw' galil Q W ,SQ 551 ,K .1 ,, defeated cha Glass jfunthall HE annual class contests for the football championship of the University produced the usual bunch of stars Cperformers and otherwisej and the usual bunch of ambitions, charleyhorses, broken noses, and blasted hopes. For three successive years the class of 1915 had been the un- mpions and they were the ruling favorites again this year. The Freshmen had their customary strong team and put up the hardest scrap of the series against the Seniors. The Hrst game between the Juniors and Seniors was played the day before Thanks- giving vacation. In -point of numbers, the Juniors had the advantage with nearly three full teams on the field, all fitted out in borrowed uniforms. The Seniors, on the other hand, had only a little band of thirteen men from which Coach Fouts could select his team. The game itself was productive of more thrills than any varsity contest ever staged. After seesawing up and down the field for three scoreless quarters, the ball was finally lugged across the Junior goal for two touchdowns. The Senior back- field was more inconsistent in its lapses into ineffectiveness than was that of the Juniors, while the Junior line displayed startling sieve- like qualities at the crucial periods. The combination of these two tendencies proved the undoing of the Juniors, and gave the Seniors the long end of the 14 to O score. The Sophomores and the Frosh displayed great preliminary ambition and practiced assiduously for two full weeks after indulging in Thanksgiving revelries. By that time they evidently felt that they had sufliciently atoned for their lapse in training. The game developed into a contest between the opposing backfields, an argument in which the Freshmen proved to be the more potent. They scored in every quarter but one, while the Sophs could muster only one lone touch- down. From the science displayed in this game Coach Stiehm and Dick's bunch of aspirants could well take lessons. Cut backs and crossed signals were the marvel of the bleachers and the terror of the opposing gang. The championship game now resolved into a battle between experienced teamwork of a rather ragged variety and individual prowess. The Seniors, without the services of their captain-who was out of the game on account of parental objections and a broken nose-and with four recruits in the line-up were swept OIT their feet for the first few minutes. They came back with a punch, however, and succeeded in getting two touchdowns. 14 to 0 was the tune of the last victory for that undefeated, four times champion class of 1915. For the first time in the history of class football one team had successfully annexed the championship for four straight years. 355 Qornbuslter 19154 Majesty the Queen-Miss Gladys B 6 ,I G01-nbusher 1915 ESDP EBM' MISS GLADYS BUNT V In 1912 the University of Nebraska devised the plan of making Ivy Day one long to be remembered by adding to the exercises a Queen of the May. It proved such a beautiful ceremony that it has become a custom and each year since we have had a May Queen. Last year, 1914, the Black Masque chose three nominees and all the Senior girls voted, unanimously electing Miss Gladys Bunt, a Delta Gamma. A more queenly young lady could not have been selected for the place. She was gowned in white charmeuse, with a long courtly train. As she walked down the white canvas to the throne, accompanied by her many attend- ants, to the soft strains of music, it was a scene which will always be remembered by the students in the University of Nebraska. LN 357 LN Ciornbusher 1915, 10:00 A. 10:30 A. 11:00 A 11:20 A 2:00 P 4:00 P P P 4:30 5:15 iihp Bay rugram 1914 On University Campus M. Senior Oration ....... MR. GEORGE L. BASYE M. Planting of the Ivy CLaW Buildingl Planted by MR. ROSWELL HASKELL, President of the Class of 1914. Assisted by MH, HERBERT REESE, President oi the Class of 1915 M. Crowning of the May Queen CNorth of Administration Buildingb M. May Pole Dance FIRST ANNUAL ALL-UNIVERSITY PICNIC At Epworth Lake Park M. Athletic Contests Professor's Race: Men's Obstacle Race: Men's Foot Race: Fat Men's Race: Girls' Race: Girls' Boat Race Black Masques Silver Serpents Xi Delta Mystic Fish Annual Baseball Game-SPIKES vs IRON SPHYNXQ Men's Tennis Gamvg Girls' Tennis Game: Tug-of-War-AGS vs LAWS. M. Selection of Black Masques Presentation by Miss MARY GRAHAM M. Tapping of Innocents Presentation by JUDGE H. H. WILSON M Distribution of Lunches 6:00 P: M: Concert by the University Cadet Band to 8:00 W Uv CvIfJEitVfMfi'sEicQlC' HERE' Prominent Seniors IDE! ll-.H Gornbusker 1915 L. , . . . J Prominent Seniors LN 360 LN Ciornbuslier 1915 Senior Sneak Day-1914 LN 361 W A Gornbuslier 1915 Il H yuniurs 1916 SECOND SEMESTER P. CRAIG SPENCER ......... ....... P resident MARGARET DAVISON. . . ..... Vice-President HELEN DAVIDSON ..., ........ S ecretary BERTHA EHLERS .... ..... T reasurer FIRS JOHN E. LANZ. .. EFFIE COUVERT. LULU MAY COE. HARRY H. ELLIS. T SEMESTER .................President . . . . . . . .Vice-President .......Secretary .... . . . . .Treasurer LN UNJ 362 Bowman Fouts Stone Cook o com D F l m T Ib t I I ais Qornbuslter 1915 Zluniur jfuuthall Zlleam Eiuniur Behating Uleam Chambers ' Zimmerman K lN U4 H1 b Bl S A kfiorifdbwlsher H9115 Craft Rieder Cloud Lane Taylor Chatt Randall Coons Talbot Folsom L. Leyda McNamara The Buah tn Eestzrhap A Four-Act Play Given by the Junior Class Malena Leveson .... Eleanor Leveson ..., Harriet Phelps .... Will Leveson ..... Jack Greatorex. . . Norah Gillan. . . Dolly Faulis ...... Elspeth Tyrrell . . . PERSONELLE Adrian Tompkyns .... Kenlem Paulton ,... Hubert ..,.,,...., Watt ............ St. John, a Vicar. . . . . . . . .LUCILLE LEYDA . .MAGDELENE CRAFT .......ELMA REEDER , .... ROBERT TALBOT . .BURKE W. TAYLOR ..EvA G. MCNAMARA . .ISABEL MAY COONS . . . . .PHOEBE FOLSOM . . . . . .DARRELL LANE . . . . . .ORVILLE CHATT EVERETT L. RANDALL EARL JACKSON .ROWLAND N. CLOUD EH LN Gornbuslfer l9l5, Zuniurs COMMITTEES THE PROM PAUL N. TEMPLE ...................., Chairman BURKE TAYLOR ............ Master of Ceremonies EDNA FROYD ARTHUR V. CI-IACE RUTH MILLS HAROLD SCWAB DORIS SLATER MARCUS L. POTEET BERNICE HAECKLER GENE LIEBENDORFER THE HOP G. W. IRWIN .....,.....,............ Chairman P. CRAIG SPENCER ......... Master of Ceremonies ETHEL ARNOLD CORNELIA FRAZIER RUTH WARREN LUCILLE LEYDA V. C. GEORGE J. H. PIERCE THE PLAY U. S. HARKSON ...................... Chairman f R. V. KOUPAL O. A. BUERSTETTA STANHOPE PIER ALICE PROUDFIT MARIE CUSACK Girls' Basketball Team LN lN IE iELQfmMuSEa1Q1f ww ml Prominent Juniors UM QUE IE Gornbuslser 1915, Snpbumures 1917 ROY Harney Axel R. Swenson SECOND SEMESTER ALEX R. SWENSEN, FIRST SEMESTER ROY HARNEY ......,.............. President BUREL MAWHINNEY MARGARET RUSTIN .... . .,.. Vice-President RAYMOND SAUNDERS, . . . ...... Secretary ROY HARNEY' , L . h A RUTH WHITMORE .,.. ....... T reasurer KENNETH CRAIG. . . girls' Zgaskethall Qlzam ...............President ELSIE HOBERG .....,... .... V ice-President , , . . . . .Secretary . . . . .Secretary BURYL MAWHINNEY IRVING OBERFELDER ...........,... Treasurer .......,.......Chap1ain Sergeant-at-Arms IE! R ue 3 68 s'l I fm. -w A 4 4' w ALT, W 1' it 1 X 112 "' 5 ' A KE Q nf ff, iw MES. kim 1321? HQ' ii EE bupbumure Jfuuthall Qtzam Chapin Beynon Hays Marsh Watkins Van Meter Lahr Sh maker G t iinterclass Bzhating Team Jensen Swensen Waring Kohl E031 M Ciornbusher 1915 Prominent Sophmores LN LN SECOND RALEIGH B. LEBAS ......,.,...... EVA MILLER ...... MARIE ROWLEY ..... . .,... Secretary JOHN MCDONALD. . Qlornblislier 1915, freshmen 1918 FIRS JOHN L. LYONS. GOLDEN RULE. . . CHARLES WEETH FRED COTTER, . . I mei 4 . N W Im mv- " ' ""fA----7- v -V , rw ,, 9. f--X N4 of, r W1 A fu V, A, " 1 4 ff , I A V. .M ll N .., iw, .,, K I e LL 4 :l,w,ll,y lyk: V1 , 41, Law ll! .l,...-.,,.. v -- Y W WY Y 3 Jfresbmen Jfuuthall Uleam Freshmen Football Team Roush Gerrie Brown Crandall Linn Hawthorne Colton Otoupalik CCoachJ Austin Mulligan Hart Jack Best CTrainerj Girls' Easkethall Uljzam Ul WJ I Ml Go:-nbusher 1915 . Q A 1 374 Ciornbusker 1915, Q9Ipmpins EVENTS Winners 1. Shuttle Race ...,. .... S ophomores 2. Boxing Lightweight ...... .... S ophomores Heavyweight ..... .... F reshmen 3. Wrestling Lightweight ................. Freshmen Heavyweight .............. Sophomores 4. Marathon ....... Sophomores Cby defaultj 5. Tug-of-War ................. Sophomores 6. Push-ball Contest ......,...... Freshmen 7. Flag Rush ...............,.....,... Tie Saturday morning dawned dark and gloomy, but as early as eight o'clock crowds of non- descript characters began to throng the varsity field and join their respective classes. By nine o'clock everything was ready for the fray. The minor events were fast and closely contested, the Sophomores winning most of them. Then followed the push-ball contest and the free-for-all flag rush. The push was probably the most exciting. Fifty men from each class composed the teams. The team pushing the ball over their op- ponents the largest number of times in thirty minutes was to be awarded twenty points. The ball, over six feet in diameter, was placed in the center of the field. With the blowing of the whistle, the two teams crashed together and the ball wavered from side to side. By the concentrated efforts of the Freshmen, the ball was kept in Sophomore territory till the final whistle, and the victory was awarded the first-year men. ' The last event was the flag rush. Placed loosely in the ground was an old telephone pole, on the top of which were nailed the Sophomore colors, which they were to defend. The Sophomores hoisted one of their members up to the top of the pole, and then smeared it with about a week's output of one of the by- products of the Standard Oil Company. They then massed their men at the foot of the pole and awaited results. On came the Frosh! The fight was fast and of short duration. The Freshmen had managed to get two or three of their men well up on the pole when it began to give, and with added weight came down with a crash, scattering the Hghters below. The Soph at the top of the pole was landed none too easily in the mud, but he still held on to the colors. With the falling of the pole, both classes left the field under the impression that they had won. In the end the Sophomores were declared victors by a committee of Seniors. The question as to the winner arose over the Marathon race which was not run, although the Sophs had men entered and on the field. The points in the Hag rush were evenly divided between the two classes. 4 375 Gornbusher 1915 Foster Babcock Snyder ' Kubik Epperson Sprague Gardner Delzell Chatt Lane Wilkinson Cummins McMahon Anderson Coons Jones Horne Kerney Reeder Hellenbatger Workman Brainard McNamara Dobbs Hartley Brandls Williams Taylor Leyda Beard Miss Howell Clark Leyda Bates Erezlm OFFICE RS H. ALICE HOWELL. CHARLES EPPERSON .... LEON SNYDER ..... GLADYS WILKINSON FORD BATES ....... . . , ..... President Vice-President . . . .Secretary . . .Treasurer . . . .Properties fm Goornbusker l9l5V In Ill 152 In """W""""' ' .-: . -.-:'2-1-1-1- .1:1rf::f-12.-4.,,2-QVV::,I.::.:.:..-g:,:5 'W-f'?f-Vvlqffaa , 5. 943.5121-"' "'fI7"Z 'f9:15:?2.5I377?' fy' 'Af' '5':"'.5 -23' 3 : V?i2?.:5f?af:fVi:z. 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' ' . ,Z .1 '- :v, V , V. ,,,,.,..,.,.,-.:.,.,.,,,V.,:.:.:.:.-.:. 4 4.4-.-.-.f-1-.-,-wofA:4:-2V- .W - ,. 4 Azz: . W A fw rl. ., V.,,.,VV , , ,.,..,.V.V., ..,..... , . ,V,,.,,V.VV ,,..,.V.,,,., , .,..,, . V . ..,... .-..-.-.... . . -... - .V-.-.. , .. . -, . -. . . .., .,.. ,. 1, .... ' ..,.. . ,:g. ...., I-...ta .......,... .. . ,,.?::.:.f.. WMI. ff. . 03.6 -f ., WMP! I. :vI:V.,-V,:V.::::,:, .V1- -:11-e:f,:,:::VS:,:'a: .:.rA1- ::::::::::e Ia:gm4rag:e1:2i:a2:zf:gr:1mf:f ,".,V:b:1" V:-'4,v4Vg15,:q.:5.-?-Q, - al.-vw, 1: . ,V ...ag-:. -' .1 f..,hf,3 V11 I 155gsg5g5g1:5,ee.'F ?"fg5:1:..2gg. .,25g5g5:Z:s .'21iufz-, af"'5351'..Z" ' 4 f ' 1' I. .V ff? fl ' -'-' .f . .. ...V . :+:-:-:-:--. . -- -VfwzfzsV:-vm9w.-A.s4F.-V-.4f-f'--A--fyfVE:.-91.w'y.,yf.QQ:-fm. .14-:My Q- Azfsuw 1, JI: :5I5.5.:.g12:a6:1ir: ' f f nf-1. .Q V ' ' , V :12551535.1:55:5-5.5.4-1-fs ' .. ..., . ., . .. . .V V- ., X Doyle Clark Northrup Samuelson Schwab Loomis Backlund Allison Locke Chace Southwick Folsom LEON W. SAMUELSON WILLARD M. FOLSOM MAURICE CLARK LOUIS R. DOYLE FRANCIS ROBERT H. SCOTT KENNETH Y. CRAIG V. BA Ghz ZKn5met Iuh ROLL OF MEMBERS NED ALLISON HAROLD J. SCHWAB RALPH H. NORTHRUP ARTHUR C. CHACE CKLUND ARTHUR PLEDGES JACK ELLIOTT JAMES E. ALLISON MARCUS L. POTEET A. PHIL O. SOUTHWICK WILLIAM M. LOCKE MERRIL V. REED HOWARD W. LOOMIS EMLEY CLIFFORD B. SCOTT EDWIN M. BURR Reed 371 . UNI LN Glornbusher 1915, LN Schumaker Robe Ibsen Raecke O. Strieter Deering F. Strieter Wedeking Urbach Kauf Wilson Webb Radke Craft VanDriel Mueleis Kimball Swenson Naber Tuthill Kaufmann Kittinger Campbell Meinecke Scribner Seeger Schulte Brandis Schlesinger Dickinson Dale C. Leyda Frank L. Leyda Paustian Weil Snyder NOT SHOWN-Wittman, Wooster, Staade, Grammann, Wuertz. batman ramatin Iuh OFFICERS T. L. FRANK. . . ..........., ...... P resident E. DALE ........... . . .Vice-President GERTRUDE SCRIBNER ........... ..... S ecretary PROFESSOR AMANDA HEPPNER. . . ...., Coach IN Kill 378 Gornbusher 1915, Girls' Cllurnbusker iBa1ftp The Girls' Cornhusker Party has developed into an annual event for the girls in the University of Nebraska. It is always given the same night as the Men's Cornhusker Banquet, and it is a costume party. This year much time and thought was devoted Weeks before hand to their attire and some very clever costumes and representations were there, such as Coach Stiehm and his team, the yell leaders on the sidelines, Professor Caldwell, George and Martha Washington, Japanese, clowns, dudes, and very small children. A short program was rendered and the rest of the evening spent in dancing and rnerriment. LN LN ll Ciornbuslier 19154 The txzt The Mixer was a function created this year in the University of Nebraska to promote acquaintances between fraternity and barb students. Social entertainment and refreshment committees were appointed before each mixer to prepare amusements, which for the most part consisted of programmes and dancing. The Mixer Was far more successful than had been expected and bids fair to become one of the prominent social features of the University. 380 LN fr: A f ml P Hi HE L' i i N W ,N i 1 i I 1 w I W x X f l x 1 , , l 7 W H -v ,,7R E Qornbusker 1915 Signs lN W 382 nw . , ., T nf., :f A1 .X ff' 5 F ff .xAjm,y,..Hk.,X,n rg ,nw is 1,321.1 hwy lf' .ufmii M N Sigr s ITE! M 11 'P - fu, A . H -f 1' 44 ' x'?' T IQ I ' ufa.b3mSu'i1?r3f' L N I 1 151 M Politics 1 384 X KT? - 1, . vw 1' -M We ll Ml - : ibulitirs l E 1 in University Politics is the one great diversion of the student who can't play football. can't "fuss" and can't find any other graft. The University of Nebraska is so constituted that it is possible for three or four men, aided by a few women Cmust be able to close their eyes to any thing crookedj to run every dance, hop or play. The obstacle paced in the way of these am- bitious wardheelers is a system of Australian ballot. This obstacle can be overcome, however by a judicious use of Freshmen voting for the opposition. E The system as outlined works out beautifully. Anyone who has seen an election can testify that this form of athletics QMeXicanj is well worth the money. It is the best opportunity to learn who are your friends. No one is ever able to find their enemies. Each candidate wears the broad smile and an arm supporter, enabling him to shake more hands and "be glad to know you" more times than would be possible otherwise. It's a great game and the more you see of it the less you know about it. Everyone enjoys it, and it fills a large niche in our university education. LN r Ml 385 M11-2-ew IVIT I W' II ,f 1, .f ,M I.,.L ,, If-I-A, N I, ' gg' ,I II. I2 J j Lf! ,-'I - ,-, ' ILI' ., LII fig., IIAJ I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1' - iii? fa. . - nw- 'Ep I I 6 x...rXv'r.. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I - I N.. . ,,.. . . . ,I If Studesn in the Summer-time TT 5:Q-A-- V - - M'-- IA V 1' ff' f II -f:?'II'II ' Sf' 'Z-" V f W 22 ff 23- A " I" If' JW MI! Is 115 ,:g. C, I. IL II f-mf f W- lg? -- -WSL Mlm- ,,..,1,, Y Y V I 1 I -I Q75 .ifyh A kVf.,,,.7 W., N I: I ,i Q, I ' A,AA I f II W V, . ,- I I 335- I V4 V, .qi . V I I ':.fr:2':f:r.fr:-Vwwu ff . ' 4' J . f av' II ,ri Y 37411. -f -LV- ,I 'yn' A W- v I IV.. IQ' P1 L "2" 32 'Q' 5 ,J,-fifimf fr ,, I ' "" A .. . fi ' V fs ' "4 " ' .. AJ. V "2-u 'x"1-,f.' :-Lfgififvy 7 - -. , -A f' .Af--VT"I . -1 ,Lf if 5 ' V ' -I I ' "' f :,s. ""1 4 ' 2 - A A -5, '- H Q I: . 'av rn, I- 5 91W 1 M , ,. ..,., ,.-.4-IL---f---75 Wy. , ..-,iq , 4: W f- ' n -' - v- 1" A'.f:1,W5,,, ' - - 1 . . 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"Q: Mrs". - Vfkfvf xg? , --V 12. - .V . . ' .qi ., cw- 2-,-.L , T" fin ' - nf- 9 XG' A ' 1 K-r --..,- ' .L . , I' f " "' -' -was --4. ' 1 If-5 ,. .- ' " 5 I, . f ' fQQ..m.-5:-.-I lf,f-.ww I .V Mm ff' --we.-+4 H, , . f -V ,x ,, ' - ' ,, ' ., V . - 1. 3 - 0 -'1 -an Q I vw, ,, 1 5,3-3 5' Q M ' . -' S ' nf' hs. wh I 5-W ' f I' +1445-'fs::-.'s:4r"znw... "H -my "pin: 'fa-aVcS13':,,. .. ' ff'-if I 5 :ii , N 4 '- " , N I, I ' ' I ' " 'V ' ' 64,1 .A 4 , , y. lj-455 I I cf A,', I' 1--1 1. I ,', . k,, V II -61 f-1:-A - -, -. , 'V V- -I'f:azzem Ie'5!4'?V242w I : gl- 5.1 gr? :fa "' , 3-if 'I M 2 ' I ,I I. :Sgr 5 N A , V Q. .V 'fV ff fw if' .V x ff 45 A , 5 . 334 N, ,:S,533.:.. S-:7 Q 21' -if f-my ....Is' - A 1Qsl'2i:,L' ' 1.57 .33 f.-, 4:5.3f4qp:-:.-,4,..'- .- - . 5-.-1 . is I a9'ff?ffjf",- V .1 2.h.,.'41' :nf V -:q.:g,a33g9Q:gg-hd :ws V 'nf -V q NA , , A ,K ., - .V.V, p,.'.51:igqi'-,Az - Hi-5: Jw-Q. V if "Studes" in the Winter-time A I 'I I I I I I I I I III In I I, Un V. ,.- -my A .1 WJ fe,.f,u,l.QML, -1 - I ff? ,-, A., 1. - M f 1, N 'V f"7ix+ 3' 1 IUQIV Vflfin U Y fn 1" My U my B TWA 11 E 1 ' -"" .I ,l 3 -- v- ,. .f. -1.-1:-. - " fi:-. .-' ,wx . gag :, 9.9511 N - . ,,:g:Q:, '1:,p5. . , y i .56 , 2' P K ., A f- ,- ITF? iii: - , ff if f ' T 4. mr.: q.v.,,, QA:--'ag 'N . ': w54,.' -'-. Lic f, is V Qu Wi-Nl.N-,iaswizai :Q K N. : X X A 2 f L f' , A Y. ff l ' ' " ' f ff fs. ,ff 3 '-wffgqs-.1,1q 'Q B - H ' ry ,gf . V -, FF .... V . , ' ' ia' X Q g - 1 -V I L A Nebraska Girl in the War Zone. CPictures taken by Miss Genevieve Lowryl U f , fhg Y Y g 15 77 W riff? ir YW AV 7+ T 388 1 Ei' 1 wb,- 'X 1 4 E A A V ,T ,,, ,f fx: 'wk' 'L w L- :iv ,. 1-:J : UQ Fl 1imf'iQv Us mmf 1 jg M! W1 J IP C S. y ikfwwlf . 0 4- r - .X W., , , .-mf, , aff , A '- W, f fjgf.. ' A 4' '. r' .: Qld?-l"7 ., ,. ,w,,.',,:'- .' W uf" P7 vs 4,- 'fa -' . 'v ' :J . ,',.'! - 113 " L 'E-15 - ". f ... ,- ., -'v,A . Y' ....- ,M .Vg - Ruff . - ,bVJqG41" jj ' , - -qgQ1..,A:i'Z. 5 -ff, . .' '--,qi Nev., ..1.. 191 . ., . fi -w mf! ar xy 3' 45 -wa 'K W V!! 'f is Mi? .rs f Q5 nfbc 0 546141 f aw. 'SRS ,X ff' X ti 11 Our Girls Ml Y' ' 339 IE Q01-nbusker 1915 t J ones Rist Houser Smith Eason Posson Qgrtculture R. J. POSSON.. H. A. JONES ..,.. R. N. HOUSER. STAFF Editor-in-Chief . . . . . . . . .Associate Editor Exchange Editor MYRTLE EASON ..... ,... H ome Economics Editor R. O. SMITH. ., L. B. RIST .,.. . . . . . . . . .Business Manager . . . , .Circulation Manager iwiiyot to , Fl, ,,Vz - ZW fc, ,, 4- , , v ,, ' V ,w,f,A up ,ra pa, ,. 9, 1' F, 'N my ., li 1 Alma -,J L- lu., is :Nav .,l,. s 1,,, W M, ,.,l 1 ei W ,, ,bn,1,y,,.L ,,.! nic, ,,,,,.I.-i ,4 - A, 1 Agor Taylor Updegrafi Ruby Slack Noble Ziaelmet anh Quill This organization Was started early in 1914 for the purpose of publishing and boosting Awgwan. Membership to it is honorary and signifies a term of successful service on the staff. Elections are held on the first Thursday after the first issue in May of each year. New members are selected from the staff of Awgwan after they have fulfilled certain requirements. Helmet and Quill aims to stand in the humorous circle of the University as Phi Beta Kappa does in the scholastic. l I , 1 'l i il il 1 1 W in as e e eau ,L L P- Grnb y Mlm s r L u Q R 1' 19 ' "mi ., T? ' K X1 Q 9 .9 h""Hfv'y Lf.. Iv fx A x r -"- f. - V , A - ' Ny N, ' '. , - 3 . B 1 0 SA l F Ja ': M , W " M 5521: J? Vim I A Y! ' . ,- L fm ' 'we H , 1 -lg, N5 1 X Ns, J -ff N -Q 1. wi if .K fi 'br ,A Xiu- .X LG' xi, Aa A 7 'fi' , 5 it - X? It X ' -fn 2 1 Ak 404 270 '- fr 9 la 4: TES 0763? N? ow , I d 5253? Q Q .fu 'f.,,.'A an-f IL. 1 5 fu , L E: Q'-'lm 0 W2 D,-'H f -SL P. S . N . V 7, OT 'V . , Q0 Yxx'oYx9Xz6 Yiotlecvxq an We xxivmgv.-g as Sz- vf.exua,w nw. 'aww-. N-.A adm eedwmg . I I f fd' W.Xmr.N.mA mm IA Wfsxm svpov. ........,..........,.....4..,.,.,....,...,,,,,, :aeiwof - in is vi . Q. suave. .,,... ,,., .,..,,. .......,... y x Q mxqlmq, -asm - 1, XXEN3 P-Y-0 XSYOSGY-P-Y? ,...,,..... .P-ssodvnc 68mm N ' - ' ML was poo?-. ,,,. ., ,.,,,.,.,..... ...,...... fa uamcgsmxm.-get 3' "-mm Erma 6. Gwdes Mem! 6, Smeg ' Bxxw, 'iwgwi Gvzqx Fukui N, L K Gomivouimw, mama iwm mx Swami gf! J fd" K . pveeaw -av-flees .......... pen. vmgmss mmm JJ WXY-GXD xmoop-Y-1 ....,..... wx, sogmes mxamgei ' 'gf X1'kY'.X5iCl'S 5996?-509+ ......... Cxvrmnixun thanngev l ' Sgapdvkpi. ,.,.,. ,... , .,., pmwdximg 'sawsnvm XJX ' 3 I Cpvukmxlev-A xo 'Ykfxs Keane V..,5?k. . xi v. Q-. wma. oxm Xkoosmm xmaxu Wm K , 'ff vw 5. 5235 XA YZ-xaxxw ox-uv. fx Q YKO 5 x'f:3x xk. own pa mov emma uma-A yk C,-vw n ,, is WN W G 4-av A XA loo. R LN 392 lN -3 DEPARTMENT EDITORS 13 Ciornbusher 1915, George Rhodes Grupe Norris - Paustian Fowler Bixby Cameron Frost 011132 jaehrasha 531112 lfliit STAFF WM. KIRK FOWLER, E. E. '16 ............. Editor-in-Chief I. K. FROST, E. E. '16 .............,... Business Manager H. F. NELSON, C. E. '17 ...... Assistant Business Manager R. F. CAMERON, M. E. '16 ......... ..Circulation Manager F. H. PAUSTIAN, E. E. '16 ...... E. Y. GRUPE, C. E. '15, .. V. C. GEORGE, M. E. '16.. LEROY RHODES, Ag. E. '15 ...... L. E. NORRIS, Arch. E. '16 ..... . . .Electrical Engineering . . . . . . .Civil Engineering . . . . . . .Mechanical Engineering .Agricultural Engineering .Architectural Engineering lN LN c Ciornbusker 1915 v i I , 1 Palmer V Towle Rigdon Morrill Jfnrest Cnlluh Zlnnual The Forest Club Annual is a publication dealing with forestry subjects, published by the Forest Club. Material for the book is contributed by the students and alumni. Nebraska was the first school in the country to put out a technical forestry publication. A high standard is maintained, and the book has gained for the school and the club a national reputation. Five numbers have been issued thus far, and the sixth Will appear this year. THE STAFF L. J. PALMER ........................... Editor H. P. RIGDON ......., ...... A ssociate Editor L. M. Towm: ........... .... B usiness Manager PROP. W. J. MORRILL ..... ........... A dvisor W W 394 i Gornbusl-aer l9lLi. King Jacobson Beede McDonald Frey Althouse Grimn Kyle M cEachon McMillan Zook Oberfelder Simmons Beard Vig Chatt Kauffman Clark Leyda Perkins Leyda Sorensen Ellsworth Koupal The Eailp jmhraskan FIRST SEMESTER STAFF C. SORENSEN .............,.......... Edlt0I' R. V. KOUPAL ..... .... M anaging Editor L. O. CHATT ..... .... A ssociate Editor H. I. KYLE ............ .... A thletic Editor DOROTHY ELLSWORTH .....,....... Society Editor FRANK S. PERKINS ............ Business Manager! RUSSELL F. CLARK, . ,Assistant Business Manager REPORTERS KING JACOBSON BEEDE MCDONALD FREY ALTHOUSE MCEACHEN MCMILIAN ZooK OBERFELDER SIMMONS BEARD GIFFIN VIG KAUFFMAN L. LEYDA C. LEYDA LN LN lN C501-nbusker 1915. Vig Koupal Althouse Paul McDonald Beede Gayer Townsend McMillan V Kauffman Simmons Noll Dodds: Warner Ellsworth Craven Frey Scott Sheldon Misko Arnold Clark C. Leyda Beard L. Leyda Chatt Slater Harkson The ZBaiIp ehraskan SECOND SEMESTER STAFF J. C. BEARD ............................ Editor ORVILLE CHATT ..... .... A ssociate Editor ETHEL ARNOLD ......,... .... A ssociate Editor DOROTHY ELLSWORTH .... .... S ociety Editor IVAN G. BEEDE ....... ......., A thletic Editor RUSSELL F. CLARK ..........., Business Manager U. S. HARKSON ...... Assistant Business Manager REPORTORIAL STAFF RICHARD V. KOUPAL C. E. PAUL CAMILLE LEYDA BYRON ROHRBAUGH PHIL WARNER CLARA R. DODDS LUCILLE LEYDA RUTH SHELDON EFFIE M. NOLL EVERETT J. ALTHOUSE CHARLES HELZER MARGUERITE KAUFFMAN A. J. COVERI' uv ZW I Qornbusher 1915, A ll sl A Qlba Qlahinet' Hewitt Pier Wilson Frey Urbach Swenson Craven Holland Simmons Everts Campbell Holtz Sj ogren Ewing Gereke Reese Hauptman Kindig Babson Quang illilens' Qllhristian Zlssuciatiun The Young Men's Christian Association of the University of Nebraska is an organization of young men for the purpose of promoting the Christian life. It stands for physical, mental and spiritual growth, and expresses the best ideals of university men. It is an association for service and seeks in every possible manner to be of assistance to young men in the attainment of their purpose in university training and the development of right character. BOARD OF DIRECTORS PROF. J. D. HOFFMAN REV. H. R. CHAPMAN PROE. A. A. REED L. C. OBERLIES DEAN C. C. ENGBERG PAUL BABSON PROF. F. D. BARKER H. B. PIER DR. R. A. LYMAN S. R. PIER DR. B. L. PAINE C. A. HAUPTMAN O. J. FEE R. E. HOLLAND OFFICERS H. S. REESE ...................... President O. W. SJOGREN ..... . . .Vice-President I. N. KINDIG ..................... Secretary EMPLOYED FORCE JOHN RIDDELL .............. Oflice Assistant HAROLD HOLTZ .............. Office Assistant R. G. SIMMONS .... . . .Employment Secretary R. L. EWING .... ......, G eneral Secretary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES PAUL BABSON ............,.,....... Finance GLENN S. EvERrs ....... .... M embership LLOYD CHARLESWORTH .... ..... P ublicity H R . CAMPBELL M. F. URBACH.. O. R SWENSON ,... O. W. SJOGREN. . C. E. SCHOFIELD. . . L. G. FEHLMAN.. H. G. HEWITT. . R. G SIMMONS.. I. N. KINDIG .... C. A. HAUPTMAN Chas. M. FREY.. R. E HOLLAND. EVERETT WILSON .... ....... B oys' Clubs GEO. CRAVEN ...... EDGAR KIDDOO. . Religious Mission Study ...........L1terature . . . . . . .Church Membership . . . . .Ministry Recruiting Association Secretaryship New Students .....EmplOyment Visiting Sick ..........Social ..........Rooms . . . .Gospel Teams . . . . .Settlement Work . . . . . . . .Bible Study 397 C!ornbusher1915 E11 D The Glas Iuh Ogden Doling Young Rice Colbert Lehmer Aldrich Wiltse Le Bas Loder Moser Jackson Reasoner Haggart Ellis NOT SHOWN: Bagley, Israel, Wickland. IE LN 398 il Gornbuskez-1915 l Diller Fouts Frey Buchta Miller Thompson Ellis Jensen Poteet MOSS Fouts Jones Lane Watkins Carrn Craven Sanman Doty Raecke Gayer Munn Prof. M. M. Fogg Waring Campbell Bryson Ilaigb Snbunl waters' Qssmziatiun One hundred Students attending the university this year Who represented their schools in contests of the Nebraska High School Debating League, compose the membership Of the Nebraska High School Debating League Club, This is a membership tWenty-four larger than in 1913-14. The general objects of the club are: to continue league-associations during college life, to promote interest in argumentation and debate, and to foster university relations With league Schools-which this year number eighty-six, the largest organization of its kind in the country. OFFICERS ROB,T B. HARNEY, Law '17, Geneva i,... .... P resident E. D. KIDDOO, '17, South Omaha ...... .... S ecretary C. DEWITT FOSTER, '18, Kearney .,.. .... T reasurer .MEMBERS FRITZ KLIETSCH CHARLES BROWN C. L. REIN WM. ACKERMAN CLARENCE KELSO ADELE KELLENBARGER ANTON JENSEN FLOYD JENNINGS JOHN IBSON ALFRED HINZE H. W. HESS MATTHEW HEROLD IRA HEPPERLY CHARLES HELZER MARIE HARTWIG EDWARD GUTBERLET HARRY ELLES GEORGE CRAVEN GUY CHAMBERS LEO CHAIN VERA CATTERSON HAROLD CAMPBELL HAROLD BURGESS JAY BUDETA ALBERT BRYSON SCOTT BROWN MARCUS POTEET MAX BIXBY ORVILLE PELLANTZ JOSEPH PEKAR REED O'HANLON ELMER NELSON LYNN MONTRESS ERNEST MOCHNERT EUGENE MOORE P. L. MARTIN LEWIS MOREYNOLDS W. H. LINE LUCILE LEYDA CAMILLE LEYDA DARRELL T. LANE ADOLPH BRANDEIS LESLIE ELLIS ELBERT TAYLOR WALTER WIELAND ROBERT PROUDFIT HARRY REED HERBERT REESE ETHEL ROHRER GLENN RESS' MABEL MYRTEY LEON SAMUELSON JACOB STUCKEY C. A. SORENSEN ONA WAGNER LESLIE WILSON CHARLOTTE HUNGATE MAC WILCOX EARL MOSS JEANETTE TEEGARDEN R. W. HAHN R. Bi. WARING BERNARD WESTOVER C. D. FOSTER LEWIS LAFLIN HERMAN THOMPSON OSCAR ALM PHILIP KOHL HAROLD HOLTZ HUGH MCVICKAR J ERDEN SANMAN HAROLD KING A. C. KREBS ROY SCOTT BEN TURNER GEORGE MUNN MARY HUNGATE IRA BEYNON CHAS. BEMENT JAMES FAIRBANK WM. MEANS HELEN MILLER CHESTER GRAU FRED GARRISON F. V. BACKLAND CLIFFORD SCOTT EARL SNYDER BENNETT VIG ARTHUR ACKERMAN WALTER CRITCHFIELD FRANK MORRISSEY J ERDEW SANMAN HAROLD SCHWAB 399 5, H rf -X .nf A SAM A n 1 - "1" 'W . '11 n k 1 1 .7 ,ry IS, Tw A. unufdxy ji' 4 Qi' V Qij YL, m I Q1 V X y burns nihetsitp be enrollment all has HOW rector, mond as di ay Mrs. R h S, wit : 5-1 O s U z iff. U2 F-I CD Z Q 'D QD 1 4-7 of b F z 4-7 .E Q 4-9 9-4 O .9 A U1 F-4 CD Q E CD E CU s -J-7 5 Starting 5-1 '-0-4 C3350 E 32 EE 'f-'Scam wp gg... QE, WGSPQD :GTS Z' xgmg 453' ES 3 GS,-Q O g.,,.. N cp rn .51 . O qg,-. Qwdx Q YE w WEQH T5 wp 23 .E-H23 3 fi: 'Hifi SOQQ 3 gg E8 EEN: Q2 o? EH 2.152 5 QE 22? Evng Q S2 QEBW 5 Q: H 52215 2 -E2 Q2 DJJ UJD. giwg 3 Am Sp. 