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

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 606


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 606 of the 1917 volume:

1017 F 2 5 r M |©( ;rjya faiii= «n© CORN H U S I Z RlT® ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' -- ' - ' ' IF ® © or0e of @ © 1 1917 i gOc . -av?r - QTX3RNHUSf JlIl 0( QJ ' m ® © 1 o Copyright by Charlks Mii.i.ARi) Frey Charles DeWitt Foster 1917 g [@( - i i. c?. © CORNHUSKRR " " @( ©: g- . @P Beirication QTo iWiller iWoore Jf ogg rof esisior of Efjetoric man tufjosie efforts; f)abe mabe tfte nibersiitj) of Jgetirasifea a greater insititution, a man hjfjo is! an ins;pira= tion to all fjis; sftubents , a man toJjosie integrity, tfjorousfjnegsi of toork, antr big fjeart fjabe gaineb for f m tfje name of gcftolar anb gentleman, toe gratefully bebicate tfte l9l7Corn!)ugfeer © tqT7 i = ii iy g b . . :j q XOR NHUSl R..Q © ® 0vhtv of Contents Campus 5 Administration ... .17 Ivy Day 23 Seniors 25 juniors 71 So{)iiomores 11 " ) Fresh mo n 119 P. Beta Kappa 124 Athletics 12 ' ) Football 128 Basket Ball 149 Track 157 Wrest ling 163 Tennis 169 (Girls ' Athletics 173 Colleges 181 Agriculture 181 Commerce 193 Kngineering 2((1 Law 209 Pharmacy- 221 Medicine 229 Premedics 249 Summer Session 253 Journalism 263 The Press 269 Debating 281 Cadets 291 Fraternities 325 Sororities 375 Honorary Societies .... 405 Professional Fraternit%- . .413 Organizations 425 Nebraska Girls 461 Dramatics 469 rni ersity Week .... 477 Husks 481 AiKertisers 513 m 9 7Q @(g y2£ £-fife,- a - CORN H U S K£ R. . Q ;? gfess fe-.(g©| ® @ ENTRANCE M i9i7M ® ,© M ]g)g ? »g aiF Q 5:g?© CORN H U S K£ R . o : j £5 g: :§ v ig) [ © © • ,. V lil I I.I II i, I Q 1917 1 ® @ ® ® LIBRARY m I9i7i£ © M [Qg - ' g c -- crcORN H Li S 1 Z R. o @ g: i Q{ ® © © r © (wKM.ktil ADMlMsl UAl ln, i;i 11,1 )1 ( ; te T9T7I: m Wp : k,% ' © cornhuskfX M ® ® ® @ CORNER OF LIBRARY ® Qg = @. " : l. e - : ;@0 CO RN H U S KZ R OC gJ- S I ' S ® © - o ® MECHANICAL KNGINKl.RIM M 1 0917 G © »? @: © CO RN H U S 1 R . O ' Si t ms m mo CORNER Ol CRACK HALL S1917©£ © @ © g |QGr 42 ' -- g - rrCQ RN H LI S l Ji FL. o i ; gi s o| g t @ © ® © © E Ai.oNc. iiii: cwirrs 1Q1917 q; I c g [@ ?; 2 «?i k; © CQRNHUSI Xl0 g © © ® © © ri g k " © CORNHUSKER .Q i - s s ©! ® ® (2 © tqTtH © JNJ-c c c- j r CORNHUSKliR, l ' . - r - g [©i s y2 gs s © CORN H U S I XR . b@ @: -iae sg ©| ® ® Chancellor Samuel Avery, Ph. D., LLD. ® © L Mi9 TM 9. M ]o6r. g: rgfer g G CORMHUSKEHJ i © jForefcuorti TIk ' (Oniliuskcr pri-siTvi-s for us a |)( ' riiiaiK ' nt record of tlic life of tlu ' year. As time ()es on the i)ictures of the ever-youthful faces become the most important ])art of (lie record, and the older the book the more cherished is the 1 ribute which t ime j)ays to memory. Nearly forty-four years have elapsed since the first Nebraska class graduated. Even in the early student publications we see the same faces, mature to be sure, that we now meet in the world of affairs. The great majority are still living, and the short list of names on the tablet at the entrance of Soldiers ' Memorial Hall conmiemorates the very few who have " passed in l)altle and in storm. " This year at Charter Day we seem lo l)i ' slandiug with the black clouds of war approaching us. We still ho])e that like some of our Nebraska thunder storms they may })ass us by and we may be spared particijjation in the world ' s struggh ' ; but it quickens the blood and gladdens the heart to know thai our students are just as brave, just as ])alriotic and far better trained than were the . nierican youth who responded to the call of Washington or of Lincoln. My thought, then, for the hour is this: .Vs we turn over the leaves of this Cornhuskcr in the years to come may Ihe shadows of berea " enieiit falling on its pages befe v;l ul if a ditferent fate is in store, if peace is not lo ((in! inue. this olume will be doubly precious to those who look at Ihe sludenls " faces through tears. ClI.WCKl.I.OU Sami i:i, . KHV. 1 Il9l7 2 i g@ sg s ij%: © CORNHUSI ZR .© P 5%? i 5:s ;§k €©p | © ® © H(JN. Frank Lkwis Omaha Hon. Harry D. Landis Seward Hon. Victor Gerald Lvford Falls City ® O OFFICERS F ' rank Lewis Haller President James Stuart Dales Secretary 1 1917 m © f © iS © ]©s; gsEF u3 ' j-g®c ' CORN H U S KL lO- " y» Q s i£i m Regents Hi)N. I ' lm UP I. Ill 1 11. ' l.iiu-oln I |i ' . Ji i|l I.I HI 1 M l II I I H I.iiK ' oln G llllN. EUWAKI) I ' KOVOSl UkoWN Ua fv ( OMMITTEES Mi.ssRs. Hai.ler, I.muki). I.ANiii Kxccutive Mi;s.sRs. Hall, Hai.ikk, Millkk Finance Mkssks. Lyi ' ord, Mii.lkr. Brows PropiTly Mks rs. Hruwn Hall. I.asdis Education 1917 " }: ® ® @ © c mM Ellery William Davis, Ph. D. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Lucius Adelno Sherman, Ph. D., LL. D. Dean of the Graduate College Carl Chkistiax Engberg, Ph. D. Oscar Van Pelt Stout, C. E. Executive Deim Dean of the College of Engineering Irving Samuel Cutter, M. D. William Granger Hastings, A. H. Dean of the College of Medicine Dean of the College of Law € T9T7S m Q(g. : v sg? ..g ; © CORN H U S KE rT - -- ' - - -g l J3cans V RiFVs Ashley Lyman, A. M., M. D. Dean of the College of Pharmacy KdgAK AlKERT ULHNliTT, U. Sc. Dean of the College of Agriculture ' lioKdi ' , A i)kK v Washim.i ' cin l,i ( kiov, I ' h. 1). C ' m I(11 I- ' iiK[ ( k. I ' h. 1). DiMii III ' llu- C.raiUialc Ciilk-tn ' ,i ICcliicalion Dran ..I tlu- j ' ruhn ' ( ' ..jlcgc MaKY CAJHKKINK (iUAllVM, A |{. Dean of Woiik ri AM 11. KKI.SO ( KKliN, I.I.. i. Registrar 1917 ® Clasisiesi ©s i2£?g= F ia-;: Q CORN H U S K£ R . ©@ .- %g g 5 § ' @©[ © ® IVY DAY mJqWM •M ® ® © mT.f w .- - H ivJ i)G. CORNHUSKLR.. ® @ FIRST SEMESTER Doris Scroggin Ralph O. Lahr Rose Anderson Vice-President Secretary Treasurer © Harold G. Neff President SECOND SEMESTER Henry Knutzen Olive Lehmer Robert Proudfit Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marguerite O. Kaufman President M 1917 m m g |(.T)s- .£ - I c. CORN ' H U S KL H . © ® © S 1-: X I () R COM M ITT K K S Senior Prom: ' irgil Haggarl. C ' lir. Ro - Harney, M. C " . Har . ' y Nelson Doris Scroggin ( " jenevie e Welsh Senior Hop: I. F. Smith, C ' hr. A. J. Covert, M. C. Harry (layer Marguerite Kaufman Warren Roberts Ralph Lahr K(i. Hiigg Marion Kastle Sarah Weston Anne Russell Senior Play: |ohn Stoddard, Chr. Harold Holtz, Bus. Mgr Ad(jph Blunk Maurice Clark Ruth Whitmore J. A. Mellon ( ieorge Neuswanger Louise Coe Robert Ingersoll (jeneva Seegcr Senior Athletics: Henry Cani])lH ' ll, Chr. Walter Raecke Harry Marsh Victor Halligan Spra - Cardner Senior Pin : Lad Kubik, Chr. John Poder Florence Sand - ()li e Lehmer Arthur Tell Senior Debate: A. F. Brxson, Chr. CM. Frey Robert Proudfit Charles Schotield Robert Waring Senior Social Committee: Constance L tord, Ciir. Ruth Fnyeart Margaret Sherwin Ada Johnson Senior Hop: Robert Proudfit, Chr. A. F. Bryson, M. C. Fern Longacre Luc - Jeffords Beryl Ma vhinne - Betty Doyle Marion Kastle Harry Marsh Spray Gardner Senior Invitation: Harold PortcrlicKl. Chr. l- ' .slher Smith ICdna Ogden l-:ihel Hartley Alk ' n Brundage General Committee: Ralph •riu-iscn, Chr. ( )tlo Zumw iiikk ' Open Air Theatre: Lad Kubik, Chr. Louise Sch,i l.uid Howard Wilson Concessions and Gate : 1 larr ' Cayer, Chr. Arthur Tell Albert J. Covert Senior Gift: Blanche Busk. Chr. Carrie Moodie Carl (ianz Rose Anderson G. Arlington Blotz F " rank Hi. enl)augh Senior Picnic : Harokl Xetf, Chr. Fmil - Cox Doris Scroggins Henry Campbell Marian Watkins May Youngson Charles M. Fre - Cap and Gown: Hester Dickinson, Chr. Bertha Driftmeier Anna Lucke ' Harold Duncan George Xcuswanger Constitution Committee : Robert Waring, Chr. Melba Ouiglev Mabeth Beecii Cecile Baldwin Charles Schoheld o Ivv Dav Festival Campus Program : ( iene a Seegcr, Chr. Doris ' ea er Lillian Wirt I lenr Knut en Field Program: X ' irgil Haggarl, Chr. .Anne Russell Ruth Ouigley Irwin F. Smitii Cotillion : Chr. l (i - Harne L. k. Doyle Sara K. Weston Ruth Whitmore Robert X ' ernon Advertising and Publicity: I ' .iul B.diMin. Chr. Harold Holt Clyde Dempster © m g© M!£ ' ? F i % Q CORN H U S 1 lO ' :? ' - ! ?gaj @© | ® @ SENIORS Arthur W. Ackerman Lincoln, Nebraska Engineering Captain Company B, Sigma Tan, First Lieutenant Company A, Cadet Officers Association, Student Chairman A. I. E. E. Class Debating Team 1. T. W. Albrecht Lincoln, Nebraska Lincoln Dental College Delta Sigma Delta Oscar Ebenser Alexis Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Oscar W. Alm Opportunity, Nebraska ' Arts and Science E. J. AbTHOtJSR Nelson, Nebraska School of Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi, Dally Nebraskan Staff ' 15, Cornhusker Staff ' 16, Secretary Commercial Club ' 16, President Com- mercial Club ' 16, Secretary Officers Club, Secretary-Treasurer Cadet Officers Association. Delos L. Anderson Crete, Nebraska Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Iron Sphinx. Einar Andersen Agriculture Sigma Kappa Zeta, Fruit Judging Team. Howard Anderson Pharmacy Valley, Nebraska Bridgeport, Nebraska Gothenburg, Nebraska Rose Gustava Anderson Teachers English Club, German Dramatic Cluli, Mathematics Club D. G. V. Tegnar, Y. W. C. A. Girls Club. mJ9W ©L ® @ U ( ; ' r ' . D- 6 CQRM H U S KL IL, © S E X I () H S Marii; Aplax Riishville. Xchniska Arts iind ScientX ' Y. W. C. A. Latin Clul). Hknkv J. Arnold Slerliii ' , Nebraska Arts and Scienci- l.ullKian Students Clulj, Married Students Chib. Ruth Ashhv Fairmont. Xchraska Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, ( " .iris Clul). © Marik Emily Axtkll Agriculture Lincoln, Xcbraska Seward, Xchraska Pail T. Bauson Arts and Science, ( " onuuerce Bushnell C.uild, Palhidian, Alpha Kajipa Psi, Coniniercial Club, Business Manager " IG ( " ornhusker. Fulli;r B. Baili;n ' Imperial, Xcbraska Arts and Siience .ind Medicine Ka|)pa Sigma, Nu Sigma Nu. A n 1.. Baki.r Gcurca, Xcbraska Ans and Scieni ' e ind Ti ' .iciu ' rs l.alin (lull, ( ' .iris Clui., ■. W. ( ' . A. i-.sriii-.R 1.. Baki.r Lincoln. Xchraska .Arts and Science and ' I ' eacluTs ( " i( iLi-. Baldwin li ' (( ;(i( , Xcbraska Arts and Science .nid Ti ' .ichers Deh.i Delta, Y. V. C. A. ( ' .iris Clul), l..iiin Club, V. W. C. A. Cibinel ' 1(1 ' 17, President l.,ilin Clui. ' I(i ' 17. m917S © © g |© ; yaf g i %-5 @ CORN H U S KE FCl ' Ss g- j g . ©! ® ® ® S E N I O R S Richard E. Baliman Omaha, Nebraska Agriculture Phi Kappa Psi, Viking, Agricultural Club, Class Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, President Inter-class Athletic Board. Robert N. Balster Agriculture Omaha, Nebraska Willard Hanford Barber West Pitlston, Pennsylvania Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Dairy Club. Law John L. Barton Delta Chi, University Chorus ' 13- ' 14. Agness Barti.ett Sundance, Wyoming Arts and Science Mabeth Beach Arts and Science Palladian, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. Arts and Science Lois Grace Bee Gamma Phi Beta. J. E. Bell Agriculture Agricultural Club, Class Basket Ball Team. Lincoln, Nebraska L ' h eyen ne, II ' yo m in « Fairhnrv, Nebraska Hardy, Nebraska Ira David Beynon Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Phi Alpha Tau, Cadet Officer ' s Association, Pershing Rifles, First Lieutenant Company M, Major and Executive Officer, Cornluisker Staff, Varsity Debating Squad, Junior Debating Team, Inter-class Debating Board, 2, 3, Class P ' ootball 2. 1 1917 E SEX lOKS Elmek O. Blackstonic Y. M. C. A. F. L. Blessint, Liiicol)!. .Xcbraska Arts ami Science Ord, Xebraska Drntal Delta Sigma Ueha Geor(;e Arlinc.ton Blotz Albion, Xcbraska Agriculture Agricultural Club, I ' nited Agricultural Club, Alpha Zeta, Treasurer Agricultural Club, President I ' nitccl Agricultural Club Business Manager F ' armers Fair, International Fat Stock Team, American Roval Stock Team, Cornhusker Staff, Agricultural Staff. Addi.f Bi.un ' K Grand Island. Xcbraska Kngineering Sigma Tau, A. 1. K. K. ( " adel Officer ' s Association, ivngineer- ing Society, President, Captain Compain ' A. hi :tii Boehk ir . «(T, Xcbraska Agricull lire Honie Fconomics Club, CitTnian nrani.uic Club, neulsclu ' Ciesellige Vereiii, ()niiin)!i u. J.VMEs W. Boc.c.s Lincoln. Xcbraska Agriculture l- ' orist Club, . gricullur.d Club. NoUMAN Boi KKI ' , IJi gmeermg Lincoln. Xcbraska Jiniiala. Xcbraska IllKMAN BlSKIE . griculliire and Tciclu-rs Cnited .Xgriculi iir.d SociciN ' , . i;riiiilnu-.d Club, Y. M. C. . . HiNKV J. Brand r . rls and Science hculsilur (iesellige X ' l ' rein. .Surprise, Xebraska iHgW © ® Itlic Eugenia Mary Brenxan Omaha, Nebraska Arts and Science Home Economics Club, Catholic Students Club, United Agri- cultural Society. Adrian R. Brian Columbus, Nebraska Arts and Science Sigma Chi Edith Marian Brown Sargent, Nebraska Arts and Science Captain Basket Ball Team ' 12 " N " Track, Hockey, Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Hattie May Brown Morrill, Nebraska Arts and Science Latin Club. Alan Brundage Tecumseh, Nebraska Arts and Scien ce Alpha Kappa Psi, Commercial Club EiTA S. UNDERS Bryant Hartington, Nebraska Arts and Science Girls Club. Albert E. Bryson, Jr. Law Fulerton, Nebraska Phi Gamma Delta, Innocents, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Delta, Business Manager Awgwan 3, Cornhusker L 2, 3, Student Council Commission, Chairman Law Hop 2, Class Treasurer , Debating Board L -4. Blanche Winneford Butler Tekamah, Nebraska Arts and Science Home Economics Club. George W. Burgess Xi Psi Phi, Comus Club. Dental Polk, Nebraska g| ©® y2£Sc7s i ff © CORNHlJSI £Il .oi sg fe " SENIORS ® © | ©(S {2. a§F t53- «e)© CORN H U S KZ R . 0 ' ( g 5» S l - QJ ® S K X I () K S Aurora, yehraska Omaha. Xcbraska E. M. BiRK Arts and Science Kosmet Klub, Sigma Delta Chi. NORMAX T. BOURKE Arts and Science Blanchk Marik Busk Omalu:. Xcbraska Arts and Science and Teachers Alpha ( " hi Omega, Sil -er Serpent, Girls Ckib, ' . W. C. A. Kathrvx Marif. BlssI ' ; Decalur, Xebraska Teachers I ' nion, ( " .erman Clui), Y. W. C. A. (iiris ( " hih. J. L. C. LK Slerliii " . Xebraska Law Alplia Theta ( " lii, Phi Delta I ' hi, l-onthall •_ ' , : , 4, junior Play Business Manager, I - Da - Commit lee. Junior Law Hop. Robert F. Cameron Lincoln, Xebraska l ' ,ngineering Alpha Sigma Phi. Lngineering Societ ' , -A. S. L 1 " .. Iron S[)hinx, Class Presidt ' iit 2. X ' arsity Football 2, :■?, 4, OKiupic Commillee 1, 2, Track Team 3, Class Basketball 1. 2. Hi.Nin W ' li.iiAM Cami ' Iu.i.i. Eli in, Xebraska Law Kappa Sigm.i, Innocents, Phi Dill.i I ' hi. ' arsi(y Basketball Team 1, 2, Captain ' arsily Basket Ball Team S, Student Member Athletic Board. I " .i) AKi) l-. i;RKtr Cakk liaiver Cilv. Xebraska Acacia, Delta Sigma Rho. I ' hi Delta Phi. Phi .Alpha Tau, Varsity Debating Team ' .i, 4, Cornhusker StatT A. Winner of Callaghan X ' Comi)an - L.i Prize 2. Lincoln, Xebraska I AN l( Kll 1. CaUK Xi Psi Phi. Dcni.i TOTTo: ©(g g sfe i - -s®© CORN H U S KL R . ©@:s @:g s s 5fe ¥© SENIORS ® ® a GoTTLiELF Oliver Cast Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Deutsche Gesellige Verein, Senior Football. Hazel Catterson Arts and Science Verne Catterson Arts and Science Pi Kappa Phi, Iron Sphinx, Union. Ethel Maude Chace Arts and Science Alpha Omicron Pi, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. Sutton, Nebraska Sutton, Nebraska Stanton, Nebraska W. Elliott Chappell Delta Sigma Delta James R. Chappell Minden, Nebraska Dental Minden, Nebraska Dental Delta Sigma Delta, Palladian Literary Society. Henry Chung Arts and Science Y. M. C. A., Kearney Club, Cosmopolitan Club. Korea Charles E. Claar Arts and Science Petersburg, Nebraska Maurice Clark Omaha, Nebraska Arts and Science Silver Lynx, Kosmet Klub, Dramatic Club, English Club, Phi Alpha Tau, Helmet and Quill, Varsity Debating Squad I, Awgwan Staff 1, 2, Author Kosmet Klub Play, " The ight of the Nymyhs. " M 1917 m ]|@ ® © S K X 1 () R S McKiNLKY F. Clark Oltaica. Illinois Engineering Pi Kappa I ' hi, Sigma Tan, A. S. M. K., Cadet Officers Associa- tion, Pershing Rifles, Engineering Societ ' , First Eieiitenant Company A., Blue Print StafT. Mabel S. Clayton Mathematics Cliil) Mai-; S. Clayton Mathematics CUih Lorist: Coic Teachers Teachers Lincoln, yebraska Lincoln, Xehraska Xehrn.skii City. Xchraako Teachers Kappa Alpha Tiieta, Black Masciiie, Silver Serpent, President C.iris Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-President Junior Class, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Pla ' Committee, Mixer Com- inillee. lvrni;L B. Coti ' NLW Lincoln, Xfbraska Agriculture Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club, Cirls Club. I ' .DLA A. Collins Wakefield, Xebraska Arts and Science and Teachers I ' UiicDi ' . I ' LoKKNi !•: CooLi;v Lincoln, Xfhnisku Arts and Science and Teachers Chorus. lIi;iiN C()i.;Ni:i.i, . rl ,uid Science I ' .ill.idian, ■. W. C. A. C.iris Club. Pern, Xehraska l-. in Lie V Co. York, Xehraska Arts and Science K.i|)p,i Alpli.i ' Tlieia. m{9 7 c g @ i g sg © CORN H U S K£ FL7©cfe- 5 i sg fe-.@© [g SENIORS © ® © Ai.u1 ' ;kt Co ERT Law IVashin ' j toii, D. C. Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Tau, Class Debating Team, Chairman Sophomore Debating Committee, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Olympic Committee, President Officers Club, Cadet Officers Association, First Lieutenant Company F, Captain Company H, Major Second Battalion, Military Ball Commit- tee, Chairman First Regimental Banquet, Executive and De- linquency Officer, Lieutenant Colonel, Master Ceremonies Senior Hop, (jeneral Chairman Prison Relief Committee, Associate Editor Daily Nebraskan, Senior Managing Editor 1917 Cornhusker, Student Publication Board. Alma Cravex Wayne, Nebraska Arts and Science Ali)ha Phi. Freu Jfi.iAX Crkutz Wausa, Nebraska Pharmacy SiKer Lynx, Phi Delta Chi, Pharmaceutical Society, Editor in Chief College of Pharmacy Year Book, 1917. Marcarkt Ks. bel Crue Tihlen, Nebraska Arts and Science Charles L. Culler Lincoln. Nebra: Arts and Science President Married Folks Club. Clayton C. Cundali, ka Dental Delta Sigma Delta. Bex Charles Dale Engineering Varsity Football Team, Wrestling Team. Claude Fraxklix Dally Arts and Science Acacia, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Gladys Elizabeth Daxa Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Girls Club. Sutton, Nebraska Ilarliniilon, Nebraska Exeter, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska 1917 © 1 LJ 111 g ]©G ' : feg e) ' © CORN H U S 1 I " b( ; -( f gB££ l o[ g S K I () 11 S © ® @ Andkrs C. Dkbel Clarissa Dki.ano Law Queensland, Aiislralia Lincoln, Xebraska Arts and Science Alpha Delta Pi, I ' niversity Business Woman ' s ( " lul). Hnnu- Economics Club, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. Clyde B. Dempster Beatrice, Xehraska Engineering Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau, President Student Branch American Society Mechanical Engineers, Vice-PresideiU Engineering Society, Board of Control Engineering Society, Editor-in-Chief Nebraska Blue Prim, Engineer ' s Rag 4, Senior Football Team. Hesticr Di( ' KI ' :nson Sterlini . Colorado Agriculture ' Palladian, Omicron Xu, V. W. C. A., Girls Club, Home Eco- nomics Club, Silver Serpent. DuNXAN Dillon Lincoln. Xebraska .Arts and Science R. ' . D()N() ' AN denrea, Xebraska Dental Deha Sigma Delta. l- ' .i.iZAHi;iii Dovit. Lincoln. Xebraska Arts and Science . ipiia I ' iii. Lolls Ka DoM.l- Lincoln. Xebraska . rl and Science Innocents, Sigma Dcll.i Chi, Piii Di It.i Phi. Ko met Klilb, Spikes, Phi Delta ' Iheta, Class President 1. President Eresli- man Law Class, ' 17. V ' arsilN ' Football 2, ' A. L Kosmet Pla ' I, ' - ' . :{, I. DoNAi i H. Dow Ehivod. Xebraska . rts and Science Alpii.i Chi Signi.i. Chemistry Club, B.ind. mmJT ® ® ® (§ (s ;M c k3L (£ CORN H U S K£lO; @ i :s @©lS SENIORS M ® Earl Bruce Douglass Lincoln, Nebraska Engineering Engineering Society, University of Nebraska Society of Civil Engineers, Cadet Officers Association, Officer ' s Club, First Prize Individual Compet 1916. Bertha Marie Driftmier Clarinda, Iowa Arts and Science Palladian, Black Masque, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A., Girls Club Board, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Girls Club Council. Wn.BER A. Duxbar Agricultural Club. J. T. Duncan Agriculture Medicine Lincoln. Nebraska Blue Hill, Nebraska Olive Beatrice Eggleston Elgin Arts and Science and Teachers Y. W. C. A., Mathematics Club, Business Woman ' s D. Gilbert Eldridge Silver Lynx. Nebraska Club. Omaha. Nebraska Law Ada L. ur. Elliott Lincoln. Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers. Iota Sigma Pi. Ura H. Ellison Latin Club, Union Grace Erwix Arts and Science Superior, Nebraska Gilead, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers © M 1917 JE © 1©| SEX lORS ® Rini Ki.AiMv KwKART L ' nivi-rsily Place. Xehraska Ajjriciilturc and ToacluTs V. W. ( ' . A., C.irls C1ul), Home Kcononiics Clul), Delta Zola. Kaki. Ai.kxam)i:r K i;ki:tt Grand Island. Xehraska Arts and Scit ' iur J. K. Fa IK Agricultural C ' kili Oscar H. Fishbacii I ' arni Hi, use. |()l-; ( " . Fl.Alll ' .KTV Agriculture Agriculture Lincoln. Xebraska Beatrice. Xehraska Dixon. Xehraska Delta Fpsilon, Phi Delia I ' hi. I ' lii Alpha Tau. Cath- olic Students ( " luh, i)ail ' Xebraskan Stall 2, Managing l-lditor Awgwan ' ,i. 4, Class Football 2, Junior i ' lay. { ' resident Senior i,a v ( " lass 191(5. Iricni: B. Fi.i:( k .Arts and Science I ' m lu-; I ' oi.sDM . rls and Scit ' uce Ka|)pa Kai)|)a ( lanuiia CllARl.lCS Mlll, l li I ' l lA Lincoln. Xehraska Lincoln. Xehraska Slerlinii. Xehra.Kka Union, ( onius Cliib, Daily Xebraskan SlatT 2. W M. ( " . . . ( " abinel 2. Junioi l ' la Commiltee .S, ' arsii - Debaiing Team I. Ciplain ( " oinpaiiv I ' , M.maging l- ' .ditor ( ' ornhusker : , l-.diloi in ( liicl ( ' ornhu ker I. . |M I ' rikuoii ir( v ;( ' . .Xehraska . rls and Sc M 11917 0?= = y s i: N I () R s James ' . Galloway IloUirege, Nebraska Engineering Sigma Tau, Union, Engineering Society, Blue Print Staff 3, Business Manager Blue Print 4. Carl D. Ganz Dunbar, Nebraska Law- Acacia, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Tau, Union Literary Society, Innocents, Varsity Wrestling Team, 2, 3, Captain 3, Athletic Board 3, Class President 4, Junior Debating Team, Junior Play, President Republican Club, (unior Prom. Committee, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Spray L. Gardner Valentine, Nebraska Law Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Tau, Dramatic Club, Spikes, Master Ceremonies Freshmen Law Hop, Master Cere- monies Junior Prom, Kosmet Show 1914, Junior Play, Llniver- sity Players, Supreme Court Bench Law College. Fred G. rrisox Lincoln. Nebraska Engineering Pi Kappa Phi, A. I. E. E., First Lieutenant Band. Melvin M. Garrett Madison, Nebraska Engineering Alpha Theta Chi, Sigma Tau, Innocents, Chairman Junior Hop, Chairman Engineers Hop, Chairman Engineers Ne- braskan, President Geological Society. LuciLE Wendell Gass Plattsnwuth. Nebraska Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Marion Louise Gee Lincoln, Nebraska Teachers Kathryn Gerhart Newman Grove, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Alpha Chi Omega. George H. Giles Wilsonville. Nebraska Arts and Science ® © 11917 E @ alii | @( ; .sg: sB 4;a «g?© COI HUSKJiFCQ i ggfega ©| 1 S K X I () H S William (ii.AUK Sil er L n. . Agriculture Lincoln. Xrhraska Charles Edwin Glasser Bradstmw, Nebraska Engineering A. I. E. E., Engineering Societ ' , Cadet Ofticers Association, Officers Club, Comus Club, Battalion Adjutant. Engineering Editor Cornhusker, Chorus, Engineers Eield Day Committee. Walter L. Glaser Engineering Stanton, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska LiviNHJSTONh: A. Gordon Arts and Science English Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, President Student X ' olun- teers 8. Ethel V. Graham i ' nivcrsily Place, Nebraska Arts and Science MARjoKit; Gri i; Lincoln. Nebraska . rls ,uul Science Gamma I ' hi Beta. ( iirls Ciui). ' . W. C. .A., junior l ' la -. Junior Basket Ball C.ipt.iin. llockcx Te.un. Kosniet Klub lM.i . Emii.v I1i:i.i:nI ' ; ( " .Ri-wt; Chadron. Nebraska . rts and Science Frances C.ri; ve Chadron, Nebraska . rts ,ind Science !.L() i) 1 ' .. GiMMEKE Sirallon, Nebraska I ' harmacN ' I ' harmacculicil Socielw I ' hi Delia Chi. Chemistr ( " lub. iT9T7 t i o SENIORS ® ® © Edward L. Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Chi Sigma, Chemistry Club, Class Football 2, 3, 4, Var- sity Wrestling Team. X ' iRc.ii, J. Hag(;art St. Paul, Nebraska Law Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Helmet and Quill, Editor Awgwan 3, Business Manager Awgwan 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, President Junior Class, Chairman Senior Prom, Innocents, President University Week Executive Board. Oscar Earl Hall Pawnee City, Nebraska Arts and Science Y. M. C. A., President Pawnee Club, First Lieutenant Com- pany E, Cadet Officer ' s Club. Mary Haller Omaha, Nebraska Agriculture Girls Club, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club, Omicron Nu, Xi Delta, Black Masque, Alpha Phi. Lincoln, Nebraska Peoria, Illinois Tilden, Nebraska Paul Halbersleben Arts and Science Varsity Football. O. S. Hand Arts and Science Grace M. Hanlen Agriculture Girls Club, Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club, United Agricultural Society. Wayne E. H. nlen Tilden, Nebraska Agriculture Union Literary Society, LInited Agricultural Society, Agri- cultural Club. Ada Belle Hanna Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Iota Sigma Pi. mi9 7m ® ® m |©s sii= s © corn H U S l Ji R 9 :M s I-: X I () R s ' .©£ ® M Li.ovi) X. Harlow Xi Psi Phi. Rov I. Harnkv Dental Xcura stIc. 1 1 ' yoni in " Wdiiner. South Dakota Delta I ' psiloii, Iniiocenis, Phi Delia Phi, X ' ikings, Iron Sphinx, Sophomore President, Chairman Junior Prom, Assist- ant Business Manager DaiK ' Xehraskan, Master Ceremonies Senior Prom. WiLI.ARD AaRO.N HaRTLKV Arts and Science V. M. C. A. HicNRiiniA Catiii:rin ' k Hawkins -Arts and Science and Teailiei; Lincoln. Xehniska ()rd. Xchraska IUron Cordon Hays .1».v c.v. Xebraska Agriculture Sigma Nu, Vikings, Agricultural CMuh. l- at Slock Judging Team, Fraternity Editor Cornhusker. Mvka Hi: ink Teachers I.iiiioln, Xftymskti Donald S. Hinman .Vr ctiHui drove. Xfbraska Delia Slgni.i 1 )ell.L I ' rank ill. l li l i.ll Ollhlllil. Xfl ' mshii l.iw Dell. I Chi, irnn S]iliiii . SpikcN. World I ' olilx Cluli. I- " reshinen Dehaling Team, Chairman Junior-Senior Breakl.isi. i ' ir i Ser- geant Company H, Reporter Dail - N ' .Ahoii iN(.ii 111 RiivniiKi. Xi ' hrn. ' ika l-.iigiiieeriug I ' i K.ipp.i Phi, Konun kv Khih. ' .X. I i:. I!., OlVicer ' s Clul., mi9 7 q L 2E M |©(S ' y j «£)© CORN H U S K£ RT ' Q - fes ©! S E X I H S ® ® ® Chas. C. Hoffman Arts and Science Lincoln, Nebraska Harold F. Holtz Bitrley, Idaho Engineering Acacia, Sigma Tau, Innocents, A. S. M. E. Engineering Society, Pershing Rifles, Cadet Ofilicers Association, Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet 2, 3, 4, Captain Company C, Blue Print Staff 2, 3, Junior Class President 3. Grace Hornkr Alpha Chi Omega. Arts and Science Pansy Helen Hostetter Arts and Science Girls Club. Beatrice, Nebraska Douglas, Nebraska E. G. Hoylman Xi Psi Phi. Arthur Huches Lincoln Dental College Arts and Science Student Volunteer, German Club. E. H. Husmann Arts and Science Mrs. Clara B. Hyner Grand Island Agriculture Home Economics Club, Omicron Nu. Arthur W. Ingersoll Syracnse Agriculture Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Chi Sigma, .Ag. C eral Manager Farmers Fair 4. Lincoln, Nebraska Wymore, Nebraska Lincoln. Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska lull, Gen- 11917 E o S KX lORS © © John W. Jandrai.i. Carl L. Janouch Arts and Science ARricullure Clarks. Xehraska Lincoln. Xehraska Eclipse. Xehraska © LiK ' v Martha Jicffords Arts and Science Achoth, Home Elconomics Club, V. W. C. A., Girls Club, Xi Delta, (Mass Basketball 3, 4, Home Kconomic Annual Staff. Nettie B. Jmfkkrv Arts and Science Delta Zeta, C.irls Club. William B. Jkkkrev C res ton, Iowa Sloa n , lo ' wa Law Phi Delta Phi, ' . M. C. A., Senior Class I ' ootb.ill t. C..rii- husker Staff. Martin William Ji-nkins Ilavelock. Xehraska Lincnln Dental Collene Xi Psi Phi. Ida BrRKi.Tr Jomnsdn Mead, Xehraska .Xi riculturi ' •. W. C. A., Cirls Club, Home Kcononiics Club. I ' .lmi;r W. Johnson W ' esl Point. Xelnaska ' li,u ' m.ii Ron p. Iohnson lloidreiie. Xehraska Lincoln Colli-i;e Delia Si;;nia Delta. CTqTOl ® SENIORS ® ® ® Ruth E. Johnson Lincoln, Nebraska Agriculture Home Economics Club, Tegner Society, Girls Club. Wn.MER J. Johnson Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi. Gordon, Nebraska Marion Cusack Kastle North Bend, Nebraska Arts and Sciences Alphi Chi Omega, Xi Delta, Girls Club Board 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Black Masque, Vice-President Girls Club. Marguerite O. Kaufman Hardy, Nebraska Arts and Sciences Black Masque, Silver Serpent, Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Eng- lish Club, Latin Club, German Dramatic Club, Daily Ne- braskan Staff 2, 3, Student Publication Board 3, Girls Club Council 3, Chairman Junior Play Committee, Senior Hop Committee, Class President 4. Rena Mae Keith Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A., Girls Club. James Rupert Kenner Curtis, Nebraska Utica, Nebraska Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi. Kent K. Kimball L incoln , Nebraska Arts and Sciences Delta Upsilon, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, hy Day Committee. Wanda J. Kimmel Mary Lucile Kirk Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Kearney Club. Lincoln, Nebraska Kearney, Nebraska mi9VT m [g joga @gg iiF v q CORN H U S l Ji H , b s aegsg e © @ © S E X I () K S Eriiia. KiTTiNdKR Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Scii ' iicos Alpha Delta Pi. Sil xr Serpi ' iit, r.rriiian Dramaiir ( " kili. V. " . C. A., Girls t ' hili, Inioii. ' i . Koiii.ER Flandreati. South Dakota Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Sjjonsor ConipaiU ' C. Dflla Kolb Teachers ' i iA Knkiht Teachers Delta Zeta, " . W. C. A., Girls Cliil Lincoln. Xehraska Lincoln. Xcbraska H. ( " . Knitzkn Kearney. Xehraska Arts and Sciences Phi (iamma Delta, Sigma Tail, Sigma Gamma Kpsiion, Spikes, Kearney Club, Kngineering Society, A. S. M. K. Class Treasurer 1, Olympic Commiiiee, Jimior Hop Com- mittee, Ivy Da ' Committee, Vice-President Senior Class, Class Football, Master Ceremonies luigineering Hop. H. K. Kk.kjkick Arlintitoti, Xehraska Lincoln College Delta Sigma Dch.i. I ' .Mii. I. KkAiit I IK Clarkson. Xehraska Medicine Sigma Nil, Xu Signi.i Nii. Iron Sphinx, ( " ornluisker SialT 2, 1, Pulse Board t. l.ADisi.Ai s Ki iiiK Clarkson. Xehraska . rls .nid Sciences Knnunsky (Inb, Dr.iin.nic Club, Junior Pl.iw M. Mi.TA H. KiNDi; li ' v;;() , Xehraska . rts and Scieiu H 1917 c -J g [© ;y2£ g? S Q CORNHUSl ZR . 