'Zf'5gg A: is PEB' CU Q. 4-v 13 m 'Z s-.Qu n-4 wg s-. U5-53. gg E'C1a,s .EQJSS1 . 'Ugg 2230.2 ro o Qgfa 20 53 U55 ' Ov, .... - wma, mpg 5 rs.. egg 1:5013 5 SE .Um DD ' m CQ' ww? Drs. W o"' .-Q s.. 5, gg 4-1 513009 N U? gf m rfg,S.'-C52 'Uma ,Mop 'U wavy, aim cu L. S2 CIUGJE.-C109 2235 O O'3iz5 ' . 'mx SPM 2 532252 +1 'D ...Ffa o "" 2.55 45 wuggo +5 UCL Q9 +V,-Q 55,2169 O45 .sf .Salwar !l2D"U '-S CSEQJ 'U o .QBSLS 45 fsiriw Phws -3: OZE Emi? ggO3gb.f 334294 f-.-Qw:..s:H'-'o an Q o ww 2 Ugnmo Q .ESNEJS vQ'mfQC,,Q- -'45Swam3MS3wQ'1-53 cg CD ..'-'ui E-4-V ,A --:.:Qoq,g.J:,:m Dewggwgwmmmgz' 235: .,,,E4IP:f-.2 og :h...g,'2owQN82.Ef-an Uguwwww2g Bog 1255-,...saWOgsgQ :E p3.x"OgEf-fwcvvf' smgwwn Efzmmofo q9""go.,-.-CIOCJ,-1CICI7"g gmw LQLMMMWE rn cw: wgpmwpgmh EQ 1.-.q33g"""-'QQEGSS QQ Orc. Own wmv S3 aiifisasepspag w N w .E O:..p2BSS:3s:q53-cs .Q5'Ln-a-www Unqgs-.Nm uogjmsmbnwg O03-H www SE O-gg Q ME-Qaegsxww-H dggdagpogggig W F. Emuodgwggawge Fav-'C-g .H'Dw,..o,QG-' 535503 -53034-'Wi-'J 55b043m'-gap.-.vnmgga .-C5.pQ,-4QNbD-.-.cv5bBcwS:-'EQ-. O.e'f.2O.23aS-Hsieh. Ewgwtgwwwgigp E F gCQ.Q.1:C'-'Gm 5 5u"'QJ ,MW .,, fizaafwrfafsrhbm Str 2 -51 2.0 .Eg F-1 5,3535 'S fig E02 Q5-o-v5E5:"U 'U 32. 'GU LM -M ---f -. - ILM E Gornbusher 1915 ll 491113 usinal ffrienh 1 Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond There is only one Mrs. Raymond, and that is "our" Mrs. Raymond. We all know her and love her. She stands forthe best-in everything. Her whole personality means just that, and every student feels her in- fluence directly or indirectly. She has built up the music department so that the University of Nebraska has become known even in the East for its unusual convocation program. It was she who proposedand made pos- sible through her remarkable work at the organ, our splendid symphony programs which have proved so popular. It was her idea to make the Messiah program a traditional Christmas convocation. We all know that "music morning" has come to mean a crowded house. Visiting alumni always inquire whether they can hear one of Mrs. Raymond's musical programs. We love Mrs. Raymond because she is so genuinely interested in us. Always modest, always sincere, she gives us freely all that she has. She is never too busy to talk to a student, never too tired to smile cheerily that greeting which encourages us even in memory. She is just our age somehow, and she always appreciates both our troubles and our joys. There is indeed just one Mrs. Raymond-our own Mrs. Raymond. lN lN Ciornbusker 1915 The Qliahinzt Lowry Perry Mills Froyd Farley Ballard Bixby Stuff Scribner Cobb Robbins Sheldon Finney Kidd Leitch Drake Bennett Miller 309. E. QE. QI. THE HOUSE OF FRIENDSHIP The lintel low enough to keep out pomp and pride, The threshold high enough to turn deceit aside, The doorband strong enough from robbers to defend,- This door will open at a touch to welcome every friend. -VanDyke. A The Young Women's Christian Association is a House of Friendship whose door stands ready to swing open at the touch of a friend. Every girl in the university has the magic power to open this door. Within the door are many interests. There are social affairs, Y. W. C. A. teas, and each year a big membership luncheon. Of course, that is a big affair, for the university association is one of the very largest of its kind in the country. There is great interest among the members of the House of Friendship in the subject of social service. The girls study social questions. One of the biggest things they do in the line of social service is to establish eight week clubs. These are under the leadership of the university association girls and last during the eight weeks of the summer vacation. Then there are the association vesper services every Tuesday evening at five o'clock. They are sometimes informal, consisting of discussions between the girls. At other times men and women who have done big, worth-while things, come and talk to the girls. But among all the beautiful things within the House of Friendship, the most wonderful are the friendships formed. The friendship made in this house have a little firmer, sweeter basis, and they leave a more pleasant andlasting memory than those formed among the other girls of the university. lN LN l Gornbuslser 1915 A Aber Ogden Lord Driftmier Haller Slater Angle McNerny Stun' Lowry Brownell Seeger Sterne Girls' Clllluh A FEW DATES FROM THE GIRLS' CLUB CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 25-Afternoon party for freshmen girls. Held in the Temple. There was a program in the Temple theatre, given by the Y. W. C. A., consisting of a play which pictured the original Nebraska girl, the Nebraska girl in college, and the Nebraska girl in China. It de- picted among other things the aim of the Girls' Club-its organization, history and purpose. OCTOBER 3-Girls' football rally. The girls met in Music Hall, sang the university songs, gave the yells, and then went to the athletic field in a body. This same plan was used to arouse enthusiasm for all the games. 1 OCTOBER 5, 6-Joint membership campaign with Y. W. C. A. About four hundred mem- bers were secured at this time. OCTOBER 137First Gir1's Club Council meeting. The representatives from the different houses and organizations, about seventy in all, were present. It was decided to have a council meeting the Hrst Tuesday night in every month. f OCTOBER 17-Suffrage meeting in Temple. A suffrage program was given, consisting of speeches, and a play was given to arouse interest in the question. There was dancing afterward in Music Hal. NOVEMBER 5-Edna Froyd and Genevieve Seeger were selected as delegates to the Mid- western Intercollegiate Association for Women's' Self Government, held at Evanston, Illinois. NOVEMBER 14-Annual Girl's Club football luncheon. A large crowd of enthusiastic girls made the luncheon a great success. NOVEMBER 21-A telegram was received from the delegates to the Midwestern convention, stating that the convention would meet in Lincoln in the spring of 1916. The 1915-16 president of the Nebraska Girls' Club will also be president of the national association. DECEMBER 4-Girls' Cornhusker Party, Armory. Over four hundred girls in costume celebrated the victorious football season with stunts and dancing. MARCH 6-First of the Girls' Club Matinee parties. A program was given in the theatre, followed by dancing and refreshments in Music Hall. These are simplysamples of the many things the University Girls' Club has done to promote good-fellowship andghappiness among the co-eds. . LN 403 LN 4 " FW -1 ,,-, ,LL ,xi .1 -1 4-mf 'Sf sie ve- E1 M 'X Q' 'LL s.. 'L Lv-V L U. JMX- 73,4 UQ 'W J ' 7104 W L fi v, rQ:'ff'U1 mr. :F I DQ I ieeek- A A ee T ' ' If 1, ij fo- nv' bw I A, ffl, ae' it fav' 3' T- .W-W..--5 -f-A ,ii C. Holfman B. Hollingshead H. Campbell J. B.lWatson C. A. Mitchell G. E. Hughes L. Gordon S. R. Pier Mrs. Pier A. L. Ewing G. Lowry E. Camp btuhent Eulunteer 351110 The University Student Volunteer Band is a very small unit of a great world movement which had its origin in 1886 at a student conference at Northfield, Mass. An organization now exists in nearly all of the leading colleges of North America. The purpose of this movement is two-fold: to furnish the mission boards of the United States and Canada with a supply of cap- able volunteers for foreign work, and to lead the students whom God does not call to become missionaries to make their lives count most in developing a strong home base to back up the foreign work. During the lifetime of the movement nearly 6,000 have sailed and are now doing active service as foreign Workers. The undergraduate members in the University of Nebraska include the following students: STANHOPE R. PIER HAROLD R. CAMPBELL BERT C. HOLLINGSHEAD MRS. STANHOPE R. PIER CHAS. C. HOFFMAN CECIL A. MITCHELL LIVINGSTON GORDON ARTHUR HUGHES JESSE B. WATSON GENEVIEVE LOWRY MARY G. GAYLE EMMA D. CHRISTENSEN GLEN S. EVERTS HERSCHEL GEREKE EARL F. CAMP R. L. Ewing and E. A. Worthley are also members of the band. Several recent graduate members of the band are completing their preparation in graduate training schools. There are now thirty-five graduates of the University of Nebraska in missionary work inlforeign lands. 405 m G01-nbuslser l9i5 Ewing Leland Worthley Pope Uinuhersltp Pastors DEAN R. LELAND ......... ..... P resbyterian REV. C. J. POPE. . , ........ . ....., Baptist REV. E. A. WORTHLEY ......... ..... M ethodist R. L. EWING .... ...,, Y . M. C. A. Secretary lN LN 406 W Qu, Qfl1L5: liu.f..:Eb :lgif w w ! 'Y -'rv 4:14 lv: rx J -is 10 , T 1 5 ,E i Sabbath Homes for the Students LE - QA i7 'Us 407 L I ur, A A ww lin The "Beats" A BUSY DAY IN THE DENTAL INFIRMARY A partial View of Dental Infirmary, Wherein the Junior and Senior "Dents" obtain the major part of their practical operative experience. The Work done here covers every phase of dentistry, supervised by a large corps of demonstrators. This is conceded to be one of the best equipped college infirmaries in the West, and a member of the National Associa- tion of Dental Faculties. The theoretical Work of the dental students is practically all carried at the University. m 51 r X 2 'I V, 'nw " 1336 9 W W- 3? 7" 1 in 12 CDE ELcaUfy1QLsLfQ,'fQ i' LQJYIL I 1 ', fig , W f X M 409 IE V A f A I I LN The City Campus in Snow Time 14 ' If gn- z- ',-' Mu., ,N -,,,,1,,,yif, 94 ,J igt QL CHJLFZ Q4 lliifiif L U M IM J Campus Snaps Gornbusher 1915 Life with the Rock Hunters MI FEI fx m xx 4 mm , .N J A The Farm Campus I M 413 I-'El Qornbusker 1915, J. B. Rice F. L. Taylor J. J. Wren H. J. Gramlich CCoachD C. R. Weber Lyman Aker H. R. Harley jfat itunk Team The men on the Fat Stock Judging Team were picked to compete at the Royal Stock-Show at Kansas City and also the International Live Stock Exposition at Chicago. With the outbreak of the foot and mouth disease and the consequent closing of the shows, the team was deprived of its opportunity to compete for national honors. The men were awarded their fobs, however, in consideration of the hard and conscientious work done in winning a place on the team. The Dairy Team spent several weeks on a tour through Iowa, Illinois and Wisconsin, visiting some of the largest dairy farms of the middle west. The trip ended at the National Dairy Show in Chicago, where sixteen teams from as many different agricultural colleges were in competition. The Fruit Judging Team won the large silver loving cup at the Tri-State Show in Des Moines, Iowa, for the second consecutive year. P. H. Stewart of Nebraska was high individual in the contest If Nebraska wins first again next year, she will obtain permanent possession of the cup, the cup to be kept by the college winning first for three consecutive years. S W o ,I ' - .- ' '. on -f-.6 'I ', w f Aw. nf, f-- I' If? 1 " ' IMI' 'LL U, ILIL fy M5 All E. if' IJZV f QU I II I II I I I A . , ,YY . III fruit Sfuhjing Gram I I I . I I. II I I I I I I I I .. 1 If In II III li I I II I It I I 1 I I I I II, P. H. Stewart O. W. Sjogren fy H. A. Jones J. R. Cooper fCoachj C. W. Smith S. H. Whisenand 2, Ebairp Qfuhjing ilieam I I E. C. Nelson Prof. J. H. Frandsen E. W. Kuhn B. H. Thompson Prof. E. G. VVoodward A. C. North W . 4 L,- LI 415 LlI .1 .X X' ,JN A 1 l Y Some Prize Animals M Q Qornbusker l9l5 medics LN lN Ciornbuslter 1915 Glass ui 1915 O. D. Johnson Abe Greenberg R. Allyn Moser Harriet Orvis Carl A. Meyer A. C. Berry A. J. Young R. H. Kerr Elizabeth Mason J- Jay Keegan lN U4 ,I Gornbusker 1915 Men's Rest Room ,.g,: -- I, .3174 .. f V .-4:5 -: J- ,..:: ' . ,...,,,,,mww'f""' A Glimpse of the Anatomical Laboratories lN LN , l Qornbusker H915 H Women's Rest Room A Technique Room M o oo o lN I3 Ciornbusker 1915 I Histology and Embryology Department of Pathology and Bacteriology LN 421 W f LN I G01-nbusker1915 I Physiological Laboratory Physiology Laboratory LN lN W Gornbuslser 1915, ui Westover Weigand Riggert Webb Sage Moser B y 011132 Raise Published monthly. Representing the students, alumni and faculty of the University of Nebraska College of Medicine. THE STAFF . ADIN H. WEBB .,................. Editor-in-Chief J. CALVIN DAVIS ............,... Assistant Editor R. ALLYN MOSER ..... ..... B usiness Manager C. A. WEIGAND ............. CirculationlManager CLASS EDITORS ' A. C. BARRY, '15 L. RIGGERT, '17 E. C. SAGE, '16 R. P. WESTOVER, '18 The staff is selected by the board of publication, composed of Dr. A. E. Guenther and Dr. J. H. Patton of the faculty and alumni and three students, J. L. Keeyon, Abe Greenberg and Wm. Shepherd. Sh-G El, wing w, 5 ' 1:-r 11' C h S ff ,G fx F af 55 so is ug f G01-nbusker 1915 C l jllllzhinal Qinllege HE State of Nebraska is develop- ing, in connection with its State University, a college of medicine of which it has a right to feel proud. But in its elation over present accomplishments we hope the state will not feel that its duty to the public has been fully fulfilled- will not lay back and rest as far as the college is concerned. For the public health of the inhabitants of a state is without doubt the largest single interest with which the state needs to concern itself. And this public health is best conserved by the maintenance of an up-to-date, effective medical schoolg the proper education of those men in whose hands the care of the public health is given, by an efficient and progressive medical college as a branch of the State University. The day has passed when poorly educated men may hope to practice medicine. Both the professional and the lay press are continually urging our citizens to choose carefully those to whom they entrust their families when in need of medical attention, and to pickonly those men whose education marks up to the highest standards. Sectarian schools are rapidly dropping out of existence. "Deliberately to label oneself an allopath or a homeopath or an eclectic is to return to a past epoch of medical history." Yet to keep up with the advancing standards of its own citizens the state must continually plan for the advancement and betterment of its educational facilities. Nebraska, although at present ranked in the highest class of American medical colleges, still requires much in addition to what she already has. One of our most crying needs is for a university hospital, built and equipped by and run entirely in the interests of the state. To quote from a recent article by H. S. Prichett, M. D., president Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, "the medical school and the hospital ought to form the very heart of those agencies by which the state undertakes to deal with the public health." The advent of the"A plus" rating brings add- ed responsibilities to Nebraska. The University College of Medicine must and will afford ample opportunities for true scientific medical teach- ing. No state westward until the Pacific coast is reached supports an"A plus" school, and much ani: the State territory to the north and south must look to Nebraska for medical educational opportun- ities. The present attitude of our clinical faculty assures the students the best that can be had in clinical teaching, and no efforts will be spared to develop and maintain the closest hospital afliliations. Additional clinic is pro- vided this year in both the Junior and Senior schedules, and the dispensary will do its part with a far more perfect organization. Better working arrangements between the surgical clinics and surgical pathology have been out- lined and clinical pathology is closely associated with physical diagnosis. Nebraska accepts the "A plus" rating not with a sense ofelation, but rather with a keen realization of work to be done and a high standard to be maintained. THE OMAHA HOSPITALS Since the removal of the College of Medicine from Lincoln to Omaha, and since the university has taken control of the teaching of the four rnedical years proper, the use of the Omaha hospitals has nearly trebled. Senior clinics are held each entire forenoon during the school year in some Omaha hospital, and Junior clinics are held four half days each week cor- respondingly. Four years ago this amount of clinical teaching would have been thought suflicient for many years to come. Provisions are now being made for additional hospital clinics for the ensuing year which will provide a larger amount of bedside teaching for the Junior and Senior years. THE MEDICAL DISPENSARY The medical dispensary which is located near the center of the city, furnishes ample clinical work for the Junior and Senior classes in routine practice. The dispensary is divided into seven services which are open daily between the hours of four and six p. m. The university as a whole may well feel proud of the record of the College of Medicine for the last two years. Distinct progress has been made in laboratory equipment, in methods of instruction both laboratory and clinical, and in developing a more perfect organization. The attitude of clinical instructors is distinctly academic. The College of Medicine appeals to the highest type of medical student and furnishes opportunities for medical education equal to those of any school in the middle west. 424 J l ui ,V.V1-1,y- -V4 1fvVV.-,' . 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' ' 'V . sa V,, ' ' 'Y L V , i V , J 1 , s a ,.V, , A V V, .., 4 V V , X W Qornbusher l9l5 I 1 I I u L THE SPRING MAlD:" I like to kiss a pretty miss, Whose nose is retrousse, That kind of nose with tilted pose, Is never in the way. t:We1come ears W -- 425 LN D I Il Q01-nbushez-1915 SPHYNX HOLD ANNUAL BUST 'i ll A n, V ' - wines S ENGBURG ' om ms - CYCLE' f '1I2Q2J, f lu , 'grad r- LA K E f-N.. Z 3 v - 2 -,KJEQ .lllll Z : . u D , ,L -uma-4 1 , , W ' ? : in QXJLNV T Z I - .s . 'til , ,- i 2 .. tr.-- - - y . 1 gg E. .. f' E1 L .fx es 5 A Gigi, ut'-3' A I 5 2 QQ - L tif. . ml. X lhwirlk llllu 4-. KK lllilllu' i"il'll'w ll,- --r ll I 111. ' uwzf' "'- Uuixllyx. rnlL Q-.,,,m.:fu-..iel K ."i"'. , .... , . - Z ' -c: -ri. THQMA5 Ted and Dave a-sleighing went Across the gleaming snows, But which took Gladys? Freda, which? As usual no one knows. Here lies the Cornhusker staff, Weep not as you murmur good-byeg We know they rest easily, for How easily editors lie. PLEASE NOTICE My lions glsyonsj Pud Condra My slenderness Fannie Woods My "Cloud" Kathryn Ludden L My electric car Gladys Wilkinson I' it My shortness Moser My shyness Charlotte Sixta My femirgitf' glaoldie .Manson ,fi V- - A ,gl My grace uwness B arlox-E saxlien W f a tfiiifegreffn , A go frjbu- . " y goo oo s ve yn a we lac X 1-' if My popularity Bill Folsom 6,9 Wgv-Mi? jQ?g?'.::1.N X .,, My brilliancy Freda Stuff 'Q' 1FKXiiqqg'..'v I 'af' My Led Hair Russlgsgauil b , ...el ' ts, My eig t Haro c wa -.1 N I. n ,4 ,:, ,Q df.-1 . - My sea. 4 Q , iff! Our prestige Frey - f is fmt! M f H 'tr A Mg Zligillesrn R1Ts2elKlYlann - , ,,.5,,3Zf5fQSWv'-f 7Q0' My Ford Ethel ing ' ' l Z,'QI"7Q'.'9l?'Q9 My social standing Isabelle Coons l g -gh I .5 My A. T. kindergarten Gladys Lowesberg -gawk Y. My Jew hat Pud Condra -115.1QE?5X ifK 'l'..l My oratorical ability Abe Sorerason -QQEQ5' W,-,X , 5442399 My ability Leon Sny er "'i5!f I 19393 M laugh Beryl Mawhinney 513294. My angelic air Kenneth Snyder f -,qi-In my gabyish ways Slaxrog Fugk Nh":B1Qf-,, iHQ::' 'K I E ernocracy ar es pperson . MZ good looks Cliff Rien I i lggggdx 1' THE my aecent notoriety :Vi,IChlarlesworth Egg- "YH ancin o ar ey W5 X K 31 BASKE My P. B. lg. key Maragret Haas 'Q 'W' f My attractiveness Max Wilcox Mwlhf' My Merril Helen Heaton XM My all-knowingness Mary Graham ' My ability to make friends Ann Shaffer H X, My babyish face Orville Chatt ' My political ambitions Ruth Sheldon m- 'fulqs My T. N. E. pin Jake Swab 'If' My Girls' club Genevieve Lowry J My classiness Charlotte Hungate 425 W X X r 'hi My ,W U '-iw ff 04 , - 'M -: '-4' T. , 1 Vg .,- r,,,- H, Lf.,-fa, -u - x.. wg- 'bf , W, .xg 1 I Maj iz MMI I A! +11 K- .., iw W I 1 i 1 i il I, N 5 1 ' 1 M 4 LJ 7 I Q01-nbusker l9l5, ODE TO JIMMIE PIPE Pretty soon you'll get a-dreamin' Of some joyful day or timeg 4 ,, H, I' ll N, V Your trouble forgotten, you're beamin' ' I ll I fig Q In some calm and peaceful clime. You're wafted far, oh so far away O ' 1 Into the realm of another day, 3 m Never again to anger or floutg -, X , N,- You're careless, happy and free ' J f , As any mortal could be, ' Q 435551 W And so that soreness fades out. 4 VM fs fi . . . S ,L ' 5778 0 viii- . Do you wonder that of Jimmie, I sing, " A xx J eg Wasting this good paper and inkg QQ N fix " But I 'll always let his praises ring, f f I " 2 5 As the only true helper, to one on the blink. V" U 'E 'Cause Jimmie'll hear with a peaceful glow i' X fb- Q wed Any miserable, terrible tale of woeg , , X I . Z For he knows what's wrong and right, And he soothes with insanity The troubles of humanity, Yes, this does Jimmie Pipe. Did you ever feel rotten mad When some darn thing went wrong, And nothing could make you glad, Not even a cheerful song? So you jeered and reared away, 'Cause you didn't know what to say About your goll-dang plight. Well-the next time this happens to you, And you don't know what to dog Just go and see Jimmie Pipe! Fill old Jimmie up to the brim, Then rest back in some easy seat, And tell your awful tale to him, You'll find he can't be beat. H e'll brighten and darken at your fearful tale, But you'll find at you he'll never rail, No, not even when your anger's dead ripe. Gradually as your ire goes o'er, You'll begin to feel rotten sore, Only to be soothed by Jimmie Pipe. True Jimmie Pipe, you're the friend of us all, One whom we'll always love and cherishg You harken when we squirmer and squall, And feel down and out, about to perish. Ah Jimmie, friend Jimmie, when on you we reflect, We always do it with deep honor and respect, For you ever help us, when trouble is ripe, By listening patiently with burning ear To our woe tales, weird and queer, So we worship you, Jimmie Pipe. 428 H Qornbusker 1915 gg nw, 1 "'evEPxYcu.ouoF X-ff? 1 jg I 558255 HASASILVER ESSOWS Hgmff ' 0 09220 Nye ' UN 'N f 002160 fffS"'4w3"x 'V Q 1 XXXXA 54 51P'0voQ,OXfv5X5 p4!'560AZ44'Qt C-YA76490, Q! ff I! v0 6910 9002 l4f,2d!7'!Ckd0'Ql,S?f5,Q,OO53:nz4fPf,, QQ,X,F5+r?,Q,PpfA6Gp:9Nk,5C si em ,qUShZC,1,f,Z.5 5?00r-E riwc ,DV 1 770 QQPQXWWOKWTSJP4 g:d'o90'NvP5Q"g C31 K ANG D543 Zvhfs 094965944 ' N' 699 4: 9 6 QP- 9 4. A . "I 424606 Gs ,kk k 9233 1-'53v"230i3'53fZ3f?L3V'4 ' 1 625'5i2f5ii7?' I 'Q-fffu X s A"NGs1f w,,Svw ,GQ Q, Q Q5-bk 1 L ' fe 'GQCEQSYX i I ix S -f A, ' ,1 wmr 1 SAY FORCARDSHE, 6 Loves A E , ' s PEEEAQE A 'WMAN ' NV' f 7 E affffiy iii t .L-,, 'n-1 XA' 4 . gf 2 CQ gf . 5 N? 5 fxw -X P 46546 ' - 0 'il 'P Q2 E -G X Y 0 T5 . ' ' 'Et 'U , I- f 13225 STIYDER "' -QL -MI ...-- ui---,i!u!El lux?-. , Q ,, ff. uglgiiig . 0, 'vw aff ffwf' JAQKBEST RUBPMNCQ 3, .Dowm A wmwrifzs , A HAND-SHAKE AR V? iff? 0 ' THE NEXT DAY ,A -:Q 3 V 'PAW 7 'Q ' "' 'f fp A229 , 6 ' f INN i 5PHYNX M Bmw-5 5-ilnm M 7 Mm? f C9 B wg ,g 1 lf I - .n A EPIOYTTSE W I 5 A .--.WI I' WN A + mr 4 I 4 ' POLITICS LN W , A.- 429 Il Qornbuslter 1915, I TRENDS QQR HND SO ,LGSRH 5 1054 QQQXN M6 p'9ffv, C306 4 "' if A"5D4,x 609 5:-f ' K X , , 'S-bw '::: To q: , if me muauw Pxxonucli ' -..gf' , ff NN ' T-"".,r 4 7- C 1 ,Qx -- , H OO QQ XWWURM "mnLfmY'S ff RWE Wm Wg The Makings of a Beauty Sectio II Gornbuslier 1915 I I OFFICIAL ACCOUNT OF THE CORNHUSKER STAFF Gatheredzfrom the scattered records of the business managers, v and published with the hope of quelling the preposterous per- -Qv turbations of the prattling populace and with the view of putting the quietus of those indefinite rumors that persist in existing. Hg EXPENDITURES Binding for Cornhusker .............................. Engraving for the Cornhusker .............,.....,.... Printing for the Cornhusker .......................... Oflice fixtures-mostly Morris chairs and dining tables. . . Morning's morning for staff ..,................ Premium of life insurance for School Life editor. Traveling expenses for Sam to Dorchester Thankggiviirg. H, Bail for Swab morning after game. . .. ...... . . . . Refreshments for staff-Poteet absent ......,.., Refreshments for staE-Poteet present ......... Comb and brush for Snyder before staff picture. Laughing gas for Updegraft .........,........ For prevention of competition from Jackson .... Butlers, chambermaids, valets and stenographersi Hush money for Ernie Graves ................ Drugs to smooth editor-in-chief's debiliments. . . Stamps for business correspondence ............ Peppers, gingers and other invigorating stimuli for. .i Dress suit and false face and basket for Poteet. . Upde for compiling this statement .....,....... Vig's endowment fund for pool halls .....,.... Y. M. C. A., student directories ............... Stamps for Mack's private correspondence ...... Drays hired to carry off near-literature ......... ,.......... . . Purchase of perpetual motion machine to get Writeups in the Rag .... . . Trips to Havelock and Omaha Cfor advertisementsb . . . . . . Street car tickets ............................ TOTAL .... ........ 3519.21 34.78 11.11 950.25 300.00 94.16 171.07 500.00 155.00 327.00 .15 8.25 300.00 2,325.00 .95 16.50 .04 320.00 87.00 . .04 . . 3,000.00 1.50 12.62 159.00 5,000.00 759.00 1,300.00 ....55??,???.?? RECEIPTS From regular advertising ..................... From organizations ...,...................... From Betas and Silver Lynx--Hush money ..... From Snyder-Fowler Publicity Bureau ........ From Westberg for photos published ,.......... . . . 312,000.00 . . . .37 . 15.00 . 200.00 . 10.00 From B. S. Hill-Special advertisements for White Elephants .... . 113.16 From will and estate of Irwin and Kavan ............,....... .98 From Beede and Robertson for Hattering Write-ups .......... , 75.00 From sale of books .............,.....,...... From unsold books purchased by Basket Stores. TOTAL ............................. 1,000.00 . . . . . . 116.23 ....3S??,???.?'? Dencit? .... Of course! - - - To hear Mike talk. FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 5 DETLA CHI Meeting called to order. Minutes of last meeting read and burned. Atheists club holds its weekly discussion. Sorensen makes his favorite speech on cigarets. Head of house committee reprimanded for negligence. Loud calls of Hquestion! question!" from all mem- bers. Meeting adjourned. CSignedJ H. UPDEGRAFF FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 6 DELTA TAU DELTA Meeting called to order by Brother Irwin. Theta Nu Epsilon roll call taken. Brother Schwab absent. Vote of indignation taken that Freshman-Sophomore scrap should have been held on the front porch. Question raised as to where Brother Helzer had been to get in the house at six o'clock on Sunday morning. CSignedJ PAT MCGURK 431 LN Ciornbuslser 1915 ,y , wr ' I E FO - - . :Amen we GOT if -T' N A TA TODTHACH E -f tm f - l- -'ZW 'it' I f 0qg,gT1o'rEl-L- 1 ' V S' , -xiii 'W ia X-fi Y 4, Yi A "j',,,f' bf' Y ,.f- E li ul: .lu 6.1: il - Jr' lk 251- 1AAfKL,LlllL 777 W lg, smoxmf, QUBEBSJ: 19' Nor me , .HM ,ll' 1 I ' 'H ca-THOMAS Phi Kappa Psis on the Way to an Eight O'Clock I'm a Phi Kappa Psi, a very Jine guy. I 'rn a gentleman in every action. To build up a good rep I always try, And I shun the rough rude faction. We treat all the girls with our nicest manners, And "treat', all the sweet chorus ladies When they come to town, we show them around. Yes, we're above doing anything shady. We don't seem to like the other boys at all On us they play all kinds of tricks, They make us angry, we just about bawl, For they beat us at politics. But we Phi Kappa Psis are really nice, 'Cause a Freshie we rushed named O'Dority Said " You're very nice, but I've told you twice That I never would join a sorority." KA GEE Gornbuslier 1915 l l l Q.-5... -JI 1 i 1 1 Trai I I yn f , LF' ,fi ki 1 1 ' . ff .