0 ' 3: %g ; g © | S E X I () R S I ® ® ® Ralph O. Lahr Law Lincoln, Nebraska Phi Kappa Fsi, Phi Delta Phi, Iron Sphinx; Dramatic Chib, Class Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman Sophomore Hop, Assistant Business Manager Cornhusker 2, Junior Play, Senior Hop Committee, Secretary Senior Class. Leland G. Landers Agriculture Pi Kappa Phi, Ag. Club, Senior Football. Norfolk, Nebraska Omaha, Nebraska Alhi:rt Vincent Landgren Engineering A. L E. E., Engineering Society, Math. Club, Tegner Society. Roy A. Larson Harrison, Nebraska Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi, Chemistry Club, Pharmaceutical Society. Olive Lehmer Omaha, Nebraska Arts and Sciences Black Masciue, Siher Serpent, Latin Club, V. V. C. A.. Girls Club, l nion. Treasurer Y. W. C. A. Charles Lesh Phi Delta Chi. Margaret Stuart Lew is Universitv Place, Nebraska Pharmacy Omaha, Nebraska Agriculture Achoth, Y. W. C. A., C iirls Cluli, Home Economics Club. Elmer Lindeblad .Arts and Sciences Ethel Leona Lindsey Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. Oakland, Nebraska New Caslle, U ' vomint Teachers 1917 ® n © g |Qg i2. g ai -;«§)G CORN H U S HUi R " W,s ,; sK?- 3y. © © SEX I OKS ( " HAKLKS Ei.SDN LlVKI.V Arts and Scienc ( " .k ' c Club, Chorus, V. M. ( " . A. John Lodkr Phi Alpha Delta. Mak(;iii:ritI ' ; Lokh Alpha Phi. Law Teachers Lnshton, Sehraska Waverly, Nebraska Lincoln, Xebraska Dod " e, Nebraska Fkrnk Lon ' gacri-: Arts and Science and Teachers Alpha Xi Delta, Latin ( " luh. Math. C ' iul), K()mensk - flub. C aptain Baseball 1, 2. Maurick Blaine Lonc; Collei e ' ie ' u; Xebraska Arts and Science Caki. IvMii. LoRiKs Arlington, Soiilli Dakota Agriculture and ' IVachers Alpha Zeta, Farm House, Ag. Club, South D.ikota Club, United Ag., Tcgner. Gladys Lowicnhkrc Albion, Xebraska Teachers Alphi Oniicron Pi, Mystic Fish, Ciirls Club, Junior Hop Com- mittee, Kosmct 3, University Kxtension Week 3. Anna Lot isic Licki;v Lincoln. Xebraska Arts and Scienci- . lpiii ( " hi Onu ' ga, CiiTman Dramatic Club, Deutscher Ciest ' i- lii;er X ' ereiii, C.irls Clui), ■. " . C. A., Cornhusker Staff 4, Chairman Mi ' dical Sujjerxision Committee. Ci Riis (). Lvi). Law Phi . lph,i Delta, . . B. ' l.-). Lincoln, Xebraska mJ9 TqL ' (S ( h r % i © CORN H U S I ZIl , ' ( 7 m i © S E X I () R S ® ® @ Constance Lyford Falls City, Nebraska Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. J. Lloyd Lyne A. I. E. E. W. E. MacGregor, Xi Psi Phi. Engineering Lincoln Dental College a5 iwg5, Nebraska Tekamali, Nebraska Gardiner, Montana Harry Delbert MacMurray Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi, Pharmaceutical Society, Cornhusker Staff ' 17, Pharmacy Annual Staff, ' 17, Chemistry Club. Victor W. Madsen Lincoln, Nebraska Engineering A. L E. E., Engineering Society, Comus Club. Ralph M. Marrs Bayard, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Phi Delta Kappa. Harry Griffith Marsh Omaha, Nebraska Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega, Iron Sphinx, Ag. Club, Phi Epsilon Phi. Laura Maybelle Marshall Eddyville, Nebraska Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Home Economics Club, Kcarnev Club. Edward C. Marx, Jr. Lincoln, Nebraska Lincoln Dental College Xi Ps i Phi. 11917 E © © | ©g ' r i . :e?© CORN H U S KE C ::S S( S yr ' Q s 1-: . 1 ( ) H s V © ( " .K. ( !•; May Marx Y. V. C. A. Lincoln, Sebraska Teachers Rohi;ri Jamics Matiii: vs Scoltsblujf. Xchraska Arts antl Science Bkkvi. Mawhinnkv Ravenna. Xehraska Arts and Science Delta Delia Delta, Xi Delta, junior Hop Coniminee. Edna Maxon Scollsliliiff, Xebraska Arts and Science and Teachers CirlsClul), V.W.C. A. ( iKriss S. McCai.i.istkr .1;;.s7 ' _v. Xfbraska Lincoln Denial College Hi:lk LoiisE McCoMAS Ord, Xcbraska Arts and Science and Teachers Artihr J. M(( ' .i:i-; Lincoln, Xcbraska l nt;ineering ( " alholic Slu lenls Clnh, l ' .ni;iiieeriiii; Society. llARin I-.. Mc( ' .i;i (lucolti, Xvbraska ' Arts ami Scieiiic .ind Medicine Anna K iiiinN M(( " .!. )In Wall Lake, lo ca Ar ts ,ind Science .uid Teachers CI 11917 U ] S E N I () R S ® ® Lkona McLean Chi Omega. William Lowe McMullen Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Iron Sphinx. Willa McReynolds University Place. Nebraska Arts and Science La Bunvell, Nebraska Ashland, Nebraska Agriculture Iota Sigma Pi, Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club. C. LeRoy Meisinger Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Kosmet Klub, Cadet Officers Associa- tion, Cornhusker Staff, Composer Kosmet Music. Irwin A. Mellon Sigma Phi Epsilon. F. M. Merrian Ponca, Nebraska Law Seward, Nebraska Engineering Bushnell Guild, A. S. M. E., Sigma Tau, Engineering Society. Theodore Metcalfe Omaha. Nebraska Law Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Delta Chi, Editor in Chief of .Avvgwan. IVANHOE K. MeTZ Alpha Gamma Rho Claren ' ce E. Mickel Agriculture Quakertown, Pennsylvania Lincoln. Nebraska Agriculture F " arm House, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Chil), Editor in Chii-t of Agriculture. 1 1917 E © © s !•: I ( ) i{ s s Akthik B. Mrki.v Osceola. Sebraska Arts and Science First Lieutenant and Second Battalion Adjutant. Cadet Offi- cers Association. M. RV Kliz.vhktu Mii.i.s Agriculture Home Economics C ' lul AxMi ' ; Martha Mogensen Arts and Science Union, Y. W. C. A., Kearney Club. Lincoln. Xchraska Fiillertoii. Xebraska West Point. Xchraska Lincoln, Xebraska Carrie D. Moodie Arts and Science Acholh, Y. W. C. A., C.irls Club, Silver Serpent Harold P. Morc.a.n Agriculttire Delta Chi, Spikes, Agricultural Club, liiitcd Agricultural Society, Officers Club, Cadet Officers ' Association, Captain Compan - I, 4, Fat Stock Judging Team 4, Hop Committee iJ, 4, Chairman Olympics 1. Lawrence Wii.i.iam Mdoric Lincoln, Xebraska Lincoln Dental College Xi I si I ' hi. Nici.i. MouRissp-.v .Arts and Scii-nce C.amnia I ' lii Beta. M slic I ' ish. (ii.iCN H. Mosiu.EV Lincoln. Xebraska Agriciili me Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. .• griciiltiiral Club. Dairy Club. Clerk Company I. Cluidron. Xebraska Mi:ri,I ' : JRicNt: Mossm.w Lincoln. Xebraska . rts and Science m 1917 m ® © g |© rj a; g S; © CORN H U S t £ R " © Q M ® ® ® SENIORS Audrey Murphy Cedar Rapids. Nebraska Arts and Science Roland Edison Murphy Midnapore, India Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta, German Dramatic Club. Unice C. Munson Orleans, Nebraska Arts and Science President, Student Volunteer Band, Tegner, Y. W. C. A., Girls Club. N. TH. N MuSKIN Omaha, Nebraska Arts and Science Gerhard J. Naber Ilcfo, Nebraska Arts and Science President German Dramatic Club, Deutscher Geselligcr Verein, Lutheran Students Club Secretary and Treasurer. Ora E. Neff Arts and Science Mead, Nebraska Omaha. Nebraska Harold G. Neff Agriculture Silver Lynx, Innocents, Kosmet Klub, Sigma Kappa Zeta, Agricultural Club, Chairman Junior Hop 3, General Ivy Day Committee 3, Fruit Judging Team 4, Class President 4, Vice- President Ag. Club 3, University Week Association 4, Ag. Club Hop Committee 3, 4, Advertising Manager Farmers Fair 3. George Neuswanger Greeley. Colorado Agriculture Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Zeta. Pete C. Neuswanger Lincoln. Nebraska Commerce Phi Gamma Delta, Commercial Club. M[9[7 m g |fe}(sr - i c -sigF: .. - .g)d CORN H U S KL 1 . " - v ' - « -. i 5s --g)q [ S K X I () U S " © i. XoKDSIUOM AgriculUire Ai riculuiral (lull, ' IfgiiiT. Wai ' crlv. Xebraska B. J. . () ()T Clarksoii. Xfbraska Agricuhurc At;riciiluiral ( " luh, President Koiiiensk - ( " lull, I ' niied Agri- culiural Society, Alpha Zcta, C ' ornh ' .isker SlalT, First Lieutenant ( " oinpany I, President Agricultural Ckih, Kxccuti e Board Farmers Fair. Makjokhc K. Odman ' al )uraisfl. Xebraska Arts and Science ()nii(T()ii Xii, Palladian, Tegner, Lutheran ( " lull. Home Kco- nomics ( " lull. Kdna . i ika Oi.iiiiX Genoa, Xebraska . rts and Science and Teacln ' rs Hlack Masque, Cirls Club, V. W. ( " . . . ( " al.inet. Aktiuk I " .. () Benuett. Xebraska Lincoln I ) ( " ollege Xi I ' m Phi. l-.sTiiKk 1.1(11. 1 ' , OKI) Auburn. Xebraska Agriculture and Teacher Omicron Nu, Home Kconomics Chili. ■. . ( " . . .. ( " .iris (lull, junior . (l isor - lioard. 1;i.i hi;tii ()s(,(ioii Ilyannis. Xebraska . { ,111(1 Scieiici ' l)i ' Ulsches (icMllige W-nin. ■.i;()K(.i ' ; R. P iri:i s() .Xcaci.i. SlIIM-V L Pi-AKl !•; . griculi 111 • ' a irmont, Xebraska Lincoln, Xebraska . t;riculliire Sigm.i (hi. . gii( iilliuc ( lull, 1 ),iir ( liili S 1917 r |©s @ fe ts- -g © CORN H U S KE R ' © . ; si g s?, © [ S E X I () R S © © © Hei.ex Rodney Peck Uiiiversilv Place, Nebraska Arts and Sciencu Delta Zeta, Y. W. C. A., Xi Delta. Jewell Perrin Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Latin Club. Lincoln, Nebraska Harlcv, loiva Joseph Raymond Pexton Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi, Comus Club, Chemistry Club, Pharmaceutical Society. M. TiLD, K.atherine Peter.s Lyon, Nebraska Agriculture Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club, Girls Club Y. W. C. A. F " rits Arthlir Pierson Stromsbiirg, Nebraska Lincoln Dental CoUeaie Xi Psi Phi. LOYD W. POLSLEY lT ' « ;oo, Nebraska Arts and Science and Medicine Grove M. Porti-cr . Nebraska City, Nebraska Agriculture Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Kappa Zeta, Vikings, Spikes, Inno- cents, Agricultural Club, Varsity Football 1914, President Agricultural Club, F ' armer ' s Fair Committee. Harold B. Porterfield Essex, loica Law Delta Chi, Tegner, President Baptist Student Guild ' 17, ] -y Day Committee ' 16, Secretary and Treasurer F " reshman Law- Class ' 17, Freshman Law Hop Commercial ' 17, Chairman Senior Invitation Committee, President Hawke e Club. Orlo Allen Powell Stuart, Nebraska Engineering- Acacia, Sigma Tau, N. S. M. E., Engineering Society, Secre- tarv A. S.M. E., Blue Print Staff. dmrs ® © © © i ® ® SEX I OKS Marscheli.i ' . H. Powicr Lincohi, Nebraska Arts ami Scit-iux- Acacia, Alpha ( " hi Sigma, ( " ilcc Club, C " hcmisir Clul). Hakrv T. Prksslv Phi Alpha Delta. R()hi;rt Proudfit Law- La ' College Spriiiiis, Iowa Friend. Xehraska Delta C ' hi, Phi Alpha Tau, Master Ceremonies Junior Hop. Senior Debate Committee. Agriculture Km 1 1, J. Prusa Ag. ( " lull, ( " omus Club. CiKRTRL ' UK L. PURINTON Ilowells, Xehraska Agriculture Home Economics Club. ' l ' IAN JOSIU ' IIINI ' : PtRlNTON Agriculture Omicron . u, Home I ' .conomics Club. Everett, Washini tflii Everett. W ' asliinjiton Lituoln. Xehraska MiCl.HA L. OlK.l.KV .Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi, C.irls Club, ■. W. C. . , M.ixiue. RUTII Qfldl.l ' .V Wilciiliiie. Xehraska . rts ,ui(l Scii ' uci ' s (.iris ( lub, ■. W. C. A., Pi Ik-ta I ' hi, Silver Serpeitt . ' i ii;r R. R. i;( KI-; Central Citv. Xehraska Law M Cierman Dramatic Club, IMii Delta Phi, I ' lii .Mplia ' I ' au, ' ici ' - Presidi ' nl Inter-collegiati ' Prohibition .Association, IVack Team ' 2. Cross Country Team 2. D, y Committee 2. .Athletic Committee S, I, Pn- iiltnl Scnioi l.iws. 1917 a ®(5=;y2 ' ?i sg «e) " © CORN H U S K£ R. . ©m. m Bi m s p: X I () R s ' ' 1 ® © Paul J. Raver Lincoln, Nebraska Engineering Dramatic Club, Civil Engineering Society, Junior Play 3, Kos- met Play 2, 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, Engineering Hop Com- mittee 3. ViRGiMA Ruth Reynolds Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. Ethel Richert Agriculture Home Economics Club, Omicron Nu. Independence, Missouri John C. Romer Arts and Science Clav Center, Nebraska Blair, Nebraska Carl F. Rusche Columbus, Nebraska Arts and Science and Medicine Nu Sigma Nu. Anne Russell Omaha, Nebraska Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mystic Fish, Silver Serpent. Chas. G. Samuelson Milford, Nebraska Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Societ ' , Chemistry Club, Phi Delta Chi. Robert L. Sands Omaha, Nebraska Arts and Science and Medicine Nu Sigma Nu. Florence M. Sandy Gretna, Nebraska Agriculture Achoth, Y. W. C. A. Girls Club, Home Economics Club, N. P. E. Club, Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Base Ball. 1,2, 3, 4, Hockey Team 3, " N " 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Pin Committee, Sophomore Hop Committee. M 1917 m. ® © 11 g |Q -£ , ' ' - gp. ,y © CORN H U S KE R l:x - ; § ; §t © ® © © SEX lOKS Raymond vse Kappa Sigma. CiimniLTCL ' Billiii ' s, Molilalia Lorisic S( iiA i.ANn Lincoln. Xchraska Arls and Scii-ncL- and TimcIuts Alpha Xi Dulta, Dramatic C ' luh, I.i ' atiini; I.adx ' Junior I Ia - 3 (()), Spring ( " oiiilion ( " om. 15 ((i). John Hknrv Sc hiudi Friend. Xehra.tka Agricullurr Agricultural Cluli. Initcd Agricultural Clul). Am. I. A F. S( iiMiiii r ecu III sell. Xchraska . rl and Science ( ' ii, Ni.i.s S i:()iii;i.i) Lincoln. Xchraska . rl and Science Rushnell C.uild. I ' alladiaii. I ' hi . lplia T.iu. Delta Sigma Sho. World l ' olit Clul), Phillips Brooks ( " lul.. ' arsii Del.aiini: leatii : ,. I, ' . W. C, A. Cabinet 2. i- " i.oi i;N( ' i ' ; ( ' ii. ui.oTri ' . Si iioi:ni.i;ui;i Hclliany. .Xchraska Agriculline ( )micron Xii, I lome I ' connnn ' cs ( ' luli. 1.1 All S( lioiii.i 1) Lincoln. .Xchraska .Arts and Science ( )mi ron Nu, i lome l-lconomics Ch ih, ' . W. ( " . .X., ( " .iris ( " hii). W i i I KID S( 111 t ( KiK Pfwilt. .Xchraska l- ' .ngineeiing Alpha Tail Omega, Olluers Clul. Viking, . . I. I ' , i ' .. Lieutenant Mand. Hki.KN S( iiw ii . fcCook. .Xchraska . rls .ind Science .lud liMchers . lpha Chi Omega. Silver Serpiiit. C.irls Cluli. N ' . W. C. . . N ' . W. C. .v. Cahinel ' 17, Junior l ' la ' Committee. © ® © 21917 E @(g» @; ' ' fe ia- «ii© CORN H U S KJ£ R. . ©@ j?j ;g sg i©l ® ® S E N I () R S Doris Scroccin Oak, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Omicron Pi, Black Masque, Xi Delta, Silver Serpent, Girls Club Board 2, .3, 4. Geneva Seeger Glenwood, Iowa Agriculture and Teachers Palladian, Black Mascjue, Girls Club Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, Y. W. C. A., German Dramatic Club, Zi Delta, Home Eco- nomics Club. R. L. Sinkie Miller, South Dakota Arts and Science Anna Mae Shade Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Girls Club, Latin Club. Lorimor, Iowa LuL.A Sh.JiDE Hebron, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Delta Delta Delta, Silver Serpent, Girls C lub Y. W. C. A., Junior Hop Committee. Mariox D. Shaw Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ' iking. Helen Shepherd Arts and Science Richard Svi. -kster Sherman Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega. Charles R. Sherer Arts and Science Math. Club, Glee Club, Palladian. Osceola, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Riverton, hnca Red Cloud, Nebraska 511917 m g| Qg - rgiig i■ C -r O CORN H U S KE I . Or: - Q m ' :B - ' - ' 0 S K X I OHS ® © ® © M Mar(;ari:t Gladys Siiicrwin Lincoln. Xtbrasku Agriculuirc Home Economics Clul), ' . " . ( " . A., (iirls Cluh. Home Kco- nomirs Annual Staff. Kkmcsf H. Smith Arts and Scieni Srotlshlitff. Xchraskd Lincoln, Xcbraska KsTHKR M. Smith Arts and Science and Teachers Alpha Xi Delta, Silver Serpent, Y. V. C. A., ( " .iris ( " luii. Irwin K. Smith Fremont. Xcbraska Knj inecrinj; Al|)ha ' I ' hela ( " hi. Cadet Officer ' s Association, Ritle Team 3, Captain RilleTeam4, First Lieutenant Company B, A.S. M. H., Chairman Senior Hop. ] . ri, H()mi;r Smiih Knjjineerinj; Kngineerini; Society, . . S. M. K. Lincoln, Xcbraska 1- ' ki;i)i:ki(K .- mos Sn(kki;r I ' nivcrsity Place, .Xcbraska Arts and Science and ' I ' eachers Cii. Ri.i;s RussKLL Snydkr Kearney, Xcbraska AKrii ' iill urc I)air ' Cluh, .Ajjricultural Cluh. l)air Jiid.nin Team " Hi. Don V ' Si-oiin Superior, Xcbraska .Xnriculturc IMii C.amma l)rll.i, .Mjjha eta. Iron Sphinx, . i;. Cluh, ' .u- sil - Tr.ick I, 2, ' . , Crosscountry Tcim 1. I " ai Stock JudijinK Team ;{. lIlAUN !■ ' . SlAAl K . rls .uid Scitiu .Slcrlim , .Xcbraska m 9 7 Q. l o g©(F yg£%c F i.ii «a© CORNHUSKER . Q@? if5ss i -@© |g SENIORS ® ® George Walter Statox Acacia, Phi Delta Phi Ira B. Starr Columbus, Kansas Law Lander, Wyomini;, Engineering Sigma Tau, A. I. E. E. Engineering Society, Blue Print Staff. Eleanor L. Steexburg Farminolon, Illinois Arts and Science Phi Beta Phi. Mary Dorothy Stephens Long Beach, California Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ruth C. Stephenson Arts and Science Gertrude S. Stewart Agriculture Home Economics Club, Omicron Nu. Thomas Stibal Law Komensky Club, Phi Delta Phi. John B. Stoddart Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Tau, Iron Sphinx, Chairman and Manager Senior Play Committee, Master Ceremonies Mili- tary Ball, Captain and Quartermaster, Master Ceremonies Sophomore Hop. Ethel Stone Lincoln, Xchraska Arts and Science and Teachers Black Masque, Achoth, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4, Girls Club Board 3, 4, Mystic Fish. Clay Center. Xehraska Lincoln, Nebraska Richland, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska H 1917 11 f S K X 1 ( ) l{ S Akchik B. Sti ' kdf.xant Osceola, yehraska DL-ntal Xi Psi Phi. AnMC SlLKMI ' .K Arts and Scii ' iice V. V. C. A., C.irlsClul). Jaiisoi, Xebraska © (iiAKi.ics L. R. SwANsoN Oakilulc. . chraska KngineeririK ( " i il KngincLTini; Sufiety, P-nginct ' riiig Society. FKi;i)i;kicA S v. KTZi.A ni:R Omaha. Xrhraska Arts and SciiMicc V. V. C " . A., C.irls (liil), I ' liion Literary Society ' . Hlnk ' I ' ; Li;(). ()U. Tavi.or Ilas liiiiis. Xebraska Agriculture .uid ' I ' eacher Oinicron Nil. Home l- ' .coiioniits Cliiii. N ' . W. C. A., (iirls Cliil) ( ' (uiiuil. M. . W. Tavi.ok LiiKohi. Xebraska . rts and Scieiu l " . v l ' . I ' .i.s ' ri;i;i. Red Cloud. Xebraska . rts ,ind S( ' ienc ' Kapjja I a|)|)a ( ' lainina. . i iiiii W II I I i I ' ll. I Piiitbar. Xebraska I ' .ngiiieerii ' g I ' ariii Mouse, Sigma Tan, .Alpha Zeta, liiion l.iter.irx Si)ciel -, I ' resideiil ( " oniiis C ' liih, I ' resicient .X. S. . . ' .. I Ml K I ' .. ri ' .MI Ai:il- . rts ,in(l Scient I ' lii . lpli.i Dell, I, .Mph.i K.ipp.i IM. Hriisli. Colorado 1917 o © _CO RN H U S I £ ©m : m i © S K X I () K S i © Guy C. Thatchf:r Butte. Nebraska Engineering Union, Civil Engineering Society President, Member Board of Control. Ralph L. Theisen West Point, Nebraska Arts and Science Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Innocents, Cadet Offi- cer ' s Association, llniversity Commercial Club, Varsity Basket Ball 2, 3, First Lieutenant Cadet Band, Chairman Olympics ' 16, Junior Ivy Day Committee, Athletic Board, Secretary- Treasurer " N " Men ' s Club, Chairman General Ivy Day Com- mittee 4. Janet Hammond Thompson Lincoln, Nebraska Agriculture Gamma Phi Beta, Omicron Nu. John ' n,i,iAM Thompson University Place, Nebraska Dental Delta Sigma Delta. Mabel Pearl Thompson Madison, South Dakota Agriculture and Teachers Home Economics Club, V. W. C. A., Girls C lub, South Da- kota Club. ■ Mildred F. Thompson Columbus, Nebraska Arts and Science Charles Cuvler Towne Wood River, Nebraska Engineering A. S. M. P2., Engineering Society. Howard L. IIpdegraff Omaha. Nebraska Arts and Science and Medicine Delta Chi, Phi Rho Sigma, Helmet and Quill, Iron Sphinx, Cornhusker Editor Life Section . 2, 3, Awgwan Associate Editor I. 2, President Pre-Medics 2, Pulse 1, 2, 3. Robert H. Van Boskork Lincoln. Nebraska Arts and Science Commercial Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. © il[ S K X I () J{ S ' 5 C.arri-;tt E. Van Mktkr Arts and Science Y. M. C. A., Football Sc|ua(l 1, 2, :i. L nih. Wbraska Libertv. Xebraska Charles Clairmont Vaskv Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Dairy Club, Agricultural Club, I)air - Stock Judg- ing Team 3. LicoxARi) (). Vosi-; Lincoln, Nebraska Agriculture Alpha Zeta, Chemistry Club, Dairy Club, Wrestling Team. Bkttv Wai.kicr Delta C.amiiia. Guy W ' ai.koi Arts and Science Douglas, Xebraska Bra lis ha w, Xehra ska J ' lngineering Mac.dalenic VViippiCR Lincoln, Xebraska Arts and Science Deutscher Cieselliger Verein, l.uduran Chiii. I ' resident Deutschcr Gcselliger V ' crein. RoHERr B. W ' arim; dcnn ' a. Xebraska Law Silver Lynx, I ' hi Alpha Delta, Phi Alpha Tau, Delta Sigma Rho, Dramatic Club, World Polity Club, ' arsily Debate, Class Debating 2. Junior Class IMa ' , Deb.iling l oard. Stu- dent Supreme Conn . Marian Waikins 1 )cli,i ( ' ..iinma. Pun I II ' W A I KINS Phi K.ipp.i Psi, Arts and Scienci Arts and Science Lincoln. Xebraska Lincoln, Xebraska 3 11917 K ®g i sc?i - © CORN H U S KERT " - " ©! S E X I () U S t @ © Doris Weaver Sioux City, Iowa Arts and Science and Teachers Gamma Phi Beta, Silver Serpent, Black Masque, Latin Club, Vice-President Y. W. C. A. L. W. Weaver, Jr. Columbus, Nebraska Engineering Delta Upsilon, Gym Team 2, 3. Mabel Roexa Webber Orleans, Nebraska Agriculture and Teachers Omicron Nu, Home Economics Club, Ihiited Agricultural Society, Y. W. C. A. H. Don Webster Hastings, Nebraska Dental Xi Psi Phi. Ruth Weeks Independence, Missouri Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. Genevieve Welsh Central City, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Phi, Silver Serpent, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A., Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Prom Committee. Cyril J. Wertz Richland, Nebraska Engineering A. I. E. E., Sigma Tau, Math. Club, Pershing RiHea, Engi- neering Society, Varsity Basketball Team. Mildred J. Weseen Oakland. Nebraska Arts and Science Union Societv, Tegner, Student Volunteer Band, (iirls Band, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A., Math. Club, Girls Club Council 3, 4, Cornhusker Staff. Sarah Kent Weston Beatrice, Nebraska Arts ami Science Kappa Alpha Theta. m 191 7 §L © © ©g ;;; .Sc fiig % 5:a?© CORNHUSKERT " ' ' ' ! © © S E X 1 () K S IIi:i.i:n Ida Wiiiri-: lub cnioul. South Dakota Arts and Science and Teachers I ' an Hellenic Scholarship 4. Hakolu B. Whitfield Liiirolii. Xchraska Engineering Acacia, A. I. K. K., Engineering Societ ' , Math. Club. Officers Club, Sophomore Hop C ' ominitlee, Junior OKinjiic C ' oniniiltee. President A. I. K. K. 4, First Sergeant ( " onijiany (•, Captain ( " onipaiiN ' Cj, Secretary ' Kngineering Board of Control. Rriii Will iMORic ] ' allcy. Xcbraska Arts and Science Alpjia (iii Omega, M stic Fish, Secretar - Sophomore Class. ' . i ii;n i Mii, W ' licsT Slicltoit, . fhraska PharmacN I ' hi l)(ll,i (hi. ( hemi lr ' Clul). Pharmaciuilical Soc ' ety. Hi:Nm W. Williams Liiicohi, Xchraska . gricult uri- HowAKi) S, Wilson Lincoln. Xchraska -Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi, Dramatic Clul). I ' nix-ersitv Phuers. lunior i ' lay, Ckiss I- ' ootball 4. C 1 AN W ' INSLOW Beaver City, Xchraska Arls .ind Science Phi Alpha Tan, ' . M. C. A. Delia Sigm.i Rho. X ' arsiiy De- bating Team. Makiiia B. W ' inti-.k Xorfolk. Xchraska . ris ,ind Science and reacl er Dciiischer (.eseliiger erein. C.irls Clnb, N ' . W. C. A.. I ' ni- crsity Students I.uiheran Cluii. Presideni D. ( i. ' . I, I ' an- 1 lellenic Scholarship . ' 5. I ' l.oKi.Nci ' ; M. W ' iki Lincoln, Xchraska . rls and Science .ind Teachers Black Mas(|u -, liiidn. N . W . C. A. C.ibiiui. C.irls Clnb Bnard, ( " ornhuski-r Si, ill 17 M m{9 7c£ y S E X I R S $sp © ® © Henry W. Witte Lulu Pearl Wolford Omicron Nu. Arthur E. Wood Xi Psi Phi. Bernice Marie Wood Arts and Science Agriculture Dental Swanton, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Gibbon, Nebraska Arts and Science Union Society, Kearney Club, Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Math. Club. Harold Burroughs Wood Engineering Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Tau, A. I. E. E. Leoxa Wood Aurora, Nebraska Spriniiboro, Pennsylvania Arts and Science Alpha Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A., Math. Club, Girls Club. Keung Mook Yaxc; Seoul, Korea Arts and Science May Agnes Youngson Lincoln, Nebraska Agriculture Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, United Agricultural Club, Omicron Nu, President Home Economics Club, Kearney Club, Business Manager Home Economics Annual, Cornhuskcr Staff, Girls Council. Nell Margaret Youngers Arts and Science Delta Gamma. Geneva, Nebraska M 1917 i ® © ® © © S E X I () l{S Au(;usT ZuiiLKic Baiicrof,, Xebraska Agriculturt- Alpha Sigma Phi, Agririiltiiral C ' hil), C ' adt ' t Band, ( " lass Foot- hall 3, 4. Orro H. Zi ' M viNKi;i. Alpha Tan Omega, Phi Delta Phi. Edwin B. Zwink Delta Sigma Delta. WiLi.i.xM Ai,i ' Ki:i) Zwink Delta Sigma Delta. Law Denial Denial L ' tira, Xebniska Euslis. Xi ' liriisko Kustis, Xebraska m TMT M |(o)gyy: g fe s aJ- g§)© CORN H U S KE " R3 %? S s - © s © ® ® SENIORS 1 1917 m Q g] 0( g-a - . G CORN H U S KJi R . b a : . o [g © © i ® SI UiKs 19171 IlbJ g |g) ' » yS!; ' i.%; © CORN H U S 1 Z H , © g J @:; ; i ? g a --©©P ® ® 3nniov F I K S T S K M E S T E J{ Marion Reeder Vice-President Lewis Laflin Secretary Lewis Laflin Treasurer Lloyd Tullv President SECOND SEMESTER Jean Burroughs Vicc-Presideni Everett Randall Secretary Everett Randall Treasurer Rali ' ii A I)I-:rs()n President 11917E gQ - ifeF -. w ' © CQRN H U S l Ji FL . o -: ssei:£ i Q| g © [ Junior Committeesi Junior Prom : Max Miller, Chr. Karl Brown, M. C Kate Helzcr Lucille Willcox K a Miller A. L. Harvey Thomas Reese Edna Pegler Kllsworlh Moser P ' iorencc Bishop Junior Play: Frederick Cotter, Chr. Homer Rush, Bus. Mgr. ' a ne L. Townseiul Ruth Sinclair Winifred Moran Hanna McCorkin dale Cecil F. l,a ert ' I an Cj. Beede Fsther Kllinghusen Carl A. Olson Junior Hop: Scoii Brown, Chr. I ' rank liochmer, M, James L. (iiftin ICdna Coffee Freil F. Buerstetta Fdilh Vunj;l)lul I.ucile I ' oster A. i.. . dams Ruth Shively William Xorris Junior Debate : V. C. Cull, Chr. August Krebs Merritl Chaffee Junior Athletics : C.rant Blood-. ukI, Chr. John Wenstrand Ralph Sturm Ralph .Anderson Olympics Committee: Lester L. Dimn. Chr. lulward F. Reed X ' ernon H. Seahury Milion [. Keegan Junior Hop: Merl TowiiMnd, Chr. i--us;ene .Moore, M. C. Valentine Minford Kva Miller Edith VungMut Scott Brown Esther Fllingluisen Junior-Senior Picnic : Ji ' an Burroughs. Chr Ralph Sturm Clarence Hinds GlacK ' s Corrick Earl JefTrcy Susie Scott Max .Miller Junior Athletics : Ciriftilh Owen. Chr. Hugo Otoiijialik W ' alhue ) erman Junior Girls ' Athletics: C.uiiilK ' ivoch, Chr. Lucille Willcox Ruth Shi eh ( ' .race Nichols Lnion Sheldon General Committee: W.ivne 1.. ' I ' dw nscnil. Chr, Campus Program : I ' r.d W. CI, irk . llr d llin e Evening Program: C.irlisir Jones CaroK n Kimliall Ivy Day F(vs|iv:il Cotillion: Concessions and Gate: N. Beaclu ' ' Mussleni.ui Liicile Ik ' cker Harriet Rame ' Phillip Joni ' s ll.irold C.rihhle M, B. I ' osson Field Program: I ' .llsworlh Moser I lelen llum|)e ( " leorgia Boggs Advertising and Publicity : I ighi rhom,is llolhs Kir.M-h 917 J r N I () R s S ® © © Alfred L. Adams Omaha. Nebraska Arts and Science Math. Club, Commercial Club, Cadet Officers Association, First Lieutenant Co. G. Georgian Adams Iota Sigma Pi. Arts and Science Dorothy E. Adam.son Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., I ' nion, Girls Board 3. Lincoln, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Omaha, Nebraska Leo G. Adlkr Engineering A. L E. E., Engineering Society L 2, Commercial Club 3, A. S. P. C, Varsity Cheer Leader 3, Class Football 3, University Night Program 2. William Ixglis Aitken Phi Gamma Delta. A. L. Albert Silver Lynx. Harold X. Aldrich Arts and Science Arts and Science Lincoln, Nebraska Ilardington . Nebraska Rosalie. Nebraska Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta, Cadet Officers Association, ALiih. Club, Glee Club, Second Lieutenant Cadet Band, Pageant, Kosmet Klub Pla% 2, 3. Frank A. Allen Agriculture Alpha Sigma Phi, Glee Club. Dagmar Ella Anderson Arts and Science Iota Sigma Pi, Chemistry Cluli. Tecum sell, Nebraska Riiskin. Nebraska 1917 J (■ X I () H S KinvARi) I- " , i;rictt I). A (;i.k Lincoln. Xel raska Arts aiul Srifiicc Alpha Tan Omciia, Iron Snliiiix. ( " lass I ' rcsidc-m 2. Ezra A I)i;rsox Engineering A. S. M. E., ' ice-Presi(ient Math. Club. HARRii-rr Fiuici.ivv Andkrson Pliarniac ' I. MAN H. Ani)Ri: s Arts and Scifncf Mari.arict A 1)i:rson dnnilia. Xebraska Genoa, Xebraska Morrill, Xebraska Miiskoiice, Oklahoir.a © Alls and Scirnci ' Basket Bail 1, 2, C.irls ( " lul. Cciuiuil 2. Mak(;aui:t ( " . Anuicrson Raskin. Xebraska Arts and SritMice ' Pi ' acluTs Iiit.i Si nia Pi. Chcniisii-y ( " liili. Rai.I ' II . m)i:rs() denoa, Xebraska .Alls and Science Law 1 )i,ini,iiic (lull. Pi KaiJpa Phi, Traclc Team " l " ). ( " ls -C " ()lnltr I I. Junior l " ()()l Ball S(|uad ' !( . ' . M. C. A., C ' onunercial (lull. President jimiDr ( " lass, ( " .ipi.iin IVeshnien Track ' 14. .Xihli ' iic ( " otnniiltee Junior (l.iss, irrasurer of League of Second ( icnciMlion Ri III . m)i:rs() ' I ' t ' achi ' i kl I II M I II II , ll|- RSDN . rls anil Science IVlla ( ■.linn 1.1. Kc.iiiun t luli. dollienbiiri , .Xebraska Kearney, Xebraska [L 917 ]|o| @ »y2 r§ -- « " © CORN H U S KE R . © %s : gFsg ©|p ° J u X 1 us ® Bertha Marie Applemax Alvo, Nebraska Agriculture Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Alpha Chi Omega. Florence J. Atwood John Balibaugh Agriculture Arts and Science Angelette Barnes Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Pi Beta Phi. leaver City, Nebraska Holbrook, Nebraska Holdrege, Nebraska Bertha Bates Gamma Phi Beta. Agriculture Lodge Pole, Nebraska Jessie Jean Baum Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Union, Latin Club, Girls Club. Edward H. Baumann Omaha. Nebraska Arts and Science Silver Lynx, Alpha Xi Sigma, Awgwan 1, Assistant Business Manager Cornhusker2, Class Foot Ball , 2, 3, Kosmet Plavs I, 2. Irving Judson Beach Agriculture Club. Fern Lvdia Beachv Agriculture Clinton. Michigan Carleton. Nebraska Arts and Science S1917j£ © J r MORS ( " . ()( T.WIA HlK K S|)()ns()r ( " omjjaiu H. Fine Arts Liiirohi. Xfbraskd I.rcii.i-, M. K(,ri:Kni-. Hi;(Ki:k Faience City. Xcbraska l- " inc . rt Kappa I ap])a (iamnia. I)ramaiir Clul), I ' liiwrsiix- I ' lawrs. (iirls (lull, I ni iTsii - Siit ' fra a ' I,cai;uc, Coriihuskcr Staff. I . N ( " .. Hi;i;i)i-; David City. Xebraska Arts and Srii ' iice Sij nia Delia Ciii, Iron Sphinx. " il iii.u. l-jinlisli (liil). Man- aging Kditor Daily Neliraskan ' A. (drnluiskrr Staff 1. ' J. :V Junior I ' la ' ( " oinniittee. i:iMi;i j. H!:i (,ni ' i.sT Allanla. Xebraska Arts and Scicnco Hand ( )i i ' ii RiDiiooi) n ' ()(»( Lake. . gririiit HIT and ' I ' faclu ' rs. Home iuiiiKiniio Chili, ( ' iirl Cliili. K|()I i:n(I- Hi--iii)i ' (eiilral I ' ily. il .ind Scii ' iuf . lph.i I ' hi. (;irl-(liili, ■. W. ( " . . . C ' aliiiict. Xebra. ' ika Xebra. ' ika (;i,i; . Hi i K l-.ngint ' i ' rini; I ' ick and HamiiU ' r ( hili. ( " h.idnin ( ' luli. Oi.ivi-. Kr. (i:s H!.. ( k Heatriee, . .md Scinu ' c 1 (ll,i ' ..iinm.i. Riishville, Xebraska Xebraska (iNWI Hl.OOlH.OOl Xewark. r.ngiiuiMini; l-jigini ' i-ring Soiicix. M.nh. Chili, Ciiidii. Cla 2, ;i Chairman .XihUiic Cumniliicc H. . . .Xebraska l-.M.t I?ali T9T71: G © J r X I () R s @ Margory Bodwell Beatrice, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. Georgia Boggs Lincoln, Nebraska Fine Arts Alpha Delta Pi, Xi Delta, Silver Serpent, Girls Club. Hedwig Bonekemper Lincoln, Nebraska Agriculture Bermce Borchers Nebraska City, Nebraska Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. R. L. Bossard Engineering Pa pillion, Nebraska Arch H. Brenker Colorado Springs, Colorado Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta, Glee Club President. Karl C. Browx Papillion. Nebraska Arts and Science Sigma Chi, Kosmet Club, Iron Sphinx, Viking. Scott H. Browx Rushville, Nebraska Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilom, Varsity Yell Leader. Chairman Junior Hop, Kosmet Chorus. AxNA Dew Bruxdage Tecumseh, Nebraska Arts and Science Delta Gamma. 311917 H © J L X 1 () K S W ' ll.I.lAM BlCHTA Engineering Bushnc ' ll Guild, Palhulian. FkI-:1) F.. BlKRSTKTTA Osceola, Xebraska ' rciumsch. Xebraska e Law Sigma Nu, junior Ho]) ( " oniniiucu, Junior Fool Hall. J()si:i ' iii i ' : BuKKiiTT Lincoln, Xebraska Arts and Science Kajipa Kappa ( lamnia. LkNOKK BlRKKTT ine Arts Lincoln, Xebraska La Favellc, Indiana Jkax liruKoic.iis Arts and Science Delta Gamma, Xi Delta, Silver Serpent, Thota Sigma Phi, Girls Club Board 2, 8, Secretary Girls Club , V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Daily Nebraskan St.iff 2, 1 , Cornhusker Si.itT 2. Kosmel Klub Music 2. Ai.i ' .icKi W Bi suot)M I ' .ngiiu cring Conuis Club. Math. Clul). Bi.A.M in; Bi ii,i;k Teacher Fa irbiiry, Xebraska Tekaniali, Xebraska Lincoln, Xebraska ' . . . s B. km;s C i.I) vi;i.i. . rls .uid Scii ' uce I ' alladi.ui l.ilerarv Societx, SiKcr Serpen! , ' . W. C. A., Girls Club. C Ki: 1 " .. C wii ' Ui I I . J K. Ihnaiiii, Xebraska . rls ,ind Science ( ' .ipl.iiii Ciiinp,ni II. C.idcl ( )rticcrs .Association. OHIO M [g) s ?7a i;s= Q CORN H U S 1 X R ' Q ' " ' ig ? s ©[ JUNIORS " ® Phil B. Campbell Lincoln, Nebraska Agriculture Agricultural Club, Dairy Club, United Ag. Club, Alpha Gamma Rho. Eriiin ' e Carmean Chadron, Nebraska Agriculture Kappa Alpha Theta, Silver Serpent. Rav W. Carpenter Lincoln, Nebraska Engineering Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Sigma Tau. Merritt L. Chaffee Alliance, Nebraska Arts and Science Commerce I ' nion, Second Regimental Band. John Leland Champe Friend, Nebraska Engineering Phi Gamma Delta, Chairman Sophomore Hop, Sergeant Company B, Awgwan Staff, Beta Sigma Beta. Mildred Chapin Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Roberta Rae Chipperfield University Place, Nebraska Teachers Arts and Science Achoth Society. Fred W. Clark . Stamford, Nebraska Arts and Science Commerce Acacia, Alpha Kappa Psi, Unixersity Commercial Club, Junior Play, Assistant and Business Manager Cni crsii ' Week, Student Member Board of Publication, Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant, Assistant Business Manager Daih ' Nebraskan. Irwin Arthur Cl.vrk University Place, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Sigma Phi. Alpha Chi Sigma, Dramatic Club. ■]C 1917 ® G @ p{5 s g ifeF g © CORN H U S KE R . o ses ss c J I X I () R S i[ Makjorii; Conn Fort Worth. Texas Arts and Science (kinima Phi Beta. V. V. V. A.. C.irls Club. Edna L. ( " oFriui Arts and Science Delta Gamma, Mystic Fish. Chadrou. Xchniska Sar.v R. ( " olk Omaha. Scbraska Arts and Science Gamma Phi iieta, " . V. C. A., Girls Cliil), Xi Delta. K.. nui Kliil) Play. Cora K. Conway Agrii-nlliire Paul Conner York, Xchraska Stratton. Xebraska Arts and Science, Teachers Palladian, Commercial Club, Alpha Kappa I ' si. Paul K. Conrad .Arts and Science Dcll.i (hi. Pre jMedic. Sabetha, Kansas John H. Cook {icalriif, Xebraska Arts and Science Kosmet Kliib, Iron Sphinx, Varsity I ' Ootball 1()-17, Assistant Business Manajjer I ' niversity Week, Cornhusker Staff. Bi;i I A W. C()i ' i;i.A i) Linioln. . cbraska . nri ultine. TcichiTs I ' rI ' I) T, Coiii;k Omaha. Xebraska .Arts and Scieiu-e . ipli.i K.ipp.i l ' i, Treasurer t- ' reshman Class I, Treasurer CiiMiniiii i,ii Club 1 Chairm.m Junior Pla ' ' . I D.i - Coni- initlcc 2, ( ' .ipt.iin ,iiul Adinlanl . ' !. 11917 c J r X I () i{ s f ® © I Franxis Charles Coulson Scales Mound. Illinois Agriculture Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Aljiha ( " hi Sigma. Varena Crabtree L. A. Crandai.l Alpha Sigma Phi. Max Critchfield Agriculture Arts and Science Lincoln, Nebraska Lexington, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Cadet Officers Association, A. S. M. E. Charlotte Cornell Crue Arts and Science WiLLL M Clinton Cull Tilde)!, Nebraska Oakland, Nebraska Law Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Alpha Tau, Palladian, Tegner, Class Debating Team 1, 2, President Interclass Debating Board 3. Clara Lavern Curley Lincoln. Nebraska Arts and Science Home Economics Club, United Agricultural Club. Carl C. Dale Greemvood, Nebraska Agriculture Farm House, .Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Club. James Leland Dale Kushville. Nebraska . gricuhure Sigma Phi Epsilon, .Agricultural Club. m 1917 11 © © m ® ® Makv Ai.ick Davkv Teachers College Delta Zeta, Latin duli, Cirls ( " lul). Davey, Xcbraska M()I (;an I). I)a is Milford. Xehraska Agriculture AgricuUural Club, Tnited Agricultural ( " luh. Baud. © Dorothy S. Davii-;s Arts and Science Delta Gamma. LvDiA I- " .. Dawson Alpha ( )ini ' n}n Pi. C " . rii AKiMC K. Doi)(;i-: Ulica, Xebniskii Liii ' d ' Ofld. Xehraska Arts and Science . rls and Scienci ' Kappa .Mjiha Tlieta, Latin ( " lull. Fremont, Xehraska Davitl Cilv, Xehraska L K. DoTV, Jk. Lngineering SiKcr L nx, (iinui Club, Beta Sigma Beta, ( " lass Foot Ball 2, H. BliKNH 1-. DoWMM. . rts and Science Acimih, C.irls Club, V. W. C. A. Lincoln, Xehraska Q I.ii.A . . 1 )i ()i.i.iN(.i;i l.iiiioln, Xehraska . griculuue .uul TiMclH-r. Li:sii:u LioM) Di w AJtinlie. hnca Delia ( lii, I ' hi . lph,i r.iu. N M. C. . ., I ' roidcnl junior L.iw Class, ( li.iii li(--li. L.iw I lo|i. Cli.iirni.iu l)l uii)ic Commilli ' e. 1917 ® JUNIORS Bkrtha M. Dusatko Teachers Clarkson, Nebraska Esther Ellinghusen Omaha, Nebraska Arts and Science Delta Zeta, Xi Delta, Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Junior Play Committee. Leslie M. Ellis Wayne, Nebraska School Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi, Cadet Band, Glee Club, Palladian, Deutscher Geselliger Verein, Master Ceremonies Freshman Hop Com- mittee. Joseph M. Elwell SpriuiiJield, Nebraska Agriculture A. S. A. E., Agricultural Club, Acacia. Pauline Ensmixcier Brunswick, Nebraska Arts and Science Girls Club. Elizabeth Eleanor Erazim Fine Arts Dramatic Club, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. Ravenna, Nebraska Leon V. Fav Blue Hill. Nebraska Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi, A. I. E. E. Edna Fitzsimmons Delta Gamma. Vera M. O. Fleck Agriculture Arts and Science Lincoln, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska © a 1917 1 g |(;)G. i . a .:Tjp i© CQRNHUSl lEtl .bc c : o[ g ® © J r x I () H s • ;?• Lauka F " olda Kiimcn ky Kliil DinviTT Foster Arts and Science Clarksoii, Xebruska Q Lena, Xehraska Aris and Science Ali)lia Tail Omega, Business Manager 1(U7 ( " (uriluisker. Lucii.K Ih)stI ' ;r Lincoln. Xebruska Arls and Science Ka|)|)a Kappa ( " .amiiia, (liris Ciul). Kl.RANOK F KAMI ' ION Arts and Scienc (ianima Phi Beta, dirls (luh. Lincoln. Xehraska Hi. I. IS K. I- " rvI ' ; Panama, Xehraska Arls and Science ■. iM. C. A., Sigma Nu. rls and Scieiu .Stanton. .Xehraska Kearnev, Xehraska R. C. i ' KlIS Delia lp ii()M, Spikes. ' lR(.l I. C.AI.Il ' .N I INI ' Arl and Scienc Delia C.amma, N ' . W. ( ' . A. Cal.inel. CuAih Sniaia (lAKiA Heaver City, Xehraska Agriculiiiie KhuoN |. (aria Heaver (. ' ily. Xehraska ( " ommerce AcacMa, Y. M. ( ' . A,, ( Omnu ' rcia! (luii. m 9 7 m o.®J ©i y i v? F S: g © CORN H U S K£ R3 @ i :g i sg ©| M J U x I () R S © ® ® ® PZvA E. GiBHOXs Comstock, Nebraska Arts and Science James L. Giffin La ' American Falls, Idaho Y. M. C. A. Vice-President Hikers Club, Comus Club, Manager of Fresiiman Base Ball Team, Junior Hop Committee, Valentine Hop Committee, Daily Nebraskan 1, Varsity Gym Team. Harry Dai.k Gilderslrevk Arts and Science Sigma Chi, Commercial Club. Wayne, Nebraska Hexriett. Gold Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Lillian Gnam Pi Beta Phi. Carl H. Graff Marjorie E. Graham Silver Serpent. Chester Henry Gral Arts and Science Law Arts and Science Carroll, Ioii a Beatrice, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Washin ' lon, Nebraska Agriculture Sigma .Alpha Epsilon, .-Alpha Zeta, .Alpha Chi Sigma, .Agri- cultural Club. Track Team 191.5-16. Harold E. Grihhle Dakota City. Nebraska Agriculture Pi Kappa Phi, Agricultural Club, Conius Club, Rifle Team 2, 3, Cross Country 2, Second Lieutenant C(imi)an - C. Mi9{7M © ® JIXIORS " ' CiEORC.E K. Grimes Omaha. Xebraska Arts and Sricntf Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Tau. ' ikings, Knglish ( " lub, Managing FIditor Dailv Xcbraskan 2. Editor-in- Chief Daily Xel raskan ' 3. H. V. Mi;i. i;kn Hall Lincoln, Xebraska Arts and Science Hushncll C.uild, Palladian Literary Society, V. M. C. A. Cab- inet. Phillips Brooks Club. A. Biai.. ii Hallk -SV. Helena, Xebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Girls Club. © Klla M. Hansen Delta Delta Delta. Hl ' .KMlNI ' ; H.MIIEI.I Lincoln. Xebraska Pharmac - Lincoln, Xebraska Arts and Science Kdna M. H.Miiww -SV. Josepli, Missouri . rts and Science Al|)li.i ()nu(r()n I ' i. i ' .nglish Club, Girls Club. H. zi;ll1 ' . I,. lii:i iu.()()M Slroinsbiir , Xebraska . rts and Science M. RN isAIUI. iilliUllK Delia G.inini.i KaiI ' ; Hii i u . rt an l Scienci 7 ' ecu wseli , Xebraska 1 ' alentine, Xebraska . i;riculturi ' (ianuii.i [ ' hi Hii.i. jiduu- I ' .cononiics Club. Silver Serpent. Girls (lull Ui .U(l. in -I ' residi ' iit Home l-xoiiomics Cliii). © o ®(sg i2 fe s ©_ CORNHUSKER © €:;g- i ; @ [g J U N I K S ® Maria Hendee Alpha Xi Delta. Guy N. Henxinger A. I. E. E. Stanley A. Henry Alpha Theta Chi, Ira W. Hepperi-y Arts and Science Engineering Arts and Science Agriculture Farm House, Alpha Zeta. Sloan. loica Shelton, Nebraska Swanton, Nebraska Norfolk, Nebraska Albert E. Herrmann Arts and Science Palladian, Pre Medic Society. Lincoln, Nebraska WiLLL M F. Heyler Edmond. Oklahoma Arts and Science Phi Alpha Tau, Delta Sigma Rho, Varsity Debating Team. Blanche Glade Higgins Sliiiberl, IVebraska Arts and Science Delta Zeta, Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, " N " ' 14, ' 16, Baseball ' 14, ' 16, Hockey ' 15, Soccer Football ' Ki, Girls Club Council ' 16, ' 17. Clarence Edwin Hinds Oddl, Nebraska Arts and Science and Commerce Alpha Theta Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer and Presi- dent Commercial Club. Alfred F. Hinze Risiiii City. Nebraska Arts and Science Y. M. C. A. l nion, German Dramatic Club. Di ' Utscher Gesellige Verein, Commercial Club, Chorus. fl9T7 ® © og r Q g ag %. a£)o CQRNHUSKER.. Q si ; £s §t ® " Jl MORS © Ki.siK Mii.DKKi) H()Ui ' ;k(, Xrhraskii City. Xebraska Arts aiul Scii-iuc Arhotli, V. W. C. A. JAMi;- Kaui. HociiK Crete. Xebraska Xjjriruhure Farm Mouse, Al|)ha Zela, Agricultural Ckih. I ' nili ' d A,i;ri- cultural (IuIj. G ( " i.iNioN Sti-:ki,I ' : Hoi.comhi-; Law Silver Creek, Xebraska Alpha Tiicta ( " iii. I ' lii i)(lia I ' lii, Major Scroiul Battalion, Prcsi(k-iu V. M. C. A. i ii-.NM ' ; Holland Litnoht. Xebraska Arts and Scienrc Alpha Phi, Theta Sij, ' ma Phi, M sii(- I ' isii, ' . W. C. A.. C.irls Clul), Daily Nehraskan Staff lUUi 17, Coriiiuiski. ' r Si.iff 1!I17. William M. Holt I.iliifai Arts MiLi)Ki;i) HoLis IJiiiohi, A.iiriculiurt ' (hi Oiiug.i, SiJMT Serpent, N ' . W. C. A., C.irls Clul). Lincoln, Xebraska Xebraska Ki Ml lii:i !• i Iaukim Arts ,uiil Seieiiec Dell. I Dell.i Dell. I, i„iliii Chili. Auburn, Xebraska |j WOOIl 111 lh l AN Si:L. tA . . Mill loi.i Sigiu.i Pi. Ph.uiti.iey . rts .iiiil Seieiice York, Verona, Xebraska Xebraska 1917 g |® y2 7 t5- -: © CORNHUSKZR ,© @ s ©[ p J I X I O R S © Helen Marie Humpe Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Xi Delta, V. V. C. A. ( " al.inet, Xi Delta, T.irls C u . Roy M. In body Clarks, Nebraska Arts and Science Sigma Phi Kpsilon, Commercial Club. Jacobson Omaha, Nebraska Arts and Science Phi Alpha Tail, Nebraskan Staff 1, Cornhusker Staff 3. Earl C. Jeffrey Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science English Club, Phi Alpha Tau, Class Debate. Jicnkins Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science and Commerce .Alpha Kappa Psi, Commercial Club. Choong Jhung Carlislic L. Jones .Agriculture Law Seoul, Korea Neliiih, Nebraska Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Delta, Dra- matic Club, Comus Club. Marguerite A. Jones Home Economics Cluli. Eln ' era Anne Johnson .Agriculture Lincoln, Nebraska Lincoln. Nebraska Arts and Science mmW ' I- ® © © J r X lo Rs © ® F.i.siE Louise Johnson Broadwater, Nebraska Arts and ScifiuL ' and Teachers Ji:ssiic Rrrii Johnson Home Economics ( " lu LoRKTiA Johnson Tekamali, Xebraska Agriculture Linrolii, Xcbntska Arts and Science and Teaclier Delta Di ' lla Delta. MAiiia. K. Johnston [Iol(lre»e, Xebraska Aiiricultiire Home Kconon ' .ics ( " hili. I hiUmI Agrii-ullur.d Societ ' . i ' liii.ii ' ( " .. JoNi;s Arts and Science Connnercial ( " luh, A. S. V. ( " . Omaha. Xebraska Ri III ( ahikvn Jor(1i:nsi; Omaha. Xebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Ali)ha ( hi ( )niega. Will iwi I ' . J()A( iiiM Liiicohi, Xebraska Kngineering President Math. C ' luli. A. S. M. I- ' ., l-.n ineeriiii; Society, Lutheran Students ( liili. MiiKM 1 1 UK INS L ' [)laml. Xebraska Arts .uid Science Alpha I ' lii. Sil tf Serpent . Kaki. I ' . I i( HAM Omaha. Xebraska I ' .ngineerini; Alpha I ' au ( )inei;a Sii;ma Tan, Assisianl Mu ines Llnal;er nl lihic Print, 19171 © y © Milton J. Keegan Alliance. Nebraska Arts and Science Phi Alpha Tail, Enghsh ( " hih. Kathern Keifer Delta Gamma. LuciLE Keith Pharmacy Lincoln, Nebraska Hastings, Nebraska Fred Raymond Kelly Nora. Nebraska Agriculture Farm House, Agricultural Club, United Agricultural Society, Fruit Judging Team 2, Alternate Dairy Judging Team 3. Mariax Kelsey Lincoln. Nebraska Arts and Science Augusta May Kiuker Kearney. Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Alpha Xi Delta, Girls Club, Y. W. C. A. Ada N. Kibler Kearney, Nebraska Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Alpha Xi Delta. Carolyn Kimball Hastings, Nebraska Fine .Arts Gamma Phi Beta, Dramatic Club, German Dramatic Club, Cornhusker Staff Curtis Kimball Law- Delta Upsilon, Phi Delta Phi. Lincoln, Xebraska yc 11917 m © IKIJ| Q - : = F ,. - G CORN li U S I ' vL R . bc ;: i!i ;a -£?Q J rxioRs D Ki)M ' ;ss Mi:kri( K Kim ham. Arts and Sciciux ' Delta Gamma. Casper. Wyowiw Q r.iiioKi) Karl Kiks( n Linrnhi, Xebraska Law Connis C ' lul), PrcsiduiU Hikers C ' lul). Hoi, I. IS H. KiKscu Liiirohi. Xebraska Arts and Seience Alpha Sigma i ' hi. ' . M. C. A.. C ' oimis Club, Cadet Officers Association, l ' ni ersity Commercial Club, I ' irst Lieutenant Com|)any C, Vice-President l ' ni ersit ' Commerci.U Clui). Cornhuskcr Staff. C.i.ADVs M. Ki.OKi ' . Lincoln. Xebraska Arts and Scii ' nce Delia Delia Dell.i. L.ilin Club. Ri.AiKK I. K()( K Fiillerlon. Xebraska Te,uhel Chi Ome.n.i, Catholic Sludeiii?. Club, Twins Cliili, Basket i all ' learn I. 2, i. Camiiia K()( II Fiillerlon, Xebraska Arts ,111(1 Scii ' nce Chi OiiUKa. Twins Club, Basket Ball . 2. JOHN . . KuAist; Xorlli Hend. Xebraska I- " ni;ineerin . . 1. v.. v.. Lnijineerim; Socit ' tw .Xidisr C. KuiD- Frientl. .Xebraska Bii lin.ll Cuild, I ' hi Dell. I I ' hi, riii Alpii,. T,ui, I ' .iJl.ulian. World l ' ..lilv Chii . ( .. Br AIM Ki ii Lintohi. .Xebraska Ari ,ind Sc SI9I7 r S ® m g |@gy ' m? j?--gg)© " CORN H U S K£ R . ©@; @:;g f 5g J U N I () R S ® W i © Leslie Lyman Kuxkel Madrid, Nebraska Arts and Science and Commerce Palladian, Uni ' ersitv Commercial Club. Lewis E. Laflin Crab Orchard, Nebraska Law Y. M. C. A., Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class. Harold A. Langdox Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi, A. L E. E. Agriculture Anna A. Larson Home Economics Clut). Herbert F. Larson Phi Delta Theta. Omaha, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Omaha, Nebraska Agriculture Pearl P:. Lauritson McCook, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Y. W. C. A. Girls Club. Minnie L. Lawson Genoa, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Lucile Betty Lees Lincoln. Nebraska .Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, C.irls Club, Y. V. C. A. Anna O. Liebers Lincoln. Nebraska Agriculture Y. W. C. .A., Home Economics Club, (Jirls Club, I ' nited .Ag. Club, Kearne - Club. m 1917 li D( ' Q, ' F t3 ' © CORN H U S KL R , oc : c ?? sa -: c)Q[ g £ .M N I ( ) 1{ S VriA) a. l.ii;iii:RS Lincoln, Xebraska Agriculture Agricultural Cluh. I ' nited Agricultural Sociel -, President Kearney Cluli. Manfri;!) I.ii.lii;fors ' allcy. Xebraska Arts and Science English Club, Stutlent I ' nion C " oniniitlee. C.f:ok(.i-; C. LoI ' : e iiiai. Chadron, Xebraska Eiigini-cring A. I. K. K. Joii l- " .t(.i:MC l.oNi; Phi ( " .annua 1 )i. ' lta. MlI.DKKI) I.l ' FKlN Alpha ( " hi ( )Tnega. ( " il SI ' l IAN l.tNDMAKK I. a G Agriculture Buffalo, Wyowiii ' i Agriculture Fairfield, Xebraska Omaha, Xebraska (hailron (lul), Phi Dilia Phi, Juniiir Debating Team. EAKNi:sr Warki.n l.i ndki.n Keeiie, Xebraska Arts and Scii ' iici ' and TiMclu ' rs Y. M. C. A. World Polity Club, Cosinopolit.ui Club, Menor.di Society, Ke.uiuy Club, l-.stes i ' ark Club. Phi I II . r I IIP 1. 1. a . ns Madisoti, Xebraska .Agriculture 1 Iniuc I ' .cononiirs ( " lub, Cnilcd . gricull ( " lub. Ke.u-ni ' - Club. MAR .AKi;r Ki.i.i;n Mai.m i,i:v Cleancaler, Xebraska Teachers ©I THUS o g |©g i; c jfe i %. © CORN H U S KE R. . © ' gi: ; s ©[ M © ® J rx lORs Gretchen Amelia Mackpraxg University Place. Nebraska Agriculture Achoth. LuLA Margaret Mann Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Chorus. Llewellyn Lee Martin Delta Chi. Engineering Marjorie Eloise Martin Arts and Science Girls Club. Creighton, Nebraska Sidney, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska South Auburn, Nebraska Hazel Irene Marts Arts and Science and Teachers Delta Delta Delta. Carrie Marshall Weeping Water, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Omicron Pi. Florence M. Maryott Albin G. M. tousek Fine Arts Engineering Lincoln, Nebraska Atkinson, Nebraska Vesta Milrae Mawe Lincoln. Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Delta Zeta, Mystic Fish, Silver Serpent. lfT917 © © J I XIOHS I i Don May MiNA May Madison. South Dakota Arts and Science Haves Center, yehraska Arts and Science Fi:rn McBridic Ilan ' ard. Xebraska Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., (iirls Club. RuKA Diane McBridk (ianima Plii Bet; Lvoiis, Kansas Arts and Scii ' nce Gkktkidk M( Candi.icss Xcmalia, Xebraska Arts and Science Pailadian, ( ' .iris Chii). Hanna F.i.iAZiU ' .ni Mc ( " okkinhai.e Odebolt, Iowa Arts and Science Aiplia (hi Onu ' iia, C.irls Clul), N ' . W. C. A., Silver Ser|H-nt jiniidr i ' iay ( " (ininiiltee, Latin ( " hiii. Makc.akI ' I M(( ' ()V OdkiIhi. Xfbr iska . - and Scienci ' Aiplia I ' hi, ( ' .irl Clul) Council. Nki.i.H ' ( ). M( Ki M) Lincoln, Xebraska Arts and Science l.alin Clul.. N W. C. A., C.irls Clul). John Dinsdaii. M( Ki.|ki; . v;i ii ' iHi ur A).;rii Cluli, I ).iii Clul) Rock liii ids, Iowa 2i9 7l U w i g aa ?gg i a «g)© CORNHUSKER .© g5 a - i©| g J U N I U S © © LouRA McRoBERTS Moitud City, Missouri Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma, (lirls Club, V. W. C. A. Leo Franxis McShane Omaha, Nebraska Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, Sigma Kappa Zeta, Agri- cultural Club, United Agricultural Club, President Catholic Students Club. Eva Irene Miller Fremont, Nebraska Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Theta Sigma Phi, Associate Editor Daily Nebraskan, Editor-in-Chief Daily Nebraskan. Carl Bustof Melix Arts and Science Tegner, Kearney Club. Brule, Nebraska Ruth B. Merrick Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., Girls Club. Minnie Menke Osceola, Nebraska Crete, Nebraska Agriculture Max a. Miller Lincohi. Nebraska Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi, .Alpha Kappa Psi, Kosmet Klub, Yiking, Spikes, Chairman Junior Prom. Robert E. Miller Arlini ln i, Nebraska Arts and Science and Commerce Alpha Theta Chi, President of Band. Winifred S. Miller Lincolu. Nebraska .• rts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta, Girls Club, V. W. C. A. @ STHItS J r x I () u s Cv Valhntinf. Minkoru Ehmi ' ood. Nebraska Ajiricuhuri ' Achoth, Girls Club Council, V. W " . C " . A., Girls ( " luh, Home Economics Club, Home Economics Annual Staff, Kosmet Kliib Play. Er(;i:Ni-: E. Moore Lincoln. Xcbraska Arts and Science Alpha Tail Omeg a. E. Clifton Monah.w Denver. Colorado Agriciillure Vinmiki:d D. Mor.w Ilyuiniis. Xchra.ska Arts and Science .Alpha Omicron Pi, Silver Serpent , Junior I ' la - Conunittee. ICi.i.swoRTH MosKR Oimilui. Xehraska Arts and Science Delia Tail Delta, Kosmet Klub, Viking, Spike, " X " Club, Eooiball 2. :]. Kosmet Klub Pla s 2, 8. ( )rnhiisker Staff 1, 2. Chairman I ' reshnian Hop Coinmiitii ' , Junior Prom ( " oni- mittee. Gi.RTUi 1)1-; Mar(;aki;t IMinci-.r Speiirer, louv .Arts and Science Delta (iamma. Music Committee ' . " . ( . . Cni ersity Chorus, Kosmet Klub I ' lay 2. l-i.ovi) J. Mt RRAV Polder. Xehraska . rts and Sciem-e Pre-Medic Society-. N. BiCACiiY N ' fssKi.MAN Arkansas City. Kansas Arts and Science Phi Dell, I riuia, Sigma Delta Chi, . lph.i K.ii)pa Psi, Sjiike, As.sihi.Mii Piisiiuss Nianager .Awgw.ui, President Class 2. Ivy H. Naiion Fremont, Xehraska Tcichirs V. W. C. A., Girls Club Cnuncil. B ri9T7 J r X I () R s ® © 5er ice E. Nelson Arts and Science Alpha Phi, Xi Delta. Oscar Emmanuel Nelson Tegner. Robert A. Nesbit Law Omaha, Nebraska Oakland, Nebraska Tekamah, Nebraska Arts and Science Deutscher Schauspicl Verein, Deutscher GeseUiger Verein. Grace Margaret Nichols Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Delta Zeta, Girls Club, Basket Ball 1, 2, Baseball 2, Soccer 3, Track 1,2. Mabel Claire Nigh Bethany, Nebraska Arts and Science F. R. Nohavec Crete, Nebraska Engineering Komensk - Club, Agricultural Engineering Society. Marian Norris Alpha Phi. Greta Nunemaker Latin Club. Carl A. Olson Agricultural Arts and Science McCook, Nebraska Tobias, Nebraska Genoa, Nebraska Agriculture Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Tegner, United Agricultural Club, Agricultural Club, Business Manager Agriculture. mi9[7m ® © ©6r . 9-: ( CORN H U S l Z FL P : sm: iirr- J r X I () K s © 5 Hugo Otoipai.ik David Cily. Xcbraska Arls and Science Komensky Club, Y. M. C. A., Varsity Football 2, 3, Varsity Track 2, Captain Wrestling Team 2. ' .i. Athletic Board 2, 3, Western Intercollegiate, Wrestling Chamiiion 2, Coach Class I " n(ii!).iii 2, 3, OKnipic Committee 2. Wali.. ( I-. L. OvKKMAN Cunlo)!. Kaiisds Arts and Science Acacia, C.lee Club, Y. M. C. A., Captain Track Team. Garnet E. Page Lrxiu ' lon, Xcbraska Arts and Science Commercial Cliili. Albert A. PAti.i s Medicine Li)iroln. Xcbraska Ii;an F. Peck Si. Paul. Mintiesola Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. Jacoh a. Pi;i:hi.i:u Arts .111(1 Scieiici ' Xchoii. . cbraska ' . C. I ' iGi.i-.K Lincoln. .Xcbraska Agriciilline Chi Omega, Mystic Fish, SiKer Serpent. Fi.()M Siii;km I ' |(.i IK Palmyra. Xcbraska Alts and Science Cluii. Alpli.i K.ippa Psi. HvKON 1). Pi.RDi I Lincoln, Xcbraska . ils and Science fiQiTo: J r N I () K s ® © Carl Henry Peterson Arts and Science Alpha Theta Chi, Cornhusker Staff 1, 2. Catherine J. Pierce Fine Arts Dramatic Club, Kappa Alpha Theta. Sidney Charles Paska Melancthon ' B. Posson Xeliifh, Nebraska Bellville, Kansas Lincoln, Nebraska Law- Agriculture Hays Center, Nebraska Farm House. Helene C. Possner Achoth. Regixa Mary Powers Agriculture Omaha, Nebraska Flandreon, South Dakota Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta, Girls Club, Mystic Fish. Vernie Blanche Powers Kensiw ton, Kansas Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Secretary Kansas Club, Chorus. Phil W. Proctor .Agriculture Football ' l.T, .Athletic Board. Kearney, Nebraska Frederick V. Rake Lincoln, Nebraska Engineering German Dramatic Club, Stutleut Lutheran Club, Math. Club, A. S. M.E. I ' S © © J r N I ( ) i{ s © m Hakkii:! I.. Rami;v Lincoln, Xebraska Teachers Y. W. C. A., ( " .iris Club, V. V. C. A. C ' abinel :5. JOHN Ravmoni) Xorfolk. Xebraska Arts and Science ® K 1 ' :ki-:tt I.. Randall Delia (hi. Gibbon, Xebraska Law Alta EstI ' :llic Rf.kcic Lincoln, Xebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Cirls Clul., ' . W. C. A. Lineohi, Xebraska Thomas Alvin Ri:i;( i-; Slielbv. Xebraska Law SiKfr !. n , I ' hi Delta I ' lii. I ' .DWAKI) I ' l.DM) RkI;!) Arts .md Science Hu liiull ( luild. i ' " ir l I.ieutenanl ( " oinpaiu ' I- " . Mauion ( ' .i amwi Ri 1 |)| k Columbus. Xebraska Ail A i Science Delia Delia Delia. SiKer Sei|)enl. ■. W. C. A., Cirls Clnl), Siirirai e Chill. ice-l residenl Junior Class. C.I INN S. l ii i- Onuilia. Xebraska I Ml; i I leering . . 1. I ' ., i;.. Hiishiull Cnil.l. llia.LN Mwiii Ri iiiiK Red Cloud. Xebraska . v .mil Science and Teachers ( " .ills Chil, Cnniuil. N " . W. ( " . . . A 1917 01 ® ® © J I N I O R S Leonard W. Reynolds Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Kappa Sigma. Dorothy Rhode Randolph, Iowa Arts and Science Union, Siher Serpent, Y. W. C. A., Girls Club. Noel N. Rhodes Farm House. Agriculture Creighton, Nebraska Ogallala, Nebraska Mark Giddings Richmond Agriculture Kearne - Club, Agricultural Club, I ' nited Agricultural Club, Pick and Hammer Club, First Sergeant Company I. Ted E. Riddell Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Zelpha Riggs Kappa Kappa Ciamma. Lincoln. Nebraska Teachers Marl n Lee Rohi:rts Kenesaw, Nebraska Agriculture and Teachers Richard H. Rogers Lincoln. Nebraska Arts antl Science Sigma Chi, Iron Sjihiiix, X ' ikings. Byron F. Roiirhol(;ii Omaha. Nebraska Law Phi C.amma Delta, Phi Alpha Delta, Captain Conipan - E. Cadet Officer ' s Association, Glee Club. a 1917 1 © g |©(g»:j.fe igFii :a - : © CORN H U S K£ R . bm: :pg S ik w J r N lOHS H. Mdna Roiiks Omaha, Xcbraska Arts and Science Alukrt Roh vi :k • ' . Calhoun. Xebraska Agriciiltiiri ' J. Mak i Root l-ln ineerini; Farm House, ( " onuis t ' liil). Omaha, Xchraska CiKACH IsAiiiii. Ross Blair, Xcbraska Arts anil Science and TiMcliers luiKlish ( ' lull, CirisClul). . W. C. A. Ririi I ' ii sii Lincoln, Xebraska Agricultural and ' I ' lMciiers Oniicron Nu, l-.ditur of Home I ' .coiiomiis DepartmeiU of liie " Agriculiuri. " Kriii;i, A. Risiii.R Octavia, Xebraska Agricuil ure Home i- ' .conomics Ciuii, I ' niled Agricultural Sociel -, Kearne - dull. (i.AUA 15. S( tit 111 ' . El ' iii, Xchraska .Arts and Scienct ' and l aciu ' rs Catholic Students (lull. Diutsclur Scliausjiiel " ereiii, Dt ' Utscher ( " leselliger X ' erein, (iiils (hili, Reporti-r DaiU Xeliraskan 2, ( " ornhuskei ' Stall ' A. R. W. S(()ii Watcn-iltr, Kansas I ' .ngineering i ' i Kajijia I ' lii, ( ' i il laigineers, S ' . M. ( " . .A.. Cross Count r 2, l- ' resliman Ha- ket Hall, Tre.tsurer i .in ,is Clui). Sisii-: Scot r Kt-amcy, Xcbraska . rts ,uid Science I ' i Ueta I ' lii, C.irU (lull. N . W. C. A., Ko met Klul. I ' l.iv. :i9i7 1 ®( ; .j@ ? F l -; © CORN H U S I X R3) ' g; ;g |g5 ©[ ® ® ® @ J r X I () R s M. Y. Scott Plainvinv, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Y. W. C. A. Vernon H. Seabury Agriculture Palladian Society, Agricultural Club Beatrice, Nebraska JosEFA Seeley Syracuse, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Math. Club, Union, Girls Club Council. Alma Seim Hartington, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Alpha Xi Delta, Tegner, Math. Club. Edson W. Shaw Tecumseh, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Kf)smet Klub, Varsity Football 2, 3, Captain Varsity Football 4, Varsity Track Team 2. Marion B. Shelden Hyaniiis, Nebraska Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., Girls Club, Achoth, Silver Serpent, Hockey Team. Phil Sheldon Agriculture Lincoln, Nebraska Riverton, hnva Bess Marie Sherman Arts and Science and Teachers Chi Omega. John Floyd Shultz Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers © nj 1917 1 iN E © ■ yy.-- m CQRNHUSKJiIl .pc7 .- .