- ,ae 45 ' 'Q ' --. - .J I-,-4-:J :rl "7 'a la : ' S-:af Lesj- iff, I 1, J , .1 -tgu , av T 5? I f A. 9 f 1 i if 'U ' 6 6.6 L mm gtmpilb l v .' E E if 2 9 4 if i'd 5' l I b , ' I 2 I W i ' in l l . l V -1lGN""'u2ggllElll'E' l .J-4 1 -Ji l 1 i l , i - l ll S ' 52 SIE' q ' X l l K HEL . . Ylii. ' 4 Ei fi' I Xe ,Z 'Q55 K' :Q sig - i 1 ,f?f'f!1,w1 - gg f EE 1 La :E if 'X 1 - i W d ' l i- -- :lf ,.x '-li-fav .-El ,,L.. , 0 s2-shew'1lmuunlllE,-weH 1 l 4? c 9 - vi4Q1f5"i"' l b A ik 7 9 Q V M ' ' ' l -.Fii"xl5"-llgia.. K no K ' " 4, .-'J can REASONING JIM-Do you think Ethel will make good in the movies? TIM-She might on the stage, but never in the films. JIM-Why not? TIM-How could a woman make good in the silent drama? LN LN rs: 5.- A... n -.:, . Gornbusker 1915? I W '1:3: :L. N ' ii?-,I -3. dt - ' . 4. ,. ' - L- W !4 QI ' Q i gi l' W ij- SQ -fi.,-N' ,s. -', if J. f r , gt ,5 t e uf a s rf' To TTC ' 2 L. 5' ' .... . J . f' T 5-1? it T it t ' G W at 1 X P E elk " In tt L to -E t M T Q 3 " t 5 H6 it llluwllgiillnllmml W I, X hx ' L i V If W li N gt ,gi -:mb " iw Sf AI T t in to :I i fil reei fu-.aa-if W ' T t 41 '. I' ', 'ff ' ' V' 'fl f l' Q . LD '- -1 . . ,iff :shui i 14' , w ' w : ,r ' ee rs- LN lx Ft ef 1 if-'Q et "-gel 1 rg 1 - r ? 7? 4 1 ff From the House Bible of Kappa Alpha Theta Woe unto thee, thou proud one, Belshazar's spirit is thineg Thou would'st not look on the lowly, Thou puttest thyself on a shrine. In hallways of learning, on highways Thy ice stare turneth all bleakg Heed thou the words of the prophets, "BZest be he whose spirit is nieelci' So I prithee come down of thy "high horse' Be human fair vestals of pride, For on altars of brarnbles and briclcpiles M ethinks haughty queens must have died So lower the chins foolish queens, H aughtiness preceedith a fall, And destruction reigns in the spirit O'er which excess pride throws a pall. S0 do not barter thy birthright, The right to 'make friends and be niceg In lieu of a mesh of such rubbish, For thy pride hath turned to a vice LN LN 434 7 LN Gornbuslier 1915, K s jjyx y,WAgim .N222f:E W 5 w X G JW ,g if 'N 1 C, J Q1 i '15 C55 B rs . M 'Cf if 8 1 W 4 ga f X -X f 515 K' 1" 4 , my 1 Guynsnw' "7 . . , sf' 4-sf-ff 5,9 -an -ig. Q Z-A r Q 4 1 .yr-vi t' r r f I ,Ji .,,.,X W :SN TfT'HAT PERFECTLY gf? 'Y 'E S-1 w- -A171 f - -E 'ffl , .-:E ,,?il' ---5 -' mums F09 me FAIR ' ' 90 1 " -Q B R U Q ex M W V + A f ""' I N AU, ,J X S x4f Sw fl,-v -' gi N' lun Hu, I IODICUL wif-1? sir RIC ' . EEE Q ' f 3-H . , 2. Z! 5-E 5:5 ' I 223, - ' EE -: 9 :-5 3' -"I H um l ,,,.. I .,.f- -21. Q E 1 Q f . 1 , .. H F5 . ' - A l, , , f .... v,M,..A , HuNrmcfELEPHAm5 J x, f no a 'D , ev a ' ' , iifeiif .... If ' " im? 'KQ ' ', 1 .. Ago- ' Z v l K 4 y ,' K-LW W A ww h '? , 5 ON xotn ST. . 4 wa QLJZEPERS nmnmlllllll. - I 1 f 5 'J' ' ' 1. -Z-Z. i 'K X'- 'ff Q? 153 .. - W 569476 ' ' ' ' 7017! W 2 BREAD8fMO1-A5555 7 !WiW3QQL', Q? CONTEST I ' X f 'Lu ',., ', . 4 'A V t f E "' i A . , , Aw -u Z A W 1 v f f -ess? ' Eillife TSS., gr.Z'l'i5ff' blfyifys INITIATgggsZZ3fdf3S 53321125Z?i11'?31f.f1"ife,'2aZf.S?"": Th y wa-Je 1141121 at ,lngsksnlot f -6- who jim thiIx::0:1Epg,ai:nd'x'f1f3slIoe:?ery lone. a Gee 435 Golwtbuslie-r 1915, WHO KNOWS? Where Walters has disappeared to? - Whose D. U. pin Marie Robertson wears? Why Ethel King is not more generous with her "Ford"? Why Lester Buckley has to accompany Florence Mockett to class? Why Miss Pound calls roll in Anglo-Saxon at 11:30? A Why the Pi Phi Freshmen all look so healthy? .. Why Professor Scott's jaws are so strong? Where Marie Meeker gets her complexion? Why Verna Keen is so intensely interested in Art 2? l Why Lucille Reeder is so interested in talking? Why Arch Brenker knows so much about father's shoe? , Why Jack Elliott wouldn't take a leading part in the Junior play? How Mary Welsh was maimed for life? If Bruce Young is married? Where Alice Brooks got her chatter? Why the Sigma Chi chaperone left? Why Evelyn Beaumont needs glasses? Why Fritz Keiner has adopted a daughter? i Where Gertrude Welsh got her Acacia pin? FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 2 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Special meeting called to investigate the conditions at Beatrice for the coming year in hopes that the failure of last year may not be repeated. Committee appointed to induce Brother Hill to visit the house. Brother Foster reads a paper on "The Relation of the Frat House to the Y. M. C. A., Meeting adjourned. CSignedJ BURTON S. HILL FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 4 BETA THETA PI Special meeting called for the reading of house rules. Em- phasis laid on rule No. 208 that all chapter members shall be on the front porch whenever a carlgoes by. Vote taken that all members be present at Brother Ritchie's next speech on rural schools, in order to provide the necessary audience. Meeting Left to Right: Dgrthy Stevens Kath- adjourned. fSig-nedj KNIT KNITTELL ryn Dierks, Phoebe Folsom, Helen Curtis. me A or IN 436 Gornbuslier 1915, X f' 2 I DONT Tmrm Fl , You ARE FAIR mi :iff-.J F M 5 I WM Wlflll MAXEY . , ru.. , .Y gl- H hr' cjpfg F 17 iff' A frosh there was and he made his prayer Even as you and I! To a co-ed sweet, she was wondrous fairy She worked him for dinners and flowers rare. The frosh was a fool, for he played her square. Even as you and I! Well, the fool got wise, but he played the game Even as you and I! He fussed the co-ed just the same As he had before, when he thought the dame Was truly an angel in a human frame. Even as you and I! So he told her he loved, gave her a ring! Even as you and I! A diamond of glass, a sparkling thing, She was ready to marry, she had had her fling, But the guy said "No, the bell must not ring!" Even as you and I! We've all been frosh. We've all been played Yes, even you and l! But we later grew wise to the ways of a maid And those who didn't to the double life strayed Now with us, who got wise, their lots they would trade. Nix, say you and I! ' Ka Gee. f f X ? 2' h J ff 4 2 I 2. 74 , We didn't look exactly like a pirate ship, because We didn't carry bowie knives between our teeth. h "yLook out and see how that left hind tire is holding up. "All right. It's Hat." After another beside-the-road seance with the accom- panying efforts to follow the ups and downs of a one lung pump, we reasoned the thing out. The trouble all came from our trying to be too easy on the car. Like Hank Goetze on the home stretch, the things go better when they're tired. So we bot a couple at the next tovsm, paid for them with a check on father, and increased our speed to twenty miles per. It proved to be per-haps. fOrpheui-nj. "Say stranger, how far is it to Des Moines?" "About forty miles, I should say. Mebbe forty-one." "Thank you. They've been telling us the same thing for the last forty miles, so I guess it must be right." "A 'hot-dog' at a wayside inn: a vain attempt to keep the money out oi sightg twenty cents apiece. Said some- thing about paying for the pedigree, but we didn't stop to arbitrate. 'ASupper in Des Moines or Bust". We didn't run across any station by that last name, so we ate supper in Des Moines. You notice I say "dinner" and "supper" instead of "lunch" and "dinner". We left all that high society stud at home. At two a. m. both moons were shining beautifully. Around a huge camp fire of green corn stalks and bedewed autumn leaves we sat patching tubes. On looking up we were fascinated to see the lights of a car approaching in the distance. The car drew up and stopped. Bob Harley was the contents. "Kudda be of any shervush CI take it back, he said serviceb to you? No? So long? "Say Bob! Leave some of that five to three for us." Noon of the next day lor rather of the same dayj. Comfortable as possible aboard the Rock' Island. "Do you suppose anybody will monkey with that car?" "They won't take it very far without untying the front axle from around that fence post. No. She's there to stay 'til we come back." ' And after the game: "How are we going to get back?" "Follow the crowd." ' "But I haven't got a sue." "Neither have they." "Where was all that five to three money they have been advertising?" "I don't know. I gave them 10 points. It was the best I could get." "How bad did we beat them?" "Sixteen to seven." "Lessee, they play in Lincoln next year, don't they?" l-- And three d - - - fools bummed into the west. "Iowa City or Bust-and We Busted" Hike needs Z new Eatt'ry!" h k lk h J,- " w, it's t e car uretorg s e isn't uc in i e s e 1 ' ought to." S g l SAY CHATT Gl'ME 'QHE For a few moments the air was blue as beiits the air on ANSWE Q To TH E b in iz. chilly November morning. O ,VE GOT Fifty-six minutes later, which was still considerable Y U I . early, wie were chugging thm the early fog of our drowsy YOUR NERVE PROFESSOR H 'W , 'netropo is. T "And three d--- fools motored into the east." T-OASK THAT ' H ERE A'NT Our slogan: "Breakfast in Des Moines!" IN FRONT OF Somebody got od one about the weather resembling a A pR0FES5o W'THlN A Boston Lunch beefsteak,-raw. So was the joke, except - LE OF H that it was too true. The extemal application of many layers of sheep's clothing wasn't enuf. That internal chill would stay with us still. But there being no still in sight, 0 , 5 ' 5? we were somewhat handicapped in the fight. Thisfis not 1 , X N x ' Walt Mason stuif. Besides, there's no meter in that last A ,1 Q 3 line But to go on: as spirits sank our spirits rose higher 'Y Q and higher. CAntidates mother-in-law line.j if I , :In "How far is it to Iowa City, anyhow?" , f -1 HI f,l' -:xr "?1an't be over 125 miles. It's only an inch and a half 5.4 :nx'l,'u'.Qt, ontemap. "6 fa .-.-',' U "Well, how far's Des Moines?" ,V E Qu' nl" ,ff "Little over half an inch.' ' Z Vu 'UP Breakfast overtook us at a little hashiteria about twenty e gf' ln miles east of the Bluffs. We would have been in Des : Q l',l Moines easily by this time if it hadn't been for those W' 0 1 ' last two blowouts. But the breakfast was some blowout. if X H, 65 Our slogan-"Dinner in Des Moines". 3 ,f Xxx 'H ,C All this time the money was under the seat. Alluwe f 2 KIM V41 couldn't crowd in there hung in big sacks from the sides 5 f Ukx ff of the car. Funds of venturesome financiers from all over '. Q XRQX the state were there. t y K 'Sgt "Do you think they'll give us five to three?" , X X ,X "All of it we want." .. Z, Alum K Arid three d - -- fools motored into the east. - ' Q ' 437 Ciorubuslser 19154 1jri,hCiacllG-EEE?-inhard ? I 5. Wm 1 'B LAnR,f'3 443 , Q ff ff at L c w X I H. Q J LNXM ' ,SC 2' X ' X j '..:. CZ, kj fef I-+3 fl 'ii Z - l 3 - --'Qnr? ""Q V N z 0 rig W ' X .F ' W 'ffiq f------ --....f-5---f -- X . 'W y 'd y X TH Johnny Lyons, fickle boy, Gave a handbag to his joyg This motto on it's Phi Gam seal: We'll stick together for woe or weal. "Puri", who got it, says that she Don't believe it, for an Alpha Phi Has now stepped in and stolen Jack. She gonna give the Gamn bag back. "Won't you come to our formal?" Said Marie to Tuck. "I sure will do that very thing And thanks, I am in luck." H "Won't you come to our formal? Wrote Marie to a Chicago friend, Thinking, of course, he could not come And so would the matter end. But he wrote back, "I sure can come, And many, many thanks." But after all she's taking Tack, The Chicago man is ont of luck. On the Old Front Porch Q uv - -- -rv L .,-Y7' 1 :W , n Qornbusker 1915, adjourned on account of rain. FRATER- NITYMIN- UTES No. 1 ALPHA SIGMA PHI Meeting called to order by Brother , Arthur Allyn. MOU011 made, seconded and carried that all charter members be given pref- erence. Fee reports. 911 his progress in the Military de' partrnent. Committee aD pointed to undertake the re- instatement of Bro. Allyn's resignation. Meeting adjourned CSignedJ NED ALLISON March 1, 1915 FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 3 ALPHA THETA CHI Regular meeting called to order by Pres- ident Israel. Committee reports much progress on the petition to Alfalfa Delt. Assure anxious brothers that a charter may be expected in 1950. Collection taken to replalie books which were stolen from R. Israel IH the Library. Brother Smith reads a paper on "Suc- cess". Meeting adjourned to attend the "Mag- net", qSigned5 P. CRAIG SPENCER FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 10 PHI GAMMA DELTA Meeting called to order by Brother Harkson. Roll I call showed three hundred and ten men present and fifty-six absent. Brother Hill reads a paper on "The Conservatism of Dear Old Phi Gam". Much applause. Brother Chatt reads a paper on "My Stand In With the Faculty of the College of Law". Brother Chatt makes motion to pledge J. C. Beard. Motion laid on the table. Meeting adjourned. CSignedJ J. LYONS - ., ,sh-ar iii i 'X 26 ,F 1 l I , ri Y 1 A 1 , r wa. - 1 "Qu N1--a 'N I I' 1 .rw 'f I FRATERNITY MEETING No. 13 . SIGMA PHI EPSILON Meeting called to order. Have the Freshman pledges withdrawn. Burke Taylor presents tickets for Junior play to brothers. Meeting CSigned5 C. SCOTT FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 11 PHI DELTA THETA Secretary ordered to report on the number of days until the end of Lent. Vic Halligan elected as steward and delegate to the national convention. Brother McCullough reads a paper on the oyster stew party at the Lincoln. Meeting ad- i0urI19d- fSignedj JOHN BRANNIGAN FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 12 SIGMA our Special meeting called March lst. Regular open- ing Ceremonies with special solo by Brother Frank Perkins, "How to Bluff the Public". Vote of thanks. given Brother Harley for his won- derful actlng In the Kosmet opera. Brother Chage excused so that he will not be late at the Alpha O house. Meeting adjourned to attend the Lyric. CSignedJ K. CRAIG FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 15 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Meeting called to order by "Red" Nolan. Scores of the ele- phant hunt computed. P ar s on Williams given the Phi Si loving cup. Olson pledged after twenty ballots. Moved, seconded and carried that Separate phones be in- stalled on each floor and a direct line to Castle Dancing Acad- emy on 16th and O. CSignedJ SHELLEYWHITE , ,Y . ,ML ,. An, W C + cmfmifmsmmf LMS lil' im 1 Y, ,Y ,, , , ,, X, W! lv 'I L X I f I 1 , 1 x ,, il, 1 J V1 N H H Q 1 f K ' I 1 E 1 H E M s il f ,, M 1 ,lx fh V W W R Z 1 , 4 1 1 1 1 i H- A 1 , w f -A if n f Ld 440 I Il Qornbuslier 1915 AN INTERRUPTED ROMANCE CAST PHI , Members of Phi Kappa Psi Psi LOU-Theta delegate to Kooka Beta Pie SUE-Alpha O delegate to Cooka Pie SCENE-Back porch Alpha O house TIME-10 p. m. PHI to LOU-"Do you know you are the only girl I have ever loved?" PSI to SUE-"Oh! Oo is just um sweetest ittle dirl in all a world." LOU-"Now you stop." SUE-"Is oo suah oo neva loved anuvver CA moment of silence ensuesb LOU-"Now you stop!" SUE-"Jes one kiss is all oo tan have." CAnother moment of stillnessj CChorus of loud and vociferous smacksj CBevy of giggles from windows above and the back doorj CPhi and Psi jump up startledj PHI and PSI Qin chorusl-"Er-rr-h-h-o-oo how' d-de yo-u-you do? You-see-Good Night!!!" CEXit Phi and Psi double quick toward dirl?" Thirteenth and R Streetsl iklf' ' 1 I il! A.,-e--f- ' PA' ly l . N 2 if ' 5 H T- i V A. A l 1 ,S K my f , E 4 A x l , lwlllllllmi 5 l x ' r A X if P di. V . ll I ...... XX ' l Y i D - f N 1 l Q .NJ , N, I H I h- -V V- A , I w, .. 5 K l 1 l If ll 1 l in i 1' 5 I 1 l GIDDY PERSIFLAGE S1-What course is Sarah studying at that boarding school? LOA-I can't remember, but I think it's cosmetics. LNLP s sees for -4 LN 441 C501-nbusker 1915. LN THENSE. HND TELL oF The "Smal-TL ,sf ' gm 4 X at lx q ' X? , ' f ,Q ,T I .,.. W S if ff A- 4: -.. JF 'AV' ' 'Q A ff X . 1 !2i!!fsx f fi f fx,-,wQga. ' , f 1 1 X fr f 4QiQ!Nj -, ve MSM v 9 . 1 ' X L au f Peelis' V X 9 E 5. ,Ng yeqisx! I mt", I "I, .f'y.4 b 4 -... X 5p,41i!494s ., I ' jiklihb 4 6 if Jllllllllllllllll f L Q - " ! Q.:--f .5 U' .15 6' L J "T, T-'-il 1 P s. WHGN SHE- UP-FT' 'RUSHEE 'PLEDGE 1:oi.i.- rlgpqrp 510312 SDRORKTYHG-O'L? FACT AND FANCY FANCY! A dapper Frosh-he is a Senior now- 'AVP' I ' ' Layflwrizppeldu in sleep, a smile upon his brow n in is sleep a splendid dream he dreamed, 'Twas college life-how fair it seemed. Phi Betta Kappa key was now his owng All others in his class he had outshone. In stifest courses he had e'er excelled And by the Profs in great esteem was held. His voice in great debates had oft been heard, Large crowds had by his eloquence been stirredg In amateur dramatics he had starred From no activity had he been barred. The brothers in his frat for him foretold A future rich in influence and gold. FACT! This dream was dreamed-four years have passed away- And it did not come true, 'tis sad to say! The H UMBLE Frosh, to whom he'd been a snob, Now wears Phi Beta's key upon his fob. 0 I, f tl :Jafar l . Inj. i 5 f 1 I ' g f L1 5 , lit-ll llh' .t 151 r ,K' f Q. In many classes he had failed to glowg ESQ 5111, In others had been absolutely slow. Q 3-bg , if 9 g e JAKE The Profs indeed have shown him some esteem, j X But not as he had dreamed it in his dream. E gi Debating, high school style, has failed to win, X ll :G The Kosmet Klub has given him no pin. Q " lu X Xl 51,549 His chief activity has been to bluff, l l I ff, f llll img .in -mobs: To graduate he has just hours enough. - His future may bring happiness and health, Jake at the Shrine It doesn't promise influence and wealth. FRATERNITY MINUTES No. 8 ' KAPPA SIGMA Meeting called to order. July 30th decided upon as date for formal, same to he held at the house. Freshmen instructed to clear away any incriminating evidence before that time. Hoadley restricted from sleeping on the Blue Print oflice couch. Meeting adjoiurriid. S CSigne J R. AUNDERS 442 lN UNI Ciornbuslser 1915, Oh Where Are You Going My Pretty Maid? - 1l eb , 4-5' ,,,-N N K ll,,l .X X '1 Y 2 el Q Q - s 33 :AWN PHT! O31 3 QW PJ C S 43 F-07 :fre gm OE its Es OO I3 U25 Cl 5,2 gt 915 553 ei? 9,8 'PE' Es '21 CI :Q ID CL CD L5 CD :ugv un-,,U , if LO , 14 0 Jug Q VICTORIA-Pretty soft, what? "A diller, a dollar, dear Uni scholar, We'd like to sell you a ping It's not worth a nickle, But we're in a pickle, And we need your money like sin. CY. M. C. A. Wailj So you slipped them a dollar, dear Uni scholar, For admittance to heaven when deadg St. Pete will say to you! Ah! Another dollar is due On that pin we're charging two dollars a head." KA GEE A music professor named Sam Said, "Margery, dear you sure am, The light of my eye. I wonder if I Can teach you to work worth a D - - - N." Raymond Robbins roving 'round for robbers, Running ragged rubes 'round our rotten reeking rows, Ranting Rookies roars "no more". Say that it's an awful bore To hear the rousing, rummy, rhymes, that Ray- mond Robbins rants. Mike Poteet is hard to beat At graft in politics. His latest game was to beat a dame By his funny tricks. Lauretta Lord of her own accord Wanted a little glory. Mike said "No, you haven't a show: What's wrong with your upper story? " The girl he was rushin says he quit fussin' When he got his formal bid. Mike says, "Hully Gee, I thot that she Knew I was a policy kid." S0 he fools them all, both great and small, He's certainly a Mexican athlete. But a better guy is not under the sky Than that crazy Marcus Poteet. KA GEE LIFE-A grave question. LOVE-An uneasy state of human alfairs in which one is either too happy to live or too miserable to die, STUDENT DAYS-A happy inning of life in which gloom is batted all over the lot. PITY-The kind of love we bear those vve don't care for. WINK-An optical delusion-and a snare. LAZINESS-AD endurance contest with one- self. ENVY-The wanting to make another en- vious. DRINK-The one attribute of man and fish wherein man sometimes excels. 3--4 443 U4 Qornbusker 1915 LAND-LADIES All land-ladies are divided into two parts. Some are and some aren't ladies. Mine isn't. All land-ladies should have daughters. Bum- looking land-ladies should have good-looking daughtersg good looking land-ladies should have bum-looking daughters. In this way one is enabled to take the daughter to Senior Singing or the old lady to a moving picture show. My land-lady is a bum-looker with two small sons. I took her to a show once but she got so excited over the western pictures, that I sneaked out and let her come home by herself. Old land-ladies are often hard to entertain. I had one though who could entertain herself. She would sit on the arm of my chair and whistle through her teeth, like a canary bird, for hours at a time, while I tried to do C. E. mechanics. She was a wonderful imitator. Once I remember she gave such a life-like imitation of a polar bear that I hit her on the head with a croquet ball by mistake. Most land-ladies go to church. This is as it 7?-: ,V .. , Nfl should be, for then you are able to sleep later in the morning and get in a mound of poker before she gets back. Church-going land-ladies, how- ever, are often musical. I hacka friend whose land-lady could pick out "Love Me and the World is Mine" with one finger. -Sxtudy came pretty hard until she burnt her fingeiiqin a bowl of soup one frosty morning. My land-lady is curious. She sticks her head into my room every Sunday morning at half past three and, having assured herself that I"mN asleep, knocks pretty loudly on the door, grabs my laundry bag filled with dead men and then scampers down the hall as if through modesty. The real trouble with land-ladies is their nerve system. One can't have ten or fifteen chosen companions in without bringing up the land-lady. This is especially true of mine, now that there is a little coolness existing between us over a small matter of four months rent. I honestly believe that the good soul is more worried about that than I am. JJ. ow -14" I--.4--. V le 50 KA Q l 1 Ilwegl ' I 1,-.si . QI V6 I I X f H ,z ., its 1 A- X N 0 22'-Txxxx vo ei 1 K F Q Q sa? 'Q 1 l w- ' l 0 C' 4 Ag I In y il f K 1 ' I 1 I E156 :f ri TQ'-g-Iii In , 6 ll I lf 1' , ix 1 N X L" 9 1 ' I1 pn lx. ,V N DQ N Ss .11 sxx-LL I, I U 'II H I. n - ll ,,x,.: fi In -I - 0 I' xx xikiir X 4 N U v,Q. 'Z k t I I Q I 2 -rs.: ,ll -. i W , , s 'll 4 VP- 9 1 4 I Q 0 - tw O Good-Bye My Love The time of parting is ,at handy alas! my own, farewell! I hate to leave you at this hoary what memories could'st thou tell If only words thy bosom spokeg farewell! my heart doth hurt To east thee off, and say good-bye to thee, my last soft shirt.- 444 1 1 II Gornbuslfer l9l5g h lr 'vig - J-4, , , -l1m , ,rr f1fi ' f' W W, l u if f r m! nlrlfrmlllnllnglllylmmlrrqfflgrll lnnm1l1lIlllll!!gLlIlllllglnnrl.iii.a.zwif21.BfrrrE'lQQ5-ilEQ'i' 1 'W if I Ng: , xl-v v ' V1-, -.. lbw L,!.llm,,'R -LJ Q6 sg r l "HI W'-is Y li , ': N I U N -. ll, if ' , V If frills' l-llmljyfi ff 'l 1 W - A 1lll'!l 5- 'W Yl'l'i 'iJliiW 5 3? a n lif wr-Six In l e . r A1- "l il W' 'X N'-1' - r' ers 'f 'fifxpiilfll - vs, ,Jn f W 3,1 ,igqxf -"""""""'Wlii1S?ffQiZ6 lu lv sgllw .ln-v'lll lfffffw, f will fl l , m ' M .I-. . ii, fyi, I u f vwlfi liiw lllinll ll ll or filllll 'Ss all l5iq'l5fiif1l1fl l fwfnll- Wil 1l,l'l5lw'il.llz1l if an Vow s J nv 1 is 'N ll' h W3,l1lv2551gM, yin, ,Q aww 1 4 'W'-Q, l'lll'lwx'C-liu llf f' ..... ...V wwl'rl1la, it fx ,-f if-1 .M ' l Nlllllll i B Q Wfwawp ,,m,. ir. pieyflj r N..- r rw .fl ":'- , "v lffffil WNW. 5 - Qffwlffmail Wm i i:l'ill1.e i -A 'll WW! WW" if +24 ll ll' -- ' erik Q J I Wffflmgf f',X 7I " l ny 'i xk,"lllll'li" WI - cf Qin 'I 'l 3 vi' ', " M ii i 1 ' 21 'Milllr'rllj-inlgglirs ,rf if .. gr 'N X LA R izifjugglixxlln - L 't 1I- - Hgwlvfff HJ I Xmmnlz-MX fx xx 4 ? i , ,, j5 r . f ' J - f l' ,.' 6 1 x fgv .Xl ff wMgi,rfl,1 Wililitwha 'flUle"' WNW f-W1 U, 5 x x I?-i lz E tg: El' Nu' - H W9 1 Z B N-H-ij-Q ,ff ' rx . X aa, -fl, ' H- g ,. Mfrmy li lll fl ff Eg YlWl gilriliillfg f X 0746 'M iv fm'-v-r 74 -M T1 ' if' 'l1"'l :fixf we XX E51 wil eff . BMX 1 Ye, fri Taber -- P if wr :jo -fm, Ev? fwylwu"N-, Ml-.lr .N ' fp 'ZEN IJ X 2 will Cas -W - f wl- fl -' xr if Ale ri f iffwesew. U' Q4Xgx1 , rr amy ur,QYQQ3ibgA-fir.M X ' A V-Y 1 Ill K " gr That Frosh-Sophomore Scrap on the Delta Tau Front Porch RATERNITY MINUTES No. 14 SIGMA NU Meeting called to orderby "Kil1Joy" Snyder. Immediate discussion of Parkinson's mustache. Preparations made for a Sigma Nu Tri Delt party. Meeting adjourned to meet at the Cornhusker oilice. , ,f 09 ,Z N Q 01 -I ig 747 6 fix 1 slltlr X, f f , f fayzi UQ We J v i-,-i. li CSignedJ "Winde" Hayes P I I 441:1110101010101029101111nic? ' , ' l X il ! FRATERNITY MINUTES ! i ' ' Q " g NO. 66 g . , , x . 3 N r - 2 a , , ' PHI KAPPA PSI U X l ff 7 C, 2 Meeting called to order by Brother 2 X " ' . . Southwick. Meeting opens with oral quiz ' 1 1 .ju 2 on how many dance committees brothers C ,gm '4"' y ' have succeeded in landing. Motion made ' Xl U 2 and carried that a gold loving cup be pres- : fx I ' erlted to both Beta Theta and ,Phi Delta ' X-T271 , 1 C Theta to cement the strong bond of friend- 5 -E3 W I ' ship between the aforesaid maternities. ' ' 5-, C Brother Reed reads an eloquent paper on 2 --'-1 - I ' "We Must Not Follow the Vulgar Crowd". ' i qsignedy P. TEMPLE i , -6- h " W 26. . willOli!lllllllflitllllilll01121140 K.: 5 The extremes without the means. 445 Qfigwrfmmsfmr H935 LN LN 446 Ciornbuslier 1915 FRENCH REPORT GREAT VICTURIES Germans are Confident of Winning-The English Re- port Great Successes-Italy Is Well, Thank You. A RUSSIANS UNDEFEATED Every Nation Concerned in the War Has Great and Glorious Achievements to Its Credit. CExcited Press Telaphoney Reportj PARIS, 'Oct. 23-The Germans have been decidedly repulsed today, their losses amount- ing to over 60,000 men and ever so many horses. Paris has been removed to Bordeaux as a precautionary measure, and tourists will be accommodated there. Germans at the Gates of Paris BERLIN, Oct. 23-The combined forces of the Allies today met with a serious defeat along the entire line of battle, and several detach- ments have crossed over. The French are offering practically no resistance, although some 80,000 were slain in today's conliict. Disastrous Naval Engagement LONDON, Oct. 23-Rumors of a destructive maritime battle reached here today. How- ever, Count Waddoif, a noted German expert, denies the report. He says the German fleet is the fleetest in the world. sfo New P5 sz: xc X Xi. ,llff 5.11 win: it....i ,i I inuumnnnini -.N iwsesl 15 ll- P lllll 2x is um Bi X xx x , . if .,-.sixty -'ff' so it iillu ii.-"fredii ' l N X' 13" '.iE' i V EN X YQ? G' !il'j."1 W 'Y Q ' 4!'i:' R W. . K - ss "2 In 1 I , ' ' ,rri , gif- , M I I ' llllgikgniinw S 5 S- , R23 l i l Qx W , ..., , - ,if 7' if li -I fri' ,W if - . g , - Lf 1 Afffxf, ii YL R! R I X Q , l X il' f I X xii W fkl L Q f 1 62 , i l l 5 l 'ix , . i , Q 4 1 K 1 Q I Q 0 ,gig 0 .ci , il' ,,,Sk'm7!T1.-- . in 5- f -ins' 42 . f inllhglligm ,e '.-P , 45 il' f M, of 1' f fff . 4, f N ffflfyyf, an 1 T f, ,f N ,,, 1 M Italy Uneasy ROME, Oct. 23-Italy is in a violent state of Italics, although a strict neutrality is being maintained. The Austrian dead is estimated at 30,000. Russia Mobilizes VIBORG, Russia, Oct. 23-The Czar has placed 6,000,000 men in the field, and is now engaged in withdrawing them a steppe at a time. Wilhelm II Addresses His Throops HAMBURG, Oct. 23-Today the Kaiser issued his last address of encouragement to his throops. He said, "For fifty years I and my predecessors have faithfully endeavored to maintain peace, with the result that Germany goes into the field with the finest standing army in the world and a navy which no other nation dares to face. This bloody war has been precipitated by Luxembourg, and I am prepared to fight until the last horse drops. Our enemies are actuated by motives too sordid for mention. The right is on your side. Forward with God! I will be along later." 44 7 E be Qornbuslier 1915. .- WAR EXTRA Entire German Army Corp wiped out in a bloody battle. Entire French Army forced up the Eiffel Tower on Their Way to Heaven. Belgian Citizen Shoots Snipe. Russian Cossacks Are Successful in Dodging Bombs, and Retreat in Good Order. Owing to The Vigorous Press Censorship The School Life Editor Has Been Unable to Obtain Further Reports. It Will However Print Several Poems. Voice from the Audience, "Give Us the War Reports." DEAR READER-Every reader can commit one oifense with impunity. I have called mine. SCWARS! Why this turmoil, why this struggle Over on the other side? AN OLD SONG Try It on Your Eukalalee There was a young lady from Banchor, Who slept while the ship lay at anchor, She awoke in dismay When she heard the mate say, "Now lift up the anchor and spank her Human lives, Fate seems to juggleg 41, lib an Each the other's neck would ride. L Oh! The devil sure is making 0 Lots of hell here right on earth. ma- J Many, many hearts are breaking, gl nba 4: ,pta Tell us now, what war is worth. 'Z TT 7 uni- , .iq i- -a f Is it worth this awful slaughter, gf A? Ditches filled with murdered men? " Men whose blood is spilled like water ' EA, Fot the cause beyond their kin. , ll 6 Oh! We know the world will never iglov- is e- ll Y V f Ai , fC"""" Sanction such a heinous crime, -Qfe-'fe - ef 3 S, ' :bl 6 3 Q But I wonder if it ever I 'N -- - Will forgive me for this rhyme? D. Z. Dinner Dance 448 IUHMSR The Daily Nebraskan VOL. 1. NO. NO. UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, MAY 1st, 1915 PRICE-INCENSE EBHACKAU airs NEW TYPEWRITER-OLIVER NUMBER 3 LICENSE NUMBER 98,876 Be on the Outlook for Some Live News Hereafter-Reporters Fight to Get to Use It Be on the look out for some live news hereafter. The Nebraskan has just received a brand new rebuilt Oliver No. 3, Nebraska license No. 9,8876, so from now on writing will be somewhat of a pleasure instead of the dreary bore it has been heretofore. The re-- porters have kept it singing all day, and almost fight to see who will get to use it first. They find it so much easier to express their thoughts on it than it was on the old Sun which was traded in on the new machine. It is an imposing looking typewriter and gives the ofiice a more competent appearance, and it is much more like what the office of a paper like the Nebraskan should have. The machine was brought up to the office of the Nebraskan with very imposing excercises. The en- tire reportorial staff was out in full force to view the dedication of this new contraption. J. C. Beard, present editor of the Nebraskan, struck the first key on the machine. The line was in beatiful red. and read "We stand for purity". Miss Doris Slater christened the machine by breaking over 'it a new bottle of ink, which had been duly purchased and 'paid for by the Bus. Mgr. saying, as she wasted the iiuid, "I dub thee 'the Rag Picker' ". Whereupon the staff broke up. KOSMET CLUB FINANCIAL STATUS Money Taken In and Money Taken Out For writing play 5200. For coaching play 5200. For sale of music 850. For printing .of music 350. Subscribed by public to get music out of existence 550. Flowers for music 55. Doorkeepers salary 52. Doorkeepers earnings 810. Free box for author's relatives STO. Tickets for gallery gods to boom the show 335. Name of the show from author's experience, copy- wright S10. By collecting ad- mission from members of the cast a neat profit of seventy cents was realized. Audited some time the morning after the show. By TEE HEE WILLIALQSI, Stagent Student Knacktivities. SALE TODAY Numerous tables are scattered around the campus in various places. A considerable number of people, that is students, both men and women, are gathered around them. In fact, the walks are almost crowded in some places. Although we hate very much to commit ourselves we are almost forced to inform our readers that the Cornhusker is out to day. SAME nga STORY NEBRASKAN WILL BE GIVEN ONE YEAR FREE TO GIVE THE EDITORS MORE PUBLICITY Any student who has been stung for the Daily Nebraskan for six consecutive dollars per semester will be given two papers for the next semester. Six semesters of boiler plate for the price of eight. Note: PAID IN ADVANCE FOR EACH SEM- ESTER. In order to keep the old trap a going the following offer is made to every Freshman, Junior, Sophomore, and Senior class now in school. All SENIORS that have been here four years and haven't got sense enough to know how to read the Nebraskan without subscribing for it will be sent the CHARGES, FREE, GRATIS. Two semester-'s prices for one. All .IUNIORS subscribing for the next semester and again Csubscribing, of course. Can't you see that?j the first semester of next year Cpositively not of the year afterj will be given ditto marks the last semester of next year. All SOPHOMORES who continue to cheat themselves out of a dollar for the next year will be punished for their con- sistance by having the NEBRASKAN shoved upon them for another year. All FRESHMAN who subscribe through their Junior year will get the worst of the bargain as usual, for they will be suffered to receive the paper for only one year free. CANDIED PRUNES New Discovery Used in Time of Moses A California Mexican has recent- ly been able to make a rare delicacy of the old boarding house joke, the prune. This an entirely entirely new discovery. However it was used to feed the Rookies Qlittle Rooksj on the Ark. GLEE CLUB TO COAST fNothing stirring on this slide trom- bone stuff you fishj l The Glee Club will make their seventeenth annual tour to the Panama exposition, this year if not sooner. Slippery Hills will aid 1n the accomplishment of the proyect. This year is said to be the best ever. Their initial appearance was made Tuesday of last month. MIXER WEEK FROM DAY BEFORE YESTERDAY A Mixer was held at eight o'clock in the evening a week from the day before yesterday. A large and enthusiastic audience 1 attended. Those present participated in dancing and other refreshments. Refreshments were served. Several campus visitors attended. ' All those attending departed voting it a very pleasing affair. Thehfinances are on the sick list this. time. However, Chatt was not given a pass to the event. 'Q 'L Q 'ling-lr as RAIN LAST NIGHT A rain fell from seven-thirty to seven-forty last evening. The campus was covered with moisture, and the sidewalks and benches were wet. This is the only rain we have had this week, and is attracting considerable attention. Although we had two rains last week, it is very unusual for it to rain again so soon. A "Nebraskan" reporter inter- viewed some of the prominent men of the campus concerning the event, and Mr. Loveland, in charge of the weather and forecast, said that the rain was probably due to the low humidity and conse- quential high temperature. The rainfall as to inches, according to Mr. Loveland, was .001, which is the most moisture we have had this week. "It is impossible to state", he said, "whether there is any great probability of the recurrence of the event in the near future." Dr. F. M. Fling, of the European History department, gave as his opinion that the event was not likely to occur again, for, he said, history never repeats itself. He compared last night's precipitation to the rain which fell in Verseyee on Friday evening, June 19, 1789. "History deals only with the unique experiences of man as a social being," said Dr. Fling. "In which there can be no recurrence of events under exactly the same circumstances." Coach Stiehm said that there was no grounds for the rumor that would encourage spring fever bacteria. He states that Nebraska's chances against Kansas in the dual meet are not very good for some time. Irwin is suffering from an infected finger, however, which may handicap him in the hundred. NEBHACKI wins TOO MUCH FOR MEXICAN ATHLETES OBEIIFELDEII AIIIJ POTEET STAR Nebraska ,Wins on Merit-Now Champion Exponents National Pastime- Title Belt Goes to Husker Team of The Nebraska team is now supreme in the Americas. The battle of champions, the fight between the Huskers and the Mexican athletes for the national championship in the national pastime, was staged in the Law assembly hall last night and re- sulted in the complete defeat of the Athletes. The American title, which was formerly held by them, now belongs to our team. The Husker exponents of .the most popular sport were invincible. The team, composed of Captain Poteet, I. Oberfelder, P. Warner, D. Lane, and B. Taylor displayed style and form which was too much for the former champions. The Mexican athletes, touted from sea to sea as being the undebeatable originators of the pastime were simply no match for Captain Mike and his men. To Captain Poteet must go first honors for Nebraska's victory. Poteet himself exhibited a whirl- wind attack, and he led his men into the thick of it with a dash and abandon which soon indisppsed their opponents. It is peculiarly befitting that the Husker captain should be largely responsible for the victory which brings the national title to Nebraska, for this is Poteet's last game. Although he has another year in school he has given up athletics and has expressed his intention to dabble in school politics. Isaac Oberfelder, Captain Po- teet's right hand man, did some wonderful work for the Huskers, and next to the captain, should receive the most credit for Ne- braska's showing. Nebraska em- ployed a new spread formation to a great extent, and it devolved upon Mr. Oberfelder to do most of the spreading. He was perfectly at home in his position. At the close of the game the championship belt was presented to the Husker team. The belt, which is a magnincent thing, with massive gold plate in the center on which is inscribed the insignia of the title, will be worn at different times by individual members of the team showing the best form in spring practice. BURTON S. HILL LOSES NOTE BOOK I, Burton S. Hill, do hereby testify that I have lost a note book that belonged to me ever since I found it. It contained some notes written by me which will be of great value to me and none to the finder. The book was stolen and I know who you are dog-on you, so return to avoid inveiglements. CThis notice is written with all due regard to meter-as I am con- nected with the Rhetoric dep't of the U. of NJ 1 9 1 5 C ORNH U SKER ON SALE TO-DAY. fPaicl Advertisementl THE DAILY NEYBRASKAN Property or -me umvsnsrrv or NEBRASKA fUnionl BIG "I" Eaawf-in-cheer z rim Amciaw Editor Doon-Sur Second Assanim Ednm- E1-an Ames REPORTORIAL STAFF 'K ' M' isners Run' SI-Iewori M. KAIUFFMAN ihssrs Eve AI.'mousI: C. E. Cru: PAUL Y. M. C A. Cow Ewan Uxlox QSPHYNX MACHINE! Kmx Fowi.En Mas. J. C. Mncfvhsrsns SPECIAL Morning society Editor Anei-noon Society Edimr Evening Society Editor Forum Filler lOther Hall on Slrikel FEATURES D IEI.I.swoR'm DoRo'rnY I.iswoR'rI-1 Miss DoR'rH'i' Eusworvrn O. Cimrrzn Athletic Editor Ivan Cuiuso Religious News . . . J. c. Bmw Y, M. C. A. Editor . . O. CH.x'rn:R AGAIN Onice Cat . B. S. HILL Business Manager . , , RusH'IN CLARK Assistant Business Manager . U.S.A, HARKSON s..i,.uspn..n Price sz.on ,nf vm :Advance Paymentl single copies in Rag omfe. Sc At Post one window. for Asking Entered at the postoffice at Lincoln. Nebr.. extremely second class matter, under the Sanitary and Garbage Act. 3!3fl333. MAY 1st, 1915 2...-.,.-,.i-...........-....-.H-....-..-5. l E D I T O R I A L .iw-....-....-...-.......l...-...-..-..1. WE STAND FOR PURITY We, the editor and his honorable assistant, Mr. Orville Chatt CEven Brutus was called "honorable"J, having charge of the voice of student aH'airs, feel it it incumbent upon ourselves in our high position, to speak the thought of the great minority of students in our great college. We realize that some of you will not agree with us, but as we are the voice, we feel that We may speak as it pleases usg that we may parade our lofty standards and raise the banner of purity that has for so long been trampled in the dust of the sea of dirty politics. We are the Light! the Truth! the Sope! Beg pardon, the Hope! CEd. Note-the White Hopej. And with the assistance of John Beard we shall cleanse our school of the evils which the rest of you are so prone to follow. Es- pecially should you not pursue social activities on week nights, as it is expressly against my wishes. The editor finds that some progress is being made along this line, for every time he has asked a co-ed for a date on a week night Cor any other nightj she has plead "work to do". This is proof positive of progress. But the editor is sorry to say that he has seen the same co-eds Cpresumably after the work was donej out with a fusser that same evening. This is what the editor objects to the most seriously. Not only do we not make dates ' on week nights, but we do not smoke. The terrible odah and the nasty smoke maketh the editor sick at center so he cannot smoke. The assistant Qwho is an honorable manl does not smoke because his conscience will not allow him to, besides it would not look well for us to uphold the banner of purity with cigarets in our faces. Especi- ally do we plead with the co-eds not to smoke, or chew tobacco. Co-eds, if your Freshie roommate, innocent and pure, is beguiled by the insiduous wiles of the sophist- icated, and thinks to smoke or chew, save her from blighting her life and teach her to chew gum and drink Fizz water or something equally edifying, but save her at any cost, even at the cost of chew- ing your tobacco yourself C5cl. Lastly, we would discourse on graft in politics. Ye barbs, ye frat men, avail yourself of the advice of the Light! the Truth! the Sope! Cuproofreader, correct that word"J the Hope! If someone says unto you, "Cast your vote for me, and we'll elect you editor of the "Rag" -shun him, for should he even do as he says, there will be no glory, amen! For when I go to take the glory with me and leave the posi- tion unhallowed and unglorihed Yea, verily, the evil that men do lives after them. So we officially take unto our- selves the management of university politics Cif we canj. The present managers are incompetent and should be removed. We have dealt them several underhanded blows in this cause, but as yet they have been futile. But with your assistance we hope to deal them a death-blow very soon and from thence on receive all the glory unto ourselves, forever and ever. After this is accomplished we shall stop the war. We hope you are gullible and swallow this without negative comment, the same as you have our former editorials. We thank you for your time and attention. .gn-.. .-..-..-I..-...-..-....-ng. L T H E F O R U M ! 4...-....-..-....-..-....-...-...-...g. In the last issue of the Daily Nebraskan there appeared an article advocating the discon- tinuance of the practice of smoking at university dances. As a uni- versity co-ed I wish to go on record as opposed to any interfer- ence along this line. It isn't any- body's business if one wants to smoke. So there! I have never refused a smoke in my life nor do I object to my gentlemen friends smoking my presents. On both hands I enjoy an unlimited amount of smoking. I was not alone when I took this view. And many other girls are of the same opinion concerning these articles CNot the cigawettesh. For the benefit of those girls who do not know, most gentlemen ask the girls to join in before in- dulging in the practice. I believe in doing so they forestall all inter- jections any girl can make against them. If she has any objections she has the privilege and opportun- ity to keep them to herself, and if shg does not she is to blame her- se . As long as the men do not object to the girls dressing in the out- landish costumes they do, I believe no girl has the right to object to her friends doing as they desire- along the smoking lines. As far as the harmful effects of smoking goes, here can be dispute, but that smoking a pipe is the most harmful. In a pipe the smoke goes round the curve of the bowl and leaves a lot of nicotine at the base which is sucked up through the sewer. A poisonous mass which soon deteriorates the brain of the pipe smoker. One who smokes cigarettes has no brains, therefore no harm is done. In order to secure final decision on this matter I request that other girls voice their opinion on this subject. ETHEL WESTBERG. CName published for the benent of inquisitive Y. W. C. AJ DEAR READER: I have heard some times when you students give dances you serve punch. Haven't you ever taken time to think how wrong this is-how tempting, and what it no doubt leads to? Last night I was at an Epworth League social and they served the dreadful stuH. I had never tasted it and every- body urged that I take just one sip-I did, and, oh, I didn't like it. I have heard since that it was spoiled, since then I have thought how easy it would be to put some intoxicating liquor in and make all the people drunk. But the most alarming thing to me is that it might create an appetite in some university boy to want something stronger. They have been known to drop in cherries, olives, and even sticks. Let us think, dear reader, and if in some way we can break down this custom of drinking punch at a dance it is our duty. I have been so carefully reared in a Methodist home, where every stumbling block of this kind has been taken from my path, but we owe all the help we can offer to our fellow students and our fellow man to make him good, and if we can't break up dancing right away, let us see that no punch is served at these functions. TO THE STUDENT BODY As a subject of mid-week enter- tainrnents has been prominently before the student body this year, it may be well for me to proclaim a change in my attitude of watchful waiting. Not long ago as I sat deeply absorbed in a chess game and moved the pawns from one place to another the thought came to me that students like pawns could be shifted on the checker board of campus at will. This, however, was not an original thought, as the Dean of Women had oft confided in me like fore- bodings. However we com- promised in that she was to have absolute control of the votes of women and she thought with a mathematical precision-now to get back to the main subject-all men are created free and equal and it is to be hoped that the student body after patronizing Sixteenth and O, Folsom's, Bul- lard's, the Saratoga, the Baltimore, the Senate, will not descend so low as to take a sorority woman to one of these mid-week dances now in vogue. Amen! CARLOS SEE ICEBERG. UNI NOTICES NOTICE I, Mary Graham, hereby declare that any thing which I desire to control and regulate shall be known as a university function. COSMOS CLUB The next Cosmos Club dance will be held in Music Hall, Saturday, January 20. All club members please take notice. Also lady friends. ORGANIZATIONS All organizations must be in by nine o'clock. MIKE POTEET, Y. M. C. A. Sec'y. EXTRA DRILL Classes which meet on Tuesdays will not meet Wednesday. MADGER HICKUP. CHEMISTRY CLUB Picture taken 11 A. M. in the morning, Saturday, January 23, 1915, sharp. All members please make a strenuous effort to look pleasant. ANOTHER NOTICE I, Chas. Epperson, desire to run for for some office. I am qualified. Member of the Sliver Slinks fraternity hall No. 105. Com- mercial Club, Union, Beta Sigma Beta, D. K. E. in cog, student of University of Nebraska. QSee here guy, this stuff cost four cents a linej. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN William S. Kavonica, Silver Lynx, Fraternity Hall, did by his own hand commit suicide. Let us all sing. All cigarette papers please copy. The papers was on time yester- day. Govern your actions accord- ingly. DOG GONE VOOLS The D. G. V. will on Thursday in the evening of this week at sharp eight o'clock at the home of Worst meet. German familie will entertain. All members will please be prompt so can adjourn at 10:30. "Longest way round is shortest way home, you know." lAT THE VOGUE THEY DANCE LIKE 'rms- Illlll f YL ' in - . a 0' 5 , s.. O . . I o on ' Y OC. hum 'f l AT THE MIXERS LIKE THIS- NO WONDER THE MIXERS MAKE MONEY -HURRAH FOR MARY V Adv -J THE DAILY NEBRASKAN URPHEUM No it Angel of Young Men's Show Pt Crime Alleviation Featur- or if ing those if J. C. BEARD not "The Whirl of Mirth" in ik Doc. MAXEY, B. S. HILL on and TOM MCMILLAN the t OHVILLE CI-IATT graft Y Monologuist Pk "Listen to him talk. It's 'F about all you can do." IVAN G. B1-:BDE Madame Melbalik and Company "That D. U. Pin" A tragedy in three acts featuring Marie Robertson OLIVER "When the Robins Bloom in Spring" By direction ofthe Y. M. C A. "The Little Lame Duck" Large Company-Starring Grainger, Epperson, Snyder, Hill, Beede, Vig, Sheldon, Zumwinkle, Si. Bryan, Claar, and Lahr. PATRONIZE THAT Figam Hotel Rates-1.135 per week for board. 65 cents per week for lodging. - Present capacity 21 Freshmen. Estimated capacity 40 Freshmen. Watch Us Grow -lllllllllll. f ll will r J X .f. ' Lee? -. TIE' gk ig - 'Y' I X-X 9224 m A 2nd Hand FURNITURE Bought and Sold l. Oberfelder PLEDGES Phi Gamma Delta announces the pledging of ten Freshmen who were overlooked at the first of the year. Any Freshman not yet pledged, please send yo ur name and eceive a star button. SOCIETY AND PERSONALS The engagement of Elsa Harmon to Norris Tym will be re- announced again this spring. Three representatives of Silver Lynx left for the east to attend conventions of Alpha Delt, Chi Psi, D. K. E. and Psi U. They will attempt to bring back charters from any or all of these. Jack Bowman is again with us. Only seven serious cases of heart-smashing have been observed up to date. ' The annual banquet of Delta Tau was held in the Fontanelle in Omaha this year. The drinks were swell. Few reports as to the rest of the meal. Professor Maxey has been elevated to the presidency of the Woman's faculty meeting. Reports speak goldenly of the school teaching of Lulu Mitchell. Her dignity and good discipline in her German classes have been especially commended. Slicker Swift has just patented a new and original scheme for money making. He expects it to prove more successful even than the management of the Cornhusker. The gymnastic exhibition last evening was one of the best given in years. Features of the evenings' entertainment were: Aesthetic dances-Cal Butterflyg Cbj Fairy Queen-Bob Harley. Heavyweight wresting-Morry Clark and Burtstete. JUNIOR PLAY Orville Chatt and Kappa Kappa Gamma Have Leading Parts Orville Chatt will be one of the characters of the play. The Road to Yesterday, which is to be given by the Junior class at the Oliver Theatre March 19. The Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority will be very well repres- ented in this product as Phoebe Folsom has been given the role of Elspeth. Lucile Leyda, also a member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma, will likewise have a leading part. Harkson, a prominent student about school, has been been chosen Bus Mgr. Burke Taylor is leading man. HELP! A Rat in Our Sanctum The silent, sorotitic stillness of our sanctum sanctorum was rudely disturbed at an early hour this afternoon as a large, bellicose rat scuddled across the floor. The Editor was in the midst of an article when the interruption oc- curred-hence the apparent un- connectness of the day's editorial. CBuy a gross of traps 'or stop all those holesb. The noise of the rodent's approach was broken only by the loudness of Simmon's tie. It crept surreptitiously and with stealth from the corner where its wife made the home. Ap- proaching to the middle of the floor it stopped. and then beat it out of sight. The presence of such animals becomes dangerous since the editor's editorials on smoking, as too many matches have been left lying about. GLOSSARY OF DAILY NEBRASKAN TERMS "Enthusiastic Meeting" A variety found only in the columns of the Daily Nebraskan and other country weeklies. Means that every one was doggone good and glad to get away. "Working Hard" Means that said persons are in danger of getting a condition for letting their college course interfere with their curriculum. "Best Ever" Anything which has the nerve to happen. "Every Student Ought" A Y. M. C. A. phrase inherited by the Daily Nebraskan. "Everybody Out!" Indicates that everybody will be out from a dime to a bone and a half according to the nature of the appeal. "Interesting Addressl' Evidence that the reporter fell asleep and doesn't know what else to say. "Student Body" A dead one's name for his school. INCREASES HEAT OF COAL Sound Reasons Why the Addi- tion Should Produce Good Results When the blacksmith desires the intensest heat his forge is capable of he invariably throws a little water upon the coal. The same course is pursued by the stoker who would get the utmost from his boilers. And the poorer the quality of the coal the more imperative the necessity for wetting it. It seems paradoxical, for from the beginning all people everywhere have regarded 'water as the one reliable agency for extinguishing fire. Such, indeed, it really is, if used in proper quantity, as ex- perience has amply demonstrated. Chemistry explains the paradox very simply, however, when it informs us that water is composed of oxygen and hydrogen in the proportion of two to one. That is to say, in every molecule of the fluid there are two atoms of the former and one of the latter. Now oxygen is the chief agent in combustion. Oxydization is a synonym for burning. The rusting of iron, the corrosion of silver and the burning of wood are identical processes, all due to the agency of this powerful element which is so widelydistributed through all nature. To feed oxygen to flames is greatly to intensify them, there- fore. This is exactly what is done, in fact, when they are fanned. LOCALS . Dorothy Cams desires us to inform our gentle readers that her sprained ankle has fully recovered, and that she is again ready to take up the terpsichorean art. Phone 2887. K. M. Snyder, the well-known ward heeler, was seen on the campus, explaining to the Kappas why he accepted the Delta Gamma invitation in preference to theirs. There is a reason. After a lengthy conference, Mike Poteet and L. W. Charlesworth report the school to be in excellent condition, and will allow the present faculty to continue in office. The class in Kelly pool, which has been postponed due to the fact that Bill Folsom, the head professor, cut his hand while getting a cigar, will meet again next Wednesday night at Buck Beltzer's Emporium. Demonstrations of the proper method of trimming fruit will be given by "Hunk" Hill, Shorty McMullen and Heinie Moehnert. In an interview with our corre- spondent Prof. Pope admitted that he had been influential in revising certain phases of mythology. He informed us that instead of de- ferring to the three Graces, as "Faith, Hope and Charity", we should now designate them as "Faith, Pope and Charity". We have been led to believe that spring is approaching and attired ourselves accordingly. After a visit to the Theta house we have concluded that somebody was kidding us. KAPPA KAPPA PAJAMA PLAY CAST ORVILLE CHATT Burke Taylor . Leading Man NOTICE Placards about towng also roses which grew on the 4Road to Yesterday and are now on the road to ruin. Cl GARETS In this schoo1's an awful menace, Remnant of barbaric days, Which much discussions causeth, Is the theme of many lays ' 'Tis those weedsmost vile we speak of, Rolled into a paper frail: 'Tis the curse of all our college, 'Tis that iiendish coffin nail. Those who waft it's awful essence Into a fair maiden's face, Are in danger of much hell fire, Should be shunned-are in dis- grace. Maiden's now are shy and bashful, They cannot step out and say: I'll not date with you again, sir, If you don't throw that away. So don't expect it of them, Don't ask to smoke, you brute. Hydrogen, on the other' hand, is a gas which burns readily and with the most intense heat. JIT EY BUS I wish to announce that on and after January Ist, 1915, I shall pilot a Two Passenger Jewish Packard between any depot and Silver Lynx House. I am a model QSee Webster's And if you learn who wrote this, For goodness sake, don't shoot. Dictionaryj chauffer and have a license. ' HAROLD MAC NAB THE DAILY NEBRASKAN 4.....-................-..-......-......-..-..-......-...-......!. I MINERVA'S MAIL ! .i.......-...-..-...-...-..-...-...-...........-...-..-...N-...