-- -oc [i5 J r x I () lis t Ruth Sinclair Lincoln, Xcbraska Arts and Science Acholh. Math. Clul), Girls Club, Xi Delta. RivNO Silvester SMirii Madison, Xebrasku Agriculture Agricultural (luh. Ruth MacdalknI ' ; Snivri.v Shcridun. Wyoming Arts and Science and Teachers Alpha Delta Pi, Latin Club, V. V. C. A., ( " .iris ( " kib. © Lawrknciv M. Soltow Kngineering A. S. M. K., Kngineering Society. Lincoln. Xcbraska J. B. S()utiii;K SUSIK [ ' A(iK SuiTHKR .Arts and Science Alls .iiid Scieni Lincoln. Xcbraska Crawford. Xcbraska ' ,i) ui) H. Sii-.c II . fillit an. Xcbraska . r and Sciciux ' .ind ( ' duunerce Kniucnsk Chill. ii IDA . . SiiK.i.K Siitlon. .Xcbraska .Arts and Scicnci- .Achoth. (II i :- Hi: m uich Sioi i Pcair ice . . cb ra ska r - :i9i7 : ® g [®(g jya£%:? F . g®© CORN H U S I R © ' m % ss fe ©[ P J U X I () R s SI ® Marie Katherine Stroemer Arts and Science and Teachers Girls Club Council. Alvo, Nebraska Ralph M. Sturm Nehawka, Nebraska Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Spikes, Commercial Club, Class Football 1, Track 1, 2, 3, Awgwan Staff 1, 2, Sopho- more Hop Committee, Student Publication Board, Cornhusker Staff 2, 3, Junior-Senior Picnic Committee, Assistant Business Manager 1917 Cornhusker. Allex J. Sutherland Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Palladian. Rachel Viola Slttherl.wd Teachers Palladian, Y. V. C. A., Girls Club Lincoln, Nebraska Clement V. Svoboda St. Paul, Nebraska Commerce Commercial Club, Catholic Students Club, Komensk - Club Treasurer, Winner First Prize in Slovanic Department. Irene Swansox Fimk, Nebraska Agriculture Vantrese L. Taylor Engineering Pi Kappa Phi, A. I. E. E. Jernard G. H. Thomas Lincoln, Nebraska Laurel. Nebraska Arts and Science Dwight P. Thomas Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Band, Daih ' Xebraskan. mi9{7m 0(s ; g??gi % ® ' © CORN H U S K£ R. . 0 ' SH@-; £5 R£ §t M J r X I () H s V © J(jsi;i ' H 1 ' . Thomas Pi Kappa Phi. Arts and Sricncc Hi:KMAN BlCKNAKl) TlIOMl ' SOX Iviii iin ' criiig Sigma Xli, Iron Sphinx. HkLHN M. TlIOMl ' SON Arts and Scionrc (jirls Club Council, Inion. Aurora, Xibraska Auburn. Xcbraska McCook, Xcbraska Q ' ii.hi;k Tinkcom Cody, Wyoming Cnmmvrcv Ai[)ha Tiii ' ta ( " iii. . lpha, Kapi)a IVi. Junior I ' ooihall. Fkank H. ri i;v Silver Creek, Xebraska .Arts and Science Julia Torrknce Lincoln, Xcbraska Arts .ind Science and Teachers Math. CI nil. Mi.ii. Cousox ' I " ( Nsh.M) Tecumseh, Xcbraska AgriciiUure Agriciiiiiiral Ciiili, Sigma Phi Kpsilon, Track 2, President Commercial Club. Wavni ' . 1.. TowNsiAi) Cook. Xebraska . rts and Science . l|)ha Theia Cln. Sigma Delta Chi, . lpli.i K.ip|).i Psi. Junior Managing Ivditor 1UI7 Cornluisker, Jmiior Pl.i Conunittee. ( )lympic Committee ; . I.i.oM) M Tt i.i.v Allianic. .Xcbraska Law |v:[c !)eh,i r|)siion, Vikings. Iron Spiiinx, Jimior President, Ch.iir- nian ( )|ympic Commillee. ® Q ; a: g? g l: Q CORN H U S RE R , Q ' m €: ig £g ©[ J r X lOHs f @ Laurex D. Waldorf University Place, Nebraska Commerce Siher Lynx, Commercial Club. Raymond H. Walker Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary Commercial Club 2, Vice-President Commercial Club 3, Rifle team 2, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. J. Laird Warner Arts and Science Y. M. C. A., Rifle Team. Ten Sheep, Wyoming Vera Frances Warner Lincoln, Nebraska Agriculture laiion, Y. W C. A., Girls Club, Home Economics Club. Ira LeRoy Watson Sigma Nu. Edward M. Weaver Arts and Science Delta Upsilon, Daily Nebraskan Staff. Fred N. Wells Arts and Science Alpha Theta Chi, Sigma Delta Chi. University Place, Nebraska Arts and Science Cohtmbiis, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Wahoo, Nebraska John Frederick Wenstrand Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Delta Chi, Vikings, Iron S|)hinx, Spikes. Alice Wessel .Agriculture Lincoln, Nebraska m 1917 m ® g logy :j2; ' ; : 0 CORIN ' H U S hvL RH " c f- 5: -SQI M ' m J r x lo us HicRiiERT White Grand Island. .Xchraska Law Viirsity Football Stiiiad 2, Junior Football -i. WJi.i.iAM Rissici.i, Wiuii ' ii;!.!) Lincoln, Xchraska . t;ririiltiirt ' Asiriciiltiiral ( " Inb, Apple liidgins Team. H. F. WiCTiiiiKHi:! ' : Beatrice, Xchraska Fngiiiecring Pi Kapjja ( " hi, President Ci i] Kngineering Society 3, Menii)er Fngineering lioard of Control H. © ViCRN M. WlICST Sevanton. Xchraska Arts and Srieiirc l,l( II.l K Wll.COX Xorth Platte, Xchraska Arts and Science and Teachers SiU ' er Ser|)ent. iJAKin I). WiM.iwis Aberdeen, South Dakota Arts and Scii ' iice and Teachers Hi (.11 ( ' . ii,s{)N Pawnee City, Xchraska Arts and Science I,i-;si.iE Wilson Gcnn ' a. Xchraska Agriculi ure Farm House, Agriciiltin.d (inb. Rille Ti ' .im. l i; aN ii H. W ' li im; I ' cndcr, Xchraska Arts .uid Scii ' nci ' i ' hi ( ' i,inHu.i l)ell.i, Kosmel Pl.iy, 1-Vi ' slinH ' n Hop I ' ommiltee, I ' irsl (dmp.MU 11, ( " .lee ( " lub I. 2, A. mJTs © J U N I () R S © ® ® ® Elmer F. Witte Arts and Science Alpha Theta Chi. John Clifton Wilburn Union. Willl m L. Wolfe Math. Club. F;v. M. Woodside Engineering Arts and Science Swatiton, Nebraska Ilendley, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science Yuma, Colorado Sioux City, Iowa Ralph Clifton Woodside Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Jay Borland Worley Ilolyoke. Colorado Arts and Science and Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi, Math. C lub, Secretary and President Commercial Club. Florence W ood Lincoln, Nebraska Arts and Science and Teachers Kappa Alpha Theta. Edna M. Vokjt Girls Club. Don L. Vale Arts and Science Davenport, Nebraska Lincoln. Nebraska Delta Tau Delta, Phi Alpha Delta, Kosmet Klub DrrgTTS ® 1 .M N 1 () K S Kl Edwin F. ' ofN(; Lincoln, Xcbraska Arts and Science Sii;nia I ' hi Kpsilon, Kosmci I ' lay, F-Jand. Hi:i.i; Lie II.I-; ' oun(; Lincoln. Xcbraska Arts and Sciencr and Teachers Jami;s S. ' ()U " G ] ' oo(luvr(i, Oklahoma Arls and Science © Teachers Nei.i.ii-; ' () ' ■(i •:Rs Delia ( " ■annua. l " .i)iiii Makii-: ' ()iN(iniAT Geun ' a, Xcbraska Lincoln, Xch ra s ka Agriculture Alpha Xi Delta, V. W. C. A. Cabinet, Xi Delta, Silver Serpent. Girls Club Board, ' ice- President Sojihoniore Class, Juniur Hop Committee. I.Ni.i ' . C. Zii ' .di.iCR Beaver Crossin«, Xcbraska JMigineering Hiishnrll (iiiild, Sii;nia Tail. © M AKS Mll.l.S Lincoln. Xcbraska Agricultin ' c : 1917 1 M [@ »; s Sg.« © CORNHUSI Rr ' © si : ©| ® ® ® @ JUNIORS 11917 i£ @ © ® © © j o CORJN ' HUSKXH.o " S " 5 o © o IIAloKs I1917S i (?)s ' -cr j d CORM H U S I £ R . cmj :; s ©| g © )opt)omore£i FIRST SEMESTER M. H. Allkxsworth Vice-President. Ted Lonam Secretary Faris Chesley Treasurer Carl Harxsiser(;er President SECOND S E M E S T E R Mary Eastman- Paul DOBSOX Wilson D. Bryans Vice-President Secretary Treasurer WlLLLVM r. Jl)llNSt)N President 5 11917 1 % ® ® [m[© ;@,- - ' r . - ggO CORNHUSKEO )g; C ; - Sf i :: el opfjomore Committees Sophomore Hop: Carl Ford, Clir. A. H. Bennett, M. ( " . B. F " ranklin Pitman John Wright Kathryn Howey Mary Steele Helen Curl ice Helen l,ofiman Sophomore Olympics: Robert Wentjer, Chr. Michael Nolan Leonard Hill Merrill Vandcr]oool James Malone ' Carl Amirk Oliver Anthes C.ene Nelson Sophomore Debate: Frank Barnelt, Chr. Aaron Speier I ' dward I ' tTleN ' 1 )( o Crane Sophomore Athletics: Ral|)h ' rhori)e, Clir. Carl Hogerson Robcrl Chapin i " . II. i ' olloik C,cori;r MoNcr Will r. lohnson Sophomore Hop: Carl Amick, Chr. Wallace E. Spear. M. C. Frances Whitmore Roscoc Hewitt Mary Helen AUensworth Faris F. Chesley Katherine Newbranch Charles E. Seeman Ivy Day Committee: .Anton Strandberg, Chr. Dorothy Fierce Nor al E. Diehl M. M. V ' anderpool John C. Wright Chester .A. Johnson ()li er . nlhes Sophomore Girls ' Athletics: Fern Noble, Chr. Helen Bloodhart Bess McDonald Sophomore Athletics: Chcsicr Barnes. Chr. i ' liil Hinnplire - R.ilph Thorpe !••»• . © r 1917 !gli E CcoMHns K2 iiS 19iZJ£ p]© - -©. -sg .; -K - o CORN H U S K£ R. o ' - ' -g - [ © ® mwais wimnouK amy kooeil luciui de CKiin SOPHOMORES 2 1917 c ® M] Qgr £!. .-5e ,i -.%; Q CORNHUSK£R _ p ' ©| ® © Ml Jfresifjnten F I R S T S E :M E S T E R Makgakict DoixiE Vice-President Leland Waters Secretary T. Gaylord Schroeder Treasurer Joseph B. Riley President SECOND SEMESTER Alice Temple Vice-President Blaine Grabii.l Secretary Joseph Liebendorfer Treasurer Michael H. Dally President mT9W ® ® © © fe(g - r F i: : © CORN H U S l Ji R, , o t; sg? sa:- fe{ Jfrcsifjman Committec£i Freshman Hop: Janu-s B(i (l, ( " hr. Russell Best, M. C. Earl Colton Marjorie Hesseltine Ruth Farcjuhar Maliie Clark Freshman Olympics: Irxinj; Augustine, Chr. JenninjTS J. O ' Brien Henry Dalley Ray Fonda Harry Caldwell Ivy Day Committee: Brui ' t- l klrids i ' . ( lir. Allen Cainpi ell Harold C.erhanli Vera Menagh Doris Bales Ci.irihrl Knapp Freshman Hop: Russell Best, Chr. Merwyn Heald, M. C. Bess Wallace Ciene ie e I.oeh Hiram StudeK- Kenneth Saunders I © l :i917 C g |© »jjg r fe © ' CORN H U S K£l03? g @;g-gig s @ | © FRESHMEN © ® -I ® loll I Kl SIIMI.X :.{9 7a Q g®cg r: .: © _ CQRj i H u s i ui R . " Q ( g sg : -®@i ® © ® ( Ipmpics; of 1916 THE Olympics excitement for li)lG started earlier than usual. On Wednes- day afternoon three freshmen, Caldwell, Augustine and Peterson, kidnapped the sophomore president, Harnsberger. The sophomores organized about 12:30 that night and set out in cars to locate their president. They captured Russell Best, Harry Caldwell and Ray Fonda and attempted to beat the truth out of them. This being unsuccessful, they decided to make the fresh leaders walk into town from several miles outside. They stopped once on their way to dis- perse a small gathering of freshmen and Fonda managed to escape. When about seven miles to the south of town they attempted once more to work the truth out of Best and Caldwell, but being unsuccessful, they left them to walk into town. They arrived in town about .5:30 next morning much exhausted. In the meantime the sophs remained acti ' e, and after a hard night, succeeded in locating their man at about 4:00 A. M. Thursday started the real excitement. About noon a few sophomores cap- tured Augustine, the freshman chairman of Olympics. The sophomores were out again early in cars and visited the different fraternity houses, painting the faces of several freshmen with iodine. The freshmen had also organized a group of about twenty-five fellows by one o ' clock in the morning. They discovered four carloads of sophomores at 16th and " O " and tackled them. The sophs quickly gave fight. The sophs were more numerous than the fresh and the battle was pretty much in their favor. The free-for-all had lasted but fifteen minutes when a car load of plain clothes men drove up and ended the scrap. Some of the fellows were rebellious and the officers arrested two sophs, Anderson and Nel- son, and one fresh. Doty. After several efforts on the part of their classmates they were released at about 2:00 A. M. This ended the excitement for that night. Most of the preliminary excitement was over by Friday noon. The sopho- mores had put posters ridiculing the freshmen about the campus and the freshmen had some handbills printed to retaliate. Some of these bills were being carried in Water ' s car but most of them were at the printers until afternoon. A car load of sophs followed Water ' s car and randsacked it in front of the University. It looked like there might be hostilities at this time, but the arrival of Dean Engberg dispelled any thought of this sort. After some discussion. Dean Engberg announced that unless hostilities were dispensed with and all prisoners returned before Saturday morning, there would be no Olympics. Both sides agreed and the fresh were allowed to pass out their handbills unmolested. Frida - night was comparatively quiet. Saturday morning arri -ed and was an ideal day for the sports. The grand- stand at Antelope Park was well loaded with enthusiastic participants and spec- tators. It looked as if there might be a class scrap at one time when the sophs ejected a lone fresh who had strayed into the wrong section, but all hostilities were ended when the yell leaders called for a rousing Nebraska ell. This was the only demonstration of this kind. The preliminary events consisted of boxing, wrestling, tug-of-war and push ball contests, while the chief and most exciting event was the pole rush, in which all the sophomores and freshmen took part. The preliminary events were prett - well divided and the score stood 37 to 3,5 in favor of the freshmen when the pole rush took place. This last e ' ent was easily won by the freshmen, in fi e out of fifteea minutes allowed, and the Olympics were over for KIKi. m 1917 m © Ml (;)(s ? fer %.. - crcORN ' H U S l Ji R g $i)i Peta i appa OscAK William Ai.m RosK GusTAVA Anderson Klla Olivk Bayles Am IIi.izABETii Bevnon Anna Driver Blrkhart !•:. M. Burr Caroline Catherine Cilick Ray Clark Lolisl; Col; Mar(;ar!;t Isabel Crue Ada Laura Elliott I ' ra Hester Ellison CLASS OI ' HI 17 Maky Irene Coodrkh Arthur William Incersoll Marouerite Olivett Kaufman Lillian Muriel Lanz Olive Lehmer Fi;rn Alice Longacre Rali ' ii MiKioN Marks Elizabeth Jewell Perrin Matilda K. Peters MaRSC IIELI.K Harni.v Powkk Florence Al a Read Beulaii Richard Harold Rhoden Anne Incham Russell Charles Ewin Schoeield Vernon ALxdeline Storey Anna AL rii-: Stukmer l ' I ' I i. ri:i-;L DoKOlIlN ' ic Hi: I II ' ai,ki:u DoKis Wi.aver Mll.DKII) jl MI W ' ESEEN HiCLEN Ida W ' iiiii Makv l-.iniii WiHiDnuuN Mar M (.I) i i i-; W ri ' i ' i- k Florenci ' . C. Scii()i:ni i;hi;u dE EfimT tt)leticg fo)(g»;y2. --a£ i. a «§© CORNHUSKER .Q ss ol I ® ® ® Dr. E. J. Stkwart Director of Athletics i€i9 7M © M] o( v£-Ste-r -. 6 CQRJn ' H U S KL RTIo ' -QQI © ® © © f}t Jfuture THK ;i(li)|)ti Hi of llic i)()lic - of phiyiiig ()iil - tlic big institutions in football in ilic future is probably the most important step unflertaken by the new aililelic administration. The ajiproxal of the Athletic Board, the Alumni. fa(ult - andstudentsandoliierfriendsof the institution has been very enthusiastic; e erybody preferring to establish permanent athletic relations with the desirable institutions and accepting the possibility of defeats, rather than adjust schedules with the smaller institutions, even though all of the games should result in ictory. It is hoped that Nebraska ' s basket ball, track and wrestling schedules may in the future include games with the larger institutions in the middle west and east. The addition of such teams .is Syracuse, Michigan and Missouri to the Nebraska schedule cannot but add to .Nebraska prestige throughout the United States, and, after all, this is the result to be ilesired in all athletic relations. A fair showing in football during the season past, in basket ball, in wrestling and [jrospects of a good showing in track and baseball bring many inquiries as to the prospects for the coming year. This is particularly true of football, and it is only fair that the friends of the University should be advised that the pros- pects for a football team are much hrighier than were those at the beginning of the 191() season. At that time, the loss of such men as Abbott, Shields, Reese, Rutherford and ( " liamberlain, parlicularh ' the last two mentioned, left the foot- ball seiuad without lite punch which characterized the play of the 1915 team; howe tr, tlu ' (ie elopment of half a dozen strong freshmen last fall and the retention of tlie majority f the strong players of the 1916 team warrants the belief that the 1917 team will make a er - creditable showing in this hea schedule already spoken of. Xixt in imiiort.uKH ' to tiic |)(ili( - of pla ing onl - the large teams has been the action of the athletic board in n-eslablishing baseball as a major sport at Nebraska University, after seven (.n of i)aseball famine. The athletic board is to be commended for its atlilii(ie on the ([ueslion of professionalism and is still further to i)c congratulated upon its deiision to re-establish the game at Ni ' liraska. since liiis institution is .iitcii;etluT too i.u-i;e and important in Mis- souri ' .illc .111(1 niid-west athletic lirclo lo i(ini;er renuiin .iu. from the natiuiial ])aslinic. i- ' . iTy otiu ' r Missouri Wiliex ronfcreiu ' c institution is pleased in tile action of Xcliraska of re-csl,ilili hinj.; Iiascii.ili. It is true that it nia - be scxcial N ' cars ln-forc Nebraska cm drxclop ii.iMliali In the s.ime high standard as alread - t ' xisls in some of ilic Mi nini ' ,ille mIiooIs. Iiut there is no reason h - baseball teams fioin this iiwtilMlion liouUl not with or above those Iiaiiis nprcsent ing oliur MiNMHui .ille in titution wiliiin the coursi ' ol the next lour years. Dr. I ' ., j. Stewart. nmrs V g© i2; -T r Qg ®© CORNHUSI J£I . b ' S;-; i s @ [ Guv E. Rked Manager of Athlelics m a© 1917 S n © g |g) r feF i;s -- oT QRM H U S KE R , - © Jfootball Hakoi.d II. ( " OUI ' .V Ca t(iin MO IM g©( y2 gi s « © CORNHUSKEIl " s m- m i j -B© 3 i:f)e Ceam «pllw Mff fjm. lii ' ' Jfc tf gm . V. ' : V ? % i? V DovLE, Reed (Manager), Rutherford (Ass ' t Coach 1, Stewart (Cuach), Hali.r.a. i,Ass ' t Coach), Cook. Otoupalik, Kositckv, Cameron, Moser, Riddell, Dobson, Selzer. Caley, Norris, Wilder, Gardiner, Corey (Captain), Shaw, Rhodes, Dale, Best (Trainer). T9m£ © ©I © ® »ssi g fe{ ;ag o CORN H U S KL R. . c - -c j a j t ej 1 Jfootball Uttttv iHen N Harold ( " oki-.v i.okin ( ai.kv . Rov C " ami;r()n John ( " ook Captain Lincoln Halfback Sterling Center Lincoln Halfback Beatrice Hkn Dai.k C.iianl .ack I ' Al I. DOHSON Rav Dovi.k Fullback JAMKS CiARUlNF.R Knd ICuwiN KosiTSKV Tackle Hartinjjton riysses Lincoln ( )malia nrk Ki.i,s voRrn Mosi:k Center Omaha Wn.iiAM XoKKis Tackh North Platie llr(.() Oiori ' ALiK I ' uUback Da i(l Cit - RoMOt; Riioi)i:s (iuard Creijjhton Tki) Rn)i)i;i.i Knd Beatrice Mll.ToN Siu.ZKR Halfback Scottsblufl ' Kdson Shaw Tackle Tecuniseh 11 AKoi.i) W ' li.DiCR C.iiard Central Cit M S 1917 c [©( i g fe- ;. © CORN H U S KE ' R b@ ? i . ©[ @ ® ® c Harold H. Corey, Tackle Captain; High School, Four Years; All-State Guard at Ryan College, Wisconsin; Third Year VarsitN-. Johnny Cook, Quarterback Beatrice High School, Three Years; Captain All-State; Quarterback; Second Year Varsity. Hucio Otoupalik, Fullback David City High School, Three Years; Second Year Varsit •. m 1917 m © © ll (5 @ ir: gBF i .%-f O CQR| J H U S KJl R , C 0 v ;g SiS5sSgfe-.G)© ® © T l-.DsoN SiiAW, Tackle C ' aptain-Klect ; Tecumseh High School, Two Years; Second ' ear on X ' arsitv. R(iiii;ki ( ' . n;i i)N, Center Liiuolii Hi li Sclidol; Sfcniid ' car VarsilN ' . l.oKix Caii-n. Iliilfhiuk Third ' i ' ar on V ' arsitv. OHO © M [©®S g% E g@© CORNHUSKEl .©@5: - I S i: :@@ ® ©G Ti ' ;i) RiDDELL, End Beatrice High School, Three Years; All-State End; Second Year on Var- sity. Kllsworth Moser, Center Omaha High School, Three Years; All-State Center; Second W ' ar on Varsity- RoscoE Rhodes, Guard Ansley High School, Four Years; First Year on Varsity. jj 1917 1 © ® n© iS GG; fei2, " -?agr s g @© CORNHUSKJiR . o ? ;g gs @ i © © Bi;n Dai.ic, Ciuard First Year Varsit -, |i iM C.akdim:! . Exd Omaha High School, Three ' ear Secoiui Year on Varsilv. 1 1 Koi 1) ' K, duiinl I ' irsl N ' ear Xarsitw 1L1917S © ©®5 af «®© CORNHUSK£R .© s g sg ig@@ @ Paul Dobson, Fullback First Year on VarsitA-, William Norris, Tackle First Year Varsity. Ray Doyle, Fullback Lincoln High School, Three Years Third ' ear Varsity. M 1917 JE ® © |CT©(ga; - Ta © TT) R H l S KZ lOD s? ; gBiss ife ©[Sl © © © Mii.TOX SKLZiiR, Halfback Second Year Varsity. f Ki) KosnsKV. Tackle ' (irk Hii;li School; Seroncl ' ear ' ar- sity. ( K l?i:vi, J ' niiiicr ( ' .mill action crown thcniscKi ' s with lasting bays. W liii (le.ser x ' s well necils noi anoihcr ' s praise. — Heath. : 1917 o r m g l t a gg sa ©© " CORN H U S KER . © ? @ - ©[ i © ® ® i ije eagon Nebraska, " jS ; Drake, 0. Nebraska, 14; Kansas " Aggies, " 0. Nebraska, 17; Oregon " Aggies, " 7. Nebraska, 21; Wcsleyan, 0. Nebraska, 3; Iowa " Aggies, " 0. Nebraska, 3; Kansas, 7. Nebraska, 34; Iowa, 17. Nebraska, 0; Notre Dame, 20. © 1917 m © ' N ' V © ® © 1916 THE football season of 1910 may coiislt alively he said to mark an epoch in athletics at the University of Nebraska. Two things stand out to make it memorable in the eyes of all those who ha e followed Cornhusker foot- ball from the time it first began to peek beyond the horizon of the Missouri ' alle - Conference until it reached its present place; it saw a Nebraska elexen defeated for the first time in four years by any opponent and the first time in seven years by a Missouri valley university; and it saw, also, a radical change in the coaching staff — the replacing of Ewald " Jumbo " Stiem by Dr. E. J. Stewart, formerly of the Oregon Agricultural College — and an accompanying change of polic . The two things which mark this epoch — the most unsuccessful season Xeljraska has had in a decade and the coming of a new coach with a new policy — are not in any way connected, in the minds of sober undergraduates. . - though it was hard for a Nehraskan who had seen Cornhusker elevens emerge triumphant from every contest since their Freshman year to sit quietly by while weaker Kansas and stronger Notre Dame both besmirched the spotless record, nevertheless they liked the new coach; the ideals he stood for; and were willing to give him ample opportunity to demonstrate his policy. The athletic board backed up the student opinion and expressed its own faith in Dr. Stewart and its respect for his ability by re-electing him to the directorship of athletics, at increased salary immediately after the close of the season. With anotliir year. Dr. Stewart will be able to get his system in force and to be bringing the results he expects of it. Briefly outlined, the policy of the new coach may be divided roughly into its technical features and its attitude toward that peculiar bird which has lin- gered so long on Nebraska ' s sturdy shoulder — the eagle of victory. Tech- nically, Dr. Stewart believes in the defensive game, and in the development of his ofifense, in the direct pass from center, and a few well selected plays with variations in preference to wide repertoire. In the matter of winning games, the coach believes that, although defeat has its sling, it is better to be honorably defeated by a worthy foe than to win one-sided victories over weakir opponents. In making out the schedule for the season of 1917, Dr. Stewart showed his faith in this doctrine by scheduling games, in addition to those with conference ri als like Kansas and Missouri, with Michigan, Notre Dame and S racuse. .Aiiotlur thing which made the f(X)tball season of 191() uni iiie in Nebraska annals was liic trip to I ' orliand. Oregon, to meet the Ori-gon .- gricultural Col- lege. This i lilt- first, and from the light of later de elopments, probably the last, long trip lu ix- made iiy .i ii)raska football team. The two thousand miles were covered in a special train over the I ' nion Pacific, carrying besides I he team, the coaching staff, and the band, a special car of Nebraska business nun and alumni. There were, too, tucked awa ' in odd corners, si ' xeral lo al U?oiitliuuHl (111 pnK) l-1i» ll917v g| Q g :g @ CORN H U S K£Rj@ gi- - sg ©[ © ® €) ® c t917i£ d]1© 0( h ' mF S ' - G CO RN H U S K£ [O - J gs gss j ©] ® @ © 1916 iCdtllilUII ' lll stuck-iUs who were- willing to risk the wrath (jf train otilicials and desert-town marshals for the ultimate pleasure of seeing Nebraska ()lay in historic Multnomah field against a strong coast team. All along the way stops were made; the band paraded the streets; the team practiced down the main avenue, and alumni came out to shake hands with the younger generation. In Portland, Seattle and Spokane the chambers of com- merce, in co-operation with the local alumni associations, greeted the specia ' train with parades. Nebraska was coming to the coast with a might - reputa- tion behind her, and, outdoing herself to live up to that reputation, she sent joy to those alumni who had migrated to the coast and the students waiting back home by winning a brilliant victory from the Oregon " Aggies, " 17-7. Tlie trip ])r() t-(l, limvi ' X ' iT, to be llie undoing of the 1916 eleven. Re- turning from I ' cjrtland like the victorious legions of Rome, resolved to spend a month in triumphant celebration, the team was content to live in contempla- tion of past glories despite the warning of the coaching staff and the premonition expressed by those critics who had seen the 19 Hi eleven in action, but did not see in it the old power and the old brilliance which had brought to former elevens their glory. The jxTsonnel of the team was good, but it lacked Chamberlin and Rulherfortl and Abbott. The old stars were gone, but the old reputation did not go with them. A deplorable showing against Wesleyan and a close brush with Ames, when only the sturdy toe of Captain Corey saved Nebraska from a scoreless tie, failed to arouse the team or the over-confident student bofl -, which had settled back to watch Nebraska plow through another season williout (k ' feat. From Lawrence came the age-old slor - that the Jaxhawkers, long gone hungry, were preparing for a meal on Nebraska corn. Students read the ac- counts skeptically, and the team, looking to their student friends for " dopv. " reflected this feeling of invincibilit -. That Nebraska deserved to get a pro|HT sense of values through a real awakening, and ili.u defeat was the only thing which could thoroughly accomplish this, seenud in be the tread of imprejudiced opinion. Defeat came, like a dash of cold water, and, had it not come at the hanils of Nebraska ' s least-loved rival, Kansas, Cornhuskers would have been able to bear it in something the spirit of sondign imnishment. Coming as ii did, however, from the Jayhawkers, 7-8, tiie efTecl was not enough, in student opinion, to juslif ' IJie cost. rill- t;.mic si.irtcd as Nebraska-Kansas ganiis haw st.irleil for sever.d years, with . ei)raska running the Kansas entls aiul hitting the line for gains almost at will. In the second (luarter Captain Core ' dropped a goal from l)lacement, giving Nebraska three jioints, and the rooters waited composedK for a touchdown. Hut every time the Nebraska olTense pushed the ball within striking dislanrc of liie goal, K. ins, is held and kicked. During the rest of llie 917 g©s jg£ i; -i ;« © " CORN H U S K£ R . Bm m mi: ®® ® ® 1916 (Continued) first half and the first part of the third quarter this process was repeated. The hall would stay in midfield a while, then Nebraska would start a rush for the Kansas Goal, with the rooters howling for a touchdown, and then the Kansas line would hold and throw the Cornhuskers back. Toward the close of the third quarter Kansas got the liall, on a fumble, on Nebraska ' s thirty-five yard line. In the midst of the roaring from the Kansas section, Little " Jack " Fast, noted for his erratic brilliancy and his speed, ran out and replaced Woodward, and a hush fell over the Kansas rooters. Something that they had been waiting for was about to happen. And it did. The first play was a long, beautiful pass, straight in the hands of Fast, who was way down the field speeding toward the Nebraska line. The secondary defense missed him, but Caley, playing safety, stopped him on the Kansas-Nebraska Game. Nebraska Going Through Center twehe yard line. The Husker stands were ominously silent, save for a dis- concerted, scattered, moaning " Hold-em. " Yet there were few who believed that Kansas would cross the line. On the first down Fast hit off tackle on a split play for five yards, and Nielson followed with five more through the other side of the line. There remained two downs to make two yards. From the stands now came a roar of pleading protest. The Nebraska rooters awoke to the situation, were calling for the stone wall of old. On the first attempt the Cornhusker line did not yield, but on the last and final try Nielson leaped over the line for the first touchdown Kansas had made against Nebraska since Tommy Johnson skipped down the same field in the face of the sinking sun one November afternoon se cn years before. m 1917 i£ ® © ® © MJ OG ' a r s g - G CO RN H U S KE R ' - Q.3 w? Si-i m© ® © 1916 In ilu- stands Hiiski-r rooters knew down in ilieir hearts that the inevitable liad come, and althoiijili llie ' cheered, and shouted, and pleaded, the Nebraska team could not make progress aj ainst the Kansans, lighting superhiinianU- to retain their acUantage. Neither team did much on the offensise during the fourth period, and the game ended with Kansas leading, 7-3. The after-effect was all that critics could have asked. The team listened with bent heads to the advice of the coach, and saw clearly for the first time that past reputations cannot win present victories. Then, aisc, they first realU ' i)ecame aware of liu ' |)owi ' r taken from ilic ( " ornhuskt ' r nuichini ' i) llu- loss of Ciianiberlin and Rutherford. The first few days of the week following liie di ' fi ' al s.iw sonu ' gi ' nuini- practices on Nebraska field. That Saturda - the C ' ornhuskers met Iowa at Iowa City. There was no confident air about the team nor the trainload of rooters which followed them to Iowa ( " it -; but there was an air of determina- tion jireseiit which had graced tiie ti ' am but onci- i)efore dining llu ' siMst)n. The N ' ei)raska s])irit of old, tiie indefinable thing which makes Cornluiskers ' eyes look straight and clear in the face of o erwhelming odds, and also there, Iowa was confident of victory and showed her confidence, immediateK ' after the game had starti ' d, by putting over a touchdown and a drop-kick, both b I)a is, Ilawkeye star, but with the Nebrask.i maciiine working togi ' ther ,is in days gone by, anil with the old Nebraska spirit battling awa ' at the ten point bllT 1917 Q@;s;s g: g l %rg@Q CORNHUSKER .Q ©B © © ® 1916 (Continued) lead, the Cornhuskers pushed three touchdowns across the Iowa oii inie before the end of the half. With this lead Nebraska was never headed, adding two more touchdowns to her total. Davis intercepted a Nebraska forward pass and made another touchdown for Iowa in the third quarter, and so the final score was Nebraska 34, Iowa 17. After its distressing showing against Kansas and its great comeback in the Hawkeye battle, Nebraskans did not know where the team stood relatively, and conjecture as to the outcome of the game with Notre Dame, now an annual meeting, was wide. Some believed that Nebraska would either win or hold the Catholics to a scoreless tie, but those who were close to the team did not Notre Dame — Otoupalik Carrying the Ball off Tackle. lose sight of the weakness Nebraska had shown throughout the season on her attack. There were no Rutherford ' s or Chamberlin ' s to take up the brunt of it, and without one exceptionally fast man, the coaching staff foresaw trouble when the lightning Notre Dame backfield got performing on Nebraska field. The wooden stands were jammed Thanksgiving afternoon to witness Notre Dame ' s try for revenge, and Nebraska ' s battle against odds easily apparent. They saw both; the sweet fruits of revenge were granted the Catholics in the shape of a 20-0 victory; and the Cornhuskers fought a losing fight in the same way that has, in past years, when odds were less, been rewarded with victory. Bergman, as small, comparatively, as a German submarine, and equalK ' as disastrous, was the flash which darted twice down Nebraska field so fast that the secondary defense ran after him helplessly. Bajaun, left end, grabbed a nasty Husker fumble when Nebraska was within her own twenty-yard line, and strode across the line for the third touchdown. © © .:)G. - ' Q, ® 1916 oM (Continued) Nebraska had nothing whirh could maki ' headway on the offense — no one fast enough to skirt the ends, and no Rutlierford to jihiw the line; he had to re- sort to clefensi c tactics and try to hold the ( " atholic hacks. This the linemen did in a manner which has surely ne er been surpassed on Nebraska field. Buchman, Captain Cofall, Phelan and Bergman tried time after time to pierce the first line of Husker defense, but were dropped in their tracks or slo|5ped with Init j mall gains. But three or four times Bergman did slip |)ast. and then — Nebraska in the stands felt their hearts drop suddenK ' , for there was no man on the Nebraska team to run him down in the open field. Twice in the three or four times he broke loose he ran all the way to the goal line: Kansas Aggies — Gardiner going around end he was jiusheil out of boimds or cornered on his other two attempts. The two touchdowns of Bergman Notre Dame earned; the third, that of Baujaun, was in the naturv of a fluke. The score of 20-0 well represents the difference in the strength of the two teams. The Notre Dame game ck)setl the season of 1!I17, the most eventful season of .Nebraska footi)all in many a har est moon. It was in many ways an unfor- umale season, furnishing, as it did, two black spots on a clean record, but it was a |)erio(l of evolution, a transition. It will long be remembered in Ne- braska football as the " dark ages, " tiu ' lime tlapsed between tile imperi.d da s of Sliclim iind liie realization of a more (icmocr.itir form of footb.ill gov - rriimcnl i)asci|, not on l r.idil in inc ibllily, lull .i wiii.inl. ihoiigii ulner.dile, striving. y MZI g® gyyB -g fe i @- ff © CO RN H U S K£ iCq ©! ® ® ® " arsiitp Jfresiijnten fa ••2 ,1 ■ ' ; ' 2f -2 ■ HuBKA, Shaw, Doty, Kellog. Fleming, Rutherford, Triplet, Janda, Densmore, Kriemelm eyer. KosiTZKY, Day, Teeters, Shellenberger, McMahon, Munn. Nebraska ' s Freshman squad was exceptionally strong this year. It has good, dependable material for a strong backfield — a place where Nebraska was lacking in the past season. j JbTTm © Senior Jfootball Ccam © © Dempster, Wilson, Helzer. Jeffrey, Lahr, Watkixs, Landers, Koberts. Gl ' TBERLET, Hl ' GC, ZlHLKE, B. L1MAN, PrESSLY. CLASS FOOTBALL. The srninrs won tliu class football rhampionshii) by defeating the freshmen 12-0 in a rathiT oiu-sided game. Former coach Kline of VesIe ' an I ' niversitx " . a student in the ( " ollege of Law, was the star for the seniors, with Ralph Lahr and Kd Hiij j; also showing up y flashy runs. The seniors had previoush ' difealed the juniors " iti-O, an i ihe freshmen disixjsed of the sophomores 18-0. Jfregijmen Jfootball eam irf rr% I.OMJ, (iltAIIKI.I., ( " aMIMIEI.I., WrKIIIT, CoCI.TllN. Shaw (M r.). Schmidt, Jack.son, Acucktine, (tinti w, I ' ktkkson. iO |C|17 (: © g |@ y r l:.%A © CORN H U S RE R . ©@? |giSg ir ©[ g @ ® © junior Jfootball tlTeam Matthews, Tinckom, Sutherland. Adler, Buerstetta, Doty, White. TovvxsEND, Bloodc.ood, Bauman, Hartman, Pur.ney. opi)omore Jfootball cam j( l9 Tm ® © © © )(g @ feF = . tge?© Q| H U S KJl R , 0 v t ; «gSij6 1917 Jfootball clicbiilt ® October 6 . Octohor 13 . Ocl()l)er 20 . OclohtT 27 . November ' .i Xo ember 10 No i-mlHT 17 No -eniber 24 November 29 Nebraska s. W ' esleyan Liiuolii. Nel)raska. Nebraska s. Iowa Liiicohi, Nebraska. Nebraska s. Notre Dame .... Lincoln, Neliraska. Nel)raska s. Michigan Ann .Ari)()r. Micliij;an. Open. Nebraska s. Missouri l,incoln. Nebraska. . ei)raska s. Kansas Lawrence, Kansas. Open. Nebraska vs. Svracuse Lincoln, .Nebraska. ouz M [© s; 3c? F .g © CORN H U S KE lO @:? ig? g fe ©[ © © ® © ® C Pafiifeet Pall Henry W. Campbell Captain 79T7 © ® € )t Ceam ® © KlYXX, SCHl ' MACHKK, WeRTZ, PiCKETT. RiDDEl.l., Fl.oTow. ( ' AMPnEl.l, (Captaini, Ia(Ks(i , N ' ki.son. Pagfeet ?BaU Hetter Mtn N Hi;m ( . MrHi:i.i., Captain, I ' mward, infill II k i:v Ni:i.s()N, (■(•nlcr, Oinalia I ' lJ) KiiiDia 1.. ( ' .iianl, Mtairicc ( ' ui.i; J ( KsoN, I ' diwaid, l.iiuuhi Pai ' I. Ki.oiiiow. I ' Diward, Omalia I.ia.ANI) W ' lCKT . ( ' .iianl. Star Hl ; ) I ' " l.V N, ( ' ■liaiil, lla liiii; |nii Coi.l.lNS, l ' ' (ir aiil, I nlli xonrpr ©g»j.e ? r i £ © CORNHUSK£I .© ; § @©lS ® ® )t easion ® Nebraska, 42; Cotner, 10 Nebraska, 20; Simpson, 13 Nebraska, 23; St. Thomas, 8 Nebraska, 15; Hamlin, 8 Nebraska, 21; St. Joseph ' s, 11 Nebraska, 23; York, 14 Nebraska, 29; Brancleis, 11 Nebraska, 27; Wesleyan, 14 Nebraska, 16; Missouri, 18 Nebraska, 7; Missouri, 18 Nebraska, 13; Kansas " Aggies, " 45 Nebraska, 10; Kansas " Aggies, " 37 Nebraska, 21; Kansas, 19 Nebraska, 10; Kansas, 30 Nebraska, 7; Iowa " Aggies, " 19 Nebraska, 17; Iowa " Aggies, " 24 Nebraska, 23 ; Drake, 13 Nebraska, 26; Drake, 18 Nebraska, 15; Wesleyan, 19 Nebraska, 22; Iowa " Aggies, " 24 Nebraska, 25; Iowa " Aggies, " 21 m 1917 jE © 1© m @ © ;.-) - sfe-F a- -kgG CORN H U S KLRl i 1917 As FAR as her standing in ihc Missouri Valley Conference was concerned, Nebraska dropped the championship and retained with difficulty a place in the first division, and in this regard the season could not be considered successful. The same loss of last year ' s stars again proved a big handicap, and. meeting some exceptional teams in the Valley, the results for Nebraska were fatal. Despite the outward appearance of the record made, there is much to be praised concerning the work of the coaches and the men and much to be securely prophesied for the approaching year. Fighting from mid-season on at an ob- viously losing game, and meeting not once but several times that potent sor- cerer, hard luck, the Cornhusker five put up the pluckiest sort of a game. The fiuality of the fight shown by the team, headed by Captain Heine Campbell, will be remembered long after the lemporar - drop of Nebraska from the top of Valle - basket liall has been forgotten. Before surveying briefly the season of lUlT, il is difficult to restrain from indulging in a moment ' s pleasant prophecy for the season of 1918. Starting next Niar will be six of this year ' s eight letter men. and probably the most brilliant sciuad of freshmen materiid that Nebraska liad in rars. Hard luck will have to I ' Miploy other tactics than psychological ones to keep Nebraska from regaining iicr standing next ' ear. In its first few games the Nebraska five showed strong indications of chani- ])i(inhiiip, winning most of their early-season games by decisive margins. Be- fore tlu ' real grind began the fi e was handicapped b ' the loss of Jimmic Ciar- (iiiur, star guard, who entered Cornell University at the beginning of the second semester. Although the season has not achanced far enough along to gain an accurate line on the strength of the team, Gardiner ' s loss was undoubtedly felt through the remainder of the season. Hotli games of the first Valley series wilii Mi si)uri wt ' ie lost by the Huskers. The opening game was one of the fastest piaNcd on the Armory Hoor in sever.d seasons, requiring two extra periods to decide it, with the score finally standing Ki-lS against Ncliraska. The seciiiu! canic cisier fi.r tlic Tigci-s, lS-7. Tile nc-xt week the team started on its annual .smitiieni trip, which prowd to be disastrous for Nebraska ' s championshii ho|X ' s, for only one game taken by the Cornhuskers, when, opening the series with Kansas, they defeated tite Jayhawkers 21-10. Following the trip south with an invasion into low.i, tile .Nebraska five struck another snag in the Iowa " .• ggies " at .-Xmes, (lro|iping linth games to the Cyclones. At Des Moines, Nebrask.i little lit ' ticuliy in dis|)osing of Drake in both games of the series there. Coining iicime again, tile Cornhu ki ' rs closed the se.ison with .i return series with the Iowa " .Aggies. " Both gami ' s were lightning fast, linding the Nebraska five finishing the season, as it should, in its finest lorin. The first of tin- serii ' s went to the " .Aggii s, " 21-22, in .i g.iinr w iiiih w,i . if .in thing. m e © m L 2{9 7t g l©( " ?g s£ © CORN H U S KE R , " b@ ; i £ © | © @ 1917 harder fought than the opening Valley game with Missouri. After a series of extra periods a field goal by the " Aggies " won for them, 24-22. Nebraska took the second game of the series 25-21. Closing its career, the teams played a brand of basket ball that would not be headed. Harvey Nelson, center, who played a strong game throughout the season, was elected to lead the 1918 Cornhuskers, a leadership which, present con- ditions indicate, w-ill be a brilliant and fruitful one. In fighting form, reach ' for the fra ' , the 1917 team lined up somewhat as follows : Nelson, center; Campliell, Jackson, Flotlmw , Collins, forwards; and Riddell, Fh-nn and Wertz, guards. mJoW g ps s a g ai iiSfe G CORN H U S KL R. . b6 .g s«i ;a -.G)Q]g| I ® © ® Jfresiijinan pasiket |BaU tEeam Ki rmcRMiKi), lIuiKA, CivkMAkr, NdKiii. Janda, ii ' (.)iAi , Minn, Schkcidi-r, Si mki.i.i-:siii-:R(.i-:k. 11917 c £ P [©(g i @ c si © CORNHUSKERr " ' ® ! ® ( " hanipions of All-State liaskel 15all Tt)unianieiit f Iff 1 1 1 Reesk S()MMER Ckvpreansen Smith, C ' apt. Al.BRECHT Hamern Brain f i© @ © Brown and Cheer Leaders r-r-r-n-i, ' i ' r- cr- I ' lsitN ' , i -c ' -l)ras-ki, Oh-li-limv! 1917 M| v5)g r --aig - © ' T30RN H U S 1 £I . i ® ® ® Zmtk ® E Wallace L. Overman Ca plain i 1917 m. ® © gli iCcoMHIlsKL2 ki- iO CsIj ® ® 1916 Al . ' 11 1( )l ( iH tlu- track season of 191() was no ln-ttiT in point of ictorit ' s won than that of 1915, there was a noticcaiiie growth of stars, a fact which pr( phccies, it is thought, a gradual building up of Nebraska track teams to the point of prestige and power they have formerly enjoyed. All of the conference meets were lost by Nebraska, whose only ictor ' was an overwhelming one against Wesleyan. One of the reasons for the in- ability of the team to win its meets was the fact that there was a bunching of stars. In several events Nebraska had some of the strongest men in the X ' allev , but in others she could not place. One of the things that will he ainud at in biiildini; litis ear ' s team, now just beginning its actual competition, will lie unitnrniil ' and balance. Scott and Irwin in the dashes, Wiley in I he liunlli ' s ,ind jiunps. Sli.iw in the slioi put. Corey in the hammer and discus, () ernian, captain of this vear ' s team, in the distance events, Griffith Owen in the 440-yard dash, showed uji jiarticularly strong last year. The dual meet with Ames was tlu ' feature of the season, with .Ames winning 59) to 53J4. The two teams were nip and tuck in the different e ents. and the outcome rested on the last event, the mile relay. What looked like a Ne- braska victory came w hen Bates, last Husker runner, spurted with Fitch around the last lap. They ran shoulder to shoulder for 12, " yards and then Bate-. ' inspiration fled and Fitch led to the ta|)e. Both the Kansas and Minnesota meets wire lost 1) good margins. The largest s |iiad .Nebraska has had out for for a long lime is trving for places on this ear ' s team, and the coaches ixpecl the 1917 season lo be .i successful one. ©rr 917 V m ]@ s j2 ? f . - .i@q corn H U S KL © ' si ' m Mk l j ® ® rack quab Wxatk Uttttv jHen N Wiley Scott Irwin Overman Shaw Corey O ' Brian LlEBENDORFER Owen i|[ ai917_iE ® © g |Qs- -i y s£ - 0CORlN ' H U S l X II 2 G © DALLY | «{. jj- .y;y y .yp GILDCIiSLEEVe :;n-. .-3y i.gaM«crnv . ' in r TR. rK nsjT [@(s ;sJS? ' ? r i Q: s®© CORN H U S K£ R . ©(g s ©! @ ® ® Wvatk MtM Mtbvaika bersiusi mes pril 29, 1916 100-yard dash Irwin (N), Fitch (A); time, 10 3-5 seconds. 220-vard dash Scott (N), Owen (N), Fitch (A); time 22 4-5 seconds. 440-yard dash Owen (N), Mellor (A), Arnold (A); time 53 3-5 seconds. Half mile run Scroggie (A), Merriam (A), Grau (N); time 2:05. Mile rim Hawthorne (A), Crane (A), Overman (N); time 4:38 1-5. Two-mile rim Williams (A), Maakestad (A), Ruker (N); time 1:21. Half-mile rela ' Nebraska — Irwin, Overman, Wiley, Owen. Ames — Woodhouse, Arnold, (iibson, Coy; Time 1:34. Mile relay Ames — Mellor, Hawthorne, Gibson, Fitch. Nebraska — Scott, Overman, Townsend, Bates; 3:37 1-5. Discus throw O ' Brien (N), Carter (A); distance 109.8. Shot put Shaw (N), Buoy (A); distance 39.5. Low hurdles Noble (A), Wiley (N), Greene (A); 26 2-5. 120-yard hurdles Noble (A), Greene (A), Bolton (N); time 16 2-5. Broad jump O ' Brien (N), W ' iley (N); tied firs t place, 20 ft., 10 in. Pole vault Jones (A), Liebendorfer (N) and Blair (A), tied second. High jump Burrus (A) and Wiley (N), tied for first, 5 ft., 7 in. Final Score — Ames 593 , Nebraska 533 2- Eijrafifea beriSuS IMtik m iHap 13, 1916. lOO-yard dash Scott (N), Irwin (N), 10 seconds. 220-yard dash Fetz (W), Scott (N) ; 23 1-5 seconds. 440-vard dash Owen (N), Bates (N); 51 1-5 seconds. Half-mile run Cozier (W), Grau (N); 2:4 1-5. Mile-run Garrison (N), Spohn (N); 4:53 3-5. Two-mile run Ricker (N), Grunig (W); 10:46 4-5. 120-vard hurdles. . . O ' Brien, Bolton; 17 2-5. 220-vard hurdles. . . .Wilev (N), Bolton (N); 27 4-5. Broad jump Wiley (N), O ' Brien (N); 21-1 - High jump Haworth (W), O ' Brien (N); 5 ft., 5 in. Pole vault Liebendorfer (N), Davis (W); 11 ft. Shot put Shaw (N), Johnson (W) ; 39 ft., l}i in. Discus throw Corey (N), O ' Brien (N); 120 ft. Hammer throw Corey (N), Buckner (W) ; 115 ft., 9}4 in. Relay race Forfeited by Wesleyan to Nebraska. Final score — Nebraska 90, Wesleyan 27. iliSSouri Uallep Conference Jleet at Columbia. The half-mile relay team won the championship. Scott and Irwin took second and third in the lOO-yard dash. Scott took third in the 22()-yard dash. Overman took third in the mile. Nebraska took Init a few of the experienced men to compete in the con- ference meet, and their showing was excellent when that is considered. T9T7S © ® ]|© gii iCcoMEnSEO i © TRACK ® 3 1917 g M| fa(5y %: tS- €rCORN H U S K £R - C @: g tgi @g| ® ® ® © @ »re£;tUng Uic.o Otoupalik Captain 11917 m |p[©g- geF -9-:H © ' " CQRN H U S KE H . - a s gs i © VLi)t easion NEBRASKA lied with Iiuliana for secciid place in the W ' esiern Intercollegiate Wrest linj Meet, the Ijig event of the grappling season. The results of the contests at Iowa City wqre indicative oi the strength of the Nebraska team, which, in the course of the season, enjoyed some ups and downs. Real progress was made after an unexpected defeat by the Iowa " .Aggies " wrestlers in Lincoln on the last day of the interscholastic basketball tournament. Dick Rutherford, as coach, and formerly middleweight champion, proved e(|ually good at teaching as he had at performing. The season dt ' xeloped an intercollegiate champion for Nebraska in Captain Hugo Oloupalik, who took first place in the light-hcav weight division at the western meet. The work of Barnes, featherweight, was one of the notable things in con- nection with the season. He entered the Iowa " Aggies " meet after two days coaching, training and dieting to make weight, and was thrown by his an- tagonist wilhe)ut much difficulty. Training under the careful eye of Rutherford for the intercollegiate meet, he waded through the preliminaries and semi- Imals and wrestled Parrot, twice intercollegiate featherweight champion, one of the fastest bouts of the meet. He was thrown in the last minute or two. With another year he looks like a good bet for a " champ. " Fuchs and Anderson both won third in their di ision= in the western meet. Kuchs, wrestling in the 158-pcund, showed sturdy skill in his final matches, but has not developed to the full extent of his possibilities, in the opinion of those who saw his work a year ago. Fuchs is another man who should join the chani- ])ionship class in 1918. .• nderson in the 145-poiind class showed consistent form during thi ' season. arying little in strength or fight in any of his niatclu-s. Tin- sami ' ma - be said for Brian, V.iiy ] oiinds, and Dale, heavyweigiii. ■ W. tH . ,» ► «■ MTqE g [© r .i i % ffg)© CORNHUSKERr gssg; ©! © ® © WRESTLING 1© T97rS i © w (0) ;j V ' Xj, ' ' COm iVSKL L,m - ' © OTrcsitltng quab vatk Uttttv itlcn N Anderson OlOl I ' M IK Harnks 9 7U • M 3. M ]©g iya V7 i s?- g®© CORN H U S I R7 ©(g . @; s5 ©] M © © WRESTLING T9T7S © 1 1® gv:)( ; g£ d ,. - - (rcORN H U S KE lC " b i ggs;3 | g ©Ie Itfjletic IBoarb Professor (iRovp: II. B. Kiii;R, President Dr. R. G., Secretary Mr. T. a. Wii.i.i.VMS, Treasurer Professor H. K. Woli-k Professor H. V. C ' aldwki.i, Dr. E. J. Sti: v. rt Professor l oni;Kr W ' oi.cott Superintendent Fkku M. Hintku Haroi.d Corey Edward Hu(;g P. W. Proctor Henry V. Ca-mpiseli. Hugo Otoipalik © IJ WjL g© 7gt? £ %;« © CORN H U S I ZIl , Q - ©p ® ® Ktnni 119t7i £ Q :) - - 2 k rffeF ii© CORNHUSt .E R sB5s =g © tennis! eafiion 1916 © © Tennis at Nebraska in 1916 was at a very high point, more matches being pla ed and with a greater per cent of victories than at any previous season. Not a single dual meet was lost during the season and at the Missouri Valley Tournament at Des Moines, Nebraska won the Doubles Championship and her Singles players went far enough so that in total points she tied with Missouri for second place. The team was composed of Orville Chatt, captain, former singles champion of Baker University, and sectional champion at Oklahoma, Enid, Oklahoma; Harry H. Ellis, ex-captain, three times doubles champion of Nebraska, runner-up Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Tournament, singles and doubles 1915, Beaver City, Nebraska; and James Gardiner, captain-elect, former Omaha High champion, runner-up Missouri Valley Intercollegiate Tournament doubles, Omaha, Nebraska. Chatt and Ellis made up the doubles team and Kllis and Gardiner played the singles matches. The mat dies during the season were as follows: Ames at Lincoln — Nebraska winning 2 — 1. Wesleyan at Lincoln — Nebraska winning . ' } — 0. Kansas Aggies at Manhattan — Nebraska wiiming 8 — 0. William Jewell at Liberty — Nebraska winning the doubles and one singles, and losing two singles. Kansas at Lawrence — Nebraska winning 2 — 1. Maker at Baldwin — Nebraska winning one singles and losing one singles; doul)ks not played as Nebraska team had to catch a train. Missouri Valley Tournament at Des Moines — Nebraska winning the doubles championship; Kansas winning the singles chamjiionship; Kansas winning first on total points and Nebraska and Missouri tied for second on total points singles and doubles. Nebraska loses all lime men litis year, Cliatl and Liiis i) - graduation and Ganiiner goes to Cornell. m i TmZ Jli l | ©(5 ? ' -F.i ' g ' B CORN H U S K£ I . © 5s,-A@:;g 5 gss fe-@®| g ® ® ill ® m 1917 E © o M [©(s ' ; g fi = s «a)d CORN H U S KE lOn 6:g g ;?sg?-? iv -se[i3| ' Cenuisi THE 1917 SEASON @ © T Uu ' riii ersily of Nebraska is a member of The Missouri X ' alley Tennis Conference. Kansas University, Iowa State College, Drake, I ' niversity of Missouri, Kansas Aggies, Washington and the University of Nebraska are among the institutions of this conference. Each school is allowed two men in the doubles and two tncn in the singles, and no school is allowed more than three re])resentati cs. This year Nebraska has dual meets with the Kansas Aggies, Kansas Uni- versity, and Creighton University. The men who played on last year ' s team ha e left the l nivcrsity; Chatt and Ellis by graduation and Gardiner, captain- elect, has gone to Cornell University. Ne ertheless, prospects for this season are good. Edw. J. Geesen has been elected captain to succeed Gardiner. Phil W ' atkins, Richard Rogers, Harry Goldersleve and J. R. Kenner, all of whom ha e made a creditable showing in the past season, are excellent material for a strong team. 1917 M [©(g;; s@ ? g % ' g@Q CORN H U S KERT ' Q i i s ©! •. ' S © irls; ' tijleticsi Atmeoc jii9i7 m Q [ ©(5 r ' SI§F g-;.i O CORN H U S K£ O ' S r O ' . ' Q© @ © © m[ irlg ' m ){ttit The organization of Woman ' s Alhlelic Association at the I ' niversity of Nebraska, March 29, U)17, plates Nebraska in the rank of the big eastern and western universities in recognizing sports for women as essential in the college curriculum. From now on athletics for women at the l ' ni ersity of Nebraska will be placed on a firm Inisiness-likc basis and all forms of sports will be ofhcialU ' recognized. A point system will be used l)y which membership on class teams, indi ' idual honors in track events, tennis, swimming, and excellent work in gymnasium classes, will all count a certain number of jjoinls toward the highest athletic honor for women — a sweater bearing the official W. .A. A. " N " awarded to all university women who have received six hundred points in athletics. The cfficcrs of the association who will serve for the season of 1917-18, all of whom ha e rec: ' i ' ed athletic honors at the university are: Camilla Kock ' 18, president; l)ais - Parks ' 20, vice-president; Beatrice Dierks ' 18, secretarv- trcasurer; Lillian Wirt ' IS, recording secretary. jFresifjinen Pagfectball l eam Hkowv, Kim.i-.kv, Ikii) u .i|ii.iiii), Hi A( in. in, I ' iicikmiin (917 d1© g [© ; i i 2k © ' CORN H U S I X R . ois g gis jil©! © ® CQRNHUSKEO © irlg ' :lltl)letics (C ' ontiiuK ' d) L ' nivcrsity irls pla ccl soccer football last fall for ihc first linic at Nebraska. Two teams were organized and the football of England played out-of-doors on the athletic field during the months of October and November. The season closed with such interest and enthusiasm in the game that soccer is now a fix- ture among the sports of university women. Basketball practice started immediately following the Thanksgiving recess, the season closing with the annual girls ' interclass basketball tournament, March 1 and 2. The Juniors, captained by Camilla Kock, won the honors, defeating the Freshmen team by a score of 17 to 10 in the final match. The results of the tournament rank the teams, Juniurs first. Freshmen second. Seniors third. Sophomores fourth. The line-up of the teams was as follows: Juniors Center — Camilla Kock (captain). Forwards — Ruth Shively, Dawn Flannery. Guards — Grace Nickols, Beatrice Dierks. Freshmen Center — Lettie Irion (captain). Forwards — Elizabeth Brown, Jaiui Thoniton. Guards — Jane Bcachler, Jane Kin ir ' , Daisy Parks. Sen iors Center — Lillian Wirt. F " orwards — Lucy Jeffortls, Louise W ' liite (captain), Henrietta Hawkins. Guards — Pldilh Brown, Fern Longacre, Florence Sandy. Sophomores Center — Helen Hewitt (captain). Forwards — Helen Bloodhart, Bess McDonald, Bess Chene ' . Guards — Fern Noble, Lcauora . oble, Maiieline Girard. W ' liile the limited memberslii|) of the class teams gave only a comparative lew a rliance to display their skill as basket tossers at the final games, ne,irl - two liiMidred girls received training in basketball during the season. litterest in swimming, tjie newly organized sport for women at N ' ebrask.i, nsiillcd in a swimniing meet lield at the Lincoln High ScIumjI pool, where ex- liil lit ions (if f.uicy swimming and diving and life saving were given by Nebraska co-eds. Marjorie Green captained the Seniors, Eleanore Frampton, the Juniors, Mildred Mcintosh, the sophomores and Ruth Hut Ion, the freshmen. Swim- ming classes arc lulil ail diwing the school year on Thursilay evenings and Satur- da ' mornings ,ii I he Lincoln High School pool. Fifty haw learned to swim litis Near. WTTa m g [©(g r y2,- fe ai ffg© CORNHUSKElO ®! © ® i ivl ' tfjleticsi Baseball and track athletics ha e brought a big delegation out for spring practice, and competition runs high for the gold, silver and bronze medals won last year by Helen Hewitt, Grace Nichols and Julia Quimby. The standard of athletics for women at the Uni -ersity of Nebraska is un- usually high. The earnest and efficient coaching of Miss Ina Gittings, director and professor of Physical Education for Women, and Mrs. Jessie Beghtol Lee, assistant, have developed clean play, loyalty and co-operation. opfjomore pasiket |iall l eam HHHHH 1 1 1 H ■ 1 f p H K 2 1 1 rV r 1 jLI m 1 1 P B ES!S5? L. NciLE, Pafer, Cheney, Cirard, F. Nofi.e, Hewitt (Captain) 11917 m © g [Q - :i ;afeg:g)© CQRNHUSl JiI ■-■■ - ttCF:: Jrr ® M 1 Junior Pas ket pall eam Cljampionsi SiiivKi.Y, H. Kocii, Dii.Kk- ' , I. Km 11 (.C ' .ipiaiii), I ',k , Nkikh. ' SJQTTH © I [©(g»;y2.: ' c " -f gj «g© CORN H U S KL R . p ' r.-i.m ms:; ; . ' © Senior pasiket pall l eam © @[ Sandy, Longacre, Wirt, Jeffords, White (Captain), Brown, C.ittings (Coach) ( irlsi ' H agfeet pall tEoumament The junior girls won the 1917 championship in basket ball. In the pre- liminaries the Freshmen defeated the Sophomores by the score of 18 to 21, and the Seniors lost to the juniors by a score equally as close of 13 to 16. The cham- pionship game played between the Freshmen and the Juniors made the Juniors victorious by a decisive score of 17 to 10. By 12 to 8 the Seniors won the con- solation game from the Sophomores. m 1917 M iltl ©( 42. " c sBF sk d CQRNHUSt JiR . cx s g ivr-. e [m Hetter toarbeb in 0iv{ ' !lt!jleticg in 1916 N Makcari ' .t Andkkson I-i:kn Nuiti.ic HniTH Brown Grace Nichols Mildred Chapin Jilia Qiimhy Helen Hewht Clara Riksland Camilla Koc h IVIakkin Sheldon Rose 1 1( ( " artiiv Lillian Wirt 917 Colleges; Ig |® = ;y g i gg© CORNHUSKER .» © M ® muLim 11917 iE © Q Q W )t College of Agriculture TllM (. ' uUcge of Agriciiliurc (.xifiids iis greetings to the student l)od -, alumni, and friends of the University. Thru its faculty it hopes to continue to promote ocational education, based upon scientific knowledge and technical skill. Kducation is primarily for use. There is an unlimited field in agriculture. . n intelligent, prosperous and progressi e rural society must precede a high standard of agricultural cfificiency. Increased land values force higher earning power and more intensive niethoiU. The wear upon our virgin fertility calls for a knowledge of soil chemist r ' and biology. The utilization of the coarser products upon the farm has been made possible by a study cf the balancing of rations. The improvement of our !i e stock is built upon the laws of heredity, selection and animal nutrition. In- tensive farm industries, like dairying, fruit growing, and market gardening, all depend for their success upon a refinement of methoti thru specialization. In agriculture, new problems never cease. Experiment Stations national in scope are seeking to find new pathways leading into the imknown. A genera- tion of this study has produced a vast body of scientific knowledge which forms the basis of instruction in our colleges and schools of agriculture. So recent is much of this knowledge that the field is always new and fascinating to the student. The why and the how excite his imagination and lead to new endeavor and new discovery. The trails we arc blazing today for the im[iro emcnt of agriculture thru scientific discovery will be the highways which our children ' s children shall tra cl in buikling our rural ci ilization. i;. A. BURNETT, Dean College of Agriculture. 1917 M |(.5) : i2 gg ©T!ORN H U S K £Lj g ' g - )t Winitth lagricultural Club © © G. A. Blotz, President Clara Cvrley, Secretary LiLA Crallinger, Vice-president Ira Hepperlv, Treasurer THIS club was organized five years ago by some of the more enterprising seniors in the College of Agriculture. It is the common playground for the men and women of the college. Four informal gatherings or mixers are held each year, chaperoned usually by those faculty men who are noted for their " pep. " Through this society we hope to develop a greater community of interest and spirit among the student body of the college. The paid-up membership for the year 1916-1917 is above the two hundred mark. 51 ' © ( i F i3 ' i © CO RN H U S KE R , o tB :s; . e] @ ® T9lTt p c3 fs. . ;?. g C CORN H U S KER. . m : id ® ® ® ® J c ® L CA L OlSON 11917 1 © © ® Agricultural Clutj © ® M THIC " Ag " club was orgtinized in 1909-11)10 and lias grown stt-acliU ' until now it has over two hundred members. Membership is limited to men registered in the College of Agriculture. Besides being an educational club along agricultural lines, speakers of merit always being secured for the meetings, it aims to promote good fellow.ship and college spirit. It was through the support and work of this club that the Farmer ' s Fair of 191G was a big success; and this same club is putting forth every effort to help the manage- ment make this year ' s Fair even greater than last year. The club gives four dances, known as " Ag " Hops, during each college ear. Ol ' I- KICKS 1st Semester 2nd Semester Grovic PoRTKR President B. J. Novotny I. W. Hl;i ' 1 ' f.ri-v Vice-President (. ' . V. Jonks ( " iiKSTi ' .u ( " .RAf Secretary CiiI ' Stkk C.RAf 1)1 AM-: I ' .. Waikaiii Tre.isurcr I ). P. Mot i.ioN aT9T7 ©(g»;ya; ' g u - «i© CORNHUSKER .