-..p DEAR MINERVA: A fellah kind of hates to talk about anything like this, but I must accompllsh something and do it Ullllck- I usually get in on all 'the formals, but things aren't g01Hg BS they should. Last year I led' a formal. The girls aren't 1'C5P0f1d1HZ W my fussing with the wished-for formal bids. Please advise me lf YOU can- BILL FOLSOM DEAR BXLL F.: The only way to be sure of securing the much deserved bids is to haveha system- atic plan and stick to lt. Make out your list thus: l Keepa Keepa Gabbmg-Buya Bite-a -Pi, etc. - Under the name of each sorority put the name of the most in- fluential girl, and then .the second most influential. In this way line up the five girls of each sorority. Keep a tally of the little favors done to each one. A box of candy to one girl on whom you make a call. A visit to the theater for another in your charming company. Do not show partiality to anyone sorority or to any one girl. Fuss the less popular ones once in a while, too. Allow them to come under the power of your charming personality. I am sure you will succeed, Bill. DEAR Miss MXNERVA: Some- thing happened the other day that surprised me greatly. I passed some Phi Psi's on the street and one said, when they had gone past, "A dandy little spooner". Is it true that some people think you are a spooner if you show a little sisterly affection? A KKP MY DEAR KKP: Of course no one would ever be so narrow- minded as to consider you a spooner under such circumstances. Love is a beautiful thing. There is too much cold aloofness in the world as it is. The loving, con- fiding spirit of sisterly love, such as you indicate is one of the few things that help these crude, bungling men to appreciate the sweet tender, confiding heart to woman. Far be it from anyone to call you a spooner! Or even if they had said it, their tone must have been one of infinite tender- ness and cimeraderie underneath a masque of masculine brusque- ness. DEAR MINERVA: I have been seriously worrying about some- thing for a long time, I trust that your feminine intuition will find sime way of relieving my mind on this point. How much salary should a man have before he could offer his heart and hand to an advisor of women? SKINNY MY DEAR SKKNNY: You seem to be a man of splendid principles by the general tone of your note. But you grieve me greatly in the material basis upon which you wuld found your love. Love is far too beautiful and sacred an edifice to build on so sordid a basis. .My heart goes out to the misguided young people who make such a mistake. Don't make the mistake of soiling this priceless treasure in such a way. Go on and plight your troth, my erring lad. Then will there be time enough to think of mere money. fEDITOR'S No'rE-Perhaps the woman has moneyj. The Awgwan Is still printed every once in awhile and circulated approximat- ely the same time. Will be glad to dicker with any one in Uni- versity on subscription price. Our jokes are good, they have stood the test of time. Office open occasionally. PHO NE-DISCONTINUED The Saratoga Announces the establishment of a class in the art of Rotation. Personally supervised by former students of U. of N. Classes will be divided into three divi- sions: 8 to 12 ...,. Hopewell 12 to 6 ..... Morissey 6 to I2 ..,....... Slack Assistants-Kyle and Caley. 1915 CORNHUSKER CLEARS S250,000 The wildest of hazarded guesses, even the fond hopes of the Business Manager, have been exceeded by the unparalleled profits of the 1915 Cornhusker. Advertising has been fine, and the subscriptions have fairly flooded the office. To share this prosperity with the stafi, the management has presented each of the editors with a dozen gold watches and chainsg to the assistants on the staE were given Orpheum season passes, and the office boy was to be rewarded with three Fords Saturday after- noon. But the announcement of this gift had been made public- the machines were to be left on the athletic field for the owner to call at noon. By 4:0I5 that morning the block was full of Fords. The exact amount of the profits is not known. However, S250,000 is expected to cover the total. PROFESSOR AYLSWORTH - " Mr. Covert, I may be mistaken, but I thought I heard you talking during my lecture." COVERT-"Pardon me Professor: I never talk in my sleep." ICEBERGS AND SEA WATER That the temperature of sea water rises slightly near an iceberg, as one man of science has asserted, is a conclusion not borne out by the investigations of the bureau of standards. During the summer patrol of the United States steam- ships Chester and Birmingham in the North Atlantic, members of the staff of the bureau took auto- matic records of the temperature of the water. The records show that changes of temperature in the sea far from icebergs are at least as great and sudden as the changes near them, and that they do not point to the presence of icebergs. They find also that an iceberg more often lowers than raises the temperature of the water near. it. These conclusions are identical with those arrived at by the ob- servers on the Scotia, which was sent out to the Newfoundland banks by the British Board of Trade in the summer of 1913, except that they more often ob- served small rises of temperature in the neighborhood of icebergs. -Youth's Companion -Q-.-..--..-.--.--...-...-.--..!. I W A N T A D S I 4.--.......-..-.......-..-.-..i. LOST AND FOUND LOST-Sixteen dollars and a half on fifty cents a ball fifty cents a game by Ralph O. Lahr, Saratoga Pool Hall. LOST-Key hole to Sig Chi house. LOST-All hope of making a friend out-A. C. Sorenson, Y. M. C. A. LOST-Three schooners by George while watching the early W. chickens going to feed. LOST-Fountain pen without cap. For the love of Mike send it home before it gets a cold. FOUND-All persons who have lost their souls. Investigate Y. M. C. A. LOST-Quart bottle of Blatz. Between rooms 403 and 405 Y. M. C. A. WANT ADS WANTED-A room-mate by Uni. I girl in room. Large, bright, and of a cheery disposition. WANTED-The way home from the Senate after twelve A. M. WGNTED-A good grade in Math WANTED-A new excuse to spring Engberg. fIt's no use no usej. on Dean Bill, it's WANTED-Some new function to Mary Graham. control. WANTED-A job as clown. Burke Phone BUSY. Taylor. WANTED-Social careers to man- ageg 50c per capita. E. Hiram Graves. FOR SALE-Law library at the Alpha Thet house. Russell Israel. WANTED-An heiress, must have a million and a farm. Robert Harley. WANTED-Four students to re.?.l the editorials in the Daily Nebraskan. J. C. Beard. WANTED-Two bright young men to assist me in starting a move- ment for a Student Councilg must be able to raise an awful rumpus in student circles. Apply to Will Kavan, 434 No. 17th Street. WANTED-Other worlds to con- quer. Orville Chatt. REWARD-Ten dollars C103 re- ward for any Beatrice Freshman we do not get. Deliver evidence of any one having gone astray to John Riddell, head of Russian committee, Delta Tau Delta House. WANTED-A position as chancel- lor of some university or college. Can write a speech appropriate for or preside at a beer-bust or a Memorial day program. C. L. Rein, some-time-acting-chancel- lor of the University of N ebraska. Ofiice hours, 9 p. m. on. WANTED-Six or eight athetists to fill the spacious temporary abode at the Delta Chi House. Apply to either Christian Abra- ham Sorensen or Walter Ingersoll Hixenbaugh. No one with Y. M. C. A. tendencies need apply. Save stamps. The Heavens laundry We do youfrj dirt. One day service on each piece whether desired or not. M. WHERE DID YOU GET THAT ---- - PEN It sure is the doggonedest thing I ever tried to write with. You're right steer clear of the RAH RAH Book Store. CBack to the Laundryj YAWNING MUGS CAFETERIA Soup at all hours. Special sound-proof compart- ments for those who wish to whistle it down. Y. M. C. A. An ideal club for the young men about town. We provide special bed time Bible classes for all new members. AMUSEMENTS CHESS-Watching Engberg play same Week old weeklies and month old magazines Century old player pianos Easy chairs Paper files Excellent view upon the street just outside SPRING IS HERE NOW I it ZX I x ,.,... ,L CD E COME AND LOOK AT MY LINE OF HOSE Ff8fl'S Hardware Sltlre mfg :nun 1 nmmnnunmnfo11mmnunununnuuammnnnnumuruIwumnnunannumI1n:auununnnmxnnunnlnnnmnubxnuumnnouun nuuuu Qs 1915 CORNHUSKER Q0 num nuumnuu nInuumnmainmxnuumanulunnuanmmnunmlmmnnunmnmnumnnmanuumuInunuuunumuuunumiozlumuummunn muuumm ln n unnum oft ' -uv-f '-N' vw.-. "N-L- - JV' w Looxw Amour cum 7' ifv A Mawr augur IM ENITOYINGTUL5 U , 221232134 aj hipjiigia rflmmaif. 3 x ,V E y, . vw xp ww u'f+ X 1 , 4 M 1 ' S' ' " r ,, . , 115711 H ,. EllfnlIIlllmllllllnlulllmmmlmlImnmmrmn MU L 71- 7, Q IM - I mummmm,--m Nm. umm: f " 3 ' mmrmffr l' n IIIIIIIWI A , A 1 'M'nf:gmwmmnmnmmnmllmlllnlnln W Q f 17' Wmmn" f r' -'f-2'4W4- -f-1 snunr. on - q .-'L '21'1' L:5F'? 'h Z- X W ' YUUR cams :,V lg ,wmv 4. "Zi ' . 1 .. ,. A P .Tu has-V L' v", . W - rj I-V! K A K Y -""'-'F I -A X 7 'Aff Z hu AQ K Ziff, 'Z' gm tw ig S. " 2, 1 f N f , : I ' Z, .I f I Musa . ,,,,f.f.x ZT,,?2- ,' ' 1 ll f fa 1 . . . fl 0"'C""' '-' ' 'VI an 7 -A Ax, ,X hr - W -ff: 4 - ff MM AMVV , 4 1 . W I K I TI P I ,. ,nu , Q, .N Lua V .nr ,JV 72 2' lv f VV- -N' 1'U'- f That Sig Alph Elephant Hunt 3 ' A QD 7 Q 4 A wir? 2 cuvmxcvlun Q E90 . In" i ? Qofii 'f f -1 av w----:zu 5 A 32, -"- E ASQ P: 1 1 v 1 Q1lQIlf"J.' 'V AE, , jlfi f 1 Hin Thtf. rH"1gb'yThzl"'loo shmai I "X fan- ffv me-nf' Q f- fx x 2 gn-yl0000 ,U mi 0 o my 9 999 T1 . S .. , X P f W - ,W H ,..1 A 1 I X , x. Lx 6 xxx" - g llfoo' 5,3-Af'y41Tha oThcr , ,, ,, 11- X Y '-1.412 f N3 l ' .- . led e .x X 'hi 9059 Bgfton filly!-V' X 3:r4q if :- if , M- if Tar. my ifiiff' . 132-.5 og 4- fb -4' D x 4 Q ' I 7 x ' I ' IQ 'lfffi l "' f ' 5 1 A mnomsrar cum-sessrpgqyfg .- 1 , P? X 5, ' KV ruff-somp,-3 :H OM, As the State Sees Us Howell-Williams 453 - nnm1vuvunuIn1vufu1maanuucnnmunnumnnuruuuunnuanuu-:Inuumunmnnuuunmu 1:nwIan1ufuwanuwnwumuImunuurnnmuununnnunwnumnuumunnuuunIuumnmuunmumm 1uuuuwnwnumnwuuuulnuuunnuuuuunwnnuununnnmuvuunnunurnnn1nmmmnumumm n yuumnulx.umnumummnmnn ru nummnmnmuu amnmnn: ' 1915 CORNHUSKER 4. I...,.m..m...H.H..,D....m.W..m..,..w.....mHQ......l.....aH...mmm.W.W.1.1..HE.......fn.1pf.1...1.1...UK....1V.K...U.X.,.,.,...,np..,...,.,.,.U...,........u..H,.Y.WmuH:Wy.,..,U.H......mm...I.......UH....W...U.........,.mf.....1...,Kg.1...NH....NE..V.H......L.....,1.N.,.L...1.1..mm.V...W...m.V.V....H..D......H.1..U..1HH,H.,uf.....1..V.,U.1......K..D.......,....m.m.,.,...1. V- , ., ..,, ..,. W. ,, . , ., ,. . H- ? 1. ff 1 , 5 , A Y . LFC, , . , , 1 451 1915 CORNHUSKER 4. ,.....mK...D.H,.lm..,D......1.W.U........,...u.......1..um....V.K.,.,U,.,.,.,.,.,.U...,..I.....Q.K...,.,.,..n..1....l....U....,.,.K...U...X.,.......qw.....,.....Q......,.,.,..1.,.,....,...U..1....K....U.1...I.1..,.U.......H...W..1....K.W.....H..,.ln.....,N.,....g.,....,..,.,..U.K.....,....D.......H,.,D,...,....f.um.X.1M.,.m....7,.,.,.,U..K.,..K....U.1..H..,.,..1......H..I..1.,H....,.,..1.....,.......,.l.,.,.......,l, i F.. i v , I fv-: :2',5,5a- :L - f -' . - A V . E ,,-:J.4,.r,- ,. . , . ,. ,. .,..., -L , HASH 45 5 x , , 1 f mme KEEPER . 0 oo X If - A L Y ,gg Q sk -f' .L X r :' X e l N7 XXX il I llfyxx -, 5553: aegis, iiqiage EAR x u. 7 0 :L Q' Q - 5 'Li X - t - f "-ie. ses- 'OHV if A . XP 3, jg r iff X . ,, , ., X af". X ' .w :rv f . l if-2 , Kf -v '55 rj use .r u Q - X1 ,me 21 . we m e if e 2 i n Y k .3 Q, Z C .Ci ,. , 'Z "- Zak' XTHE MAKN f X X lmxxxx xx xxx ' fl tililmbx xxx haeszlm' .g4"'t"' 1,35 FfsTnc Combat' 01 1 n f I' ' V ,W t' N Q wr ss f s 1 , ,X A Q-SJ J , l I -fl S' 0107! f I x X 1. Tpfxh I Xl' Z Z , 4" fiiill- .Cf W A' 7 il fffw . ' - c,,'I,4,v,i'3 V I .-I ?5:y:' .1 ' A .g,q.gs.. ls ' V aaa-., e -f f X of TX .- .ge5,. Ia ' gi h . 1 V xy! .lll lgalx i LA A fl w i . ff -7 EJ :L . ws Au. YWRPER Eshigall FOR HER EM 506 FQRWARD QQIBRTH CPED fp-kigl ,vig FHRDIES - I1 I Y ,,. ' . - T ov! we im f if fr Z ' r fa A - aww 4 :Q .-:7 E . -Malay' , ,. 7' X :N f ,xii , .S G4 ,, , Z F PM X g g f Z, gi, Ry, X it kj' ' -??Z?2, 2 f If If 3 ,133 L. X? J Q ' . f Q - -- 'Y Y -1, f'-be-'.-21,3-3:', - 1, .,f,f1 Olympics On Thursday night of the week before the Olympics operations were started, several zealous Freshmen were discovered posting, signs of defiance which were deeply humilating to the noble Sophomore. The actions of the Freshmen were reported to the Sophomores who, not to be outdone by mere Freshmen, proceeded to do likewise and also attempt to demolish numerous Frosh signs. While returning home, just before disbanding, they discovered a Freshman innocently wandering on the streets. Ah! Happy thought! Mere Freshman was captured and a glaring '17 was painted on his pate with iodine. But, alas, this thought was fatal, for it only gave birth to greater dreams of conquest which were to lead to a sad Waterloo. One Freshman was not enough, and so the brilliant plan of making a tour of frats and rooming houses was conceived. But as it is with most great plans of conquest, the end was not looked forward to. Entering a house whose cradles were familiar to one of the raiders, they disturbed all peacefully slumbering Frosh and left them trembling with tlE1eforgbEiding"'17" glaring like balls of fire Cno kiddingj from their foreheads. The Sophs, glowing with success, started in search of 0 QI' 8 S. But Frosh did not tremble long. No sooner had the Sophomores departed than the telephone wires began to hum and buzz with Freshmen voices, as they called their gang together. Within two hours after the first Freshman was painted, there were ninety Frosh assembled and out searching for the Sophomores. They were soon found at the point of disbanding, and were surrounded by the howling Freshmen, and a grand mixup started. The Freshmen outnumbered the Sophomores five to one, and the Scramble resulted in several dignified Sophs being sent home, clad in B. V. D.'s and a downcast countenance. Both sides sustained some black eyes, broken teeth, and other minor injuries. 456 , . n g ,wa .V dl'- lt' . .. 5 - Graaf. ,,,,f- ' 'Xf I I 5 'xx V' 1 ,AMX --f 1 v . H, , .1-5 THE LOW COST OF LOVING Those neck hanging Pi Phis Those neck hanging Pi Phis Are driving me mad Oh say! But they re sad. Those Delta Zet swingers Are only ajoke But those neck-hanging Pi Phis Have sure got my goat. I love one on Sunday Another on Monday. It seems to be all just the style. Every lane short or tall Like's the swinging, that's all. I just can't stop loving a while! 'Twas the classiest dance of the season, The classiest people were there To enjoy the sweet hesitation .1.,...........m...mm, W.WH....D...y.,.,.....q.,V.K.in.1.,.U...1.1v...K.U.W...W,un...M.K..U.1...11.,mu...,.1.1,.,.U..1...1,.,.,UI.H......,.D..H.,..NHiq.,y.,.,,,.....,wm,.... .m...,m.,,...,.,.,..g. 2 1915 CORNHUSKER 5 wlwvvlwvnwvlw minmulm.InmIquInwImuHan1miHInnmiuinn1IanIwminnmnu.1HmmmHilmIulHmrniumnuumnuwmmlm.immmmunnmnm mmmnnummmfi. Y f-X N yn, 6 r I .. V I Q Y N- I f I 7 lf, X 19' Z K E- I g 1 , 1 7 I X3 y IW All day long, from morning to night, The "passing tones" are simply a fright. They issue from window, door and hall- Every sound from a screech to a bawl! But the old Conserve has lots of nice things, I There's lots of nice And you forget all your troubles if you happen to view The fat little blonde in Jifty-two. chickens, and all without wings, ODE FROM MIKE TO MARIE 'IN ow see here, Marie, don't talk silly to me Or I'll fall in love with you. I think And you hate to have to keep two. It isn't consistent to be so persistent When you're wearing that darn D. U. pin. , So send the thing home, or I 'll blow of my dome, Then I could never be happy again. 'twould be nice, but I haven't the price 'M ongst them' was Ella so fair. The music began, she closed her eyes, She danced, she wished nothing more. Just then some muttonhead tripped her And her poor little head hit the floor. fe CDRNWNKER 0 xX f WEE awe , XP Fxx wr LW X- if ..nlIlIIllIIIIIln.' U Q J qi .E M 7 , , l. , S fam V 4 3 X ul .,L1,,, - L !" E li e s E ali . ..,. 'r" I'1fff1 ml111lrviWwi m 'f'L " "" I uv- I 11 ff W! ,ml yfr ' 457 .I.mm,,,mum,,,, uInInnurun:alumxvnnwnnnnnnmmnnnnmmmruwIuuwIwnnonwIuuvunuuuununnmnnwImnunununumummuginunnmunnn umlunnnlnxluuulp, 1915 CORNHUSKER .P,,,,mm,Hmmn nmmItHI.I,IuluuunununnlwnItnm1nuunuunnunuuunuuuuunnnmnnumnuuununnnInuunnsmIrnunnuutvmnuuuuun lunnnnnlmlnsb THE DOOMSDAY BUTT A spirit once appeared to me In the smoke of a rank cigar. He was so pitiful to see "Now come", I said, "Hold up your head And tell me who you are! " "I am the ghost of one you knew Who bummed each cigarette. I 'm Aloysius Montague I 've come to warn-O cease your scorn, And don't inhale me yet." "I 'm doing penance for my crimesf' " Then have a skag," said I. " 'Twill make it seem like happier times, You liked this brand, I understand." And he heaved a ghostly sigh. "From whence I come, each cigarette That's bummed is kept in store, And listed down. 'Tis my regret There is no doubt-my life's about A couple of thousand score!" "For each small skag must be repaid, At a hundred bones per oneg Unloading sulphur with a spade, The work is slow, the wages low, A scant two cents a ton! " "What wonderful butts are those?" 1 sighed, "I s'pose you often try them." And Aloysius M. replied: " That's just the H ell-I cannot tell, For only angels buy them. " 458 OUT IN THE PEN WOODS Out in the Pen woods is a wonderful tree Whose branches sweep half to the ground. Rocking chairs forming for you and for me While the green leaves screen us around. And just underneath is the laziest stream Which mirrors the branches that sway. We'll hear its soft flow as we talk and we dream And idle the hours away. Let's go to the Pen woods! A whole afternoon, Foregetting all study and care. Then wander back home by the light of the moon, With the plum blossoms scenting the air. Come! Study no more,' for surely you know What a wasting of time it would be, When out in the Pen woods, where the violets grow, Are a stream and an old maple tree. This sad bleary-eyed looking individual said to the secretary of the United Charities, "l want a job." "What can you do?" "Nothing." "Did you ever work before?" "You don't want a job, you want to be a Lincoln police- And the next day he appeared in uniform. Ernie Freeman Violet Phil Rosalind Chuck Gus Edward's All-Star Company in Musical Comedy X 2 1915 CORNHUSKER iBnpuIar Songs My tu hate Cbls Song ailed 1' Pass WHEN THE CROWN-UP LADIES ACT LIKE BABIES Pretty little Eva Was jealous of her beaug Sometimes he would fuss her right And spends loads of yellow doughg When she'd let him loose, Why he'd flirt like the deuce. Once she followed him And she collared him- This was his excuse- CHORUS When the Alpha Phi ladies act like babies Poe got to love 'em, that's all! I can't realize they're grown-up ladies El?-GT, safer, lafer. I want to swing them proper When they look like babies, talk like babies That's the time I fall. And though I love my red-haired queen That Alpha Phi is sure a dream. When Alpha Phi ladies act like babies I got to love 'em, that's all! +,,,,,,,,,,,,,u,,,,,, 1unnr.Inununlui.:nuunnnninnunuIn1mrmiuuumnuunruuuuuunumunnmfnnnuwnummnuumounuwnmnlpuuumumnunu uunmnmuuuunsln 1915 CORNHUSKER 4.,.,.H....mt-.Wm.mm.H..W,.,,.,.l.,...,.,...,,.,.,.u...,.,m.,..1.,.1.,....,.mm.,...,..t.,...,..,.,.,.,..,.,.,.,...K,........,,....,.....,..W4.,...,..,.,....,.,.,.,.,.,...,,.,...,.,...UH..1.,...,.U...,.,...mmma....,...,....,.l..,............n..,.,..H...l.p,,.,.,.....,..,.n.. .,.,.i.,.n.,.,..,.,.,.tq.. meson wma we e RI NEHART THE HIGH COST OF LOVING Budd Gillespie was feeling quite sad, His sweetheart I zzie was treating him bad, His weekly earnings were Jifteen dollars, They hardly paid for his shirts and collars. Each time he asked her to go to a dance She wanted "orchids" and f'Roses la France H e'd take a taxi to take Izzy there, Then you would hear poor Buddy swear: CHORUS The high cost of loving, the high cost of loving, I t's driving me mad. Yes, driving me mad. Brandes spends dollars and dimes by the score, The pace he sets sure makes me soreg I borrow from brothers, My friends and some others- I try to keep up with the style. She wears pins by the score, She may get afew more, But I 'll have to stop loving a while. 460 rv WRAP ME UP IN A BUNDLE Dot Davies got flowers and candy, All the boys thought she was a dandy, Les would walk a mile Just to see her smile. Though she smiled on M acc and others Who came their luck to try, When one little boy Called her his only joy She blushed and smiled and then began to sigh: CHORUS xc Wrap me up in a package, Parson, And take me home with you. Any home will do As long as you are near to cheer me, dearie, If you wish my heart to win Just put o'er it a Sig Alph pin. If you'll wrap me up in a bundle dear And take me home with you." The Sensational - Inirodmiced vb? - IHE HIGH COST Of lOVlNG Y k , X1 ' ' 'I.1"s5-ON? '3r7""1qffX'-1 'W 4 M .y,.ggWA,...- - . Cyoans from BETA FROSH 'THE PI PHI MMWXIXKV , 'L'I"T':T'L .J qfumnuumunnmu ruIrumnnummol'annunwnluuuwnunnnlrmuwnI1mm:unmununnwununInuunnnlunumuununmnuuulnuuuunlunuuumnnlnum nnnumumnuraig .g.,..,.,.,.t...u...,.,.,. H.,.11.I.1....V.K+1.1.I....,.i.D.,...,.it.rui.I.I...1..in.1.I.1HK...Q.H..I.it..D..1.4H,.,.,QI...,.......UH...1..,.,.D...itH1.H.+,.,.1..,..,.tu...,.,., .,.,.m....,.,...f.i. DO YOU TAKE THIS WOMAN FOR YOUR LAWFUL WIFE I The wedding bells were ringing in the church across the way, They told a tale that's not told every day. I saw two men come proudly marching down the aisle, The larger one wore a very doubtful smile, I saw him bravely stand And take the other by the hand And slip on it a little golden band: CHORUS Do you take this man for your awful wife, Take care.' Beware! He never swears for he belongs to Phi Kappa Psi, But beware, take care! He will swear to love, honor and obey, But he'll leave you for another one most any day. You'll be the goat, but you can only smile and think- And swear! And swear! Q,-. Lf, fl- 'ff ff fli'-'T-W""""'!f'!fTL...,,..Q X ff? ''fQ.?i7fil1771"55-'I '-" 3 '-.,-l 'W i.i--- -l't , .Q it , ,'.r -trrl i ,. r -,'. , cgi" , e 'e I f e ty, A ,. . 8 e 2" 'vlis ' ix' 5 inehucwirafwwfi " ' 3 L' g' jk "" v.,. .aj 13 IUES X- -Y -'ffsvs ' . .1- O ' ':if:,'.'1 ' . f " . . ' V ' ' 13. 11. . I ,- ' , V. 'M?WYV? vc e e?wBwma . 1. 5 ' NK ie lq.f f" i ., Q- .- x' . Q I F Vi- ., V . , 1 My ee-W I X ' la. A RAC-TIME BUNGALOW Oh H illy! Oh Gilly! Now if you really care for me, Leon, Gee, Gilly! Why is it that you never ask me what I 'm thinking about? I t's silly, so silly, But in Iowa I caught a pretty bride's boquet. Since, I 've been longing so for a bungalow I can't help but say: CHORUS I want a rag-time bungalow, I want a rag-time bungalow, I want a rag-time servant girl whose able To wait upon the rag-time table While the pianola plays. "Everybody's doing it, doing it, doing it." She can serve us beans too When we go sailing on a little "yat", Or ask our friends in for a chat When they get there you bet they'll never go. We'll give 'em missionaries, steaming hot And all night long we'llfox trot. I t's a ragtime melody In a rag-time bungalow. 461 glgxmmnmn 1 au :nun mum nu uuumuuur uunuunmnlu uno ullinnuunI1uuK+llllllI4uunovmIwIvuuuluI1ullxllurlurlrlnunuInumIAmlI1uvlnunInnruuurxlIAllunllInHllI1rlilrlK+llIAI1I1IlxlInnvuIiulmllllllxlnnulllmmnnmnummrllullllullllllnmlslrllmuonlumnnulllrllnnu! umnumumuurilu uiuuumumnuu muon I on n nun nunnnu u unulrn mm nun uuzuuuum oi 14unnlnuuuuminianniunumnIrnuun.nuuruunnluununnuuuuuuno1nnuunnounnninnnmnnunuIunnnunurein:unuumumuunnunmnmmum: vuuIulmnuunalmnlruln1IslvullnluInnlllmnumimulunllllvulmannnluunlxlllluvnlrio , ' I W IJ 0 f f' , IQ,-affff . if If . rain .' ' ' -- f R659 1 ' U riiiwliffll n. Lis? 451 E W m..m.11..D rx . tail,Qlxllflllllwlllglggillljwill if N iZQ5E2T'iii35i,'A5Zf l ilw lgjaigim , mmm gjgrzoto pm 5.53 evgx iifgggfiiw f li ttl e? 200 me 14,85 2 ffl gil, "!' llrf' A of Ml f"l il' 'ilf . ff... fawidgiiggidj 1 . X 'l 'I' LOBYA 'NWI -21: 'nf "' l U ,ici ,1 , f FT f , f g in ,Ji ,,, f ,lllllll ,.7t' .i-.im i . 35 r f" f ' - I' I, -n ji' SY ,F f , 'Qn i imlf if ffl r .Q f MM 16,-J,.,dMH-niiigrw,-E gptnfgo 51.13, DF! limi MAN 1'5,",,,5 ' ' ifvglif Z1 ,Q N gy . ,,e!. K t :H-i ' g, e ', 'f FL, i t s' nr I M wi yfl B 1 ,guy ' fllwrrr sg N an , f ff I g X ,II . ix ,l..iuf' it 01, M mx? A yi 'I If X! f '-ft' I V1 32 f- .H . we 1 . X ' if 'll A 2' 'gg' A we r ' 1 :B ' H5 ., ---Y: 11 ' ll A . ' il ..--2353-: 2-lie." :. rr- dw cunen more: as snr. nun an out :mom vo Daily Nebraskan. Greatest boiler plate dispenser in the mid- west. Is a good advertiser and useful as a "lost and found" medium. First three or four pages is generally devoted to editori- alizing, a couple of pages to forum, and the rest of it to news. Recently became decidedly sufragettic and in consequence has been conducting a vigorous campaign on cigarette smoking. Subsidized to B. S. Hill, the Cornhusker and Kosmet Klub. Director Student Activities. Chief exponent of the S. P. C. A. CSociety for the Prevention of Comps to Applicants.j Duties: To attend all university activities worth attending and secure jobs for the high moguls of Y. M. C. A., to keep the Daily Nebra- skan from making too much money, etc., etc. Dean of Women. A personage instituted to see to it that mothers own girls do not work too hard or do to little. Determines whether skirts are too high or waists too low. Original computer of the correct interval between dancers. To be consulted in all matters of dates, engagements, and marriages. Advocate of pink teas and the art of carrying a Kensington gracefully. - Kosmet Klub. Matrimonial agency, under the personal super- vision of Father Scott. Flaunted before the innocent public as a dramatic society. Union. Same as above, except the stuff is not so choice. Has always figured prominently in barb politics. Example-J. C. Beard, editor-in-chief of Daily Nebraskan. P. B. K. Petrified Brotherhood of Krabs. The only justifica- tion of the ancient and amalgarnated order of Grinds. I Y. M. C. A. Club for the Bed Time boys. Duties are to kill Joy. Conducting fraternity men's Bible classes, guard Freshmen from the snares and pitfalls of University. Only corner in town- autos fight shy of, for broken glass. AC. A marking used by the department of English Literatures meaning Above Correction or Above Complaint. Ags. If you dont already know what cost the state 33,000,000 and the expenses of an extra election last fall, it's no use explaining. They are usually manly youths from the city preparing to go on the farm, or youthful men from the farm preparing to leave it. Awgwan. The wittiest, most clever bi-monthly, humorous paper published at Nebraska. Its jokes are decidedly Slack. Some people assert that if the Slack were taken out of the Awgwan it would be less Slack, but Slack says that if they Slacked on the Slack. it would be slacker than ever. It is generally conceded that it is almost as funny as the Daily Nebraskan Barb. peculiar form of animal which unfortunately makes up about eighty per cent of the student population. Scorned by all self respecting fraternity men not running for office. All are addicted to the abominable habits of studying more than is neces- sary to make twelve hours credit, working for a living, and of appearing on the campus without a frat pin perfectly unashamed. Their names 'are seldom allowed to appear in the society columns. Rarely appointed upon committees and then only for political reasons. 462 Blue Print. A paper run to help deserving engineers through school. Office on the fourth lioor. Fixtures: Lounge, to support Cameron after a prolonged period of sluffing, and several goboons for the preservation of old cuts. No smoking allowed. C. Complete. Credit on delivery. Two Cs Call on Dad. Forum. .An educational propaganda conducted by the Com- rnandant to increase recruiting of U. S. army. University Directory. A hand-book published annually by the Y. M. C. -A. for the purpose of letting you know how many times your friend beats his board bill. Gives all professors a black name. Rest Room. A room fitted up as a lounging place for students while loafing between classes. Has not yet been built on the campus, but very kindly the school has been allowed to use the Saratoga, Baltimore, Nebraska, De Luxe, Senate, Windsor, and numerous others. Registration Week. The only time you need any one to tell you how to spend your money. Dean. An automatic stamper. Immediately upon hearing the word "sick", it makes two impressions of date, name and initial, and hands carbon copy to invalid. Dean, Executive. Stamper as above. Occasionally steps 05 and lands on somebodies foot. Father of card system. Infected with the system bug. Only person in Hfty one states who can play a game of chess, eat dinner at the cafeteria, ride a bycicle, call the Registrar's office, look over your absence record, carry on a kaffee klatsch with Dean Graham, give you advice as to Uni- versity ideals and scratch the back of his head at one and the same time. Fraternity Pin. Sign board of more or less dimensions signi- fying that wearer is perfectly willing to spend father's money. Night Watchman. The nocturnal director of student act- ivities. Always there when you're not looking. Fraternity House. Museum for the preservation of barber poles, wooden Indians, and bock beer signs. Kennel for bull dogs. Is not an aquarium, but there is always a bunch of suckers on the outside waiting to get in. . Inter-frat Secretary. Person appointed by the fraternity men to see that Dean Engberg does his work right. Has gained considerable efficiency in wadeing the reports of grades out a day or two before usual time. Sorority. A place where innocent girls from Crosby's Corner are taught the gentle art of looking like New York on a Wahoo allowance. I-Iotbed of political "fussing". Chief reason .for the existence of Formals, Proms, Florists, Cabbages, Dress Suits, and the Board of Delinquency. I I Co-ed. The thing that makes life worth living and University worth leaving, that takes the Vs from our pocket books and puts Cs on our record, makes us remember our dress and forget our address, causes us to cease frequenting pool halls and begin hang- ing around the Deans office. The stuff that sends our hearts to heaven at midnight and our records home at mid-semester. vlsllllwwlwllwlwl umuuunnrmynumrumam'nnm1nmnumummrnun.mlunumIanulmmmInunumran1nnu1IinnnuwuInrqmmmununm ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,I, 1915 CORNHUSKER -I--im--um Ifflv H .1.n..H...1.,.,f.g.1.V.V.HH,.mr.y.W.......QK..1H..v.,.U.V...N.V.1..U1.,...,.....q.....,..m.Q.l.,. K... r.,UV.1.W...r...Q.1.1.1..H....p,.r.r.m,.,.n.,.,.,. ,.,,,,......,,.,.,,j. 9, I BYGONES - Tonight I 'm sitting dreaming 3 T2 Of the days gone by, - , 3, When I, a kid at college, Kg Was living fast and high. smym uf F E I nstiawad E25 islelling cabbage S ,y ,5:::.- 0 0 'ens hard to please, ' sm I strolled with lovely maidens 9 'igffw Beneath the leafy trees. iff" ' I cared' not 'twas raining " Or if the sun shone hot: 5 Q N- M i I was a happy youngster, V 1:-zlghxux all ' E' Whether school kept or not. 'X -, 1 - eil: 5 IfI were butapoet I , ' X 'N And had the proper wit, kk IGN A I 'd 532 yoglall my grgubles, I- , ' y, ara, ' o it. X ff' V5 ' A But since my muse has left me, L k ' X' My roommate has gone too, ' X , 9 , Leaving me by my lonesome- ,I I needs must think of you! QC 'ff 4 4.1 I wonder what you're doing c I Tonight, so far away? S ,A I Q I For you have surely left us ' 9' W v And said that you would stay. fm,,,..,-. 4:1 3 0 I NI M ff . . . 0 il 1 d Bring back those girl companions q.'imm"'f And have a happy time, For when you kids get noisy A RHAPSODY I am a thing of beauty and a joy foreverg I am a sure cure for the blues, and the dispeller of gloomy gout, indigestion and rheumatism flee at my approachg I am a creature of im- pulse and an ecstasy of delightg I am the joiner and breaker of heartsg I am the cause of the morning of sorrowg I am the admiration of a debutante and the exercise of the tired business mang like Heinz's, I have 57 varietiesg I inhabit the Ritz and the Barbary Coastg princes and lords embrace me and the common people receive me sub rosag millions of devotees worship before my shrineg I am irresistibleg I am the originator of the the dansant. I am the tango. WHY THE CORNHUSKER EDITORS Fl DISSIPATE Reason One Is this the Cornhusker Office? Reason Two Why haven't you been to class lately? Reason Three the book be out in time like you say it wi . Reason Four Don't you dare put my picture in in that thatnbathing suit! I 'll put your noise to rhymeg The jingle will be funny, Because you girls are cute, "Especially the smallest, She looks to me 'sehr gut'!" But now I hear the chiming ' Of the late hour bell, Which seems to whisper softly L' This is your bed-time knell! H THREE-THIRTY A. M. 1 - 'l Q .',- f I 9 If kg .J 3 9 ' ' '1 9 U I ' I 1 I r m Q: I' mr. N 'gif' 4 ly .k 4 I t I ,gui-351 5 , '.f ffl I w ill A - A 463 ,!,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, r.,UHM.,.,,,.14.,..1H.,..me.,.......,...,,.....,..l. H..,.,U,.M.HW.or.,.Hr..,..mr.l.1..H.,Ur.,.I...Hlm.I.I...,..,r.g.,..,.,..r,.,.n... ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 1915 CORNHUSKER +,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..Ur.,.....,...rg.1...,.Hl.r.,U......r.,.r.Q.r..1..r.I..DH.1.1,.H..D,.1.I...r...Q...V.,.V.I.,cr..H.,...,.U.I.N.1H.,...i..1.1..,.,..r.g.,..........,.u.. ..,...l.r,.,,.,... PROF. TUTTLE'S CLASS TUTTLE Ccalling the rollj-" Mr. DeLaMatyr!" PRINCE-H Here." TUTTLE-UI have you marked absent yester- day, Mr. De La Matyr, is that correct?" PRINCE-H No sir." CLASS-"Where do you get that stuff Prince?" TUTTLE-Gentlemen, gentlemen, I wish you would not answer for one another. I must keep my record straight. However, if Mr. De La Matyr says he was here yesterday, I will take his word for it. I always take every man's word for it. Mr. De La Matyr, you may read the first case in today's lesson. CWhereupon Prince recites brilliantlyj TUTTLE-This case, gentlemen, was tried before a jury. I myself have tried a great many jury cases in my time-a great many- and most successfully, too. In particular I remember one case- STUDENT-"Professor, I don't understand who gets the limitation over after the life estate." TUTTLE-HI want you gentlemen to remem- ber that I am not a professor. I am a lawww- yerrr!! In fact there is but one other lawyer in Lincoln who has seen the years - - - CLASS-"But Judge, who gets that limita- tion? " TUTTLE-B6 patient, gentlemen. This case involves the rule in Shelly's case -- -- - SHELLY WHITE Cwakes upj-"I haven't that case, Professor, the last one we recited on was the last one I had." TUTTLE Ccontinuesj-"We will call on some other member of the class to explain that point. Mr. Stewart,-Mr. C. L. Stewart!" C. L. STEWART-ICMP. Stewart just this moment left the room, professor." TUTTLE-Very well. CBell rings.j Gentle- men, I must confess that my mind is not exactly clear on that point. You know the best of us are apt to be in doubt at times and I am always frank to admit it. A good lawyer is never absolutely sure on any question of law. Of course, I have a very strong personal opinion in regard to the matter and I feel positive that I am right. However, I will let you gentlemen look the matter up for your- selves and we will consider it at our next meeting. The class is excused. 464 in .-muy.. IIE Pl? ,CJ 'iiwiimflwf x X Lf fi sr f as ' r , M - 'S r 4- fl I 2 B I Q, 2 . E- -4 QL-fi - THE GENERAUS REPORT By JAMES ARTHUR MILLS General Strunskywitzkyvard Reported thus to Petrogradg "Alligazinkgazoodlezee "Was captured by our cavalry. "Lalapazaxskywuzkyvoo "With pleasure I report to you, "Fell into our hands without a shot, "That's going somesky, is it not? "Slaughtering tottering Teutons, we "Won a magnolious victory, "Annihilated a million men, "Took breath and killed them over again, "After all this, I'm sure you'll see "A decoration is coming to me." "General Strunskywitzkyvadf' "General Strunskywitzkyvardf' CCame the reply from Petrogradj, "Much disappointed in your report, "Exploits several million short. "Amateur wader in rivers of blood, "We decorate you with the order of mud. "Use your imagination more, "Whaddye think we pay you for?" Densorezi HELP 4. x,..,.w.,,.. .x...,..,....,..,.,.K.pm..........mm.x.x...mx.,...x...W.,.,.,..,.,.x.x.,....m...,...,mu.x..xxx..mx.,.x...mx..,...x.xxqw...,.,.x.x.u.......... 4. 1915 CORNHUSKER 4, :Qs uunuuumununmauunuunnxmnwnxxxunummmuuxInxxxnumln:uuumunmxmm mm,,m,,,,, mnunmunuunr 1nrulxIxxxxvuxxmuuxmnnuuunxuu I r rnaxixfou HERE: gifysijgw' N-F HQUR SQIOT ,N-fo me MAIL I T0 I'I"g,T.xf INSIDEAMINUTE x f s'n's-mx. A N' or yoRDEFx MINUTE JAKEY 59' ffQ'ff,',ff,'g"g'0? AP::ga'E'5Eg,HU5KER wma 1 GET A - vEAvorE THAT P055 J I LOOK Lux: SAM I HQ A SALQON IN SMYH , N Q IA Pg f , fx N ,wx -1 5V 1 MW .A . 21' jfffm o ' ,murlzf 4? .k 7 0 11 , l ' L .,, 'lx ,l5' , f , .,f. J ofa' X J '52 I 2 , gl H - A t M v' IIII. huh , A I , ?'XAf X .... jf? 'I Aj , .. . hx, ..,. .J lv Faq' I A K 0 3 7 Q, " 'x 1 - -' ' B X xg- X INBrvfx'urY I5 X- AS BEAUTY ,Q x- i-TTI" .. ag.. SAYMAG oufx! THIS A1 'IIT A 'gl THE JOY5 OFA DOES" PARTY PHONE 1 E , : 9,4 K' I: -' E ,111 . BEAU1-y'5H , HUQE BACK INTO -7-H5 OFFICE A DGE-I-QUTTHAT I fa . I I2 44, , L ' -: f :xx -I I BN 'm,m5 -- -'M iff PQI X .1950 F ,I -- A Now omfnm TIME PLEASE E I LADIES GIVEME YOUHIVAME CQRNHUM AG-EAND Reslosuge AND OfF' C Jwru. REMEMBE ALEOF I you IN MYwu.a.. ON 5? ,-.. ' I Q1 f, 0674 ' f GOONYDIM 2 me srw . f 1 UPON X ' IQ' KNOWA f Dmuuux - 4 7 SMI? E CLASS SKIRT , WHEN YOU f SEE ONE , . 130' .--..Q ? 1, nf' ' .Tax- - , 1 Y fif' H21 B' f IIII I GN! L X .P 7 1 , f as ,A IM .-gtlf, X B W 1 X Wi V X V ' X 4, 4,0 , V -I U6 Y' L Z "'- Sow 'A I I Q ef' 4 v iff OF , Ib nf SA X , f AV LUUL E 601 VI IT wise- THEHE A'-L PM 1AAtfJDIDIHV'T 'WWW' WATCH Me x f, 52,25 : V 'F -rw BR: ' 23 uf- 952135 NX wx S TELL HIM WOUKNO W, wrvcr You THINK OF IDREADFUL. THEY 5155212 DIDN'T HAVE LEFT ME IN THE BEAU SEC ION. 92:30 O 3 x !NV'l NV fly 67 I - 'fi' I H I lT WAS SIMPLY' ONEOUR GIRLS 1 E yt 1 5 ' xx ff ,K I 17 f e: I KN Q' K X 2 H Off lp C WX , A' 6 K . 'S Fx K E I., pn I V , ,xv Q0 YO T I I' ' 5 X' WI ' 7 x If yn? .Q 6 ' Z J L f , I fu x L f ff x I 7 xxx 4 5 l o K o 3, W , , ' I I """"' lulllbi Of fi' f f if-'xfxxxxf -M CORNHUSKER SCENERY 5f1Uma5 glqnuunumuun 1IwuIuunuunuminuunwnnwInuunininnvuunwuwnmnnnnmuunmuuunnouuuunnn1uwnwvwIinirnuuuIunmuunuunuuinxuuummuuu 1915 CORNHUSKER Afozuunuuurmn wmwunnniIwn:relaxumnuwuIntuunnunnuuinnnnnnnnnnnininunnnunuuinunnununuuurnunuunnnunuwumofaxwmmmuim SOME RAFFLE BOARD Xrib rms IST ' n ' wr-ao WENT RWLODGH Z ' s 'ffffu , r En g l! s ' '-Q N W r p tens 4 ' g"'fsf, f ' , ,lr ng -Z ef ZZ! ff? V VJ glen-HUP BOY'-5 I M -' I ,.,axAAfw4Qg '5TE'p NT QROWD-THERE! gli' 6UTEL?O0 CHANGES S0 l 5511 CAN l41eAN??Ex'El:f'QlP 514. -- T- . 7 , You WANHTY To SEQ - N fx .Q XWTOIOWA. lMUPTH,Llmf! 0 'X TOURMEN 'n-us ISN f ' tx L7 fr JSQAJARE, it Y5 4:9055 MY F' ff-4 1 - 90 ' Nonovil .. ---fi-'-2 X I I HEART APNRE r 1'-"i,'i' llll ' 'TO EX '. l-I-' Q' p I r , - 3 i fw-I' 'lisa 4" ,476 ' " 1 -'l I of a i' ' H 'Q 'ul I - F ,7 , I-If 2 K' "1 V, . , lu K ." - V A ' I lltlllflllil l Munn l t .Shams FROM PUD'S DIARY Monday-Say I sure am peeved-never going to speak to Jack again. Tuesday-Do you know where Jack is? Say he sure is a peach. Oh yes, we made up. Wednesday-That Jack Lyons is the biggest mutt I ever saw-I am off of him for life. No joking either. Thursday-Jack is a pretty good sport, isn't he? He was out last night, and I believe I could get a case on him. Guess I'll take him to the next Alpha Chi dance, if I don't decide to take Port Sloan. F riday-I certainly am crazy about Jack, and I'm going to cut out all the other fellows and be good. SPRING SONG Days of spring, Robins sing, Two eyes of heaven's blue, A dimple sweet, A campus seat,- What could a fellow do? Some Orpheum seats, A box of sweets, A question and a ring, A sudden tif, Biff Snif! " You horrid, hateful thing!" A day to weep, A night to sleep, Another day of spring, Some other eyes, Some other lies,- Encore, the same old thing. DING PAID ADV. A A A Two little girls on a deep dark night Came home to sleep, but what a plight- The house was locked, all shut up tight- Of human life no sign or sight, Except, of course, the little boys Who tagged along with a little noise. They could not wake a soul within, They dare not, for their chance was thin To find excuse for such late hours. So one bright boy had a notion Of putting "Berry" into motion So up she climbed to a window high And both were landed safe and dry. 4' 4, H.IHH.Q1I1.HXI1IHu.mnmmnm.mn up HI' r 1915 CORNHUSKER 4' 4. m,.W...YyW.4W.1.mm.mn.1mn..1.W.W.....D.,.1.mnHD....U.H.1.m1....m..m.......,. -1. -1- .g. l fa: ,zfflfia K 7 ' 433659 41 ,Z 4 V ff xffxf, xf 1 1 ,aes 4 .1 e, W uv-I ' Y 5 -X ,-c 1,3 3 2x fix 7 1 - S I fw4yff:3:f1:f:-' ','f Q 'f ff -"' ' ' j X y fb 4 W 000 32550 1 a - Q f y j1Ifi-Vffffifw X 7 fflfffffwagwnffwfnzffvff ffff 4 'fffffZ fliarlmzv rvlaw Z f '7 fi " , f f' f 4WQWff 2 T X Q ff- J A '94 if H F ,Z W' --'--- f- F. al 'V l J qfi. y f Q f M of 0 D Q99 at8-30P M '4 0 468 , . . . u P 'Q' llumvmlluuu .g.,,.,.....,.,..,... fi QI- Q N' . -'XX-ffx JL: Q w 'xx 0 2 -A I ' f ' 1 . 'bl f I ,K mx. W 7 'V tu I X "Su 'QA U ' r 3 Q 'V "- .MUN I 51' 'MW " M lg pig ' QQEAQHMQ W Q a"" . 'M ' a ' 11 X? Q1 fa f ff!!-'Tl V374 ' 'Wa af "Y W a -1-' 'W 2 f uzn , uunmuuunnurx+1uuwIwnnumIwnnuunxlunnunzuw:uwuuwuInwnuIuummrlnuIuuInuunIw14mnIrnImnnumunwImnisxmuuumuum umnmrmmnzcls ...m.n.,....,......q.Q..M1.W.....U.,.,.,....HD.,H.,.,HMm.,..K.,...K.,,.V.........U.1....,...I.U.,....N.1.1U..1..H,.,.,w..H.,H,....1.,.......,.,,.m.,. .,,..,u...,.l...,.4..i. Q. f' N-.cv .Q af I I 'lx' i' -, E4 jf, 1 iff Y X:EEEEEE"5i?::, Cecil V'-ia EE . E: EEE Q 1. L , 'lb 9 At Iowa City H?" USTUNTS, STUDES AND STYLES" 469 .P,,,m,mmm,,,m,,,,, ,H wnwuwnumnumm.aiumnmnuumnnnmanumuunnmuwnw1wummmnnnmnnnuunn1unnuu:nnunnunnnuunuumln:nmnmnannnuw. unuuununulumnvnmxn iglmuumnnnnnunm ummnnamnuum: uzunummIntnmmummunumtumIumwuwnnnnuwuunun:nuunwuunn1nvmmImlnunnmnvnnuunuuunmnurnununlnunnununnwununnlnnuunmununnunIunnunnannuuvm1+xxummmuummmu mmumnuuurn:nuumumInnunwunnumrnummanmulunmmununmnmumunnlnunlK+ i 1 1 4 A .- 1, ,, xii? -ii 1 PROFESSORS Why put him in this section?-we Have asked the funny folk, And they explained, of course, that he Is such a perfect joke. usarnvv CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC NOTICE BY THE STAFF CCCC CCCC gg Due to the present war in Europe we will not be gg x able to skip the country. This is to certify that we :C x can't order any more Cornhuskers for you after they x x have been distributed. Any contributions may be piled x x ' outside the door. We warn you not to ask Mike whether Qc x he made money off the book or whether Sam made any x x hours. Swab announces the 1915 Cornhusker will be :C :C the best ever. This joke section was passed up by the x x National Buiscuit Company and Y. M. C. A. x CCCC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CCCC A Nl O L 1 ' 1 ' ' , A n f v, Q Mi...'- -,QL-1 3.7! , "P 1' 1,4 Mx W ,, ., Aw il. Ur.. ' ' , Mr I, .W 1 J'-, 1 V. I 1 +- .. W :ffl 'x .V Y' A . 'Pu' . CN . f, , Ay ,. Mr. f . f 'aw . 51. W r . f.- 3 gl .A 1. rv. ' 7. , .A, , 1 - ' ... Q ai". '1 2262 - .pg-, ,aff 5.1.2 . v , .th . . 'A-r,',, 7 . .. pw . w ,Q .- -na. 1 f fr: ,M , .gn 1 . - pf, , ,. .lb xl! W1 M" V 53.2. ,f 1 ' 'ik I 1 ' 'wr' "-'u r, .H 3, 1,2 1. , :W J ., M-3,4 ur 1 J' b w. m ,r W . ww, . 'ir' 'Q ',., N ,tty . mf, ." f2'll4I1, .g.., .- 75- M W ff D ' 4514. . .,.. J . , ' wp. I, W A- V. ,.. . -1k..Q Q Y .'f1'1 . ,.-MJ. .V W w V f' xv 5.- -3 :Mk - V H, O, uunnmmmm r 11uin1uuun111uuuuinuuumuuuulummmui .ln Q- I1.1.71.7.In7.H1.7I1I187H1HI..I..8IH1I11.1.7ni1.7.7H1m.g.,w-mm,.nnu . 4, 1915 CORNHUSKER nfl mymaninunulr+1unnuunmnimimin1nuin1innumwnminrwnmn .F ,P mum mum uunuummnmmmmnnn mnmnummwn inuimunuun ummr Qhhertisimg Zinhex Anderson, C. L .... Baker Bros. Engraving . . Baltimore Billiard Parlors . Beatrice Creamery Co . . Boyd Printery . . . Brooks Bros. . Bun Patterson . Byrnes Shoe Co. Cafetaria, Uni. . . Carpenter Paper Co .... Chapin Bros. ..... . Chicago Bridge Sz Iron Works City National Bank . . . College Book Store . College Tailors .... Colonial Cedar Chest Co. . Co-Op. Book Store . . . Cornhusker . . Dental College . Deputy Hat Co. , Duncan Printery . Evans Laundry . . . Esther Hospital . . Farquhar Clothing Co. . First National Bank . Fleming, Jeweler . . Flodeen 85 Brethower . Folsom Bakery . . . Free Press . . . Frey gl Frey . George Bros. . . Graves Printery . Green Gables . Griswold Seed Co. . . Hancock Epstien . . . Harris-Sartor Jewelry Co. . Hauck's Studio .... Herpolsheimer . . . PAGE . 482 . 510 . 506 . 488 . 479 . 490 . 481 . 475 . 478 . 496 . 499 . 508 . 488 . 501 . 500 . 481 . 506 . 489 . 505 . 481 . 501 . 507 . 512 . 494 . 479 . 479 . 504 . 504 . 496 . 484 . 494 . 484 . 506 . 491 . 506 . 494 . 491 . 507 Kostka Drug Co. . Krisge S. S. Co. . . . Lahr Hardware Co. . . . Lancaster Milk Prod. Ass'n . . Lerncke Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln 85 Buechner .... Cleaning Sz Dye Works Hotel . . Photo Supply . . Lindell Hotel .... Lincoln Pure Butter . MacDonald, Fred . Magee's . . . Mayer Bros. Co. Meier Drug Co. . . . Miller 85 Paine . . . Nebraska Material Co. . Nebraska Seed Co. . . Oliver Theater . . . Pettibone Bros. . . Piller's Drug Store . . Porter, Harry . Rector's . . . Remington . . Rudge 85 Guenzel . Saratoga . . . Schold 88 Blair . . Simmons Printery . . Smith Sz Hurst .... Smith, L. C., Typewriter . . Swift 8: Co ....... .. Teachers' Casualty Underwriters Townsends ....... Union Coal Co. . . . University Book Store . University of Nebraska . . University School of Music . Western Paint 85 Glass Co. . Whitebreast Coal Co. . . . muuwn Higby . . . Huber, J. M. . nnmunmnmnuunmvnuncunmmmnmumunnunnummunmun , 494 . 499 mnumumaunuuanvumnmmnnzmnnxmnnmommummnmunimmuxunnnnnnnnmwmxnmmnummnmnwmqxnmnanmnimmxxu Woodruff Bank Note Co. . . Young, Ed ..... ummm imma PAGE 499 506 484 486 484 497 498 497 495 512 480 496 473 492 503 493 499 491 492 483 475 490 483 486 485 501 499 497 502 509 501 , 477 501 487 472 474 483 499 511 487 mmrunmmunmnmunummm lj ..,....,...L ,.4Fa..,.4..1..,.n.r,-...,... .444---.,..-.....,,....n.,,,..,,.....lII uuulnnuannumuunmmnunummuuuumuuunamm snmnmunmuuunmnunvnmnzzumumnmn-Jwmmnnm 4, ,, uuuuIuiimiunfairmm1inuwnmmmnumnumunuuuuImmvmvmiaunununumunnIImnunml1muuuifImiqlnnmummnmn , 4, . ....i..,. .m,..-VW, .m....r .,,.t.n.i.,.... ...I.it.iat.I.I.1,i...U..IH.,.1..IU.1.,.......1ui.iI.4.I.I.IK..UinV.r.it.IUI.1.V.V.I...Q......1.i...UH.1...1...1ni...4,I.4H.mHH..1.I.inH....HV.HQ...V.y.V.I.it4.1,y...K.,...mi.....i.,.i.s...,..... ...um.a.f.m.,.,..u........i ..i...rmm.i.. mm. lLNIIUNJIIUNIllLNHlNHU4HUNIHlNlllNllLNVUNIllLNIHNULNHLN!ILNIVLNHLNUUXHILNIVLNHLNIIlN!lLN!!lNllUlllU4UUwllIUlllUllIU4llLNllUil T lze Um'cer5z'ty of ebmsknz The University of Nebraska Includes The Following Colleges and Schools The Graduate College-Course leading to a -' degree of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. Work may be pursued Without reference to a degree. The College of Arts and Sciences-A f0uI'- year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. The Teachers College-A two-year course leading to the Teachers College 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 Teachers College Diploma and Uni- versity Teachers' Certificate by the Teachers College. The College of Agriculture-Including gen- eral agriculture, forestry and general home economics groups. A four-year course lead- ing to the degree of Bachelor of Science. The College of Engineering-A four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering-Agricultural, Arch- itectural, Civil, Electrical, Mechanical. 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 is offered leading to the 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 in Omaha leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicine. A six-year course is offered lead- ing to the Bachelor's degree and the degree of Doctor of Medicine, the Hrst two years' work being given at Lincoln. The Graduate School of Education-Course leading to the degree of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy and to the Graduate Teachers Diploma. This school is a part of the Graduate College and is designed to prepare for the higher service in teaching. The School of Commerce-A four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, designed to provide vocational train- ing for students preparing for business or allied lines of work. 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 cul- tural course including the Fine Arts, leading to the Bachelor's degree. The School of Agriculture-A Secondary school training primarily for practical farm ife. The Teachers College High School--A school of secondary rank offering splendid opportunities to a LIMITED number of the most desirable students. Being the training school of the Teachers College ad- mission can be had only on written applica- tion. The Summer Session-An eight Weeks' course primarily for teachers. The Nebraska Experiment Station, the Nebraska School of Agriculture at Curtis, and the Experimental Sub-Stations at North Platte, Valentine, Culbertson and Scottsbluff are also in charge of the Board of Regents. REGISTRATION First Semester 1915-1916 Opens Wednesday, September 15. Examination Week, Monday to Saturday, September 13-18. On Any Point of Information Address THE REGI TRAR LISSQJESTYQEQL. IlNlIlNUlNlIlNUlNlIlNlllNHlNIIUIHWllUrlllLNIIU4IIUlllUllIlNHLNllLNllLNIlUiI!IUiIHLNlllNIIlNIIUllIUiIIIUwIHLNHUlllUlIllNlU'4lUl4l Wm... i.. els UW... ai.....,.,...W,.,...g.,i.....i...,.,,...i...,...uM.mi...i.,,......,.ww..ium...i.iW.....,.,...Q...,....i.,...iii.Mg.,.,.,.i,,....,...,..i.. '-If .....,. 5 E 1915 CORNHUSKER 2 Wmammmm? 'P' """' """' l"""""' D """""" U """"' "'f '""""""""""""" U """"""f""""" H10 IIVIIIIIIIII U Illlllrlwlll 11 Irlwlwlwlll ici IwI4ll:::1uc vin 1lfI1I1ll:::I n Irlvlluruwnl u ::::f:4vu1I u Llllflvlwlwl n ...1.1,,,.,. U .,..,..,.,., L, ..,.,,,,,,,, Q ,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 ,,,,,,,,,,,, ni, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,, ylylllllilllllhyxl X moi. "THE STORE AHEAD" MAYER BROS. CO. X-'X ii' .. "" ' EL1sH1RE,PREs. lx Qs- f a a Q A l IEiFi !ElE E!Q! !IEf! fllE Ellfl ffffl 7 .. 3159 UQ g-Fggesiagzfi-'a22s-'ei .A.'O reef - 1' .- --.. I gkiiuw, HH EE EE EE EE EE EBZEE? 1 4--' EE'E?Umm A,AA---A "A' ITM, ia 9 "U ""54'- I EEE!! EE!EI EEiElEIEf Ellll Ellll EEEEI 1 1, H up ii, :rg f EEI IEEEEEI Y. L ff One thing most young men and women learn at A f . p college is a preference for "specialized clothesl'-the X1 ' - Ml kind you'll find at the UStore Ahead." Higher edu- H llllmml fi gf' X cation of taste in dress demands masterly tailored gar- W 'X 1 ments ii lfligf YT c . ,I 3 I X x Society Brand suits and overcoats are designed 'lm A, fi ' 3 by A. G. Pierce, the most famous of designers. 5 0 i 3 The new models for 1915 are of special interest Q Hia f : . to young men. They are young men's styles. l I 121.0 I Nobby patterns, in new club checks, Glen M30 yi 1 Urguhart Browns, Blues and Blacks. Also full dress suits. 2 N ii ff X all E ffm 7 .- x 40 A 1 315to Jfm?X,X N .mm-' ' Always try this store Hrst for correct hats, ' I E . , f :- f shoes and furnishings. 4 n 2 5 g . 2 5 g f OUR SECOND FLOOR OF FASHION . caters to the most discriminating wants of young , A women. We're constantly showing new dresses, R gowns, suits, wrists, etc., ahead of any store im in Nebraska. f 'ii,.f MAYER BROS CO 1007-1019 O Street Lin.coln, Nebr. 473 l mmmmr nummn: uuuiniinunninuuninnnuiIiuuuuunuuurxlunuuuinunuinnnninnunnluuunuuunlnnnnnununm 1 nl In ul in i In nmnnmu iuninnnmrqn n n a o sclru Dia ol: on 1915 CORNHUSKER u n m n u rr u oninuruuiral.zuunuuumuunnnnninnuuununnuununiuunumuuuununmunumnnun:muunumuunlcsiuluuumnunn u r La in xuluu in u u n Iunlnmuuumuruuiiunluiivuunmln , . , it Ea, Mdfzff K. - .i .gfweffff X . ' ,. I " ..-,y"'-Q3,.f1::n., X J ,.,,ff'1?' Q ' M ' X .w'ff'v,'..-iii RX ' f . - ,-.gk ,wg-'rf' 'I-V,gL"1' .":1fj.M2249131121-'..1. N, -1, V'-Qui-QE, Q 1 -. .. "-' ' -, A f' 'N ,fs-YV tx. ' in , ,.-4-ygj:,,,.:4' m f .2451 ring- "-' vyigf '11-P1 2 ' ,..t..,5..15.gmf.1-1- ji, -3 5 "ji-1, . ' :- ,,sf?f , -- -P-f ,M -f VA. if ' Q -aims' ' .. A ' ' f , f N - , ' - . 'af 5 " f ,':"' n- ' i : ' f ,-..-:19122114:-fa111-ri,1,1:.z1:-1115-1,,,-fJ"e4'.3gf:a-1aw V. :x- 'gf-ni, 1 - . -f- -f 1 vw r 3 gg.. V -.,:-, .fy . - 'K e. l ' H 1- ' .....mes-fa'5tf'122:1'.. '- --'.::",'fiLf.ff .':.14'1.:"i1'1ii'-V: .1 'WL W-ff .41 l'..E2Qi":72iv': 'I bf 1 - . A, -f f, 4-fp 2 t-,:1.-5,-,zzz-1,45-'.:,.-2" ...- .'-"k',3su,p-:..1v, .' was-1Z"" .. .' 3 . ' 4 If I 1 . . ,,,. -. - ,i -b ay 'Q .,wZ-Mgvf'.gg.7'-7--2"yf'-u."1,1w1.l,I"4.nt'4'165- . HW, . Nah. . ' . ' r, ' . " 1 , "' 2:-K I X .,V4,,iz2r':514'QZ5Q?'EIl2'E1.'2l:,?:'.':2I'i1i''1'fi1"E""' l' ,?1? 1":' "".'l5 ' ' ?"1PQf.iFfa1'2'1 v . V: :V ' ' 5 - 1.1..1..g.-rua. '-f f' .'.-:1a:'.-1513, . 5..1,1f., :'1:f':Evf"-- L-5 5' I e ' ' -, . M . "" .. Vffwf-... A ste m 3Q?fi'Ksv,, rw: '2wzf,-:- -A g " tg .. '.., ip, -. , ,g1 ., J . 'g V mir- az. -if .:3':Z-1 -, I-ggg tg-. 1,v.'g1t1.zgi...'s -t. H swf t.. ' "es V. J 2 ,- 1 - ' fi51:ff.,.geer,susff.,Qt'V-4-.ee--.Q '- Dis an ae. ' ., .T - -. -.s-.. - v- " -Q. 8--ew-,. ff 4- ' is .- s 3: ,i- .. s--., s , ' .5-ef .-Q,g:iw' A fi' ' ' .swf , ,X X .. my Zig.:-f . rr , - A. f1'f'-mi, , TR if . '. s 1. " err . ,-zu: , H ' N. 'vw if.:-... -M ' "iii fl LtQlfLJ3,gsr' ee' c.,rA::l:lri'-aui.vr 1. f' ' '. .... ,. ' . A 5' I . gl . 1'1 " we - 'i VP' Glliai' 1' f.. it eg. ' Tk" ree -ll as ...L . w wf-. A ae, .... :H M .... 4 QQ.. " - ' .lr uf., --'Af-f .1 145.1 ,fiifii " Eye-V-i.'fI:g -'-"' aw-f. .W .nl -f ., -.f,, , we .. - . , 1 . .432 4' . ' : i - V. - e 1-is -4 . -- ' . -- . :N A '- ' A" """ " - 0 uf.. ...,. , -"-21,5 . ' " . --fs. "4 The Unifversziy School of Mu5z'c ESTABLISHED 1894 LOCATED AT 11TH AND R STREETS For seventeen years was the affiliated School of Music of the State University. Now an independent institution offering thorough instruction and com- plete courses in all departments of Applied and Theoretical Music and Dramatic Art. It ranks among the six best music schools of the country. It has a faculty of thirty--student body of seven hundred. A modern building with splendid equipment exclusively used for its work. CONFERS DEGREES Many of its alumni are holding important positions. WILLARD KIMBALL, DIRECTOR -- -::::::::::rio1::-nqpq iilicrixi: 1:i::i:::::i::i::1:r:::::1:rin1::::n::n14:1.,1.1, 1, 1 lclxlxlzrl:l::l::l:li1:l::l:11:11:13191014:-L:pic:l:rl::l:li:l::i::l:l::l:v1011:i:xl::l: 474 mauuununz .uumnmnnmnuuunnmuummnnvnvummurmncunumasmiuimunmunummzxmunnnnnxn ...,...... ..it....,.,.,.,.i...,..g.,..i...i.,..a,,......,,..D.i.,...,..ia.......,.,.,.,i.i.,...,.i.sirMn.i.i.,.i,..iai...i..M..,.,.,...,.i.g.,.i.,.i.i.i..a.,., ..,.,.,.u.....i.M+ 1915 CORNHUSKER 4. 4. .i.i.i.iii..D,.i.i.i.ii.,U..iii.i.Hi.U...i...i..,.D,HH,.,H..Ui.H.H.....i.1.,,..im...i.a.,.i. ...,.m.ai.i.M..f.g. ummm mminuuuuuni aviIiiiuvmnuuuuumummnuun qi. nnluui umnmnuun iinvinnIisnuniiininuunmminmmui mmimnuu Iininuunmummmmni nuumuuuummr I f 'Z SHOES QUEEN QUALITY IS TO SHOES WHAT STERLING IS TO SILVER It has taken many years to establish the World-wide repu- tation of Queen Quality shoes. They are honestly made, fash- ionably styled and comfortable to the last degree. If it'5 shoes .vbop at NEW YORK and at ,, LINCOLN 1307 O D ...,.,,,.,,, .. ...,.l,,.,.l U l.,.l.l.l.,. . .,.,. ..,...,.,.,. U ..,.l.,..,.. U ,l.,.l.l..., U ,.,.,...l.., U ..,.,.,.l,,. U .,.,.l...l., U l.,,,.l.y.y. Q .,..,..,.,.: , ,,,y,y,,,,., Q ,.,.,.y.y.y.,,,y,y,,,y , , arry Porter The Stationer Who sells all supplies used by university students RIC!-ITER DRAWING INSTRUMENTS First quality, imported direct. Students in Botany, Zoology, anatomy and every department can buy here and be sure of quality and price being right. Waterman Ideal Fountain Pens. 1123 O Street Yellow front iniuunv1:itiiiinimnuimiumi:viummummmumnmiummnium :nunmmumiIiiiiiIiniiiiiiiuiiinunnnunnnnwum.:luiurmm DO YOU ASPIRE? Have you an eye for success? Can you afford to wait? If Not, CONSULT ME IMMEDIATELY. I can open the doors for a career in 1. Sigma Delta Chi 2. Dramatics 3. Alpha Chi Sigma 4. Alpha Sigma Phi 5. Gamma Phi Beta Class Politics Ccornmittees a specialtyj 6. Q. Athletics . Captaincies on tap CBand, Football, Basketball and Trackj 9. Kosmet Klub Voluntary Testimonials "That's how I got my Starts,-ART CHASE, Sigma Chi. "I owe my present high position to the Graves System"-DICK RUTHERFORD. "Because of him Bill looks better now"-LUCILLE L. LEYDA. "The secret of his power, do we know it?"-CHI LOCKE. Us tOO-NOBLE, IRWIN, CRAIG, EDNA FROYD, et al. E. HIRAM GR AVES "Where there is talent I take it, where there is not I make it." Address: EVERYWHERE Office Hours: DAY OR NIGHT vumusumuumm.zzz:mmmzaweizii,11niurmen-q::iu--znimmwin1nmm!xxa---,--.,..,mm-nmw- r. 475 .1.,......,.,,..DH.,H,N.,,U.,..M.,....,U.,K.,.H,.w.K.,.,1,,..U..,,.,,..WQ...,.1.,.,..D..1,...,..,,U,.....,.,.H3.H,.,,WHD..,.,.WH.U.1.,.,K...,K+N...H..,.W.....,.,..,,uW.,.,.,.,.Q...H....,..QI...H,...nu.H..K.1...,.,,.....,.,.HD...,...,.HK.,I.1...,.H..up,....lu.,mn.....x,.H..ml...W.,..ul...W.HHn.1...K.nf..um.1H..H.un....1.,.,.U.,.W...,..U.H.,.,...I.fmI.,...,...UH....,...,.u.4.1.,,...,.l.g. 1915 CORNHUSKER .i.NI,Y.,HHH,Y.A,K,,.,.,U,H,..1Y.H,Q,.HY.Y1...,ul1H,,,H..,m.HW.WH,.KuY.U,.,.,,,.QH.1.1..K..1QW.,.,.,,,,.,U.Y.W.,H....U,.W.1.,.....U...W.YIY.1.Wmg.,,.,.,.,,,N.U.W.,.1.1HHU..1.......,.U.K.1.W.,.,.,QH.,X...,...U.1.N.NHH,Nul.N.N.4.N,.,Q.N.N...1....Q.........N.I+1N.,.....,.,UV..y..1.HN.D.K.1...H,.,Q..,...1...,.U.1.HK.y.,.,UV.I...NH,..Q.4.1..HHHul1N..K.H,.,UHHH,.,...U.1...1.4....ul.1..,.,...,m.N.,.,.,...1q. 1nfunnumunnuw1wwI:mmwvwunmnwIuw.4mnuwIfn1umIuununnnu1nnnnwIwuwnwunuvw1ulunnmIVunrmumInunnuwn1ruwununwmnuuunruIfuuunnnnnuuuuumuumuumnnwnuwuunmunnnnruunnunumunnun1nnuuunnunnuuunuInunnnrnnrunnv.ruuInuuwunwIrmunuununuunnnnnu:uunuunnnunV.wumnwnnnwuunnnununwIrunmmnmuu:mum:: xxuuMMwanuvmnnrwnuuuu1amnHnmnnunuwnIwwIuwnuH1unnnnHuwunwnunLuunnwIw1nmnnuwmvuununwmmnunuunuunnuunmuuunuIunuuumnyuuunnw1uonuununfunnnruInrmnuuwnwuumnunuuIunuuuuumuwnnuuInunuuuunnwnnuuuIuunununumunnuuIuunuuflmnn,1unvmuunuwIwn.mnnnunumuunuuvuunnmuunnnummn E9 E 55 55 E5 EE ii 55 55 55 EE E5 EE ai EE EE EE EE EE EE E5 EE EE EE E3 EE 55 ii EE EE ii ss is is A Home Porlrait by T0 mend mamuumhuuunmuunmmnoununnI4ummvuImumunmnnuumucxrluunlmmwnumxlmlnrunnmuunluunmnmsavum nurmmnuunmunmmlnulmuulmlu nmmlunuunuumzulmuzanmxumnnam il lunzxmmmnnmmmmunmumunwummm.mn:rwnw-uumunwanna:-nannv.aun-sumnxumuxmmuammm-r+-'V 'H if -L , ' - 7-' fillvfvm--w--AIWIIWIM-1 Y-"' "-'ffii' 476 E5 55 E5 55 si E5 EE EE ii 55 Ei EE 55 53 Ei E5 E5 55 E5 35 55 55 ii E5 Sl 2 1' mum 1uIwnunuunnunwuurrvuuuumvunnnnnnInuwv4nunInuuwuun:nuuunrunuuunnnunIuuuunzuunuuvnuuummummumu' ,...,.W.1...1-....1,...,.U...N.....,.WU..1...1,....U....,.,.,.,.n.,...,.,.,.x ..,.,.,.H-..,..,.,.,...,.. .,.,.,,,,.,.. f,,,.,:..,.,1 ..,,.,.,.,.,.