® ©! ® ©IC W )t Bairp Jubging l eam Snvder R iherts Kelly (Alternate; ' asey THE dairy judging team won first place at the International Dairy Contest which was held at Springfield, Mass., and in which 18 teams from as many states competed. The team won three large trophies and a four hundred dollar scholarship through their ability to win first place in such a large contest. A four hundred dollar scholarship given to best judge of Holstein cattle was won by W. F. Roberts, and a gold medal was won by C. R. Snyder for getting fifth place in the entire contest. Ranking of men on Nebraska team was: C. R. Snyder 5th, W. F. Roberts 7th, C. C. Vasey 10th. The team was accom- panied by Profs. E. H. Frandsen and E. G. Woodward. Prof. E. G. Wood- ward who coached the team deserves much credit for the splendid work of the team. It was a very enjoyable trip for all the boys — a trip as big as the one made by the football team last fall — and while the Cornhuskers were cleaning up on the Oregon Aggies in the west this team was showing their heels to seventeen competitors in the east. m 1917 m © ® g ] ( :) r -sfeF - d CO RN H U S KJi H . Q ® ® i Hays Nei ' swanger Davis POSSON Hlotz TmC fat-stock judging team has compel wl in three intercollegiate con- tests. These contests were held in connection with the American Ro al Stock Show at Kansas City, Missouri, tlie International Live Slock Show at Chicago, and the National Western Sidik Show al neiuer. At tliese contests the Nebraska team won fifth, nintli and lirst places respecti el . At tile Western National Show, Klliol l)a is of Nebraska won first in individual judging and H. I " . W ' alrath second. Mr. Da ' is also won the individual tropin- for judging of breed stock. The fat-stock trojihy was won by (i. .A. iilotz. The team Ijrouglit l)aik witli them four handsome trophies anil t i lnuidre l dollars in ])rizi . Profi ' ssor Howard ( " ir.miiiclt is tiie team coacii. Kansas Cily ' I ' caiii Denver. Colo.. TcaMi (liicauo. IliiiKiis, Tcaiii I ' .l I 1(11 1 ) IS C. A. Hioi M. R. l ' ()-M)N H. (.. Ilws .1 oui.i- i:isw wtacK H. C. Mays ( ' .i;oi (;i ' ; i;isw. N(.i;k II. I . MORCAN M. M. PossoN C. A. Hioi ' .i.i.ior 1) IS ;. A. I? LOT W . i h n ' i;ui.Y ). !■■.. W i K 11 917 " i " i g |©g » ts- g®© CORNHUSKER " ©mi u m- i © @ ® ® pple Jubsing tKeam 1 Cooper (Coach) Kelly Cattekson Nefk Thompson THE Annual Interstate Apple Judging Contest was held December 12 to 14 at Des Moines, Iowa. Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska and Iowa en- tered teams, but Kansas and Missouri withdrew just before the contest. Nebraska was defeated by Iowa with a score of 432 against 381. Nebraska was represented by W. R. Whitfield, L. R. Thompson, E. B. Calterson, H. C. Kelly and H. G. Neff. The annual students judging contest was held December 18th in connec- tion with the State Apple Show. About 20 men entered and comprised tiic various teams contesting. Indi ' idual honors were three silver loving cups. One for sweepstakes prize offered by the Lincoln Commercial Club and won by W. S. Butterfield. Another by Harrison Nurseries for best individual plate judging, and won by E. B. Cattcrson. Third by Arlington Nurseries for best bo- judging and won by Phil Sheldon. m 1917 i © g |OGr ' --rfe - - C ' CORN H U S t Ji R " c ' 5;: . g a: . o[ g © ® © iiE: T9T75 gg ( j. m. %a © _ CORN H U S I £ R , i j :: tss -: @[ P © ® Jfarmer ' s; Jfair THE " Farmer ' s Fair " at Nebraska is an event as yet in its infanc . Its successful introduction here last year marks merely the beginning of a custom which its founders hope will long endure in the College of Agriculture. A word as to its nature and aims may not be amiss. " Farmer ' s Fair " is designed to serve a two-fold purpose — namei -, the fostering of a spirit of unity in the college and the furtherance of the general policy of extension which has been adopted by the College of Agriculture. It was undertaken by the Agricultural Club last year as a means of widening the scope of the Club ' s activities, and as a means of bringing together the students and faculty of all departments in conducting an enterprise that would definitely strengthen the college, in both the Univer ' ity and in the state at large. The loyal cooperation of the Home Economics Club and the generous support )f the whole faculty enabled the managers to conduct a real " olden time fair " with a parade, shows, dance, sports and even Punch and Judy. We can confidently count on the spirit shown last year to make " Farmer ' s Fair " bigger and better with each succeeding year. VLi t Jlonesit Jfarmer THE farmer is an honest man. How do we know it? Why, m - dear reader, he admits it. Since time immemorial the farmer has held the repu- tation of being incorruptible. No one is more aware of his honesty than he who has to deal with him. It certainly is a pleasure to do business with such people because they will inform you at the outset of a tran-saction that they are honest and to impress this upon your mind they will tell you hew dishonest their neighbors are. They are so honest out to the State Farm that they will trust anybody with a job of teaching. But now imagine one ' s feelings when on the next day after having pur- chased a horse of one of these honest farmers you go out to the stable to inspect that absolutely sound animal and you find it heaving like a blacksmith ' s bellows, you lead it out to water and he hobbles along on three legs, he takes one swallow of water, rolls back his eyes, topples over and dies. Now the farmer swore on a stack of bibles that the horse was absolutely all right in every respect, and he was an honest man. Why? Because he was a farmer. John Jones ships a load of colicky hogs to market, but he has committed no wrong, because a farmer can do no wrong. If people had the faith in me that they have in the farmer I could go out into the world and sell everybody a gold brick. @ © ©s- - gF s c? ' : «£?© ' CQRJ J H U S l Ji R . © @ ssB« a -© 1 Tliu fanner is not only honest but he is also ery clever in dealing wiili others. For instance they are masters in the art of marketing chickens. Just before taking them to market he pens them up in a small enclosure, covers the floor with sand, and then throws soaked corn on the sand. The siind adheres to the wet corn, thus every time a chicken picks up a kernel of grain it also gets some sand. Now after a hearty meal of sand the honest farmer takes the chickens to market. No, dear reader, this is no fraud. It is, as the farmer will tell you, ingenuit -. For the farmer is an honest man. And O! how well one can depend on a farmer ' s word. If you buy hay of him to be delivered at some future date, the price to be market price at the time of sale (present time), you will sure get the ha - if in the interval the value of it declines, l)ut if the price goes up, you will never receive it. Nevertheless he is an honest man. A farmer can do no wrong. Did you ever hear of farmers selling rotten eggs, or putting water in the milk.- ' ' h -, they will steal whiskers off i -our face and put them on your head. The horse buyers have learned how to interpret the farmers, they either discount the farmer ' s word or reverse it altogether. For instance, I knew a buyer who was selling a horse in a sale ring, the auctioneer asked him if the animal was sound and all right. The horseman replied, " I buy a good many horses of the farmers and they most always tell me that the horses are not heavy, Init in many cases I have found that they were hea -y. Now I bought this horse of a farmer and he told me thot it was hca y. therefore it might not be hea -. " ' Is it [jossible that a farnier would lie? For proof of the farmer ' s truthfulness just have him relate some of his early experiences. One day a farmer was telling me about how he once killed a deer. " Yes, sir, yes sir, " he said, " I come out here in the 80 ' s, was hoeing corn one hot summer ' s day when a deer came along, jumped o -er the fence, got stuck in a snow drift, and I reached over the fence and killed it with the hoe. " Now you " Ag " students that are going out into the world, tr - to lift -our class up to the plane wher? tlu ' - will ri al at least the real estate agent and the lawyer for honesty. dl9lT ©( jagg ife i . €© CQRNHUSKER .© ' ' ©! iSf © ® ® ® dn 1917 E @ © M lQg g? ' d CORN H U S KL R l!) @ g a r e [M © W }t cijool of Commerce Tlll-L School of ( " ommerco is UTi oiit-i;ro tli ot the 1 )(| .iniiu-iit of Kcononiirs and Commerce, and the relation between the two organizations is not clearly defined. The school is, of course, the larger group, hut the Depart nient t;ffers all the stricth- business courses ind is lheref( re a sort of central execuii e cfjmniittee of the school. Incidentally the head of the Department is Director of the Schocl. In the year 1913, when the School of Commerce was organi .efl, the De- partment of Kconomicsand Commerce was already giv- ing a inmiber of courses more or less directly con- r.ectcd with business life, sui li as Principles of Kco- nomics. Commercial Geo- graphy. Accounting, Insur- ance, Corporation Finance, Public Finance, Mone anil i anking, Fconomic Crises, Labor Problems and some others. To these were added se eral imjiortant courses in .XccoiMiting, CommeriMal Organization and business Law; and wlu ' ii these were put togetluT with the regu- lar " (irouji Ki(iuirements " of the Arts College, and some " Klectives, " a strong four ears ' course w a s drawn up which offered a fine training, both ' oca- tional and cultural, to stu- dents looking forward to a business career. This lii) e , ' r ,is iinl - a beginning, for since tliat time courses in ad -,ii ceii .AccoLinling, Marketing, . d irtising, and Practical Hanking ha e been added, and the work lias l)een strengthened in other wa s. . lread - we lia e one of the most jironiising Sclioels of Commerce in the countr -, and there is ever ' rea.son to look forward to a still further de elopment in the near future. One cf the most pleasing prospects is the ision of the Hall of Social Sciences, which is to be built this year on l ' 2th street, facing the Old Chemistry Building. The I)ei)artment of Kconomics and Commvrce will occup - most of the third lloor. ' i ' here will be a magnificent accounting laboratc r in the south wing, large c-nough to acconnnodale forty or fift ' students at one lime. Nearby will be the Statistical l.aboratorx ' , tiie Commerce Museum, the l%conomics Seminar, and offices fc.r the FaciiltN, where ilu- - ma h,i c ' (iiii;i iniervic ' ws with their students and c-arr - on rese.inli ,is tliey c-annot do in the miicii rv- c|iuiit((l (|ii,iriris in C 101 and lOH. 1. I ' ,. I.I k()s-,|(, (ii , Diiccitir (il ilie School of Conunercc-. J. L. LKRuSSKi.NOL Director of the School of Commerce l 917 g |© »;y2 - fe 5 ff © CORN H U S K£ H . © ? %g s ir ©| CSf ® -: O toJI ' vKce IVayne Townseiid Clarence Hindi ' Char. Re Clcinent jvoltJci Harold .SancWku J 3. S orlcu BUSINESS AIKN 11917 1 m ]c )(s Q. s ' . - Q CO RN H U S KE R . o@ :g 5s t ' " Ql © Commercial Clutj (Officers F I K S T S i; M !•; S ' I ' K K q y m l i? i ■1 H a IL nay y A !■ t ' H 19 c Minds, President Cotter, Treasurer Wori.f.y, ice-presi(lont Wai.kkk, Sccrotarv 8E(()XD SEMESTER g |(g)ig ;s g s © CORNHUSKER ' © ' ' s ©l ® ® ® W )t nibersiitp of Mthva ka Commercial Clulj SINCE its organization in 1914, the llni ' ersity Commercial [Club has in- creased its membership to one hundred and fifty prospective business men. Meetings are held weekly at which time Lincoln business men discuss interesting business problems and experiences. Social meetings in the form of dinners, smokers and banquets are also held. By such ass ociation there is engendered in the minds of these future business executives, a spirit of loyalty to the School of Commerce, whereby an everlasting bond of feliowj hip is created. This year a life membership plan was adopted whereby a student becomes a member for life for payment of the fee. This abolishes the semester member- ship campaign and holds the members once obtained. Commercial Clul) Jlembersi Adams, .A. L. .Adler, L. J. Aldrich, H. N. .Althocse, E. J. Anderson, P. F. -Anderson, R. E. Andreson, W. H. B. BSON, p. L. B.alster, R. N. Bare, L. E. Blink, W. Bradv, F. J. Brund.age, p. .a. Burgess, H. D. Campbell, C. E. Carson, R. H. Catterson, ' . Chamberlin, V. Clark, F. W. Cole, D. D. Cole, C. H. Conner, P. Cook, R. E. Cotter, F. T. Crandall, L. . . Curtis, N. B. Davis, J. D. DiNSMORE, L. D. Drake, O. A. Driver, G. D. Enbodv, A. Fitzgerald, W, K. Fowler, J. D. GiLDERSLEEVE, H. D. Gillette, E. VV. Graham, V. Gray, A. M. Haas, E. Halverstadt, R. M. Hand, O. E. Harnsberger, C. W. Harvey, A. L. H.wes, H. Hecht, V. H. Hines, C. E. Hinze, a. F. Hoffman, C. B. Hoffman, C. J. Horkey, F. a. Hudspeth, H. M. Ireland, W. Jandrell, J. Jenkins, R. Jones, P. G. Kelly, C. O. KiRscH, H. H. Kokyer, H. E. I ov. R, E. F. kunkel, l. l. Laflin, L. E. Lehmkuhl, C. J. LeRossignol, J. E. LiTTRELL, I. I. McFayden, J. H. mackinnon, m. e. Martin, O. R. Mathews, H. P. Meeker, M. H. Miller, M. A. moffett, r. w. Monfort, W. L. Moore, E. F. Musselman, N. B. Newmann, H. H. Nelson, J. O. O ' CONNEL, E. L. O ' Neil, H. J. Page, G. E. Parmenter, H. Parsons, C. A. Pegler, F. S. Perdue, B. D. Perrigo, F. M. Peterson, C. J. Peterson, R. Pike, H. VV. Pitman, B. F. Potter, R. H. Prickett, R. W. Ratcliff, F. D. Rawlins, C. Reutzel, E. V. Reynolds, L. W. Rhoades, M. H. runkel, f. h. Rush, H. P. Sandusky, H. T. Saunders, R. J. scheibel, .a. Schoomaker, W. W. SclIROEDER, W. B. Scott, C. B. Seng, E. Z. Schaw, E. W. Shea, E. Shoemaker, E. J. Shores, VV. R. Simmons, R. C. SiNKIE, R. L. Stech, E. H. Stevens, J. D. Stewart, G. C. Stone, F. M. Storey, W. G. Stromer, VV. B. Sutherland, A. J. svoboda, c. v. Tenhaeff, a. E. Theison, R. L. Thompson, .A. V. TiNCKOM, VV. F. townsend, vv. l. Van Boskirk, R. H. X ' iRTUE, G. O. VV. ldorf, L. D. Walker, R. H. VVeeth, . . J. Welsh, F. M. Werher, V. 1,. Wiest, V. M. Wiggins, L. B. Witte, E. F. WclRLEV, J. B. Wenk, K. E. ZuTZ, F. .V. ]i ' S 1917 © ■y .Q. . ' - :- - COR NHUSKllll ' y -evr- .-..r; gol g © s 1917 : M |Q »;yi F s?.g © CORN H U S K£ R " b g © I BLSIXKSS MKX lt917i£ © com H u s keO :?- c Commerce pecialtiesi ® © n PRACnCALLV c cr - raiL- of Tiumkiiiil i iii)riMiiU(l in ihe ScIkxjI of Commerce. There are BLACKS. BROWNS. C.RAVS, WHITK ' S. etc., ENGLAND. IRELAND, the WELCH and C.ERNLAN are each represented. The School of Commerce HAAS several STONES in its foiintlation. and also has some solid " IV ' ORV. " The L niversity Commercial Club has FADE most of its debts, but the Lincoln claims it is OWEN them one. Some of the fellows are YOUNG, being MINORS; while others arc OLD T, and GRAY. There are a few KIDDS whc plav around in the PARKS (HOR- KEY ' S and ESTES) with the JANES, and MEEKER things, but every man with MHITTLEN him will eventually become RICH. In a few WEEKS the students will lea e school to enter the -aricus BRANCHES of the business world. SAUNDERS, a dealer in COLE and EORREST products WILSON be KING of the WOODS. ALTHOUSE expects to trade aluminum ware to the " K. M ' S. " in the SUTHERLANDS for wooden nickles. HOWEY HANDS out the BULLOCK to those SINKIES. KIER, the railroad man, also has a t;()od " line, " for he is now with the ] I()I ' " EETT line. BABSON expects to sell MOORE MITCHELLS, STEVENS-Dureaux, lACKSON ' S and W ' HITE gas cars than 1NB()1) ' . These cars arc fitted with GRAY and DAVIS starters and STEWART siieedometers. WORLEY is assistant manager of the WOLDORE Hotel at ERICKSON Lake. TINKCOM, a jeweler, is selling ROGERS Bnw. silverware, Seth THOM. S clocks, GILLETTE safety razors. DINSMORE is head of ARMSTRONG ' S furnishing goods department. He sells LEWIS and SHAW-Knil union suits, EMORY and WILSON Bros. shirts, which are indeed a PROUDEIT. He also sells THEIS-ON things. HALVICRSTADT is in the mercantile business. Among other things, he sells RICE, OLIVES, HINDS .57 varieties, BUTTONS, etc. His brother CARVETH STECH, DRAKES and FOWLER things. COTTER is hiiiiiii,; the PIKl " . in the lelcphone business. He also has a good " line " and is in short ,i " Uw win. " He has lines running over HILL and DALE. TOW NSl-.ND has provrd nj) on liis KINC.MDE l.uul .md is sowing seeil INDICRLAND, i)lowing with MALONl-.. HUGHES. WILSON and the BRYAN ' S art- among some of our more noted politicians. ANDERSON MILLER and COTTI ' .R have the inclination, but la k t ' xpiTii ' nri-. Men of oilier professions art- li le(l among us, for llu-re .ire P.ARSONS, Porri-.kS, fir. Wi- li.iM- .1 IRTl ()1 S f,niill composed of w.irriiig iKilions. .uitomobiles. birds, liTlilizers and things. To ()u this ma - si ' em KIDD iulf ,ind not e pii i.iilx W 1 I " TE. I agree with oii. friend reader, but lhi Sr()l N ' li.i- .i((om|ili h(il ii- pnipose. wliich is lo i () ' . R ilii p.iue ill ihe CORMIl SKl-.R. 1917 MQ( ? kr hSk: © CORN H U S l vE R . bmrim M .- ' ® ( ® © © |(§ (5r fe@ =d % e CORN H U S l Ji R . -2 Jfacultp s:c ■sr i 1 1 e ® OSCAR VAN I ' KLT STOUT, C. E. Drnn of tho CnlloKc of EnKinwrinit. Hoad ot Iho Di ' nartmc-nt of Civil KnginorrinK- OI.IN JKHOMK l-KlumSON. M. K. K. (IKOKCK lUCllAHI) ( llAflUlUN. A. M.. C. E. lU-iiil i ( tlM- i). |,;.rliTi. Ill ..t i:i,.,lri,:il KnuiniTrinK. Hi ' ilii " ( Di ' purlm. ' iit of Appli. .1 M,;irii -» iinii M«rhini ' Mfsien. •iJAMKS DAMIi lllil-I ' M AN. M. !•:. l.KdN Wll.SllN CllASK. A. K. Ili-ail iif 111. ' II. i.iirliii.iil ..f M, ,li;ini.;il KnuiMi ' iTini:. Ili-uil .i( 111. ' 1 1. purl iii. iil ..( Auri.-ulturul l- ' .nKliii..-riiiK T9171: 301 © yB F 2?- «gi© CORNHUSt XI . ©@ r @; S§i sg ' @©[ ® College of engineering THE College of Engineering is consciously a part of ilie I nixersily, ami appreciates fully the multitude of advantages which accrue from that connection. There is no disposition to segregate its work or its students to an extent greater than that which is necessary to the fulfillment of the purpose of its establishment. Its justification as a college rests upon the fact that the training which it offers is based upon a separate organized body of teachable knowledge, which rests in turn upon a foundation of mathematics, physical sciences and facility in operations, so extensive as to preclude con- formity in a four-year group of study to the specific requirements of the larger and more general division of the University, known as the College of Arts and Sciences. A definition of engineering, for which I am responsible and to which I sub- scribe, is as follows: .Engineering consists of a trained common sense, exercised in the light of a special knowledge of physical and business laws, and applied in the field of the design, estimating, construction, maintenance, use and ap- praisal of structures, ways, machines, and assemblages of these. There is much that can he argued in favor of the gener al utility of an engineering training which is administered in the light of the aljove definition. The fact of such general utility is first and most forcibly impressed upon us by the variety which attaches to the occupations and achievements of men who have been trained as engineers. One of our most eminent graduates, who has made his success as a business executive, wrote: " I am one of those that thoroughh- believe that in this day and age, the Engineering Course is the most advantageous course for the student who has not definitely decided to take up one of the other professions. The Engineering Course certainly teaches a man be analytical, thus serving the need of improving his mind and at the same time fitting him most advantageously to meet business, commercial and manufacturing prob- lems, which in themselves are separate and apart from detailed engineering. " In this lies our warrant for encouraging an unlimited number of qualified young men to register in engineering. Oscar Va Pelt Stout, Dean i ( the College of Engineering. m al9l7fe ® g |(;)G ;r s, cf r ORN H U S l lli. H . S ® © V o 1;- I- ' J UIX) ' .■.IJin- ' IELD GUY W ' SLUOp i:. C. INKERS Ul fWftiSR. mr 1917 © ; y ' l s: « CORNHUSKZR,.© : ®! © ® engineering otietp 1 " HE Engineering Sociely is a coin|K)sile organizaliun (j1 llie members of four societies; A. S. M. ' E., A. I. E. E., A. S. A. E., and the Civil En- gineering Society. The officers of the society compose the P-ngineering Board of Control, which body acting for the members, governs the functional interests of the College of Engineering. Mr. Adolph Blunk has ser e(l as president for the year. Meetings are held monthly. Four numbers of the " Blue Print, " the official publication of the College, were edited this year under the super ision of Mr. Clyde Dempster, editor-in-chief, and Mr. James Gal- loway, business manager. M. TERIAI.S rKSTINC, LABORATORY (Engineers Jlopsi Two hops have been given this ear. The first semester hop was held at the Rosewilde Party House, ' October 28, 1916. Mr. Harold Holtz and Mr. W. A. Schumacher were chief engineers, while Prof, and Mrs. O. J. Ferguson, with Prof, and Mrs. B. G. Elliott, acted in the capacity of consulting engineers for the ninety-five couples present. Instruments anfl apparatus were furnished by Scott. The second semester dances were under the superintendence of Mr. Orlo Powell and Mr. Henry Knutzen. engineers ' jFe tibitie 0 E huntlred engineers were [jresent at the first semester smoker, held at Walsh Hall, October 14, lUlli. The straw vote for president resulted as follows: Wilson 47, Hughes IM, Billy Sunday 1, Dr. Maxey 1, and Professor Riddewolt 1. Dr. Maxey was excused to hear the campaign speech of Charles E. Hughes at the auditorium. Cider and doughnuts gave excellent satisfaction when it came time for refreshments. The Engineers ' Banquet is part of Engineers ' Week, and is scheduled later in the spring. ® © CQRNHUSKFO : €ngineer£i ' eek THIS is the time when the eiij ineer forgets that he has had the hardest course in the l ' niversit ' and acts Hke an ordinar - student. One edition of the " Daily Xebrastcan, " and one l ' ni ersit - Con ocation is in charge of the College. The second .semestir hoji, the second semester smoker and the annual banquet are held then. Basketball and baseball games are played between the various departments of the college. Field day is the official holiday, and Nebraska Field still " bears the prints of horse shoes tossed by the professors at pla -. " On Engineers ' -Xight the laboratories are thrown open to the public. The people of Lincoln have ahva s taken ad antage of this i)|)p()rtunity to get a glimpse of the interesting work done b - the engineering si lulents. engineering eefe Committees April 24, 1917. Engineers ' Con ocaiion I. B. Stark, Chairman. April 24, 1917. Engineers ' Daily Nebraskan H. B. Wool), Chairman. April 2. ' ), 1917. Engineers ' Smoker M. F. Cl. rk, Chairman. April 2(), 1917. Engineers ' Field Day C. E. Gl. sskr, Chairman. .April 27, 1917. Engineers ' Night J. mes G.M-LO v. v, Chairman April 2S, 1!)17. Engineers ' Ban(|mi E. M. K. I)LECI-:k, Chairman. © m i;i.KtTKic. L i: c,i. ki:ki. c, powi-.k i.audkaiorv Cngineerins 3lngpection ripsi Tins year pi,in li.i r liciii iii.iclc in lake ihr iii pecli( n tri|) to Chicago March 2(i In Ml. Tiif various engineering i l.iblishmenls will be isiled in the (la limt ' . Evenings and nights will be left to the indixidual desiri ' s of the students. The trip to Kansas City last year is still fri ' sh ill ihc minds ol ihosc making up llie part . r_ I(.MA TAl , ihi- iKJiKirarv ciigiinii ing fr.itiriiit , has .il present about Usciilv -ti I .!( ii c nuinln-is. Nia nuiubers are selecti ' d each semester fniin I he liiird lii hest in scholarshiji of the Jimior and Senior classes. The lii i hop of this organization was held December 19, 19l() at the Acai i.i I louse. Harold llollz is president for the year. I ' l.ins for the Chic.ign nip and ICngineers ' Week were made b ' the organizalion. rnjTTi: M [© yy - fe s-c © CORN H U S KE H , Q ' S : 5 g r-@©[ © ® of all the sad words of mouth or pen, The saddest of these is, " Steam 10 again. " And a man can surely gain no repute, Who willingly claims that math 4 is fruit. On physics three or five or six We must all put in some pretty good licks. But stick to it, boys, it ' s all worth while When Chancellor Avery says with a smile, " Here, take this; you won ' t need to return next year unless you want to. " Common ' Remarks of an Engixeering Student who Decides to Change Colleges — by request. College of Electrical Engineering " I R drop (ped). " College of Mechanical Engineering " (My) finish-all over. " College of Civil Engineering " Dam (-) " College of Agricultural Engineering " Chase (d). " MECHANICAL EXGIXEERIXG POWER LABORATORY OSCILLATING CURRENTS The engineer electrical Throughout all ages has been known. It is not merely modern time That puts Electra on the throne. When Chaos reigned, before the world ' s Revolving field began to w ' hir. Things surely showed a mixed-up mess. All eddy-currents, as it were. Why, sacred history gives us place. We meter-readers can pro ' e that. The Bible states that Noah made The arc light on Mt. Ararat. Columbus followed up the main. Resistance caused his under-rating I ' ntil he silver plated Spain In spite of currents alternating. In current times, all men have learned To generate in any place Potentials great enough to spark, If brought to Poly-phase to face. On Judgment Day, transmitted by Conductors built concentric. We can neglect reactance drop. L(5 — all good dielectric. If we were single-phasers, then. Transforming up from high to low. We ' ll wear coronas on our brows And all go ' ohm to dynamo. @ i 1917 ® © g |0(s,- @.v -% © CORN H U S KE lO: g : siigs g fe Q [ © JIM CiALL- jOWffif LLOM) DfNC- , ' ■ " ' " J r MD POWER iADOja?JDPr ] I , - T n II t ' - Ua l " " " ' " " r " " " 1 - IBh , ■. c.i i;i " .ks T9T71- © g] Q(s . ' fe ©T:ORN H U S KER . om. M: m m © ® © 11917 © CuRNHUSKlill, Jfacultp WiiiiAM (.KAM.i i Ham INC.-., A. H, juiiN Jamks l.i:i vnii, H. Si-., l.L. H. DiMii nl ilic Ciillri;! ' nl ' L.iw. . ssisliiiit Profi ' ssor of Law. t.lnui.K NiMMiiSs InsllK, I ' ll, li., 1. 1., li., . 1). KllWlN M.WI-Y, I ' ll. M., D. l " . 1.. . »i l,iiil I ' lnlcxMji ,il l,.iH. I ' nilissor i)f l ' iil)lii- Law and I)i|)li iiia -y. 917 i @s;»j.g %?? E i. © CORN H U S K£ R . ©m-JL% € i sg L -©© |g ® ® © Jfacultp U «k K Jefferson H. Broad v Assistant Professor of Law. Henry H. Wilson, A. M., LL. M. Professor of Law. Charles Avgustus Robeins, Ph. M., IJ,. B. Sami el Johnson Tittle, . . AL, LL. B. Professor of Law. Instructor in Real Property. M 1917 m © @ 1 © © Common Hato anb Coustitutiousi Wi; Akl-. ir proiK ' Id I, ilk about our consliuiiioual " rights. " This is will enough. i ' all have such rights in this state and country hut they are seldom thought of or referred to in the use of the phrase. " Riuhis " of course are what is demandabie of some one on the part or behalf of the bearer of the " right. " Legal right s embrace all that the law recognizes as demandabie, and will assist in securing or in getting compensation for. if it is withheld. Of these legal " rights " how much is secured to us by the constitutions and how much by " common law " ? We think of the constitutions habitually as securing our " rights " as against pri ate indi ifluals. Of course, the ' ma ' do so indireciK- as containing a declaration ot what " rights " consist in or as containing a guarant - that some of those we enjoy by common law prescription shall not be interfered with by legislative or other government action. The constitutions, however, primarily and directly only guarantee against interference by government or 1) - those claiming to act by its aiilhorit -. That is to say, so far from our " rii;ht " being derived from the ronsliliition lhe - are derived from M)iiie allogelher dilTerent source and are nirnU pruiiiied 1) - the constitutions from goxernmental interference. The si iral jjrohibitions in the first ten amendments to the Federal Con- stitution are general in their terms, but they were long ago held to be merely prohibitions on action by federal authorities and to have no other application. riu in no way prohibit, for example, action by state authority. (Barron v. Haltiniori- 7 Pet. 243, 1833.) The general prohibitions in our state bill of rights are, in like manner, merely prohibitions on state action, merely authority for llie pn)|)osition that such legal rights of lihertN, projH ' rty, and security, as the common l.iw had secured for Nebrask.i iiii eii at the lime of that constitution .idoplion -hall imi be interfered wilii cii llie p.iri of ilu- iaie in any of the pro- liihilcd a s. The friipiently re|)ealed slalemeiil of llie courts that there is no esteil riijlii in an rcimmon law |)riiuiple Miiii for instance as the doctrine that one shall lia e no reroMiA for .m injurx to which his own negligence has contributed, shows, to be sure, the conslil ulions ,iie needed with their restrictions, if our common l.iw riijhls are lo be preMr ed from legi latixe destruction but, also shows lli.ii wiili -mil aclinn pniliiliiied llie ciimmoii l.iw right is safe. . good ex.imple is the right lo iiir The I ' lileial ( " onstitulion giiar- aiileis " the right to a speeiK .iiid public b ,iii impartial jury " in all criminal proseciilions. but lhi jiii i- held lo iiieaii .i common law jur - of tweK ' e cili eiis of the " di uicl. " " In -nils .ii rommon l.iw where the value in con- lro eis shall cNceid Iwiiitv (lnll,ir llic ii ' .;lil lo b jiiiA h.ill be preserved " 1917 ©® ;s : g © CORNHUSKXR .