-.W,.,.,.,.:.g..,...m.,.,.. .,.,.,.,.,.., .,.,.,.,.,.,K ,.,.,.,.,.,.. .,.,.1..,.,.. ,W.,.,.,f ..,,.,,..,.,K m.,.W..K ,.,. ., 4. , . 4. 1915 CORNH 44zzunuuuInIwIuwIruumuIwuuuInnnvununnInnnxluxmnunvuunInIfIrnnnnrnnnmmmummmmz nnnuwunx:unnmnm.unmu,minznnnwnmnuInnununu1xlnnunnmuuwuIuuumuummuunnm 5 S 5 E E 1uunuuuuInuumInnunuuuwInmnuwuun:unnuunuwnuuw1wumunwuwnnuu4nunuumnunuuuunnnumuonuunnuluunnnwnn1nmuwvnununnuuvmurunnuuuunnr-uwun1uunmnnnunmunnm xvnnwnwunnnnnvwuunnAIwIwnwunIuuuuunnnInnnwuuununwnwIw1nnnwnwuuur:nnuuuwnwrmnuwnwunnuunwuuur.Iunnunwunluuuuununnuwnwnnunuuunun:IuunruIur1nuIwuunmuumnnumun USKER M.......,.,..ul...,...,.,.n...,.,,.,.,.K.g.,..,.,..,...m,.....,.,.,..,...,.,,.l....,...,.,.,....n.......,.,W..,.,.W...,.,,.,.,..,.,...,.,.1.,u,.,.,...,.,mm...,..mm..,.,,.,.,.g.,.,......,..-1. 1nwunnnnwunIwu4unwuunuuunuuruInuIwuwnnnnIuunwuunxIruuunrunuuwuwnwInuuuunnnuuInnruunuuuuunnunnnuIuuncuIwIuuuumuurvuuulu1Iumumnuumvmuz uurrxwnnwuwuun1nnuwnunnzunuun:nunwuunnmnuumuuunununwIruwIuwIwunnuuuuunwnuunIfuuunuuInuIuunIcuuunnnununuuvunuvununuuIununmumucwmmmr 5- 5 E 55 -W 55 S5 EE 3 QE 52 55 55 is ii if EE 3 -Z S2 7 :Z Q5 if Zi gg if -Q E5 L 55 ES 2 -Z if 25 ag 1 EE as Q, ES 41 se 5 as sg Q! EE 1: U 22 :IE 1 EE :I 2' is 32 5 EE EE 5 EE 25 iv ES EE ,. E7 Ei 2: ,W . gg Ez ' 'M-W-ff 3 gg EL EE 55 EE EE EE Ei EE EE EE Ei ES is ii 55 ii EE ii if EI ii ai Q5 E5 E5 'S ,E -Q E5 za ' S5 Eg Portrazt by gg QE EE 55 Ei EE - 0' E5 as ii QE ii 1unnwuunuInwunnnuvulIfuununnuuuuunumuumm annummnnmunmr nnuwnnnrunuruuwInnlunuunvuuuuumnnmnmmnnxIruanwIuunu1uuuun1nnuIununnuvummnnumuunmn 1uIrnIwnumunumnnuuuumn nunmmnlmmunu uumunncmunmnr umwuuunnuwuIwI4nnulnnnnnncnnummunmmnnuxuuuuunuInunnurraulnmunnnnnnunummmmuu InufuIwnuuuuwnnnnuuuuunnuwIwnmIw1zu:nmuuwunInunvmwunnauunwnunnxIwuuuuvnnvwnwnuuvwunnuuuuuluuuuuruunu11un1wuwIwnw1u1uu1nIu1wIuumlmuuuumuwumum IrvrvsunrunuunmlnluuunuvnnuuuuunluunnunununmI4uuInuuwvwnuIwnlIwnnw1wu1uIuunwnuwnnuuInnuwnwnuvuuununruuuuwIn+1mnvuvvuuuaunuunuu1uunrumuwnnuummm: 477 I.W..u..,.......,. ..,.,.W,.,.1....,..,K.H..g.,..,.,..K..Hu..,....,..,,nm.,H.,...U.....,.,.LH.,,.........HuH...,.,,..,.M,....H.1.U...,.,...,.,nl.M......l.g.,..,.,....,..u.,,..m ...m..,....,.,.u......,. 4. in ..,.mU..,.,,,,.w., ,.U,,.,...,U...,.,..,,...4.,.H......,..UH.,..H.....1....1,.....luH...,.,,...D,.K.,.......D...,.,.,,...W.......,...U.,.m..H.,0....L.L...,.K.g.,.....,...,..w...m.. ...m.....w.....u.....4.. 4. 1 mllmlimkyuvxymUuuuwtlLM1uL1ilLNQUwyuvlyUv!!Uv!!UvyyUw'1UwlLNWuL1ilUv'yUwyUvluvlwluuNlNylN'llNiUv VUQQILNLVLNHUL' 'The lhnvenit SCNLCJK afeteria LUXLVUXLLLLNLLULLLVUXLLLUXLLLUXLLUXLLIULLLUNL LLN LLNLUXLIUXL ILN ULN LLN LLN LUX! LLN 'UNL Vw IUXL ILN LUXL LUV IUXL ILN LUN IUXL LUXLLILNLLLN 478 4' 'I' -P 1uiuiuioizxioioioz:x1rr.:rx..- Q. ,.1,..1,..,.:,,.... :vl:l:rlf:1w-wIwI1I1l1Ir is 1IwIflilwllllrlllwvvlllllll fl'Ivl'111rlvlr1IIfv1I1I1vI1r1vIrIf1vI wI1Ir1IwIwvwIfvlrxrrlIfvfI:fIw1w::1:w-w-f-11ur u vfnflffnwnnln .jg ,f.11.1.,.,..f1v-l i I n mi 2 1915 CORNHUSKER of Jvllxflwnlfl n llfll vc1I1I1I-+Iv-1-r Ol- 1'1""'ff"1 H """1""' U ""'1""" D """""'f D 1I1"'1I1Ivfl1-rv1I11wIwIr rlvlvlfl wlwlwlrlwlvlwlwlwlll H I1I1'1r1'I+-r 'Iv 1:l-r:w-1-4-w u i I . r. -new We Make a Specialty of University Work BOYD PRINTING CO. 010101-01010:v:o1'v:-0202U1'f'I020103910201"1"2"I1'10 The Cornhusker management extends a vote of thanks to ToWnsend's Studio for the portraits presented by them which have been used in the "Les Belles du Nebraska" Section. fu- - 1 - 1 -U-01oininznzo10:0irriuivzuzuzuzo U ..--. EDI. 2. 2. -0- ,.. l s 'T . First National Bank E Charles W . Flemlng Lincoln, Nebraska CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S800,000 Reliable Jeweler and Optician OFFICERS: g : All Work Promptly Attended To : S, H. BURNHAM, President P. R EASTERDAY, Cashier C A. 1, SAWYER, Vice-Pres. W. B. RYONS, Asst. Cashier U ' . H. S. FREEMAN- Vice-Pres II 1311 O Street Lincoln, Nebr. L. J. SCI-IMITTLE, Asst. Cashier W i I . P QD ?'7'2 ll PM Ml in M K H Fi ig ? llltll cams on GIRLII :Els www , -I ll Fil 'rua STREET. A I if is rf . f Ya xi-s J X! ' X lx l '37 il in Q p f I-4 M 'Q 1 L , ll b I' SL l ' S BOB HHBE57E SUCH H oem-LE FUSQEE-PUKKI L- - 1 1 1:1 -111 I show 'em I 'm boss, And I'rn always gayg I get away goodg I t's the easiest way To yank 'em along," Says Bob, brave and bold, And simply use cave- Man methods of old." I smoke if I want to, If they like it or notg These co-eds ain't p'tickler, And tt's certainly rot To spend your last cent For a four-dollar showy Down town to a jitney's, Where my girl and I go." My methods", says Robert, Gentle fusser of N, "Have proved me to be The most popular of men. I'm fat and I'mtu1T, And I don't give a d - -ng Whaddya mean- They don't love a fat man? rin- 1 -1111 - -rx-rn-0111-0101i 0 U 0 0 11-vi11111-1i111n 479 4. l.,.llllllll..lll-pl.ll...l.l.lu...llll,llD.ll.,......lml.l.ll.l.lul...l...l....,.l...l.l.llnl.,.l.ll...D.lll.ll.llm...l.lll...l.g.,.l..l....l.lul.l.l..... l...al..l...ll..l.g. 1915 CORNHUSKER ' of n Irlrlvlrvl vlwlw U Illlllllrllfr sfo xu1u1u4u1u1u l rlfl wlvllvllll n u1l1uuruu:u: n 1:1l1u1u1u4u c usv+vxlwu4ur n Irlllrlvlflv u wlrllururuwn n l lvl fuxuxn ln nuxvlllvf main: :uru1n1uwn1l u nnuulvnunl mu ,,,,,,,,,,, Ki, ZII2ZZ:22Z2Z2'Zf.'2.2 2125 lf T 1 U U :Wil 5. FILM S 10 UU :::E::l::R . U ma.BucK DON'T' DEVE LQ PED C QQ y QU Q For every 6 exposures U X ' V, Packs 25C and 350 UU ,, ' " ' 1 Q- 'P7X U- W f X kj . S : 5 ali, f Pleaslng UQ Z I . YK? L2 P ' l 3 5 C U We we rin S to ts. ,, F 7 - sz- P from your negatives 3 U N- A - U l' Lui ? 3 U l V :XZ-"J, X Enlargements U5 U ,F X if from your "Kodak" Films make 2 2 H I U fine gifts. UU -4 - .ig f ,eiq-4,5 9uRroN s. mu. I5 SUCH n orqn WITH THE WOMEN - U Many of the Q UU UU ' ' ' l Campus Views UU U U Burton S. Hill is a nice little creatureg if : and all U U He grades papers for the rhetoric teacher. 5 U 3 E He surely is small, but he's right there with trim- H E : : min'sg , 3 U U Burton S. Hill is such a dear with the women. U U U U UU were made U U The dear little fellow has a winning way, U U Also a mustache, and the girls all say, U U F . M a C d O nh a 1 d U That they've laughed and laughed till clear out of U U U breathg U U Colnnlercial E S That cute little mustache just tickles 'em to death, y E U hotographer 3 E The studes call him "Peanut", and "Peanut" is E E 318 Brownell Blk. 137 scum ulh sl. 5 E 'mmf , Q Q , , He is so little he's most out of sight. : s LINCOLN, NEBR. U U 'Tho' he's a regular elephant in his own eyes, U U U He holds the championship booby prize! U U Send M U U U U U e Phone 5 E U H Your W ork L4022 QQ QQ - - - , UU !U L02 2 L Z'Z'Z'l"Z'Zl Zi i ZIEIIIZII2 ZZ 2 2,2 22 2 L 2 2 L Zillfl 480 10101o1o1u1u1n1411,101n1o1o1o1n1u1u1u1o10101u1n1u1u1u1o10101010111101 ..,.,,,.,..,.,.m. .,.,.,,....n.,....,.,...r.garr...1..r...D...H,.r.I.inHW.,.,...U.,.r.i.,.Hinr.,H.1..,..U.4.1.1,.I...nr.1H,.....mr..,.....,..U,.,.,....,,.iq.1.,.,.,.....m,.,,,,...,., ,.,.,,,.,,.,,,,,,.,. .rm.,w...i....., .i.11...Hm...1..V.r.iq.,4,.r..H,..1.rrH...,H...U,...1.1HH.U.Hr...HV.ini.,.i.,...,.U...1r..1...1or.....,,.r.,U.1.1HH....U.r.....,Hi.ni.,.,.H.r,..,.u,.m.,..H. - ..,.,.,.u,,.,,,,., 1o1o1.o1ri1n1n1o1u1n1u.1n11110101n1u1u10101.,1,,?,,- 1 1 1 1 4, 1 1 1 1 730 ASK YOUR DEALER FOR- Deputy Hats Best 53. 00 Hat Made Sold by all clothing and gen- eral stores in the state. :: :z 2: E. R. DEPUTY CO. WHOLESALERS Lincoln : : : Nebraska Colonial Red Cedar Chest Company Moth Proof Red Cedar Chests 20 Designs---50 Sizes l Factory Prices 2229 O Street 10101u101n11:10101c:101o1u1o1o1o1n1u1u11:1121o111101u1u?.1o.10:101010141101111 For FRATERNITY BADGES of Standard Make I ADDRESS BURR PATTERSON 8: CO., The Fraternity Jewelers DETROIT, M.ICI-IIGAN. 5 ....,...r.,.. U ...i.,...,., U .r...r.,.,., U i.r.i.i.,.r. D ..r.r...1,..1 5 Our 'iBook of Modern Greeks" is a very complete catalog of Fraternity Jewelry Copy will be mailed upon request 11110410101 o 1 cm--11111-4:11:11 1 o 11101 01411010111-12110 1111uewx1ri1n,.1u-111-1 V1-rNz:immmz-n-'-1-n4a'.f 481 0-1,1143 o1u1u1o1:1 11:1 1:1 1 1 1:1:x1nr1u1 1 1 1 1 1:1 1:1 1 1:1:1n1:x1: ,.,., .,.i.,.,.,m..,..,.,.i.i.g.,,...,.,.,.mm..,..m.,.,.,........,..,i.,......,...,.i..M..i...,.,.,.nm.,....,..n.im...,.mi.,1..,...iq.,..,,...i....m.i..... 01:1 11:1 1 1:1 1:14 1:1o1c1:1 11:1 1 1:1n1:1:1 11:1 1:11 1 1:: 1, 1 1.1.,.-1.--.-,-.1-r1-r---.---.-.1.1.112111,-10 C. . Anderson Tailoring Co. 143 So. 12th Street Lincoln, Nebr. U Si quieren Vds. tener la cornpleta If you would be absolutely certain of seguridad de vestir de los mejores trajes getting the best tailored clothes at a hechos solere medida a un precio que price you can afford, let us have the pueden soportar, dirijanse a nosotros. order. Si vous voulez etre absolurnent sures Kdyz byste byli presveceni ze do- d'avoir les meitleurs vetements faits sur stanete nejlepsi saty ktery reyci muze mesure, a lun prix convenable dirigez- usit za cenu kterou muzete dati, nechte vous a nous. nas vam poslouzit. Wenn Sie sich fiir die feinsten, preis- wertesten Herrenmoden interessiren, so bitte sprechen Sie bei uns vor. C. L. nderson Tailoring Co. 143 So. 12th Street Lincoln, Nebr 1:10101 101111 1 1 1:1 1 1 1 1411111411 1 1:1 1 1 1:1 1:11 1:1:1m:1:bq94 W... .V.r.rm.K...,.,.r.qu............a.M..HK.,U..H.,,.y....1H.,.r.r..,,M..r..,N..QH..,.r.mm...I...m.WH.....,,..UHH.,.,,.....g.,.....,.....m. H H --0---------in 101 1 101011.10101 1 1 101- - -P--' The House of PILLERS Present Perfection In Candies, Drugs, Toilet Articles, Cigars, Soda Fountain Service, Light Lunches. Courteous Attention ,-..g.,-. 16th and O STREETS 301.111 11.1 1 111 1 1 1.1 1 moi: There's nothing like - l-JIT-'Ky6'f' N90 FLAT FIS I Sl-I '-60 I' L 1 l5.llz:9,Il UI ' There's nobody like Western Glass 8: Paint Co. either. ,1,,---- ------- ----:mn ------ioislliiiii It saves your time in preparing papers. It enables you to meet faculty requirements for neat, legible papers. It enables you, if you wish, to earn money by type-copying papers for other students. These are reasons enough Why the student should own a typewriter. . ..... . me 'KEFTAS . .51 ,,Q,5., 55 The new Remington Typewriter is just the machine the student needs. Small and light, simple and easy to operate, swift and durable, it is a real Remington, with all the Remington qualities boiled down in smaller space. It carries the ironclad Reming- ton guarantee. And the price is fifty dollars. Call at our office and let us show you a Remington Junior. A demonstration will convince you that it is the machine you need. Remington Typewriter Company Clncorpnra tedj 118 North Fourteenth Street Lincoln, Nebr. S I 1 I- 1 m "I 0 1111 1 11 iz.11.1o1u1 1 1 1 1.1 .,.,..,..,H.1.....ng.,.WH..,..11.,.,.,.H..,1.HH.1HH,..H.,,.HH,.IDH.1,,,.,.,.D.HX,,.,.,.,UHHH,.,...n..,HH,.,,.U...,,...w.f.3.,..,..H ,.,.,m.1.,,..W.1. 7' E E E gf 1915 CORNHUSKER 5 5 E 1, E1 L F E E ,. E' L: F I 3 2 3 E E E E E E E E 9 3 N 9 E E E E L E E Ev Q F E E I 1: E E NJ.,,,-,,,,,5 ,mmm M, .,, , L yr-15, ,Mn nqmmma,--,mn-Tggm 3 -mm: ufulnlnqpxnw nr rar-m:nw:'w':u'-alrvwwu-rf nw- .s ' r wr: 1'v' 1'-z 1 H1 vu uw' aww rx vw: f w--:: no 1 wzmvw og 'ls 'I' 'l' E 31' 'L' N 'Z' D 20 L" 2 2? TE. 3 C? E 00 2 S :D ? Q CE my CD 5 N an CD Q 5 r C "' oo 7' 2 pq- 2 9- EN 3 9, 11 5 v-- O 5 oo. 5 5 22 : sw Q S W : m U, O 'D C '-e gg we z::+-- 2 5 Q gm52"UCU :CMN 0 N 3, 3 " 3 cs Q-Go' 5215 Q' 'UE' H CD 232522 co'-IE E. D Spd Q W E-:y-.W N 2 C ff D cu Q' S 2 F, "' 5 rf: r.-.5 H r-g i52'm in " Bm "E C CD Ez :DDP CD :. N Q 2. E4 . mlm FU F1 m Q4 Q- 2 w:5:Of3WQ-,O gr- 234--+4 H: m C ' If 11 W - 22 Q. o ' 2 4- Q stsyagggiss sim EQ, 2 E Q O ,., " U' :1 4 2 gw Z5 532. 202 -wdcn gag 2 'U 52- 5 gg "" G 4 I : 2 52 CD 'J 3 5: P1 Q 2 ' C na -I W 0 , 2 Q H 2 Q.. Qi 3- -i- -i- V nnnmmxwmmmmumsl nnmmxsmzrwummm 1 :zum :mnur m mmm uv-1:1 nm mum uw n v::-- :u1m+++oln+11 neu Im nn U1 vw!! W1 VU "" 'U W "1 'U 'U U' 'm'm+'l'+ 5 -1- -1- 4- -1- -P '!' E F' . , P-Tj 2. 5 PP S ff., Q r-g E 5 f .illllllllilI-lIllllI'l.i::E1 E ri m 'S 2 3 l" I f.:::::::::::::::':::::::::. - 5 ,... 3 ,, G' "4 5 W 2111:':"':::::::::::::::::: D IU Q :N N . 'Tj 'Q' V' 'in:nIun:u nulnnln 5 In NU OO D Q H YQ lllllunnu E P" N R- N C A gm XQf?a : P Tk G3 E S Q Q CD 2 N 'N Q 3 D' -SJ "9 77 H H 5-1 rt Z S' S QE an N W 2 S" G' 'P F5 I F1 A N N ""' 2 PU 2 D . Q pq 'D be rv E 5-1 rn "" . r-r D G Z W X. E U. 'NA lv .R Z bf U 5' D, 22' I H cn H QQ N 2 N A Ss Q 'L 5 1 P1 5 P M w K' se 22 N H Q 5 B' O -O H3 -A Q2 2 2 Se CD 1 U, pd gd : W Q 5:1 L' E ro Q 2 3 5 m 'ff fn " '41 Q 1 2 2 ifnlninu rmomnumm mn: m numm ur nw xc nl' rxvflufslfltxllvhiwlvlflllv ' I ' 'U"""" UW' "" 'UU' "" 'W' ' """"'I""P'!"I" 4' 'I' 'I' -1. 4. mnurnmmunuz urmuum::wuruuumrwummnr:mumnmmuuiIiuIz1Iinwuuunrnuunrvininwvwumumnmwumnr 1umumuuunumnn' unmuumuuu n mumuumumnr 1inunininuuiuuiuiuunununnunuIuninuiIiunniIiuinuuuuninwmunuimuiinunumnunuuunmNmuuunuuunnmvmmu nunuummu 'I' 'I' -1- .5 lj " f"""'U mmnmnmimu ,.,,,,,,,.n,..1,,,. 1' """"U mmnmuumnn umumunmm V THE NEBRASKA-SARATOGA Advanced Classes in Drawing and English Regular classes from 8 A. M. to 11 P. M. SPECIAL STUDIES Individual and Social rights at the table. Daily Lectures on "Why I Missed." A thorough course on old and new Alibisf' Laboratory work a feature. Expert instruction to beginners willingly given by the older pupils. ninnunuurmnuuuiuuIninIuwIiIiIiIinnuunnunwniuuuvuInnuunvuvmmmunuumiwviununnuuuiinuiniinunuuuuunounuui1iui1uuuuuuniuiunimuumunumnnuun 1""'HW'U"'H' ,I mmnunmumuzxmm 485 mmunm ronuinummmmm:muuinnmumunnmnommmmun mnum umm .1...ai.,.,.,...i4.,.i.,...mni.,.,.,......,,....i.,,..,,,.,..i.,...,..,...,.,.i....,..,,,.......mm..,.,....,,.1...,...,..,.....H.,.,.q.,r.,,.,m...,m.,. 1915 CORNHUSKER manunuxnmnnlmnnn umm: nun me,...,.,.i...r.1.,..nit.mm.K.,.,....W,.,.....,.,.D.H....,....U...,.,1,.W..,,.1i...,U.,....,.,....,......,.,.,.D...,.,.,.,.,..g.,.i.,...M.u..,.i.H.. .....i.' M... .i..i...,,..,...i.,...,.,.....,. .,.... nun ..s...M.,...n.,..i.,. .111.raso1.11u101.1-.1.10101,1201.r:1.1n1i.1,.1o1n1.101 1011:1l4:1011:1::.1::1n1:x1a 1 " 1 'nzuir 1:12031 1 11 'ri We Are Prepared at All Times to Serve You Well 'x 'S xx 5 ' I, ' Ks- 1- Fon WOMEN FOR MEN 2, 2 h I lbf' Nl- 1 We are prepared at 1 Always first with the alltimes to giveyou,ex- X ' rx A flew sflilesj Flu Fash' Clusive and economic- l ion Critic visiting New ally priced apparel . Q A - , York from 7 to 10 333 tim es a year. '+A i'v'i'1f1 7 g,f,i1!a' Complete Outfitters to Men, Women and Children. Experienced Women Shoppers for those who order by Mail. Mtn 1 Cream MQW gl-Lfx, ! , -, Ex I , - ., 1 .. Buy Our Telephone B2087 HCOT1b?-SEEESEH USE Plant and Office and "Qi1Tii11'i'IY "CREAM fox-G d WHIPPIN " LK an "It's Better" QUANTITY" One of the most important factors which enter into the pLu'chasing of "Good nu Milk" is to know its "FRESl-INESS". Simply because milk is sweet it is "NOT" necessarily "Fx-esh". Every gallon of milk sold by "LANCASTER MILK PRODUCERS ASS'N" is supplied by "LANCASTER COUNTY MILK PRODUCERS" who are financially interested in the success of this "Plant's' and take "Pride" in supplying the "BEST OF MILK" and keeping their "herds" under the most "cleanly" surroundings. Our price for high grade pasteurized milk for over two years has been 14 quarts 31.00. We claim there is but one city in the U. S. and that city is Lincoln, Nebraska, Where the consumers buy "high grade clean pasteurizedn milk summer and Winter at 14 quarts for 31.00, and there is but one dairy where you can buy it. LANHQEEPRCOKIILK 0111 1 1.1 11.1ni11..1,pin1.11.n1i.1.y1.:14.1.x1,x1.r111.1.1.1-1. 1 1 1 --- - - - ---- -11-:-1:-1:-1:1-12 0101 1 1.1 1 1 1 1-.1.rioi4.1,.1u1.1,,.... :num nmuununummmn nnurmmnuunmnn nnnmuuumun ju ..mo..y.,.,..,i,.....,..,.f..,.,u,....,.,. K....,.,...,..U.....,.......4.,..,...,HH....,H.,H.1..D,.,....,....U,.....,...H........,...M..,.,,,.,.,.U.,.,,.,.,.,. 4. 4. mmuu nmmuum-x mu n mxmmmnnmmunuz e 4, q.,H,v..,.....U.,.W.l.,..M,..H..,.N.D.W.K.umm..H.W...U.1H....,.nn...,.,.....mi,..mi.muM.,...mg.,,.,.,...1.,....4.,.,....,..,...m.1. ..Mmu.1....,.H,.D.K.,...,.,..m.,....,l.l.,,.l. ,.W.,.,.,..m.,....,....n...,.,,...,.n., ! !! !! !! !! !! E! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! l :1:r1o1:x1 1:1 1:1 1 1:1o1u1n1:n1u1r 119111111 1 1:1 1 1 1:1 1:1:1:x1u14 91411 1 1 1 1 1 1:1 1 1:1 1 1011 There was a yozmg stude named A. Souse Who'd have made fine food for the cows There was nobody home Under the lid on his dome, So Cqrl put a stop to ihe carouse :1o1 1 1 1:1111 1 1:1111 1 11111011 n.LusTFiATED 5fwrNG.5 NIE. HAVE- VIET- UPDE., 110101011:1n1o1n1n1u1u1o19101111111: Nou! -- HOIVIEK.: mi!LNHUNIWIUQIVUWVUNIUUNIIILNHlNHLNWIWHU4HUNIHlNl!U4IIlNl!UNIHU4HLNIIUWVlNlI1NVUNHILNNILNHUNHIUQHUNHIUQHUQNIUNIHUNIIILN' Q LN Q Q Q Q Q Q Q IN W Q Q Q Q Q LN, Q Q Q E N The Husker Song Of prose and verse, Of class and quiz, Of sons and daughters and of biz The Cornhusker Song! Long live the singer! Those lists of names and faces fitting, the joks so old and stale, the fitting jibes and friendly fun, the ad of Prof, whom all adore, the ridicule, the cruel cut, the thrust, the smile and knowing look, the crooked face, the dis- torted walk, the friendly grins, the barb, the civilian, the pan- helenic, the cosmopolite, with all of these to fill a corner, are we invited. We trust you all will oft recall, when friend or date you cele- brate, the novelties rare and gifts so fitting, the University Book Store offers ------ The University Book Store LN N lNlIlNlllNHLNYILNIILNHlNVLNlIlNIlUWHlNllLNlllNULN!!UNIHLNlIU4UlNHUQNlNI!lNHLNMWHLNULNIMUNIHlNHU4IlU4lQ4lIU4lIU4!IU4I n Irllvwwl mumuunmm IuuunInIwIwnuwrnnurvnuutzwmummnmnv ,. U1.H,.H,.K.U.I.,.,.m.,l.g.,.,,..,.,...,UH...,,.,.,.U..,....,.,..DH.,H,.1.,.Q.HH,.1.,.is,.H..N...,.s...,.,.....WK...,.....,.U.I.,.,...1.ng.,I...,.,.,...n...l.,.,.,..n 4. , .Hm.,.,,,D,...l.l.in..qw,...,.,.,.,.U.K...,.W.,UV.I.,.y.....U..1K...K...IUK...,.K.....D....,.1..,...,.l.,M.....D,.1H.,...Hu.......,....ag.,,.,.,...,...s.,...,.,.4.m 4. m,,,m,g unwIuumnunnuuauuu uunmnnnmu nu m.,.,.,,n ummnnumm nunnmmnnn mn in unnmnnn to bank on and A Good bank wim- UR SERVICE is unexcelled and if you are not a customer We cordially invite you to become one OFFICIAL DEPOSITORYfor THE CORNHUSKER City National Bank Corner llth and O Sts. Lincoln, Nebraska nn n unIwuunruumnIwIun1unnunnuunuuunnvuwvuwuuuannunumunuunumnuuuuunmuauuuumnnunununuuIwIuIuannunuunnumrwnuuwnnuIuunuunmmnmmvunnummnuuummun uwInmnunnmnuumnnuumu The Delicate F la or You catch it in a moment-the true Butter Flavor- nothmg llke it-no substitute for it. There 1S no mistak- ing the sweetness, goodness and delicate flavor of W old Buffer Don't you want Meadow Gold Butter on your table? BEATRICE CREAMERY CO., LINCQLN, NEBRASKA I nnnuinr1n1uuuuuIuuwvw1wuuunnum1wnnnnuuuunnnunuuunInvuuumumnmmm -m1wI4IwInmuunnunnuuunnunmununumuum nu nu nn 4. ,w.,.n.,.,...N..1.n ...1,W.1...Q...1...1.1.1.4.1...1HH,...U..1.1..,.,..U...1..K.,.1.D..1y...,...,nu..W.WH.1.DH.,..H,.1.U.N.N.N.1...1D.K.HNW.,UH....V.,...iq.1.N.1.N.1...m.,,.,,,m..nm..,. .,w...m.,.,.u.m.,K 4. HHV.Q.H1.X.W.,.YQ..1.1.1.1,.,U...1..K.HUU.YyW.,.YV.HU..W.WH.,I..DH.Y.,H.1.,ul.Y.W.1V....UK..1.1I.HV.D.1.......,..QK..1.W.11.V.0....W.1.1...44.,W.1.HW.Y.,.Q.HV.V.V.Y.,UV.1.I.,.w.n..,,.W.m,...,.....,.UH.,.1,.,.,.U,.4.1.,HHynHH1.N.N.NEQH.1.NHH..KQ.,...H..HN.,UN.N.,.1H..yuN.1.N.....-.U1N.1..K.y...U.N...1.,H..UN.N..Hy....QI...H,.V...U.N.N.,.4H.45.H.4..H..,U..K.HN.1,..n.,.mWm...,.,. U4HWI!U4HWI!lNHUQULNHLN!!UNIUUX1HWNILNIVLNVLNMLN!!LNHUNIULNHlNlilNNlNHlNUUXIIILNHWUUN1lIU4lVUwl1iUX1HU4llUX1fILNlVUNl! he CCR USKER 1nuuunmc14nnwnununIummmuunuunumnnuunwmuunnunvuunuvwu1runnuuunuwImn1umIcmnnnnrnunununnuunnnXnnL1unwununuwuuunnyuunuuuumnw1wnnnunnuuuumnnnmmnuunumm NOT A SCRAPBOOK A Complete Record of the School Tear 1914-1915 A Few Extra Copies . 33.50 M. L. POTEET, Business Manager WHlNUlNlllN55lNNlNlllNl1lNlllNlilNl5LNIIlNUlNHlNUlNULNHlNlllNUlNHlN!llNlPlNUlNHLNIILNULNUlNWllNNlN4llNWllNliU4Ug9 . E .,.,...5.,...,........U....,.......n..,,.,......DH.,.,....nmM..H.,.U..M.1M.,nm.M.,.mm...,..H.mur.....mn.,.!,....,.,...m,.r... 2 1915 CORNHUSKER 2 mn mu nn I uuuunnmumnuumumnumnm n .y 4 4. iunsuuumc rurlwunnv nunuumnm uulr mmuaumu nn lulx nununnnmuuuun umnn 1nonnuvmnruuununuminiunuuunnwIuuuuIunnnnuuuunanuumumnu-numun unuv IuunrnnnmnunuwnnwmvmnwnuumurqsinrnI1nmnumuIunnfnn:mnunnuunnunummmvuummmunuun 1numumm:umummmuummnuuuuunaaxwumnsgfs 9: I lg, I Q, I .QI ig, I Q, I Q, I :qi I ig, I cg. I :gn-.gi I Q, I -5. I 5.5, I .g,I-5,-.g,..g,-.g,-.g,-.gi-.Q A ESTABLISHED IBIB g i ! Q 1? ' A gd ' ndww l Q W f if 9 A AIX Q,-Til if' N. fa, , A -- v . - - a Q 6 , ,TQ QT' . 'TTT Q 5 entlrmmzf rmshmg ti snails. 3 'i BROADWAY emrwsurv-szcono sr. l 'f NEW YORK. 13 Q A Everything for Men's and Boys' Wear in Town and Country. ,g Q Clothing, Furnishings, Hats and Shoes. A A i V Trunks, Bags and Traveling Kits i if Ready-made gear for all sports fi' ? Liveries for Mcnservants 5 SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE Q i ! Q Boston Branch: Newport Branch: ? A 149 Tremont Street 220 Bellevue Avenue Q i ! Q. I .g,..g, I ig, I rg, I Q. I .g,-.g. I Q, I .g,..g, I tg. I .g...g,..g. I tg: I ig, I :g....g. I ig: I iq, I lg, I 5-15 ' '7 'A .5 A 51 41 X gf X W . Q 4 "" """"' ' """""f1 if l Q f Q 5, I , T iwnwua-fe: f "EIN xx .. --J . --ff' - .. ' 3 li f,?"'L:gQ!2P Q I I 1-f Q., -,wi , as S' , 1 .4115-1 -if , T ' -.WJ .s N A , A rf li iiil' - Adu!-'L A 'l lli f '15 'i' 5 1' l5!'!'s:4' Oo? if ' 'll Zliszlrqi - " "si '-' -Z' 1 ' - cuff:-. 1 -if-'lf7""" F"' .' ,f is -Q , -S352 V 'f SAR' - f-.Avg -2 6:11 . -f A A 1 -4" .r ' 1- - .- J u 50815 , 4 K ik:-:f ' - f-Nates V rfw?4 'X ' l Zi or - of f A el m iii A ETH? ffff?5if""" j Y - 1 ' "' f 'T -A ur e ' 2:7 ' l A- A H .JZ -, ':3:::' """""'!l mg ., I S ll I ., W i i ' l km !L 'S-1 A LH a Q f i E2 U, ll l i i L f Q . 1? V ' ! Why the High Cost L g , 'F of L O A FI N G fi 5 - Q A g 9 h L ! ! i 9 9 2 ! ! ! 5, I .5 Ig. I -5. Ig, I .g, I .g1:ia::1Q:L-sun:Qu:rnzz:Q,11Qn14Qn:1Qnx1uwx-Qv11Qv14Qr1fQl1'u'1'Q'1'l' 50 sgxmnumnnm unnum uuuzn ru!:AIvunumnIuwunnuunnnnnunmmnnunnum uuucu uunnununm nlnuxn nnunmunmuunuunungiuvnuuunnuu:nun n umvummmnmn uxua unenuummzcgv 1915 CORNHUSKER - nlnnunnmunmuuu nunuun wvxv :slum xuuu uuucumunmnuunu nuxuf unuuwunlunnuuvuunvmnmnuln :uru munmu uwvxuuu anmmumcinanunnmumn v numnumnuin :+x14n1310101011:111111101111n1::1:r1n1:r1ul.i.Qu1:s1:1:anummum:1 1:n1::1:-1:1 11:1 1:y1:afni g LINCOLN'S FIRST CLASS THEATRE ' A ' Z! f F 6715 A A ! znuuuma uwur umuunn nnruus nnmuumnuu vrun mmunIuwuuuummmnmnumnuu 1innnuumunnnmunumuunnmmz i i Q i i At the new flower store at 1042 i O St., you will always ,hind i the 'very cboicest of Carnations, - i Roses, Sweet Peas, Violets, etc., i i i Corsage bouquets a speczalty ' l . i i At przces that fairly make your i teeth water. Give usa trial. i .. , i xlmnnnuaum annw1wummnummvumununn:nnnunnmmIinunumuuumanuummouunuuunm zsuur :mu rur: nwmuumnmnuunumuuxlu mr i Q : : g ' I 'he llver I 'heatre Q s, Q i CRAWFORD as ZEHRUNG, Lessees Gf1SWOld Seed CO. ' F. C. ZEHRUNG Manager. , - ' I i The Best of Combination Attractions ! ! .i. Playing at all times 1042 O Street L -1- 4, T :.g.4.,-.,:.: :.,:.,:..:.,:.,:.,:.,:.: ..:..:.q..g.q..g.,:.,: I :,:..:.,:.,:.,:.,:.,:.: : :..:..g.4.I '!' I ' i 3 E Q Q i Q - U ! U l U ! U Q THE HAUCK STUDIO i Portrait Photography 5 i 1216 O Street ' Lincoln, Nebr. U Q U Q' 3 U Q U ! U 1 i i in -1- clnIn1o1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 1 1 1 1910101 1 1 1 1r1v11:1:1:1s1:1u1a:1:oQnln 491 4, ,,uu,m,,,,.,m4 :unuuuuu:xxuununurafwxlnunumnnunnuumununmnnnnnuuuiIInunnIannmnnnnmnuumanunnunumnunmnqinmnnnunuunn nnnummumnunnurufa 1915 CORNHUSKER 4. ..n...,.m,.,,n. ,U........K..,D..I.,.l...1.qu....,...,...U.1.I.l.I...rM....K.K...Q.......V....U...1.1.I...1QI...I.HI.,.m.....l.1...U.,.,U.H,in1...,.,.I.,.iq.,..1.,.....,.n.....,..l...m. U....m.....n....l.l...,.l.g. ..H.1.IH....,..,.,..,,,,...lm.l...... t....m.. .1...I.meK.....H....ml.m.....U.,.1.l...,..n......,.l.I.H.H......,..n...,.l.,l.l..g.4.4.4.,I.1.nt.,.lu...HK.mmny...nm.Q..1.........U...W.l...lnI.K.........n...,...,.,.,m.l...,... ..,.....,.,.U.,.,.,.,....f,.....,.,.,.,, Meier's Drug The Evening Store C S211 THE DOWN-TOWN Bright, Snappy, cmd Spicy STUDENT HEADQUARTERS The most proper means of procur- ing the latest scandal Pre5wfzl0z'z'0n5 -. OUR SPECIALTY EDITED BY Sigma Delta Chi Fine Candies and Choice Cigars T SGIQCJC AIJCICICS E WRITTEN BY YOUR ENEMIES Fresh California Violets always on hand PRICE , , No charge for Slams Modern Sanitary Soda Fountain fBribes Accepiedl -1- -1- 5. M IlllIHIIGIIIKIVIKIKIlilllllllllIlIIUIIKIVlllllllilIVIKIIIHllKDIIIIIIIYIIIVDIIllllllllllOIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIUUIVIIIYIIIHDIIIII l"" SUIllllllhllIUUIYIHYIKIKUVIllYIlHIIlIlllIilPl!IVIIl++lIHllllllIlKllllllllflllihlllIllllvllKlIKIIIIIVIYIIUHHI4VIIIIIKIIIIIAIYIIIIIUIKIPIlllllllilllIIIIIIHIIIZIIIIIIIIIIIIDIIIlllllllllmlllllllllillml 1llHlllUlllllHIlllIl++ 'I' -s- 'I' -1- WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR High Grade Uniforms and Equipment WE ALSO MAKE A SPECIALTY OF College Belts 7 i-V' f f ' Aw, " ' F H' ' ekee Beautiful Designs in Black or Tan with Special Belt Plate Bearing Name of College, Monogram or Initial zmunnIImunurummmmuIuumnuunmu1nInIunnuuunnnunimnuunnnnanunmununuuunonunnu:uunnmnnuuunuInHIimununuinnnunuunzunuuann1nInuvuI1nunuuuminwuunuunumIunnumnnnnnmuunuunnununumuuImummumnnmuuunuum SPECIAL PRICES QUOTED TO AGENTS lu- H :- ol 'D if 'U ,, fb g Ff- li H- ar P-- L cs' I Q 0 IE D go l E f-1 I O I SD E I 3 Ph I Us I I C3 S9 i A 4- i.-...ii'.- U E xuuuuuuumuun 492 4, uurIrr1r1IuI1I1I1ri11I1rinuuItrrHHHmHrruufrinHrrrrnrrHriI1IHrrmI1nrI1I1ItItHrunnHrI1riIririIrI1I1HrrmItitItn1IinrInrI1I1urr+1nuwrunumm ofa 1915 CORNHUSKER 4. .it.,.,.,..,.,.,...,.,.,..g.,,.,.r.t.,.,.D.,...W..,mt....,.K.H..1rit.t,.H,,U.........,.,,,.H..K.r....Ur........H.Ur...r.....t.D..,.....,..W.g.,.,.,...,......,.,.r , up -------W7----------111111111111 -..-1--.1--.-,,--+1-1. -------111-i--i-1--u1,v.11-1- Qin the VS tuirmtis anim Gbxgamizzriinmz """ HE Nebraska Material Company, realizing the need by the University students of a FF, E-:f Q 1 large and modern .dancing hall, have com- pleted the Rosevvrld Party House, one of the most beautiful and elegant Party .19 Houses rn. the West. The new Party 2' House, which is larger and more convenient in every way than any other Party I-louse in the city, will greatly alleviate the lack of proper facilities, keenly felt at present, to accommodate University parties and functions of all kinds. . 111 The dance hall is 48x9l feet-larger than any hall in the cityg has no pillars or posts in it, and is ventilated by the most modern system. ln connection with the Party I-louse are large cloak and reception rooms. A modern kitchen has been in- stalled to take care of dinner parties. The management is pre- pared to take care of the most exacting social functions. ill The Party House is located just east of the Commercial Club. The reception rooms, cloak rooms andlkitchen all go with the Party House, and the charges, it is assured, will be less than any similar Party House in the city. 'll The Nebraska Material Company wishes to extend acordial invitation to all University organizations and individuals to take advantage of the modern, up-to-the-minute accommodations they are in a position to offer. 'JI The Rosewilde Party I-louse is being redecorated and will be the same as new next season. 4. .. ...nn .U.,.mu.,.W...K+,...1H.,..m.,.,.N..,..at.W.,...um.1.......UK.Hnt.,..1.1.....H..mu...M.Nmm.......,DNK...K.....r.g.,...m......m.....,i, . 4. 1915 CORNHUSKER Q. ,M ,,,,,.,g,, ,,. I.. lwlflw un lllyylulwl m vlrul vnrn: u uw:4nuauuu1x cis nnunnuxnnurxvlrlflwlwlvl n uv:wuwu4u1n: u wnrnwnwunnvu n nvurnwuwur n rl Illllllrlrlr nun Ilvlrlrl mnnumncmm vnnunuc Qui 1u11uvu1u nmuuuu I .ln III 11221, " '.'