© © ® ® and no jury ' s finding be reexamined otherwise than " according to the rules of the common law. " The Nebraska constitution simply provides that the right to jury trial shall be preserved and then excepts the right as to certain courts to provide for a jury of less than twelve. The constitutional right to jury trial is simply a guarantee against any other legislation on that subject and otherwise the right is to remain as at common law. (Slocum v. N. V. Life Ins. ( " o., 228 If. S. 364.) Common law rights of property and liberty are no more defined in the constitutions than is that to jury trial. As to them also it is equally true that the constitutions simply guarantee them as they were developed at common law without interference or change in the particulars named in the constitutions. In other ways they are to be left subject to legislation, in accordance with the holding that there is no vested right in any common law principle. (J)ur con- stitutions, then, are instruments for organizing our state and federal govern- ments, with a considerable body of legislation attached, and a much more im- portant, if a good deal briefer, body of restrictions on legislation in favor of common law rights. A good share of the hostility to courts and to their assertions of these re- strictions on governmental action such as found expression in Senator Owen ' s recent resolution for the impeachment of any federal judge who should hold an act of Congress unconstitutional, is due to a growing feeling that these re- strictions bear too heavily on the powers of the state. This situation could hardly develop if there was not some strong interest resisting change as well as one seeking it. Sometimes the change seeker finds that the restrictions are not all against him. The supporters of the Adamson law are by no means sure that they do not wish themselves to appeal to the constitution against proposed legislation to prevent strikes. The common law has been the subject of extravagant laudation and of un- reasonable complaint ; but its importance as the basis of both state and federal constitutions is undeniable. There is enough of it firmly embedded in constitu- tional provisions as well as in current usage to make it in the last degree unsafe to neglect it. Whether one likes and believes in, or fears and condemns, Black- stone ' s system of absolute, auxiliary and relative right, there is no doubt that they exhibit the facts of the system which he was interpreting to his countrymen. It is equally certain that they were accepted by our constitution makers as the basis of our own governmental fabric. An acquaintance with them from his point of view is as necessary to the successful administration as it is to the improvement of that fabric. W. G. HASTINGS, Dean of the College of Law. gTSTz a? © ® © Q g [Q(s-y---i ' gr ' . © CORN H U S KL lO- " @g s sga - c [ © LAWS " 19171: : gege ggi k © CORNHUSI ZR3 s © | ® ® LAWS ® @ m 1917 m © © ( ) N ' F W ' CORN H S Ivli IL, o gs g ej CO Jf rcst)mcn Halus K I X E POINTS () F T 11 K L A W I ' lilliick: If an iMiikic-pL-r accupl l)ai;(»aj;i ' or lu nai; Broaih ; I ' so something else besides liagK-iK ' or liiKK ' ' K» ' ' " your definition. Pollock: If the hotel keeper accept personal pro|jerty as liagRaije — Uroady: Well, a guest couldn ' t bring in real estate, could he? Pollock: On his shoes. Robbins: What is your rule of law, Mr. Scott. •■ Scott: That love and aflfeclion is not a g 1 consider.itioii for ,i contract. Kobbins: Wni are wrong! Scott: That ' s what Judge Lord Kinyoii s.iid. Kobbins: ' es, but that judge didn ' t know the l.iw. Maxey: Why was he not slopped from stealing the w.itch? Keegan: Thi ' owner thought he was stealing it for a joke. Maxey: Oh, the thief thought he had a right to some of the other fellow ' s lime! Dr. Maxey in ( ' rimin:il L.iw : Mental anguish and grief if caust-d by threat is ground (or an action for damages. Julia Ouimbv: Suppose a man threatens to divorce his wife, could she sue in damages for grief :■■ : man who is his own lawyer has a fool for a client. {iWM Nebr. .S49(U) — Kobbins. Carpenter: Here a man stole money for a joke and intended to return it but the jury lon- victed him. Maxi- : Ses. but that a joke? Car|K-nter: Like stealing your clothes when you are in swimming. .Maxey: Well, of course, if you are gelling down lo bare facts! James: It seems to me thai if the stock of a real estate corporation is t.ixeil ,he sti k of :i steam ship corporation slioulil be taxed .ilso. Maxev: The .iigunuMl soum 1s gnnd but in ihe else of the ri ' .il esl.ile corpor.itiou it won ' t hold water. 1917 g® iy ;g fe ia: .;: Q CORN H U S { Z R ' 0 ' : s ©| junior Halusi © © SAYINGS OF FAMOUS MEN Broach — " I ' m not prepared to state. " Robl)ins — " Ordinarily. " Waring — " Now as I understand this case. ' Foster — " This is a very nice point. " l.edwith — " N ow sposin. " Tuttle — " If my memory serves me right. Robinson — " Down at our offite. " Pressh ' — " Shoot a dollar. " Ol ' R CL.AIMS TO NOT()RII•:T ■. The Seniors Innoccn{cc)ts. While we arc endeavoring to ma intain a position The Juniors ' Foster(ing) spirit. of neutrality, it is obvious that international The Freshmen ' s fondness for Maxcy(ims). complications may arise if our co-eds don ' t Mac — " I don ' t happen to have that case. " stay away from Canaday. Doc — " Then you admit there would have been The Doctor thinks the Brick and Tile (O. case an element of chance if you had had it? Caley — " Well, where do you draw the line on these telephone cases? " Doc — " Oh, the workmen did that. " Broady — " A reasonable doubt is one for which you can find a reason. " Doctor — " Now, Mr. Flaherty, you say this was an action for false imprisonment. What was the " Joe — " Why they said when the plaintifl got in jail his action was barred. " is a sort of half-baked affair. A kitten strays into Private Corporations.) Doc- " I see from the way it takes to Mellon, that contrary to the natural order, this kitten is a vegetarian. " 1917 © ■Sj © ® © :MR . TOO LEY OX T II K K A W ll()|) riKiriiiTi ' Ic) VIZ, Mr. Kliiiiiissy. Ii ' s the foin day again. An ' hev yc notici ' dih iiigs -.w lliim lvLiro|XRn ■crmaiis in ill ' ni ' wspapprs lately? Xo more rayspict liei T tlicy f r til i raiiil InUrnational Law as laid down he th ' llaige an ' eslalilislied be pri- — (idenr than an Irishman f ' r a silk hat at Donnylirook. International Law islh ' grate soohjict, Mr. I ' linnissy, an ' as taught he our frind, Dr. Maxey, is entitled lograterays- piil. ' I ' ll ' ony discripeney in th ' whole arrangement is that ( " lermany finds it ilitT enlt to agree will th ' doctor at all limes an ' on all points as to th ' ditTriiiKe in th ' letlher an ' th ' spirit, it hein " ih ' colli iiil ion a Cermany that th ' letther is wan thing anil the eonlintion av th ' doctor that ill ' spirit is anithiT. " . n ' thal ' sjisl ih ' way it is in ivcry day practice, Mr. Klinnissy. Wan thinks it ' s this way, an ' wan thinks it ' s llial way, an ' there ' s where th ' joorysdiclional disputes come in. K ' r inslarce, Kansas sez thai a hill ,i exchange must he written on hliie paper wid a cpiill jx-n, an " the Stxi- lirame Joodicial Coorl av Masycluisetts se it may he on villow will a liil pincil, an ' there ye ar-re. An ' then mehhe Jooslice Harlan writes a dissenting opinion. Th ' Iroiihle will the l.iw is that win 11 iz find out what it is on a certain point, ye ' r not ipiile sure that it ' s that, f ' r it may Ih- soMulhing else ony th ' roort hasn ' t thought av it yit. " This (ondition is to he riniidied ony he th ' introiliiction av more good niin in our laching forces, l- " ' r instance, at th ' grate Law School a ih ' t ' niversity av Nehrasky, Mr. I ', there ar-re hut two competent Irishmen on th ' entoire facultv, Mr. Kohhins ' an ' our frind, tit ' Doctor. Ilowlver, I understand that next ear .Mr. Patrick l)innis is to take oxer ill ' tacliing av coiilracis an ' .Mr. kohhins is to he ailv.inced to rropert 111, which will, a cours ' , 1m ' .iv grate hemlil. 917 M |e g y o CORNHUSl R .© ? : © B practice Courts; IN THE Nebraska Law School there is maintained a complete organization of courts resembling the courts of the state, from the Justice of the Peace to the Supreme Court. A minimum amount of this court practice work is required for graduation, but a majority of the students are trying more cases than required because they appreciate the work, and the necessity of getting the realistic touch in the trial of cases, in law school where mistakes do not exhaust their client ' s fortune. No system of practice courts can be maintained without the hearty co- operation of the students. Nebraska ' s law students are enthusiastic and vigorous in this work. In the Junior year, cases in Justice Court are tried with the privilege of an appeal to the District Court. In the Senior year, cases are tried in the District Court with appeals to the Supreme Court. All papers must be drawn, indorsed and filed in accordance with practice in the Neliraska courts. The following officers have charge of the work. Justices of the Peace — W. R. R. i-:cKE, Thomas Stib. i,. District Judge — John Loder. Supreme Court — E. E. C. rr, A. C. Dicisel, A. A. Emlev, C. D., S. L. Gardner, V. G. Kline, R. B. Warinc, P. M. Wickstrlm, H. ' . Vn.- LIAMS. Clerk of the Court Faculty Assistants- Hastings. -C. O. -Prof. LVDA. Foster, Prof. Ledwith, Prof. Rorbins, Dean -Prof. Geo. N. Foster. 1917 © CORN H U S KFO) i --- o [g © © ilegal Cbucation in Mthva ka IX THE earl ' history uf tlic slate the aulhurilN ' to admit to the practice nt tlie huv was possessed liy the District Courts of the state as well as the Supreme Court. Xo preliminary general education was then required )y the statutes, liut onK- two ears reading of the law in the office of some respectable practicing lawyer. The statutes also recjuired that the applicant should pass satisfactory examination in the principles of the common law. At each session of the District Court of the several counties it was customary for the judge to appoint a committee to examine applicants for admission to the l)ar. Tliese examinations were usualh ' perfiuuiory and candidates were seklom rejected. The first regular law teaching in the state was done in the Central Law School, organized in Lincoln in the fall of 1889 by Dean William Henr - Smith from the Philadelphia Bar. Some of the eminent members of the Xebraska Bar got their education in this early school of law. In lSi)l ihe Law Collii e of ihe I ' niversiiN- of . ' ei)raska was established by the Board of Regents under the authority of the original charter of the Cniversity. The faculty of the Central Law School was taken in a body into the Law College in Sej tember, 1891, and some members of thai faculty are still in tile Law College. Cnder the influence of the Law College anil its friends the statutes were so changed as to cst the power of adTnitling to the practice of the law solely in the Supreme Court, and liial appoints a permanent commission to conduct their examinations whicii art ' now a fair test of fitness to practice. The College of Law has for several years exacted for admission to its classes the preliminar general education required by the Association of American Law Schools — that is. a regular High School course and one year of college work or its eciui alcnt with the preliminary training and the satisfactory completion of the three years siud - in ihe Law College. This eniitles the candidate to a diploma and secures him .idniission lo lln ' i)ar withoiii e. amination. The statutes retiuire oi the candidates for bar exaniinalinns oiiK- three years of high school work, two years less than the Cf)llegt ' rei|uir(inini . Three ' ears of high school work and three years of law reading in the ollice of a practicing law er entitles the can lid,ite to an examination by the bar commission. At the meeting of the State Bar Association last December the committee on legal education recommended that the statute be so changetl as tore(|uire (il ihe candidates for office reading the - anu pn liniin.u - geni ' ral i-ducation as to the Law College. — I ' uoi. 11. II. Wll.soN. ■ m 1917 m i ii| o3)fs.. g ©T TRN H U S KE H . h . ® ilE 51 1917 S g ]c)c !to 3J ; 5 _CX)Rl M H U S KL H . a © tE lje College of fjarmacp Dr. Rufus a. Lyman, B. ., M. I). Dean of the College of I harmacN Till " . tar l ' .tl()-17 ll.i s c c n a ! I e a (1 y iirowtli in the Col- ki,a- of Pharmacy. The rejjistralion is the largest it has e X ' r lx?en, but more praiseworthy than luimhers is the fact that liie |iiality of students iiitering the field of phar- macy lias shown a con- tanl impr() ement from Near to year. Today no liner men or women of ;.;reater mental capacity or moral integrity are to be found upon the campus of the I ' nixersity than liiose registered in the Co - iege of Pharmac -. Few men realize the part a pharmacist plays in a commimiiy. The ilriig lore is the social center of e er - community in the slate. It is the place where the young people meet for social intercourse a n d wh.ere older jK-ojile go for information. It is a place where all classes go for ser ice. Next to the church and school the drug store may be the greatest agency for good in a comnumit -, and next lo the saloon it may be i)roducti e of most harm. The need of well- trained men and women of moral worlh in the drug stores in Nebraska is ob ious. The i)resent Kuropean War is bringing tiie druggist to his own. l- " .nglaml tarly in the war placed an embargo upon liic important drug-i)roiliicing plants, and the supply was cut off from America. it not been that a nimiber of American I ni ersities and firms had begun the production of drug plants. American medicine would have been a problem. The College of Pharmacy is one of thi ' pioneers in this work, and the drug plant garden it has de eloped is one of the best in the United States, and has receiwd special attention from tile i)harmaceutical press throughout the i-ountr -. In the deNelopment of the new campus the drug plant garden will be increased in size and number ot spc( ies. It will lie used for experimi ' iii and ri ' search as well as for teaching purposes. . -- ixiiience oj tile ])rogri ' ssi t- spirit of tlu ' College of Pharni ic -, |)ean R. .A. l. nian was in Si_ ' |)tember of last ear elected jiresidi ' ilt of the . meric.m ( " onli-riMice of I ' h.uinaceulical l ' " aculties at the annual con i ' ntion at I ' hil.idelphia . Next September liie College of Pharniac - will occui ' ' ' i ' inesent clu-mic.d iaiilding when gieater production .uid devi ' Iopment will be alTorded. ' K. R. A. I.VMAN. De-Ul .if the College of Pll.utnaiv . 1917 0(g M! " ? r i,a g o CORN H U S RE R . o( iQ . aiC-vs fe-©©] ® 5TU a CREUTZ UKl ' CiGISTS © i ® © © DKI I .1 .l- l ' © 1917 . Z] ® ® A PLANT OF THK DRIC, CAKDKX ijarmacp Wink ONE of the biggest and most enjoyable events of the College of Pharmac - is Pharmacy Week. Three days are set aside for this event in the middle of May, and the entire college sets forth to enjoy themselves. The first signs of Pharmacy Week is the triumphant college banner floating high above U Hall and pharmacy students rushing here and there about the campus. Last year a banquet was held at the Lincoln Hotel, Ma - the tenth. Every student in the college was present and an enormous amount of pep was displayed. The following day convocation was held, at which Dr. Edward Kremers of the University of Wisconsin gave the lecture. After convocation a lunch was given at the Commercial Club. At this event Mr. G. E. Lewis was toast- master. It is customary to end Pharmacy Week with a picnic where everyone forgets their dignity and enjoys unlimited pleasure. During the afternoon they pla - ball in big league style. Other events serve to pass an enjoyable day. No other e ' ent of the year calls forth the enthusiasm of the Pharmacy College that Pharmacy ' eck docs. It serves to perpetuate the college in the minds of the students, so that when the closing of the school year finds them homeward bound nothing but loyalty and reverence exists for the College of PharmacN- and the Universit - of Nebraska. mi9{7M © © © ® © © m o CORNHUSKJiIl. Brug lant harden V SIXC ' K the year 1914 the I nivcrsily of Nebraska C ' ollejie of Pharmacy lias given a great deal of attention and interest in the cultivation and study of drug plants. In the spring of that year the college secured a p ni of ground containing about one-fourth of an acre, between the Museum and Nebraska Hall, for the purpose of a drug garden. Work was at once begun, and a very artistic garden soon replaced the green s(k1 which had liirctoforc luld majestic sway. Beds containing about thirty square feet were plolti ' fl and in the center of the garden a large cement pool was constructed for growing water plants and lilies. Bordering the garden is a beautiful hedge which adds a great deal to its artistic efTect. The purpose of liie drug plant g.u ' den is to gix ' e iiisiruciion lo the students of pharmacy, and to deteriniiic for scienliru ' purposes drug plants that can be cultivated in Nebraska and the conditions inider whii ' h the ' will thrive best and jiroduce the highest .unnunt of medical |)rinc-iplc. It is the jHirpose also In proninlc the |)r )(liiction of a g(»«ll supply of drugs in this countrx ' . In i ' .IK) good rcsulli- were obtained in the ( iillix alioti of belladonna. hcrii.nic, digit, ilis and mints. The garden cont.iins more tli.m l ' 2 ' si)ecies of drug plants grown in the open .uul ' M) species of ticipiral drug plants grown in the greenhouses. SL1917j£ M |@ sij gi s i gD© CORN H U S K£ lO)@s @: s g5 s -@©[ Pj $t)atmaceutical ocietp ® r ' l 1 t 1 1 % II ■ " Is James, Johnston, Dennis, Teeter, Brazda, Howe, Nelson, Larson, Creutz, Carlson GUMMERE, RiNCKER, ROGERS, BROOKLEV, PeXTON, PrOWITZ, McMiRRAY, SiMANEK Huffman, Hansen, Grant, Johnson, Redford, F ' oster, Pickering, Keith, Rvssel, Anderson, Cobb Lesh, Wiest, Jensen, Brown, Thompson, Lyman, Day, L RQUIS, Hultman, Samuelston, Fogelstrom THE Pharmaceutical Society of the University of Nebraska was organized concurrently with the College of Pharmacy in 1907, and it is now one of the leading departmental societies of the University of Nebraska. From an enrollment ot a few members, its membership now includes nearly all the students registered in the College of Pharmacy. The purpose of the Pharmaceutical Society is to amalgamate these students of the College of Pharmacy in good spirit and fellowship. Further than that the Pharmaceutical Society is primarily interested in the profession of pharmacy and has a creative purpose in the investigation ot the problems of the profession of pharmacy. Officers President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer William S. Nelson Clyde C. Foster Ell. M. H.vnson- LuciLE Kietii ilC m 1917 w © © ]®(5: Q.?g: feF g © CQRN H U S KE R - @ isg?ry ® ® IHK DK.WS OlFUK tjarmacp Annual THH ' ear Hook of ihc COllcijc cif I ' luirmacN is an aiiiuial publication put out 1j ' tli ' j sludcnis of the coUi ' s f. TIh- first l)(M)k was published in the si:)ring of 1912. Tlic lOKi Annual rontaincci a hundred pages of most interesting material. The inserts were printed in gold, and the cut work and cartooning was the best. Tiie student joke and fun section was er ' characteristic of the college. The l)ook is pui)lislied entireh b - the students of the Pharmacy College who assume iJie entire responsibility of financing and editing the b K)k. This is ilie onl annual published by any one college of the University, and the phar- ma( - faculu as well as ihe students are ery proud of the achiexement. Ri;, i. () i;s Dr. Waile: " Mr. Pexton, what are iJie dark spots in bacteria? " IVxton: " Sand granuels. " Miss Anderson: " Say, Mr. i.tsii. if 1 )r. I ' ooi s.iw you leaning on a person like that, he ' d call ou a grape xini. " I.esh: " ' I ' hat ' s all right, but I ' m a red rambler. " Larson: " Sa ' , Mac, if Miss l).iy comes in here it ' s all night for us. " Jimmie, .ificr 1, iking seeds out of C ' olocinth apjiles: " ( ' lod m.ide little gr.ib .ippiis, lhe s.iy, but who the deuce made bitter ajjples. ' ' " (917 M |©®yy2; " g? F t3- Q CORN H U S K£ rT " © ®] ® ® ® imTS © © © M] (;)s . - . e @XORN H U S K JhX J ' -l © IkMN., S. ( 1 I 11 K. It. Sc-.. 1. 1 ' . nl Ilk- C.lliK ' ' " I Moli.itu- 30 u © ; s i Q CORN H U S KEH , © mss © A t © ® @ cfjool l ating THE Council on Education of the American Medical Association was formed for the purpose of elevating the standard of medical education in the United States. The Council called its first annual conference on medical education on April 20, 1905, and the last published report is of the proceedings of the conference of that date. Since 1905 regular yearly conferences have been held, with the result that through the efforts of the Council there has been a wide dissemination of the ideals of graduate and undcr-graduate medical training and a very general acceptance of the recommendations of the council with respect to improvements in the medical curriculum and equipment. On June 1, 1914, in accordance with an inspection of the college, its op- portunities, equipment and organization, the rating was changed by the Council from A to A plus, placing the University of Nebraska College of Medicine among the first twenty-seven four-year medical colleges in the United States. The general improvement in medical colleges during the years 1914-15 was so great that the council felt warranted in dropping the classification of A plus and making one classification. Class A, for all acceptable schools which had reached a high standard by February, 1915. This classification was announced in February, 1915. Recognition thus accorded the University of Nebraska College of Medicine was most gratifying. After many years of affiliated clinical courses the Uni- versity arrived at full control of the entire four years with ample faculty or- ganization and equipment for the highest type of work. J@ mWM ® © ;k ¥ ±; CORNHUS1 Ji1Cq ® © ® © © Ml.DK Al, l. l!OI Mdin- 917 © = jj2 - ' g i..@- g@© CORN H U S KE Rr ' © ' - g igs 5fe ' ' G)©[ © @ © )t nibergitp ftosipital THE lfni x ' rsily Hospital on llie campus of ihe L nixcrsity of Xeljraska College of Medicine at Omaha is one of the most modern and up-to-date teaching hospitals in the United States. The final plans were the result of a large amount of study and were evolved following a thorough investigation of teaching and state hospitals in many parts of the country. The construction of the hospital is the result of two manifest and direct demands: First: The indigent, worthy sick of the state should be pro ided with medical and surgical care and every effort made to restore them to health and earning capacity. This is a very special demand since so few of the cities and counties of Nebraska support public hospitals. Second: The operation of such a hospital will furnish teaching advantages for students in the College of Medicine and the state will be benefited by a corps of increasingly well-trained and skillful physicians. As planned, the building consists of three wings. On the ground floor of the central wing is housed the receiving department and hospital storerooms. The first floor accommodates the offices for the College of Medicine and the hospital proper. The second floor houses the library of the College of Medicine. On the third floor are the quarters of the internes and house physicians. The roof above this floor is tiled, and provided with high coping. Beds with patients may be wheeled to this roof garden from any portion of the hospital for open- air treatment. In the basement of the north wing is the department of pathology with ample equipment and room for the proper care, preservation and classification of pathological specimens. A class room for demonstration purposes is also provided. The resident pathologist will reside in this wing. On the first floor above is the male medical ward of sixteen beds, with quiet rooms, nurses ' work rooms, toilet rooms and floor laboratory. The second floor above provides the same equipment and the same number of beds for male surgical patients. The third floor abo e pro ' ides the same number of beds for special male cases, including male children. The south wing corresponds to the north wing in every detail and will be used entirely for female patients. Over the central portion of the building and above the floors nametl is the operating suite. This consists of two operating rooms to the north with ample light. These rooms are adjoined by a doctors ' and nurses ' scrub-up room, sterilizing room, laboratory, special room for eye and ear cases, and X-Ray room. At the south end of the operating suite is the amphitheatre operating and lecture room. This room is provided with sliding blackboards, stereoj lican screen, etc. The building is constructed entirely ' of brick, stone and terra cotta. It is absolutely fireproof and of reinforced concrete construction. The construction of this teaching hospital places Nebraska in the fore front with those states providing high grade medical training, llniversity hospitals e.xist in connection with the medical colleges of many states, among which are Iowa, Michigan, Kansas, Pennsylvania, Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas and Indiana. ' i9Tr® m |@g» - ' :ri ij j«g)G " CQRN H U S KJi R " o ' S c j .s i cjiS © 1 Mi:i)ics AT iioMi: iQl917: M |© »j4 a?- © CORN H U S KEH l @5; ; iiisg i © |g .-2( ® lpf)a d mega Ipfja THE Nebraska Chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha was granted to the I Uni- versity of Nebraska College of Medicine November 3, 1914. The Chap- ter was organized shortly after this date and the first election occurred from the class of 1914. Elections from subsequent classes have been held regularly. Alpha Omega i lpha is an honorary, scholarship, medical fra- ternity following in Colleges of Medicine the lines laid down by Phi Beta Kappa in Arts Colleges. The fraternity was founded at the University of Illinois in 1902 by Dr. William W. Root, and has Chapters only in those medical schools maintaining the highest standards and representing high medical ideals. i CHAPTER LIST Univ-ersity of Illinois Northwestern University Jefferson Medical College Washington University University of California University of Toronto University of Michigan Cornell University McGill University University of Chicago Western Reserve University University of Pennsylvania Harvard University Johns Hopkins University " Columbia University University of Minnesota Syracuse University University of Nebraska University of Cincinnati Tulane University University of Pittsburgh Indiana Universitv The members of the Nebraska Alpha Chapter are as follows: Dr. Willson O. Bridges Dr. C. W. M. Povnter Dr. H. E. Eggers, Beta of Illinois Dr. Irving S. Cutter Dr. J. DouGL. s PiLCHER, Ohio Alpha Dr. Chester H. Waters, New York Beta Dr. Robert D. Schrock, New York Beta Dr. Blaine A. Young, 1914 Dr. J. J. Keegan, 1915 Dr. R. lph E. Curti, 1916 Dr. George W. Hoffmeister, 1916 Dr. Fred W. Niehaus, 1916 Dr. William Shepherd, 1916 From the class of 1917 ihe following were elected to membership: Aage E. Brix Niels Neder(;aard Scott SALisnuRV © © s p: X I () H s AaiiK Emu. Bkl Lexintilon, Xebraska Medicine Student ' i)lunteer Hdnd. J. ( " ai, i D.wis, Jr. Omaha, Xehraska Metlicine Phi Rho Sigma, Assistant Editor Pulse ' 14- ' lo, Busi- ness Manager Pulse ' 15- ' l(i. Medicine JtLits A. Johnson N Li Sigma . u. Ri Doi.i ' H K. Kriz Medicine B. Sc. Fremont ( " ollege 1913. I.II.IUKN H. l.AKt; Oris Martin Omaha, .Xcbraska IVeslon, Nebraska Medicine Medicine F ARI. ( " l.llTON Mt)NT iOMKRY Medicine Nu Siema u Richwoiul, Kent inky Xcbraska Xf bra ska Central City Omaha Ni:il.S Nl ' .DlCUI.AAKI) Medicine l.i;o AKi) ( ). Ru.i.i ' Ri Omaha, Xorfolk, Xehraska Xebraska Me licini- Nu Sigma Nu 1917 c M |(?)( =i si2?%: g Si © CORN H U S K£ R . 0 ' s:r, .g i i©| SENIORS ® @ Arthur James Ross, Jr. Medicine Sigma Nu, Nu Sigma Nu. Perry, lotva © Scott Salisbury Nu Sigma Nu. Lydia Schawm Broken Bow, Nebraska Medicine Medicine Waco, Nebraska Raymond G. Sherwood Omaha, Nebraska Medicine Phi Rho Sigma. Andrew Sinamark Fremont, Nebraska Medicine Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Chi Sigma. Vernon V. Talcott Phi Rho Sigma. Charles W. Way Phi Rho Sigma. Medicine Medicine ViLLL M Tell Wildhaber Medicine Nu Sigma Nu. Omaha, Nebraska ] ' alioo, Nebraska Plvmoiith. Nebraska 1= 1917 P [oG? - 2r =sBF - «£)G CORN H U S KE R , o s H-sc 1 Mn igma i9u SENIORS J. A. Johnson E. E. Montgomery L. O. RiGGERT A. J. Ross E. V. Ba.nti.n G. E. BURMAN W. A. Cassidy K. S. Davis F. A. FiGi F. S. Sai-isiury A. A. SiNMARK W. T. WlI.UHAHER JUXIORS ( " .. Fol.KEN R. I ' ,. Johnson R. R. LosEV L. R. Sakarik I. S. SCHEMBECK SOPHOMORES F. B. Baii.kv C. Rlche E. J. Krahui.ik R. L. Sands L. R. McCor.mack W. H. Melcher H. R. Mulligan J. B. Mlrphv FRESHMEN P H. Pkikst J. ' ()ni)i;k A. W ' KVMri.LER P LEDGES J. BoR(;iiorK 917 1 m M ]©gfe , i. 2: © CORNHUSI ll.i E © © ® ® Jgu igma Jgu C- ? ? 5 " % ¥ ¥ 9 I .. RuscHE, BuRMAN, Priest, Weeth, Safarik, Losey, Ross, Weymuller, iMvkphy RiGGERT, Montgomery, Winder, Sinamark, McCormick, Cassidy, k. Johnson, Dayis, J. Johnson Salisbury, Krahulik, Mulligan, Sands, Bantin, Melcher, Bah,ey, Wildhaber, Schembeck FiGi Folken 51 1917 E i @ CQRNHUSKlim 3ota Cfjapter SKMORS J. C-. Davis R. G. Shhrwooi) C. E. Bekde A. G. Dow R. B. ECSDF.N Chas. Frandsi;n A. A. Larskn ' . ' . Tauott C. V. WAV JUNIORS R. T. Maikk Lloyd Mvkrs D. R. OWF.N K. I.. Thompson G. L. WlUGAND F. D. GoLli.MAN A. L. Cooper G. M. CULTRA V. R. Dacken J. S. Deerinc; R. P. i;si()vi:r SOPHOMORES L. O. HoI ' lMAN A. I.. I EI. son M. J. Nolan L. C. NORTIIRI p E. I.. Sederlin H. L. I PDiaiRAKI ' i " ri;siimi;n I ' . M. ( " OLI.INS Ghas. Hri ' .sTis M. E. KlKKPA I KU K E. O. Johnson 1-. M. Ni: v(()M D. D. SroNErvPiiEK I " . R. SiRHER P. ( " .. Wmticrs J. II. Wai mT9 7 g |© ; .gil %g «@© CORN H U S I Z H , " b g; ss g ir@© © ® ® i)i 3 }o igma J .1 1 1, « CoLLix ' , Larson, Cii.tra, DACKiiX, Xielson, Hiestis, Xolan, Johnson ■ NORTHRIP, A ' aLVOORI), SeDERLIN, SuRHER, COLEXiAN, Bkede, Dow, KrsDEK Frandsen, Hoffman, Davis, Sherwood, Talcott, Way, Mever ' -, Deering Thomi ' son, Waters, rpDKCKAFF, Weicand Kikki ' atrh k, Owen, Xewcom l9T7l © © | gc - fe - % G CTT RN H U S K£ O Pji € )i SKXIORS E. C. Hanisch K. I.. MacQiiddy |. W. Vi;ak W. F. Dkal L. L. Edmistex H. F. Freidel R. O. Gkeiss L. B. Brown 1. (). Church W. A. CjERRIk A. ( " . (iRAHAM SOPHOMORES G. H. Lanhhere Geo. H. Misko E. H. Morris C. E. Rogers FRESHMEN G. A. Jones S. L. Kici.ler M. L. MlNTHORN H. ( ' . SniwART J. B. EvicRi.v 917 M |@ yy2 -g i s © " CORM H U S I Z R © ? ir © g © ® ® mi C()i I t rii RoDGERs, Jones, Church, Edmisten, Wagner, Hanisch, Griess Graham, Minthorn, Eyerly, Deal, Keller, Brown Lanphere, Misko, Freidell, Wear, Morris, Stuart, Gerrie 311917 11 i © ® M QG. - ' C ' r kS ' i © CO RN H U S KE R . Q M[ J5u igma t)i ctibe Cijaptfr Dr. Olga Stastns Mrs. Emelia Bkandi Mary Sheluox Daki.ikx Ivers Kdna CiIhus ' : . % © o I )| . I 1 AKKII I ( )U IS MiO. l-vAlllKVN 111 NT RaI HAKV C ' ULRClIII.l. 1:. 