.'I'IfI"f"fIIT'ILl "'u"' "W """""' .Hill III and DYEING itil HE Y SEKEHWUCEE Harris- Sartog GEORGE BROS- Printing, CO. Engraving, Embossing JEWELERS Rubber stamps, Notaryuand cor- , poratlon Seals, Stenclls and Diamond Merchants Trade Chgcks, Arr Stationers OFFICE SUPPLIES 1323 O Street Lincoln, N ebr. 1313 NSt., Lincoln, Nebr annunuunnmmmmcnuumnuuonIrm1annumuumunmnxnuuzmnuu uaunummmmnnuunnu:ummmunnnnwwmomnnumuuummnuunm Iuumnnwmnnu:umunnnuumnmunmumm-muuumm numnawnnummmm-mnnnmnavmnnunnnnmxnnxuuumuummm Correct Men's Wear There is a real satisfaction in knowing that the clothes you Wear are right 3 that no difference Where you go you are Well and correctly dressed. Whatever is right and up-to-the-minute in suits, overcoats, hats or furnishings you'll find here first. FARQ HAR CLOTHI G CO. Specializing in Young Men's Clothes H 1325 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska. murmur m Ammmnuuxu mummy mnmmummu qv....1,,...U.1.um...U.,.....,.,...,..,,.W,..1..1.1.1..H,.W.,.,,.W.Q...1.1,.I.H.,...M,..,.M.......,.,....n,.,.,...,.U.1.W.W,.nn...,...,U.,qu,.,.K...,N.K1.....,.1.....H.,..,.....,w.,...,.1..m.,...1,.,.,.U,.,....,...,D..,...,....,U.,.,.,..,..,.,,.,.....,.,..pl.1....,.,.,.U.,..........D.,.,.,.,...,U,....I...,.,n......,..Nuf.....4.....0...,.1,.,.,..1.,.,..H....U......W.,UH..,W.H.0...k...n..,u..1.,.1.,...1 , 1915 CORNHUSKER 4...,.,H.M..1v.K.,...mm.1.1.W.um....u.,.,.,.,.1..m.,H.1v..1.UH....,.,.Km....1mf.W.m.ua.,H.......U.....m.H,UV.H..,.Umg.,.M.,...mn.W,,.M.,H,.....vw.y.,U.1...In...U...N.,m......H.UW.,....,..f,m..l,..,...H.......,.M.pn.1,.mn.,U.,m.W.MQ.M.,M..1H.......U,.......1um.......1HH0.......,..,.U.H,.H.,.uw.W,.M,.H,,.....W...my.,...,...,m.,....1....f.g. 11nwuuuunumvuuuunwuwnunnInnmmuunmumuHnlnwvwuvaunnwuunuIuuunnnnu-runwnwIrnuuwnwnwnnnnunuwunrauuuwuunnnuwIuwnnwmmwnumnvuwuwnwnunmuwunuuInnuununnauaunnanunruuuunuI4uuuwnunnunuIwuuunuuuumuuuuvwuunnuuuuunnnunwunuuu1nwnwvwuuuuunmuunlIununununuuuwnunnwuuvmununIu1ruununmnmuuuunmuuz mmunmununnuunmnwnnwunw1uwunnncvmunnnnuunnwIunInnw1wIurnwnunvnmnuuruunuununnuwnuynunnuunmuunmxvuuumnnmnuumnmusuunummmm1wuIfnnnwununnnr1wnnuuulnnmnuIumIruuvwuvauunuuunIuuwnuuuzuuuwnunw1unnwnwnnunuunuwnwnwInnnunwununnnuIununvumunnunanuuwnwunnannIwuunmuummumx1munuuuuumnun The LI DFLLE HUTEL QE Q Q9 E EE 5 EE E EE 2 E2 E E5 2 EE E QE 2 E enter of Thin 5 E E EE 2 QE E E E: i E5 Q EE : Eg 5 Q 5 5 S a 2 EE 5 as I 23 2 - 5 - 5 :: 5 22 S ai 5 2 E gi 2 33 9 ag 2 52 2 ii - E 3 - mummnauumnnnmnunumannunuuuwInuuIwnuu1mmmmuwnwn14mmmnunuuvwmmunwnnrnmnmnuumucIunmmuwnwnumrunnunannumnwmzuruI4munmuunanuuwnwnmannmenuunnnuunuuInnuuumnnnnnnnuanuunnnnmIuwunuuuru1nnmmnanunununIuurunnnmInunuwnun1rmnunmnmnmnnlnuunwt 5 si 1 3 is is Ea nerandfllanager -E 33 33 ,LF - f.i,n 4 V -r' -1 -a,,.i :Q -I, -7 Y , , ,7 7' L:.:-- -1 " ' ' '2unn.,-u1veEwnlai- -nniiam Y V nib- -+ :ul-sonar 1:1---xl!-fel'-'first 495 'I' m1n1u1o1'x1u1101010101 1 0 0 0 1 u 1 1 U o 1 .pr . ni. M. D i.m..,.Ha Dimmu. 1 mi w,......s.i..i...mm.,,.,.,.,i.g.mm.nm..,........w...i.i..mm.H.,.im..s..,...,......i.m.,.....,.,inn..iim.m...,.m,.nm..i.5.,.,.,.i.,.,..a.m....i.a.,.m.,.,m..1.,.,ia...nm.i..i....,a4...,.i..n...i..,,a.i.i.i...D.....,...u.i.,.H..is., 4., ,, m...,...i..a,. Wm i i..mw.. Q .i is. .i.,..u.,. ..u.,.,....u .,.U.1.1.1..i.V..4.1,.V.i.i.i.i.U...Hi.,.i.iaK.1.H,.i...U.i....,,.K..U...1.,K...i.D........,,.in...1.,.1....D...i...H..,UH.i..V......q.n.i.......U.,.i .yum ...mm ,.,.,.,..m.........,.,...,.i,...,m.,.,..Hm...,..i..at.1...,.e.i.,.,.,..,.1.m.,. W, irq. :.,:i,:. 2 ,:. :.,:.,:.,: ,:..:..:,,:. :. :.,:. ,zazuzaz iz. :.,:.,:.,:.,E.,:.,-..-..,-r.-..- x1u1o1u1o1u1 :1o1o1n1r1n1r1n1o1o11 110101011110101o1u1u1a1o1n1z 10101 0 SCENE' prirx 'Jiri bee. Mixing hey 'it - and ,Stas , 1, ... A trlri 'FX sl' fm. . ,111 Vi., L, 1 fri-pill. . if "." ."'f: Sai' 4 , ,,,, L... , .-. 5 ,JJ - f. ' '- aaa: -wr . "l' ,,.mPP2rl l:W.i'g,.." 4'J'.'5I'f4Q:fiC:g--1 af-f Fl' ' nfl' ,Seri-L -...ill EQH 3, i'P:i1'4if'?-' rv is-HE H r"'-is., T- ' 4, - wr r fs, J gas' ,,,L.,v,u.'g:g,-27:-E, g L , vi - I 1 pay!! fi., imvt.. I .img " r 'I I F r ul ' I C"-ffifj I 2 l I l ,Q i I rl H ,H I' I 'iii riff nfl' aw - lr E , I ,i ,f'if1,.H,i.u,,wr My , g,g,':,ES 13 at L I -.,ig12-hw nf ' iii 'm' 1 -,rHf'r':E . ,, .B A ,, E ,, L1 ., .2 rw:-Ifi 'll' H 'rf 21"-9 -'za E, . -. W "M .:-' ' f' N. "3" '1TE'..is Q A. ,, I En is Y, W IR . H? u- 4- A 1 e K .n nail im? .E ri el l f' ,, ' 3 3222 if 1'1.f1fIQI',':fu'i'IiF5 "Fir XE TFP: -HE"Fi1-Iznsii :.fgasf-feifaiuda.. iLf'EQ1"T5..: - -' .Semin-541. -1-'Irsrl'ii.: la, -:fig "j'1I'i5-l'.m'l'a'I' T '-" is 'TW Q F233 .agp ,J--,--,A-- I -'f'sP'-1- life '--Hf5"i-Wi'-U"--,e .ste s 1 f we-i,-1 ov-gif mga...-A Y lin.. esp Everything in Paper We are the largest distributors of paper in the West with branch houses at Des Moines, Lincoln, Kansas City. Butte, Salt Lake and Denver. Send your order to us for Printing Paper, Wrap- ping Paper, Paper Bags, Twine, Building Paper. Station- ery, Notions, Holiday Goods, Paprus Pie Plates and Wooden Dishes. Carpenter Paper Co. 21010101 1n1n1u1u1o1u1o1:1o1o-101 1101010111 111u1rJlv1lllll1nln1u1 11101 1.01 iiinculn jfreie tease Lincoln, Nebraska, U. S. A. THE NATIONAL GERMAN WEEKLY Circulates in every state of the Union. Subscription price, 85c per year. Payable in advance. Serial and Short Stories are the great features of the Lincoln Freie Presse. It confines its Political, Telegraph and News Service to items of national and international importance only. All subscribers are entitled to free personal advice on any subject through our Information Bureau on Agriculture, Building, Law, Busi- ness, etc. This feature alone will reimburse to the subscriber the amount paid for the paper many times over. The Lincoln Freie Presse's pure, simple literary style, and many other distinct features give it the reputation of being the greatest independent secular German weekly newspaper in the United States. 11010111014 11111010101011.1u1u1n1n1 10101111011 .,:.,:..:.,:.,:.l,:.,:.,:..2 ,:.,:,.: ,.-..:.,: ,.-.,-. ,-..-..-..-.l 4-Si-6---------- III nfzuuuunulnm nunnmmmunu I umm n nunumunmnununnzuuu ummm n nu n yuan A1nzanwuunmr+11ruuwnnunIinuununuImnuunoAurnIunIuniunuumnnummun .i.....,,........,.,.,.,.,an.,..,....r.g.,.,,.,.,.,.,..,..r., ,.,.,.,,.,.,...,. U. H.. ,. U, .. ...H ...,...,.,..,. mr. ...mr .r 1...r.U.,.,..,.,....,.,.l.,...,.,.,..., ,.,...,.,..,.,. I-manga zuunmmnmuuunnm umm uuurnnn nunnuuuuunnmnmmm n un A I nun I xununIurlIulurlnxInrranIxI1IwuunulIxunumnIn1IivwvwnurlnuwuIwInIwI1uuuunluuumlnunnnwIxInnIunwI1nunuruullnluillnmnunln um uumnmxuumvvuou vmnnu unuununuumnr A munnnumnnmul1umIunmununnmmmio :llumumnn mnmnmuuunnuummnu r ummummlnmuunnnunmnnwunnunnnunnnnnnuuumnn nnmnnm lmnlnlnummv n monunu nonmmun Emummnunmuummuuumnumnuucuuumnmnuumumnmmnmuuumnu mmmnnwmmnmmmuuuunnuummu 1 :mu I 1 mum muuuun nu mmm Q E ' 7 ,mall W7 f ,L :"' - "T" 2 ,:.ri:f :I f5..'f.2A.J fi "iff: A., "' I ' . I .ff S X 3 C, 4 - J E elllxin Y 0535420 I uv , 'l" 5 Q , . C m al R E 'if' Ma . ill! C I , - - -3 . , . T w E :Qi D WHEN WE RETURN R Q your renovated garments you will be more I than pleased. We clean them so thoroughly 5 Z they have the appearance of new. And you Z E need have no fear in sending to us the most E - delicate fabrics for our modern method of dry Q : cleaning will positively clean them. Let us Q 3 have a trial order today. 2 1' LEO SOUKUP, Manager ji 326 to 336 So. 11th sf. LINCOLN, NEB. W,,,,lmmnuunumnnnnununuvannuununuuunumulnununIoannrvwuIlunnummmuunmuon minmnnnmnuunninnwumnnnununuununnnnlmnnrnInuunumnuummuuunn ith u :a c nnuunann xuuuun unnun :nn mmol A mramum on xunun1luunlummunllvnunumullulunlnl nmmnunnu nnnnnnmumn: H. E. SMITH O. V. HURST Smith 86 Hurst Barber Shop Seven Chairs --A. . 'af-M-"D Z4-vQ6"'-'wr -"4-4-,--Www?" ,-f-1-yr-.-:-.Sw-1 -:f-' 3-4 1 ff rw-. .Am -v.,,.ff-, 14-...f ,.f1---.,..w, . EC' '12,-1 64.::2,a.Q3,3252?23iaf5 f. nf: " ' ' ' " W A 'K "" ' f? :f,,Ag:g:5a I , ,f:155::51j.ef1,L-ff-.E: 'af'--'Q --ry ' M 9 al., g i V , I . ,, ,Q ' N . . f -.-y39"3'2:- . ' - ,,-+.- f 4.0.1- - pq . -J - QBA.-1.4M mf' 1-1 l ' '- i-Y"" " ' " ' ' "U" - 4, l f ,.- . N -1... , . -f--- S Q"..'.u4?:::! f -we 1 . ' Q a :f62if.f?"' .f,yZaf,E:zfeaJ-:sa 1 , , fi. , -Elie'-sb f iziaafelii JH, f'f.qf'.Qg ' V- - - V X - , ,ry . .,+',:g22.1'.f:' ., LJ- ' 1 ' ' -- .e .vm W fa. - . .4 V..-41. .fmusfsq-.grw,,rf,.AW-,.9.-:M4.41,-.,,f4.+,...,4.c,t-skew,1 my, .1,:. ... a5Z:3:g 'a'f25c5Q s.gf45,g:3:5gj.3g55g1,x5.z f L' LW!" - .- L-jdifsr ff rs,v:','.,..,:fgAEyf,:'519'ir1M:gEi535iP3af-''Jaya yd-zfatlga-'-' '1 -Q hs!'r.fFQ'-3f'4:Q'5'-'f2:v1'45fi2rrf,q2fvas ff?'f't442Z1:'2'59tJf"5fif1 'fee-' 41-we: We use a Clean Turkish Towel on each customer Phone L8890 116 North 13th Street ...Mr...K.W.,...D..,.,.1.....n...,.,,.,....,r.,..,.Q......,ul...,.m.,., Hu... .rm r.r. ..,H.,.an....,.r.inI.....,.,.HE.H..K.r.,.inv....,H....r,.l.,.,.....r,,.....,...I the utographi Kodak You can have A Record of Every Picture :: z: c Made when the p icture is taken Let us show you these wonderful new outfits n n We dg 4, Brownie Cameras 51 to 312 Q Developing s n Printin Enlarging " c n E Kodaks 36 to 363. Lincoln Photo Supply Co. g CEastman Kodak Co.j 1217 O Street Lincoln Nebr. xnmmun: nunumnnlnxumulunluuonnumnumnuuuncnuunmnvmnu nnnm nnuu umuunm umm u 1 nunumuuumnu nunuun IuununuunnnnvnmImm:nununnnmnnnuInnnIunmnunmnuuuvm11man mmuunuumun A u :urn nu mnunnunInnuumuunlnunnwIluunuuinnuInuuan11unmmnunuunuum mmuumc mmumnununmnmmnm ummnn ummnmmnmnuumummumnmuuunmmmmnu nun ummumnum unulumnunmmmmmmmnl NuuununlnnunluuuunuI1Imlmuanilmlmlnl 11 ummmmu :nmnmmuuuul uvumnnn nuumm mmmn:annualnnunnuuun nummnmunuu: o u no co on no an n can no n ca ca on cc oc u c cm c n no no c sc EE 497 4, ,, ...H.mu.i.W.,..,,..g.,l.K.I.,.i.1.D...,H.,.mui..i1.,.M.U....,.,.v...1...m...i..D...ml.,.W....iHH...U...1.4......ui.in...,,..iq.nm...,.i..a...,.,......n. mm 4. ,, . ..,... ,..,.........m. H..1.m,.,.m.....,...,..,.,.,. ..,... ,mm ,.., ,...w.i.,. ,... ,.U.K.,.,.W.,.,m.H....,.,.Q..,.,.,.1...u.....,.,.,.,. in ..., ,.,...m....,.,.,..u. mm 4- 'I' 'I' 'I' u runumnu I run mnumunn rw1uuIniuummunumumununnu mmnunvmmm u annuuwnnnnunwnnnlmuuuvmuunmumun mum n wInwuumnuwunuumnunmnmnun 1uunuunwuruIwuuInwnunnmcIuunumnnuuuuunn mmnnmuumnn anIwuununuIuwnwuunm:unuuunmumnnvn umm The Nebraska University Social Headquarters are at The Lincoln Hotel on account of their superior accommodation and service. Largest, most beautiful and best ventilated Ball and Banquet Room in Ne- braska. The Mezzanine floor with its Dance Hall, Banquet Rooms, Cloak Rooms and spacious Par- lors, all on one floor, make The Lincoln an ideal place for social functions of all kinds, large and small. The new Garden Room for Banquets is ideal. Have you tried the Lunch Room in the Lincoln Hotel P -I f not, why not? BECAUSE It is considered' one of the finest Lunch Rooms in the country. Service, Quality and Variety best in Lincoln. Prices reasonable as any Our 75c Table d'Hote Sunday evenings leaves nothing to be desired. Quick's Orchestra Every Evening lllllllllllll l Ullhll mwmm mm.. 4. ,1,.0111111.1.1.11-lm.1.1.111pn11.1H.11.mm-I1.1.1.an1.111..1m11I111.11.111-111111H.1hi1.H1.1.1nn11-1111I111nI111.11.11.1+111.mmh1u4.1.111 mlm 1915 CORNHUSKER Q. u+:rr 1 wlwu1u-u nucaxv IIIlwl1llrlrlrlIv1lIl1l1rII u rIrIrI1IrI4I n IrlwlwI1I1v4rz1Ixuwu4v1nlucxvu:uru+u1unn:1uvuwv1v:::u1 o :x:v:v1v:1:1 u w:nu1u:1wluz .ln 1u1n1n1rnvnwnr 1 n4l1uun 1r:x u lruul 1 CHAPI BRO EEEEEEEEE M34 Q C Z. , 127 South 13th street Z! 0 5 cl-'I fbe Mme LINCOLN, NEBRASKA uu1111nrunu1muuunmnuunuun11inuuumn11ununnmnvuunu11zuuuum1naumm1n1111u1unmlm:mnmumuunnuuu numuu1urx:nuu1111nu1u1nnu1rm1n11111vuunuin11111vanu1n11nununun11nmuninmrnuwunnnnunun111111ummu1111u1uuvuunm11uunninnuinn11mn11u1ununiuununumu111unun1mmumnuunmnurxunu PRI TIN G Phane B2319 the Printer 317 South 13th The VPEINTING INKS were furnished by the OMAHA BRANCH of J M. HUBER, Mfgr., Printing 8: Litho inks Classic H. T. Black No. 14120 Border Brown No. 18169 Sepia D. T. Brown 421 South 12th St. Dull Finish H. T. Black No. 16338 Omaha, Nebr. The Nebraska Seed Company, Omaha, Nebr STRICTLY WHOLESALERS AND GROWERS OF SEED 0 If your merchants do not handle our line, we will put you in communication with those who do. - Rah! Rah! Rah! Students and the people who know say there is one place in Lincoln to buy pure drugs and Chemicals--and Sundries at the proper price--- that's here. Kostlea Drug Company 1211 O STREET n1n11u11unonu1111nnrn11n1run11nuu1+u11uni1nmu111nuunuun1n1+uunn11uu11unru1111unnruumnnrvnuInnru1111111111unnunvu11nmmunnmnuunnf mmuun 'Q' OAL You cannot know what good service and first quality Coal means until you have tried us. Afew of our leaders: KOMO, EUREKA WASHED EGG, SPADRA WHITEBREAST, LEHIGH PITTSBURGH, Kool Sold at lowest possible prices. See us before you buy. Whitebreast Coal Co. CHome of the Satisfied Customerj 107 North 11h st. CoKB lginighpinln1m111uunnuunmmn1uu4 vwunnv uum 1111 um uruvuwu 1 uuuv ox1unmmnummunun iuiviun un viwnni uu1unvuuwnnmnuuuuuum 499 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ' - IIIIIIIIUIUZIIIIIIIIIIIIIIZUII Evening Evenlng Dress - 'u Dress OUI' fa - 'fi Olll' Specialty L X Z fl Specialty all ' 2111 Prlce Pr1ce aio mmmuu xununwmmunruuvmlnnuwnwunumuinnunnunuuunumunnnnvunuunuunnunuuuIcuuuuununIrnIunmumunnnzuluuunmmumuunmun ruunuwm up unnnnn alIuwmwunnluuunnuni:14nwunuI4InuuwIwnwunnnuwuwunuuIrlwIuwunwninnuuuunnununnnru:uIuunnlalwIuIunnnmlrunumL+nmnumnnnuuunnm uuumun unnmmu unummuummm 1 xmmnunnnmmu umnnmn mmumm nmmmauunmu nmmnmnnmnu muumuu - X, 5 1 ' n 1n ln Ql12l1itY M Quality d d You get better garments at the College Tailors at more reasonable prices than any shop in the city can possibly give. The reasons Why: , 1. They are out of the high rent districtg you get the saving in better clothes Value. 2. For twenty-five years they have special- ized in making College Clothes for College Men. COLLEGE T ILORS Box 48 W COLLEGE VIEW Wummuummwuumuum1mu-ueuuauulmuummmmmummmuuwmuuwnmmuwan-I1--B-H11-mmm--ww-f--ne-14's--fum-vw-1-Iwwlwmnmwmww---m-uvmum-me-nu-wmwmvuwmmmn E lmmwwnmmuwm-wfmmnmmmm wmnmnmmmummnrmnmmwmumunuuwmmmf-:.-mmmrf-fzninmunmvnrwweemmmmmromnmmmmfmummamuummnunmum E n n nnmn nnnnuumnmz 1uinnunumunnumunuuununummuu ofa n...,.,.,.,.W......amW....,.,..,.,.Mm...,...,.,..g.,,.i..,.,...m,.,.,.,... ,..,.....,m.....r.1. muon unnmnumu nnunlnumnnz ,,,,,,,, uunnmumum We are the official Fuel Purveyors to all SORORITY AND FRATERNITY -HOUSES So nominated by the Inter-Fraternity Council Tell your "Buyer" to see us early about your Fuel needs for 1915-6. We Won't let him or her go Wrong on the right Fuel to buy. Union Coal Co. H. T. FOLSOM, Secretary Phone B3236 1212 O Street all Eiisrxmierimn leather ilifll' ,. Dil ii,,. I ,A 5, r , . ?nWil11"il A ,L lf Arrested as5py' K is H 4 1 7' l'lelpedT A BY rms y -X X f Nqr ' 1: 4 If -'11 1,5-' alll B, ij 444' 4 I -1,1 ' if 154 Q, ix 'ci 'et ,cv Q7 l.t'! .I ' nh? x if QQ Miss Lucy G. Zi sa M-55' I yprl Green, of 2501 R 355 awk U ,nf Street, Lincoln, fa 1 was recently paid K' la cash benefit of M 1 L , f ,li 3225 by the T. C. iff it "i'Yfi'Ili'f 1 , WU.-after an ex- ! if EQ. tendedillness. The Q .75 43 .as - T. C. U. helped -f T- 'i 'N her-it will help ' Sv:- - -4 you- Sometime during this very year one teacher in six thruout the United States will be disabled by sickness, accident or quarantine. What's to prevent your being the one? Enroll in the T. C. U. now, While you are well, and it will help you in time of need. You will be paid S50 a month when you are sick, injured or quarantinedg 31000 to S2000 for accidental deathg and numerous other benefits. Send coupon at once for the Whole interesting story of the T. C. U. and how it will help you. CNamej ,..,..,..,-,,--.--, Q -,,,,............ CAddressj .........,,,-,-i-,.,,. .... Teachers Casualty Underwriters ' Dep't C N, Lincoln, Nebraska: Without obligation or expense to me, please send me the story of the T. C. U. and what it will do for me. InnInIInnr1IuIIIIInuinnuunnunmnnnmu IluIllunnnumxnwIIuuuunnuuIIInIuInonnnuunnuuuIuinunwIIIIIIuulnInIIninnanulIuuuIrunnnnuuuiIIuIIIIuInIuuuinnnuuuIIuuunxuunuununnuInnnuIunIIIuIInIuIuunuInnuuIuIIIInIIuIIIunuaaIInuuninuunInnunuuIIIIIuIIniIImnmmuunuumcH '6DoG-GoNE Goon PRINTING" y THE sPoT LIGHT SHOP I Phone B 4469 W 6 DUNCAN'S FRATERNAL PRINT SHOP 214 South 12th St. Lincoln, Nebr. All of OL.. iw. Marie QL. QQ. Li., First, Class Repaifing and IHCO U I'9SS1l'lg 5 eos SKCLD 81 BLAIR JOE Tailors 4nIr1IuuuuunnInnIIinininuunnuuniImIIuuun1uuuIInnauuuuuuuwIInuuuun1nInnIunrunuunnnnuuuununuuuuunun4nIuuunInnuIuIuuinrnuuuummlnmm LINCOLN, NEBR nvuuuunuuumuumnnuminiiniuiuHunummmmmmn unnIIinyuuunmmnmnnnmummmmnmmmmnurmmulmnnunnza:nuunninIInumunmummmz COLLEGE BOOK TORE FACING CAMPUS All Student Supplies Including Books LARGE STOCK OF REFERENCE BOOKS num DrlunlIullumnnuululmIIIIIIIrannxlruIIIulllI1nnnrzzlllmI1ullulllvmnI1IullImunnnumlvIAmclu1I1liununuHmuInlImnmlIuI1IulI1IuIununnruIumHrlnmnunurlunnlHnlm1IranHunwInuInuunnruI1nullslxlKulrllvII1HIumulumlulxluurulruv lmvunuullnmmx U umm ruInunuuIuinInInuunmuumummunn nuunIuunuinuIunnnnnmumnnrnmm munvuuummu onnuInInIIuInunuIIzauuunuununuunnannuuunuanuImmmummununn 1mmmnuuxnmnnuuununnmummm iuunuclmnmmz 501 'I' 'I' ,f..,,..,....D...,.,M.,.,.,..,Mm.W.,M,.,.,,.n...u.,.,,,...ww.,.,,.K..m......,.,.,.u...M...,.,..,....M........,..n.....,.,mg..........,....Mi...,......,.....i...,..,,H..m.....mm.,mm.....,...,...,...,.,.M...,..,.,....,..,..,...,....g.,,...........u........,...n....,..n...u,.,...r.,....,.....,.,.,..m...,.,...,..,.r.,.,......m.m....mm...,.,.u,.m.m.,.....w......,.....,.m.....g. f 1915 CORNHUSKER 1nuunnnnnuwIyuHummununuInwnunnmuwunuunaunurmnnuuuwuuInnuwuuunmunmunnnuununwninuumnmnmmnnunmmunnnuumnmmununmnnunmmnmnunmnuunmmnnmuumnummmmnnnmmunnnuwminuunnnummmnmunmnmummuuummuummmuuumuunmummtnmmmmnunuumu LN rununvuIannunnnn:nuuuununuumunuIunnumnumnnmnnunmmnnuuunuunlnuuumonmmmumnunmnamummrm-mmuunmuuumnuuunuunnmnumnmummannnnuunwnmuumn1umuumammuuunmnnmnmuummmwIruuunuumnnuunnnnuuuunnmuunnnnunuuuunuunnmunmuunmmnuuumr if : -1 ' ' E E 2 - E E E E E E 9 E E 5 E E E E E E 5 E E E E N w - - - Rebuilt - - - Rentals' : E E E E 3 5 5 E E E - - 5 : E 5 E ER ICE E E E 5 E 5 5 E E S E E L. C. mith 8: Bros. Typewriter Co. 135 N . Thirteenth St. Lincoln, Nebr. E E Z S E E nuImmunmmnnnmmmmumnmmrmnunmmmmwmunmumHufumm'ummmn1,mmmumnvuummInnmumnmmummaInmmmnmmmmnlmummnmmmnwmmmmunummnumnmnmnnumnmurmlmmmnnunmnmmmmmnuuummnmmmmuummnmumummmnnumnmuu-mr LN mumuwunuunnmnmmfu:nvIrunumannnuuumlmnvvmu1nummmnnnuuI-nnuunn-IvnnunuuunfvuunmuInumumannumlmnrvunurnuvmmmmmmmmmummnmmmurnummnnm-wmmnumuumnvvmmmmmmmmmuumumlmmumwnmmmmm-munnuunununummmmnuumnummmu CONUS f f l if L 21 Our big new store will be ready next fall when We Will be in better position than CVGI' to SGIVG OU1' Student Patrons Lincoln Nebraska r-0-U-U--1-0-0-0-0 -1-11-1-----U-1,-v-u-J-. .g.,..H...,,..,.,,. W. Im. i U .W ,. D . mu... .W ...., D. u....,.,.w1., .. in., ,...,.. ,U....,...,...Q...,.,...,...quH.1.1,...,.UH....,.,.K..1..1,.l.,.i.,.1...,.,...,..m.......1.1.Q.K.i...,.....,,.....,.,...D.,...1.....,D.....,...,.,.q.,.,.,.,l......,...,.,.,. ..m. .,.,....,.. mn... mm... ... U... ....,...n...,...,.. mm., ..,.n...,..l.,.,.u.,.,.. .um .....l.,.,m.,........i..g. E Q 1915 CORNHUSKER aiu zununn nnnuioioiz 10111: 11114 inin:cof1unuuunuwIwunnmnnuuunnn:IrlwuunnmInnunnIuunnnuuuununnunnuxnwumynmnnunnwinuulnu znuf nmunmu umnumnmmulmmuuuuuumnuuu nnmnuuuluuurxununuumnnnmmnanmnuuuols agunmunumlu run nu n uc A1IwIuuInwImnuuxunuuurnunununnIunuwnununuuunnmnnnIannmnnuuunmmumuuunum uxIunIuuuunmlnoil!!cis:rlunnnunnnmmnnmmmumnunnnm nmnnuvuuunnuuuuunuuuuumm lmunnuumnunusnunIunuwlxunmnnuunuuuunnunnnumunmmun: Z f . , " + .1 f 1 UWB Q .,,, . "' "1., - Y of ,, ag V sfgis' ""A" ' ,,, , 2gE5127y:Qe-222355: C 2 GFQ Q I MD 'ss iggdgzigz-' ff'f CC Team E - V - gi? "Q A FoR PARTIES AND DANCES " " 'n x':i 1 o 1 1 7 ' 1 1 D Phone or call- C B 22 14 E, - -' gxuullulnnz-In mm uc u rnnu nun n mnnnmvu uum uuunnnumn uuvnuauununm erm unummu lxlf nI0l:Sufo1ummvu4nu I n mm w u I In n un nw In zu uc umm nu ul:1lxmllnynnmm,,,,,,?. 'Q' Union Made D MADE BY Merchant TZIIOFS 131 So, 11th St, Auto B3057 D LINCOLN, NEBRASKA C Expert Cleaning and Pressing Suits made to measure, 315,00 and up E als1nuvmummnmmunuuu nummr nu I ann 1: mum u unuuumn cn I 4 nu xI1Ivununulumunlnnmmuuuuuunullluuumuwnnnnnmunn mum mmnmm vunummnulunu Iummmuumnmmnuxnnumuunuuuumunmunnmmmnruul mmmv mulunmmnnmmnImumnnnuummlumauumnmamnlwnnolo 504 4. i.l...i...U.1.1.i..K.Hwg.,.,.i.Hi.i.ini.I.NV.i.,..1.I.,.,.,H.lU,.i.i.1.1..,U.1.1..l.,.l,U....,..,.,.ml....i.i,..U...i....,.,.U.i...li...lup,....,,,,...i..,.,.,.... 41 .5 .,.1....,.U.....,.,.i....piml.Hi.,.Ui.i.,.1.....u...,.ll.I.U.......,.,.,Ui.li...mm..,.,.l...,.Uli.,.i.....wi.i.i....in.H....li..i.g.,..,.,..,.i.,n..,.,.,., 4- iii:111110:1:1111-110111111111 Lincoln Dental College The Lincoln Dental College offers a complete and up-to-date course looking to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. e The entrance requirements are graduation from a four year high school course of a minimum of 28 high school credits. All of the Scientific branches are given by and at the University of Nebraska. Annual announcements giving detailed infor- mation, had upon request. DR. CLYDE DAVI , DEAN. nmmuunnnunnmnuunnmi umm 4 ,,,,, .,......,r...,...,...r.!.,r.I.im...U.I.........,U...,.......mr.r.......,.miK.K...K..ar.i.,.......D.Hr.........M.1...,.U.....1wi....!.,.,..........w...... 1915 CORNHUSKER Q .I.K.ini...i.,.,.,.iq.1.1.,.,....mm,H.i.,.i.2i..H.1.1...D.......,....K,K.......i...U..1...A.,...D........iiD............K1......,.1...rqm.r.,......m...... ,D , ,ou ..,.,...n..,.,.,.,...f ,,.r.i.,.r.,.,......,.r. uumuumunwunuuuumuunmuuunuunumuuumanunuuumuvunnnInnuunnunnninuunnnnminnmmuuum nuuunmmmmx 1nuununnmnmu ,,,,,,,,,,u Complete your Education at altimore The illiard Hall Recreation is necessary for all college men. Take a cue, play a game or two while waiting to meet your friends 132 No. 12th Lincoln, Neb. nuuuiIunnnnuunnannni1ninninninnnuuununnmnnimmnninunnwnuuninnwniuInninuunnunumnnrminnuuiuuunwuiunninnummunuinumunmmmmm ,,,,,m.m CO-OP BOOK STORE A. H. PEDEN L4610 318 N. 11th. We Desire Your Business, Your Goodwill, Your confi- dence, Your Hearty CO-OPER- ATION. n We Pledge You Satisfaction, Conven- ience, Courtesy and Attention. At Your Service. mumuuu: munnfmmunnm The Dr. Benj.F. Bailey Sanitarium , LINCOLN, NEBRASKA When desiring to place a patient under institutional care, please remember that we have, without regard to expense, developed in the interest of the profession in the central west a most thoroughly equipped institution, housed in brick and stone buildings, located on their own beautiful grounds of twenty-five acres, and preserving at all times a most home-like atmosphere. The executive building is strictly for non- mental and non-contagious diseases, and is replete with conveniences for Hydro-therapy and Mechano-therapy, for electrical treatments of all kinds, with an efiicient surgical department. Rest cottage is especially built for the care and treatment of mental cases. Write us for pamphlet and in- formation. uuuimuuonnnunuanInmunninnunvuunmumIinnnnnnununIuInnnunannuiunnIruwuzuInuuuimmuinunnnminnnnunnunuunwinununnnunuuunnmnmu: ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,i1uzuuvu1 ,pnnum mnrnuz, 4 iff: T: . if ' Siena : mmm: U" m:muumunmmumnwm mmnnummnur 1uuuunumnuumuonnunnuvnunnnunuiinnummmnnvpuinumunrmummmmumnnumuu nmvmimmmImumiumuummuuminmnumumm The New Sc AND 10c STORE The best for 5c. The best for 10c. S. S. KRESGE CO. 1125-1127 O St. Lincoln, Nebr. The Only Purely Lithograph House in Nebraska V Hancock-Epsten Co. Art Lithographers ' OMAHA. Highest Grade Bank and Office Stationery Labels and fine color work nuuumu mmunuannuminnuinnmmm:unmmmmuummnmununmnz.Iriinnnmnmmuminuunonmnnnmnmuiuuunmnumunnnunrmunuua E I"""l"" mmunmnnmm U ,ummm H '7"""""' mmunuuuuuur :mmmmummm n mv:cummminmnnmmmmumuovunnmmnunmnuunmwnummnnnnummnuuunmmuuum 1 nmnxma nu n uuunuu muumx, 1 1 .r.,...,.r ..,,.,.,.,..,....,,..,.,.i.,.,- .5 ,,.r.,...,... 1...,,.,.,.i.,1.,.r...r..,..H.iH....,...,..,.,.i.1.1,I1.,....H,.I.D....,,,.,...',..,,.,.,..., ,.....,.,.,.K..g.,r...,,,,.,.,.,..,.....,.. ...M 1915 CORNHUSKER mm. . ,in,.,.i.,.,.D.,...,.,.,...4.ir.mn.,m.irHr.,,...i.,W.i.,H.1,,.,.r,V...DH.i,.,.,.in..,..,.rl.,W.r....,..,,D,.,H.,Hmumri1.M..IQ.,,.,....,,,..m.,.,,.,,... .Jr.,...,,.H.Di.,......,,.,,.,...,....,, .,,,m,.,, .2-in 2 1 2 1 amz -:1: 2 ..-..-.:i.:,:1.:f.: 'Q' Telephone B 3353 Telephone 132311 The Evans Laundry THE ILVANS . CLEANERS, PRESSERS, The Most Complete in DYERS ' Equlpment Distinct, Seperate Dry Cleaning Plant. The Most Perfect in Work and Service as near perfection as Service krains and hnman energy can produce. Ill Patrons of our Laundry and Dry Cleaning Plants will find many of the little refinements of Work and service which mean satisfaction to the customer as Well as satisfaction to us. .,1 1 1un1.,.1un .1 1 1.11m 1-nn linc3ln's Leading Department Store. -.,,,.. 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -.1.w1.'1.,,,1,,,1.,,1 1.1 1,1 1.1 -uu1,.1..1,.1..1, ..-111111.n1rl1..1..1.n1..-f 1u.1u1. 1 ESTAB LISHED IN 1880 I 'T H Er DHYLIGHT S 'I' ORE: u1.n1...1n.1..1nu .g1..1,,1..1.n1nu1.1 1: 1:1 15 - 1 1: 1:-1 : 1 1 -IIT 1 1,.,1-1.,1ur.1.. The Store of Quality and Sty le 1.11.11- n1n1u.1,.1n.., p1ru1r. Q:- ,.H..U..WW.,.,.4.,.WH.,nf.W...,H.U.,H.,H....n.....,,...uc.....1.....,U,H,...,.1..Dny.MH..U..W.......nu.,,.W.mga..h.,.l.,.,,,,.,.l.,...,. .Hy..UK.1.,.v.,.,..quK....1,.K.,.m......H...U.1...,,.,...nr.,.,.,.,.1.D.1.r.1.,.,..at...1H.,.,.D.K.....,...,D,.....,.....Q.r...1.....,..g.,,.,.,,.,.....,.,,...l.m. iiiiiuiiiiiiziiiuiizii Metal Tanks We are the bullders of those hemlspherlcal bottom elevated steel tanks whlch you have probably no tlced ln varlous parts of the country We have done Work of thls character ln 44 states and terrl torles of the Umted States m 6 of the provmces of Canada m MEXICO Cuba the Panama Canal Zone and the Ph1l1pp1ne Islands The lllustratlon shows a structure Whlch We re cently bullt for the Loulsvllle Water Co f Www Loulsvllle Ky Th1s 1S the largest tank of 1ts k1nd1n the World havmg a capac1ty of 1 200 000 gallons and a hewht of 220 feet from the top of foundatlons to the maX1 mum Water l1ne of the tank We are prepared to de slgn manufacture and erect these tanks of any practlcal d1mens1ons 1n any part of the World Our booklet Metal Structures mauled upon request Chicago Bridge and Iron Works 105th and Throop Streets Chxcago lllmols . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 9 1 9 . . . . . . . ., 0 ,,.-..f..f-.,.p H , , ' I ' , 3 ' 1 Q .A 2: I 0 ,V . . 0 , g 5 3 . ' J . cc r 7? ' 2 . I O H . . . .. , .1.,,.m.,.4.,.u.,.i.. .g.,..i.m...,.a...i.,..,. .. ..,,..,,..M.........g.,.....,.K..Um.,.,.,.....D..,,,.,.....n.,.,.,.,...i,......m..,,,,...,.,.,.,..,...,..,.,.,.D.,.......,,.n.......,..m.g.1.,W.i..,i..m.i.,.m 1.,.,,...,..a.,.,.,..:,.i.g. 1915 CORNHUSKER I uunmn Iuuuulimuunwmrrgin:lunuwuInunwnuuunnnuwunuunluuuvunii11unnnunuunununuuurunuunuuunmnnnmumu1:In11nuumIinzununnrnuuuninInnIuunnnunnuunnimnnnuunununrunuuununnunuuuuuummwnnnumuuu als mrznmmmu - i" 4' '--'I From Chick to Champion At every stage in the life of your birds they need Meat and Bone in their We are l line of the ' " ia? A ,gh f . ,' vf Ay "Qs 'y " "Y 'Q 'l ' M- is fs mf ,V ' 'Q , K -fs .v E daily rations. producers and sellers of a complete highest grade Meat and Bone Poultry Feeds. They are uniformly of Standard Quality. Write today for sample, prices and com- plete information. 4 -Swift 8: COI'1'lD?:1fly E E Omaha f Kansas City Chicago Fort Worth 'Qi WK, " W St. joseph St. Paul r Denver Harrison Station, Newark, N. J. National Stock Yards, Ill. 4.1H...,i.,.,..,..,.....W.am.1.1...minH..imn.um.,.,.........i.....n..........1.m,.,.i.i.,..m.....H.....M.......u.imi...mni...i...i.in..1.....1.,.m..iW.i.in...1.,......m.Hi.1.,.i.D.....,...,..u.mi.,..um.W.,.,.in.1.M...,.in.,,..mni.U..,,.,.i...,UHi...,.iH.U.mi.,.,.m..WH...,.m...W.....an..,.Hum.mn..K...n..i......,..H.,.in.,.1.,m.......,...U.,.....,...,m.,....,....u., in i 1 7 i S ' Childhood Days-Vancil K. Greer Q - 3 4. ...y.V.V.H..,O,.H..r.r.,.K.ps.1....I....U.HV.r.1.,...,,.,.,...1...U.V.,.,HH.rD...,.....,.,Us.H,.,.....U...N........U..1..,.K.,.,Q..Hi...1.1.r.g..l.,.......,.m.,.... 4. 4. .1.W.s.r...1.,Ur.W,W.1H.,.Kgs.,.1.......m.1..H,.,..U.,.,.,.1.r.,.1,......l....Q.l....,..1HU..1......,..U,.........,.D.l..........U.....H,.,.,..g.,....W.m.,...., 4. nnmuumnum nInwummuuummunnunnsnunnunuumnumu wumuu The Cornhusker Management is for "Nebraska Goods for Nebraska People" Materials and Labor used in the production of this book furnished by the following Nebraska lirms: Paper, Carpenter Paper Co., Omaha Binders Board, Marshall Paper Co., Omaha Ink, Huber Ink Company, Omaha Engraving, Baker Bros. Engraving Coi, Omaha Printing and Binding by g oodruff Bank Cote Company 4 V ll! Lisp! lr s SQ' 1 , Jill? VXE,-.9 eq 1000-1008 Q St. y Lincoln, Nebraska j i g ,


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

1912

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

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