1. 1A CllRISTENSEN mi9 7Z ® k3ir © CORN H U S K£ {O ' g ' e g?: . © ! @ ® © W }t tubcnt publication of tfte College of jHebicine Waters Misko WeSTOVER PrEIDELL RlGGERT STAFF Hugh F. Freidell Editor-in-Chief Bradford T. Murphy Business Mana([er Wallace A. Gerrie Associate Editor CLASS EDITORS L. O. Riggert Freshman Editor P. R. Westover Sophomore Editor George Misko Junior Editor Phil Waters Senior Editor MANAGING BOARD Dr. a. E. Guexther Dr. W. N. Anderson Saxford Gifford E. S. Wagner Emil J. Krabulik ® © 51® )(s 2g; sfer a «e?© CORNHUSK£I . P g - QM AMBILATORV CARDIALGIA He bared his chest for the Lady Doc, And she placed her ear o ' er his heart ; Not a sound in the room save the tick of the clock As she practiced her medical art. But alas! she listened all in ain, Though she listened both north and soulii, She couldn ' t locate the site of his pain For his heart was in his mouth. Beginning with the new semester, Nedergaard has re ised his system of n(jte taking. A sample of his notes reads something like this: " Monda - morning — weather cloudy — class enters operating room iieaded by MonigonKT - — Sherwood and Lake absent — Ross clad in loud siiirt — patient bnjught in by three nurses, one of whom has red hair — patient does not take _ anesthetic well — incision made with knife — some hemorrhage, arteries clamped @ with arler - forceps — surgeon has hole in glove. " — " Pulse. " Miss Puss Cierni: " I didn ' t si ' c ( u at Boil ' s coining-out i)arty. " Miss Tigh Fold: " Xo, our famil - liad a reception in ilie subway. " LKT ' S CALL THIS " OX Till ' , n. T. " To a cute little doctor Came a cute little skirt With aculi ' a|)pendiiilis, And a tumin ' tlial liurl. A cute little ici ' bag Was jnit on her side And a lUte i) -osalpin Began to subsiile. FASHION NOTKS. Opi ' raling gowns this spring and summer, according to thi- forecast of llie more cxciusixt ' Ni ' ' ork hi spiial , will be of wliite nuislin, slightly shirred at I lie neck and la lefull ra leM(ii up the i)a( ' k with tapes of the same color. l- " or greater con enicnri ' , llu will n- Ini iii--lucl with two ( lei ' i-s, one tor each arm. :CT9T7 ©(gs ;. ? - « CORNHUSKER .© ' ' ©! ® ® jHebical Corps! ® Vigorous and en- thusiastic meeting held February G. Short taltcs by Dr. Poynter, Dr. Kg- g e r s and D r. Shakes, the latter two of the United States Medical Reserve Corps. Colonel Bannister, M. D., retired from the United States Medical Corps, outlined medical organization in the United States Army. Fifty students offered their ser ices to the Medical Corps in case of war. Under the spreading chestnut tree Our Classmate Sherwood stands. And while he freely spreads the B., He gestures with his hands. The ideal physician must combine the finesse of a diplomat, the eloquence of a lawyer, the impartiality of a judge, the decision of a general, the frankness of a witness, and the astuteness of a man on trial, with the precision of a ma- thematician, the imagination of an artist, the altruism of a philanthropist and the merchant ' s tenacity in money matters. — Jour, de Med. de Bordeaux. September 23, 1916. Dr. Palmer Findlay, Omaha, Nebraska: Dear Doctor Findlay: I want to tell you how much we are indebted to you for sending us two such fine boys as Curti and Horton, both of whom are doing wonder- fully good work. You may be glad to know that it is the general opinion of the men who have been associated with them that they are two of the best prepared men we have yet seen. This must be a great gratification to you. Will you not bear lis in mind for ne.xt year and try to haw, if pdssible, two equally good ones for us. With very best wishes, and trusting that we may see you east this winter, I am. Yours very sincereh ' . F. C. HOI.OKN, Brooklyn City Hospital, New Wnk. © CORN H USKEH x - : ' -g)g ' M Cppical llnalps ig K.wcw: • ious History: As a child played with doll sivirls and took pride in his lingerie; sinn extensi cly, mostly on foot and on rods. Name — Luke McLiike. Age: 73. Birthplace: Laco, near the North Pole. ( )rcupation : Kx-tishernian. Faniih- History: Father: Was extensi e writer and notorious bar-fly; author of " Dan I)u Duck ' s Escape; " died of mental fatigue. Mother: Inknown to jnitient; dis- appeared when i)atienl was two years old; was married seven times; known at Laco as " Hook-jaw Lew. " Brother: Famous left-handed base- ball pitcher; lost sight of left eye at fourteen, having been jabbed with a hatpin thru a keyhole. until -ixteen ears old; wore death of father has traveled all desires for food ha « n free lunch counter. Present History: Loss of appetite; mental defiits left him, except for few morsels he can snatch fn PInsical Fxamination: His memory is ery short, especialh ' in regard to borrowed money; constant ringing in his ears; extreme difticulty in detecting ordinary sounds, except " What will you have to drink. " Head is shaped like a Lima Bean and X-ray examination re eals relati ely the same number of brain cells. One eye is stationary and j)ointed due north; other revolves rajjidly on abx-dz ' axis at sound of word " chicken. " Minute Lai). I ' indings: F " ew straggling hydrogen ions in lilcKid ])lasm,i; l,. " )7;?, t. S reds and 11,730 whites; percentage of hemoglobin : . ' .u ' , . ' iVeatment: House Physician Malrin adxises use of Cilyco-lano-petrolalum . romatic l- " irst Assistant Riggerl decides against tjii ' tre.itment as it is not official in the U. S. . rmv. mi9 7t g [.5 r;g.: ig: - : COR[s|HUSI Z.l J ' - ®l l ® remebicg r r r m % © gp.r gv r _rTmm SKF remebic ocietp 0iiittv Amitk Foud Hknnkti Fm TI) HkKMAN HlKNS Cahi.son FirsI Scmcslcr I ' Aii. S. Fl.oTO, I ' resideiU l-.u i T Ml KNs, X ' ire-Prfsitk-nl II AKdi.i) Sill iii:Rr, Si. (ri ' tar - A. !■.. lIi.UMW, Trcasiinr () I ' I ' 1 ( K l{ S Sirond Semester ( AKi. Amk K, l ' n i(lciU C. R. ( ' aki,m)N, ' ic(.-l ' ti:-iiliiu 1). T. l-OKl), SllTl-t.lIN A. I ' . Ill ini N. Tn-asiiriT 1 ' M 1917QL gg) 5ys £? F i -- cSgi© CORN H U S KElO ® 1 ® Mmm mmmmmmmmxM Duncan, Bennett, Judd, Lamb, Cameron, Sterba, Swanson, Brasda, Baehr CopsEY, Humphrey, Zook, Zulauf, Palmer, Hoffman, Babcock, Jensen, Swartz, Eldredce, sorensen Olson, Voder, Herman, Davidson, Richardson, Shipley, Hardin, Mortensen, Wright, Cartwright, Jensen, Heider Adams, Miller, Conrad, Mahan, Elston, Zimmerman, Rose, Eskildsen, Ritchey, Campbell, Grau, Ashby, Holmes CoPELAND, Burns, Nelsen, Rogers, Bennett, Wells, Amick, McConnell, Williamson, Best, Sorensen, Carlson OUR Society has fully lived up to the purpose of its organization. Thru it we have become better acquainted with each other and with our instructors. It has caused a bond of mutual ambition and aspiration to spring up between us. It has strengthened our hopes and kept alive our desire for success in our chosen profession. The activities of the Society have been numerous. Our " good time meetings " or " smokers " have been made beneficial by talks and lectures of some of the best medical talent of the state, who honored us by their presence. We are grateful to these men for the inspiration they have given us. The trips to various medical in- stitutions in the city have given us additional insight into the scope of the fiekl we are entering, and the annual trip to Omaha during Premedic Week gave us opportunity to meet the students there and to see the actual working of a good medical college. Aside from these ' ery important things the Society has been most acti -e in school affairs. Our dances have been the best of the year. We ha ' e alwa ' s acted as a unit in helping any movement for the bettering of the school. Our reputation for school spirit has caused the Laws to look upon us with en y. nJlQlZE © ® © |®(5 .© c s : © CORNHUSI ZR © B£s c[ g f © © © © • Q V n i: M K I) I ( s " KJTTII Summer e siion @ ? i i,sk;« " © CO RN H U S K£ R . €?@ i s ¥©| @ ® l te Summer e siion of 1916 THE summer session of 1916 holds the record for being the largest in point of tittendance in the history of the Ifniversity of Ne- braska. The registration reached a total of 834 stu- dents of college rank, and, in addition, 167 were car- rying work of a secondary or review nature in the Teachers College High School. Many of the latter were teachers eligible to enroll for college classes, but finding a present need better served by courses not carrying college credit. This registration is an in- crease of 35% over the previous year, which had the largest enrollment up to that time. More remarkable than the increase in members was the increase in the number of superintendents, principals and teachers who were present doing ad va n ced work. Their Pr()f. a. a. Reed presence gave a m a- C ' hairman of Committee in Charge of Summei ' Session t u ri t V and a se r i o us- ness to the session that was of the highest advantage from every consider- ation. Many of these were college graduates who had returned to carry courses in the Graduate School of Education, the majority being regularly entered for an ad -anced degree. A ery large number were Normal School graduates or those of equal rank who were taking advantage of the opportunity offered b - the plan of the summer session to secure a degree. The list included man ' of the most prominent and most successful people of Nebraska. So man ' and such varied courses are now ofTered that they find it entirely practicable to complete a college course without interrupting their regular teaching ser -ices. The daily con ocation was made a prominent feature of the summer session. A thirty-minute period was set aside in the middle of the morning session, and attractive programs found a hearty response on the part of the members, espe- cially the people engaged in public school work. The Commencement address was given b - Dr. A. E. Winship of Boston, editor of the Journal of Education, ( ne hiuidred degrees were conferred by Dean L. A. Sherman in the absence of Chancellor .A •ery, nearly half being in the Graduate College. mT9 7M @ oli g ]Q - ; gjgig % ;- crr:QRN H U S Ivli Iv. S mc © Conbocation THIC (laiK ' roinocation is a •cr • ini|K)rianl Icalurc of tin- sumiiKT session. The siiukni body has a large proportion of mature people who welcome till- opportunity f(jr enlarging and I ' xlcnding tlicir ision through lec- tures and addresses. Howe er hea - ihcir work, lhe - .u ' e willing and alilc 111 lind time fur a ,uialion iif this nature, . rcoriliiigly, liie ailendance during ihi- period is far out of proportion in thai of the rest of the year. The (onsixalions of tile season of li)IG opened with an acklress of welcome by ( liancillor . (r . The other speakers for the ru t week were tlrawn from tile lecliues ill tile Sriiocl of Su|X ' rintendenci ' . 1 )r. ( ieorge 1- " .. Howard ga ' e liie lirr-t formal address of the regular periml following the School of Sujierin- teildeiue. . special series of illustrated le lures on South .Xmi ' rica was gi en ty Pro- fess jr ( " . I ' ., rersinger, Tuesdav ' of e.uli wi ' ek being set aside for this purpose. Professor II. . Caldwell ga e a xries of illuslrateil lectures on " The Life and ' { " inies of l.iiKulii. " Professor II. ' .. Hra lford ajipeared in a song recital. Other iiunibeis of ilu ' f.iculix who ga c conxciralion .iddresses were Professors I ' ligsley, 1 )a I III, ( I III 11 una nil, H.irkcr, 1 liiiko ,i, |i)iie , l.iukev, ( " oiiklin. StulT, .md I- ' ord ce. 917 M ](c ; S: ©[T:QRN H U S K£ R @ :g S5S ©g ® © RPMH i itii ■ || MM| ■lEJ...Mill 1 .:JIMi|3r|. .:V |l| • " ■ ' aC-:X -i . ' . ■ -- J B © ©I mJ9W m © © !: : oTX)RNHUSI JiO Jfremont Club ' iML MimiiN, OviKn Ki ' , Trik, N ' kvotanv, NDi, l " i ru imii-, Sevkkin, Draskv, Stewaki, ( " i.iiMMiiNs, Smith, 111 ti.i-;i , I ' imick . Jiu.i ' .n :-i: i;ki , iIm.i.a Ndi.i.i. Hkhadsids. ( l- ' .irii-; N ' nii ), Schachieki K Tlu ' l-R ' HioiU XiirnKil luint; wrll reprisciilMl diiriiii; llu ' SiMuiiK-r Sossiim (if lUU). a fiw eiuluisi.istii- nK-ml)(.rs ninar.izfd a I-Vuiuont C ' liih. DitTori-nt nifi ' linjis wi ' iT held tlirouKhout the suniinrr, tlu ' one of jiarlit-iilar iiUMition was llif I ' icnir al llic Stale I ' arin al wliiili f wen ' lioiiored 1 tile preseiiei ' oi I ' lcsidiiit ( leiiiinims ot tile I ' leiiiDiit Xoniial Sehiinl. o 917 m u ® V ' ' m mi © CORN H U S KER . ® : m? i © M ® ® eamep JSormal Club v i Hk t L Jh ■ ■ mi W j VZ B HaW ' -t 1 A j3H n hS 3 H m I K. ' ' ' B Je Uk j JimM ■1 i ■H The enrollment of the Summer Session of the llniversity of Nebraska has always been well represented by graduates and former students of the Kearne - Normal. The Kearney Normal Club was very active in the 1916 Summer Session. Its membership reached over forty former Kearney Normal students, most of whom are superintendents, principals and teachers of high schools of Nebraska. T9T7 ® ® © CQRNHUSI UiR.. allabian iliterarp ocietp ® Irickson, Samuelson, Wilson, Ackley, Pope I ' ruach, Dunn, Swenson, Weil, Cami ' hkll, Sithkrland THIC Pallatiian Literary Society was iiiHiienlial in cTeatinji; real collej e s[)irit among the siininier session students. The o|)en nieetinj;s, wliiili were lielei in Palladian Hall on Friday e ening of each week, were largely attended, over one hundred and fifty l)eing present at the opening re- ception. Programs consisting largeK ' of music and readings were presented by the members of the society, the Peru Club, the I earne - Club and the Union Society. The opportunity for a social hour, following each i)rogram, was greatly ai)preciated. Refreshments were ser ed, and even the holiest e enings were made pleasant by the geniality of the occasions. ilc mT9 7 S ummer eggion German Club SwENsoN, Rabe, Naber, Larson, Winte, Rabe, Wilson, Magnuson, Vose, Crosbie, Wilson LuHR, Deakin, Berquist, Beehr, Warner, Wood, Munson, Fudge, Janike Hammerslv, Burkhart, Root, Rabe, Kittinger, Alexis, Keith, Baier, White Winter, Dahlstrom, Blunk, Beyer, Alexis, Schriever, Larsen, Colbert, Hansen, White DURING the summer session of 1915 a number of students and faculty members organized a German Club, the success of which was so marked that the organization continued its work during the summer, and the following year saw this number increase. The German Club has endeavored to furnish the students with an opportunity to talk German as well as to hear the language, not only as spoken by people taking part in the programs, but also in an informal way. The society met on Friday evenings. Each evening ' s entertainment has been made up of three parts: 1. A literary program, including a short speech in German on some live topic of the day; 2. Singing of German songs; 3. A social hour during which German games are played. The club has aimed to show that German is a live language, and that there is more to it than conjugations and declensions. Membership in the organization is open to all who attend the summer session, and an invitation is extended even now to the summer students of 1917 to attend the meetings that are to be held during the months of June and July. The officers of 1916 were: President, Joseph Alexis; Vice-president, Alex- ander Beyer; Secretary, Fred Schriever; Treasurer, Edna Larson. ]IS ® ■ Summer Session ixomenskp Clut) Jki.ex, Li ki:s, Urici kr, C.ri mokad, Storkan. Kai da, Mohi., I ' klikan Srorkan, Ki.ima, Ostkv, (astick, I ' liiANsKV, DosKK, Anderson, Drasky liMiAk, likiu KK, Kkais, Hkhkova, Si:vi:rvn, ( ' ii.i;k, NUvdiw, Konix ' KK SIXCK the summer of 1913, wlu-n the- Slaxonic Dc ' iJarimcnl tirfl offcrcil lourses in the summer school, llie Komcnsky Kciucalional Club hr.s (oiuiiuied its acti ities until August instead of closing its dul) year ihe last of May, as formerly. So many of Nebraska ' s educators who had heard of the literary or dramatic work of the club desired its benefits during the Summer Session of the University that arrangements were made for organ- ized activities in June and July along the same lines as those pursued during the regular school year. F ' rom a summer enrollment of 3() in 1913. the Sla -onic 1 )eparlment, from whose students the members were drawn, rose to (ii) in HU. " ) and lo almosi the same figure in UlKi. Meetings were held nearh- i er wetk and i)rograms and concerts of ex- rcllent merit were presented. On JuK S, lOUi, liie Club entertained as its yuesl Hon. Charles Hoover, United States Consul lo I ragtie. Bohemia, where ihc .Xnu ' rican ice-consul is John M. Bouchal, an aliminus of the Komenskv ' Chil) and of tile University. Mr. Hoo er ga e a most interesting aildress bcfoic a large and responsible audience which did not mind 107 ilegrees of heal while he told of the beautiful capital city of the Czechs. Many of the students conlributed to the Bohemian relief fund planned to aid the cause in the several licld- of their |)n)fessi()nal acli ilies. All the students shown in tiie grouj) are superinuiidenis or insiruilor or -ludents in Nebraska with the excei)iion of li ■ l.ibuse Hreuei , who elected principal of Texas City, Texas. 1917 e( s;y2??g g i - gD© CORN H U S K£ Rr ©(s ; iss ,: @? | 4 D. R. Kuxs, Superintendent of Schools J. K. Morcan, Superintendent of Schools Humboldt Guide Rock L. E. Chadderdon, Superintendent of Schools, Oxford A. L. lliLi , Superintendent of Schools W. R. Pate, Superintcndcni of Schools Beaver Crossing Alliance ©1917©£ © |p|@ ?gfeg « © CORNHUSKliR " = gs g [ © © E. II. KdCli, Su|)iTinU ' iulii l of Silmols I " . S. ( ■.ii.iiiiKi, SupirimciuKiil ot ScIuhjIs Sirihnrr I ' Viiiiil I ' " .. I). I.INOAK, Su|iirilllill(lilll of SillOdls, I ' ilTlC J. (.. Wii.soN, I ' rofi ' ssor of ICiikHsIi K. M. Iakky, I ' riiuipal nf Silnxils I ' rru I- ' .kirliiii B1917S Sournalism 803C0— 262 g©gyy - Q CORN H n S K F,R b 7 @; 5 aj: @[ g t ® ® @ rofesisior jUiller jHoore Jfogg Miller Moore Fogg Professor of Rhetoric ON THE surface it seems hard to understand the powers of a man who. after building up a much-copied system of argumentation known as the " Nebraska system " and turning out debating teams which ri al ' in victories won Cornhusker ' s football teams in their days, takes up, in addition to his other work, the teaching of journalism at the request of a group of students who want this training, and makes his courses so invaluable that in three ears they rank tenth in enrollment among all uni crsities and colleges in the country. But the problem is less difficult when a more intimate study of Prof. M. M. Fogg, " the Miracle Man, " re eals his natural ability, splendid training and capacity for work. Professor Fogg brought to the teaching of journalism practical experience stretching over a period of twenty-fi e summers and the keen, analytical mind that conceived the " Nebraska system. " All the qualities of the admirable reporter are his, he sees a situation at a glance and e aluates it instantly. News in his mind quickly associates itself with numberless other interesting, fascinating sidelights and allusions. His fly-paper memory is well known and facts once grasped are ne " er forgotten in the memor ' of man. Bringing these qualities out to their utmost is his secmingK- indefatigable capacity for work, which consumes, without apparent difficult -, the ever-increasing assignments which have been gi en him year by year. mi9[7m © © ] (s; Q g gs i.s «e?G CORNHUSKLlO- © HriL-Hx suinmwl up, thes e are the mental and plnsical |) w(.r . ol ilu- man wild is training Nebraska young people to judge news proportionately, to think (juickly, to remember accurately, and to write tersely. His practical experience la - in almost every field of journalisin from cub reporter to editor, from cor- rcsiiondiMit to manager of a news bureau. Professor Fogg gained first the printing oftH ' e knowledge of journalism and liis general reportorial training on the stafT of the Ashlniry Park. N. J., Daily I ' rtss, of which he was later editor. He held the position of news manager of thf Wilson News and Adv ertising Position Bureau, co -ering the North-Jersey (d.isl as staff correspondent and special writer for the Metropolitan Magazine for more than a dozen years. At different times he was correspondent for the Associated Press, the Imitcd Press, and the International News Service. Preceding this practical experience. Professor F " ogg received thorough college preparation in Brown University, specializing in English. Rewards for iiis al)ilit - as a student came in essay prizes, in honors in Latin and (ireek, mem- IxTship in Phi Beta Kappa, and upon graduation, final honors in Knglish litera- iiirc. Ik- iDiitinucd his study of English at Brown and Harvard as a graduate sUuknt and returned to his alma mater as instructor in English, to be called to Nebraska by ( " hancellnr .Andrews, a Brown man. Bui i)r()l)alil tile most lasting ciualitx ' of his leaching, that which makes suuients wanl In wurk under him, and wliiili makes them remember him long alli ' r they ha e passed from the Uni ersii oul into the world, is neither his wide experience nor thorough preparation, iiut his close association with his sludi-nts, for the lack of which many uni ersii - professors are criticised in com- parison with their colleagues in smaller institutions. As an article apropos of Nebraska ' s championship debating team in 1914 pointed out, Professor Fogg ' s debate seminar was almost the only University organization which has an alumni association. This personal contacl. this interest in the welfare of ilic individual sludenl, has l()nc nuuii to ni,d c his instrutlion in journalism so pcrinanciilly liclpful. T9T7O: g |g) ;y g fe €r CORN H U S KE R . € @; ;g g?s ' @© | © ® isma Belta Cl)i © @ Doyle, BeKUE. (iRlME.S, TOWNSEND, ThO.MAS Jones, Wells, Murselman Burr. Metcalfe, Hagcart, Bryson, Wenktranu Sigma Delta Chi is a national professional fraternit - in journalisni. ll has been very active in securing a school of journalism at the L ' ni ersit - of Ne- braska. Sigma Delta Chi are the editors and publishers of the Awgwan. Tgirs o g| 0( -£!, ■.r gc ii ,. - gg?G CORIN ' H U S KL R. . o ? s s; tJr ' .-g© © Cbeta ;§)igma i)i f Dill, Burroughs, Fogg Holland, Noble 1!ki:(Hi;k, IIenmngkr, Miii.r.R LAMBDA Chapter uf ' I ' lu ' la Sigma I ' lii, h()iioiar - luuional journalistic sorority, was established al the rnivcrsity of Nebraska the first part of May in 1916. The charter members were Kthel Arnold, 10; Ruth Beecher, 18; Clara Dobbs, 1(5; Molly Cilmartin, Hi; C.ertriide, IS; Vivienne Holland, 18, and Kva Miller, 18. The ptirpose of Theta Sigma Phi is to raise the standaril of journalism among the women and to hil]) women in the jo urnalistic field. To be eligible for mcmlnrsiiip in Theta Sigma Phi, a girl must be active take it up as a profession, in |aniiar - li e -.k.m ,uul is women ' s chib ui iiic n.iih ilu- .Xwgw.m Xi ' braskan first and worki ' d on in newspaper work and exjject tc new memfiers were initiated. jean Biuroiighs, 18, reports on tlie l).iil W editor for the Lincoln I)ail - Star. ' i ienne Holland, 18, was associate ' iili semester. Second semester siie contributed the " Student Life " section of the Cornhiisker. I ' .va Miller, 18, associate editor of the Daily Xi in-( iiief the lirst semester of this ear. I ' ern oi)le, 1!), is associate editor of the Daii - Nebraskan this semester and also re|)orts for the Nebraska Stati- Join ' nal. kulh Beecher, 18, and Marion lU ' nnigiT, I ' .l, nport on the college d.iii -. I ' .leanor I ' ogg, 10, and Helen Dili, I ' .l, lia e done uniisti.iily gooil work in the classes of journalism. Bnili (niiiiibnie occasi inall to the school or Lincoln papiTs. ir.i kan l.isl i eilili T9T71. o © © ilisitorp of Sournalis m at Mthva ka ALTHOUGH only two years old, modern journalistic history at Nebraska has been so replete with significant events, with the " rapid rise and growth of a people, " that at the time this article was written, the board of regents was considering a request, coming from both within and with- out the institution, for a department of journalism; a request which called to their attention the fact that in these two years the number of students studying journalism in the University had grown so rapidly that Nebraska now stands tenth among American universities and colleges in point of enrollment, although in recognition given it for organized training it ranks below thirty others. This interesting and significant history began in the winter of 1915. Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fraternity, feeling the demand among the students for training in journalism, petitioned Prof. M. M. Fogg, an old newspaper man, to offer work preparing men and women for this vocation. In response to this request he started two elementary courses, in newspaper editing, in addition to his regular work as professor of rhetoric. Thirty-five students formed the first classes in journalism. They found in the work not only practical elementary knowledge, but practical training. The next year students who looked toward the profession of journalism began to flock to the courses, and during the first semester this year there were 103 under- graduates registered in news writing alone, which began to demand so much time and attention that it crowded out newspaper editing during that semester. The appropriateness of the fundamental courses offered by Professor Fogg is indicated bj- the rapid increase in enrollment of people having as their purpose practical preparation for newspaper work. They proved valuable also for general discipline, and not a few students, as the Middle-West School Review points out in an editorial on " The Demand for a College of Journalism in the State University, " December, 1917, " teachers who are now taking the work, will find this training most directly applicable to their needs — accurate, terse, direct English expression. " Clear thinking, a true sense of news values, a love for accuracy, a brain trained to work coolly under fire, and the development of a precise vocabulary that " gets things done " — these are some of the things aimed at in the course in news writing, whose general purpose is " to save the prospective newspaper worker that apprenticeship year of grief. " Supplementing the class room lec- tures, it has been the policy of Professor Fogg to bring successful journalists from the world outside to Lincoln to talk to these journalists of the future. In addition to a series of lectures by Nebraska editors, the class in news writing listened to Lincoln Steffens of New York City and Henry J. Allen of the Wicliita, Kansas, Beacon, in connection with their work this year. ToTTm © g(-)( r g? CQRNHUSKJim ® 111 roniU ' Ciion wiih the two rourscs the journalism scminar ' , an accuniula- lion of malfrial illustrative of the development of Nebraska journalism, has been built up. The collection includes pictures, autographs, portrait- , and relics, and a " morgue " of specimens of the arious t -pes of writing. During the second semester of the year, after students have grasped the fundamentals of news writing and have entered upon a more extensix ' e study of lucid, interesting expression, a correspondence bureau is maintained, in which members of the class act as University representatives for state papers. These are usuall - the first " assignments " for the future reporter outside the I ' nix ' cr- sit -, and the training he gets in handling such news has proven invaluable as an adjunct for class-room stud ' . A number of the members of the news writing class find assignments as mem- bers of the reportorial and editorial stalTs of the DaiK- Nebraskan, student news- paper, which is organized as far as possible like a metropolitan daily. Each repcjrter has his regular " run " which he covers every day, and his stories arc written according to the rules of news writing set down in the class room and governed by the Style Book of The l aii - Nebraskan. Modern journalistic history, to re eri back again in closing to a considera- tion of the development of the courses and of the demand for them, would not iv completely recorded unless mention was made of the active co-operation of Nebraska editors in the movement to secure adecjuate journalistic training, through tile Nebraska State Press Association they have three times adopted resolutions recommending to the chancellor and the board of regents the estab- lisliiiu ' iit of a training school, and indi idually ha e gi en wide publicity to and alualile assistance in tile nio eiiKTit for .Nebraska journalists trained at home. News|)aper editing, a course elected largely by those who aspire some day to sit at the editor ' s desk, has for its purpose training in technique, in methods of presenting news, in newspaper ethics, and news[)aper " problems and policies " in general. Meeting in the journalism seminar room in the law building, the class is grouped around a semicircular copy desk, at wiiich Profes.sor Fogg sits as news editor, and here etlits live news as it comes off the telegraph wire. Car- bon coi)ies of till ' I ' nited Press service to Lincoln are daily furnished the class, through tile courtesN of Roy W. Howard, ] resideiit of the news bureau. Sig- nil ' iiani and inijiortanl in recent Nebraska journalistic history was the coming ol a ( liapicr of Theta Sigma F hi, honorary journalism sorority, to Nebraska, ac comiilislii-d largeK- through Professor Fogg. The organization has grown from a charter chapter (jf si. to a society of twelve, and has not only taken .m acti c iiUer -st in journalistic affairs, but has U-nt aluable co-operation to Sigma Delta Clii in tlie movement for wiili-r journalistic training. [)17 © »;y2 :? F S; gaQ CORN H U S KER. . © s g- js ©] ® tubent publication poarb Williams, Clark, Covert, Harnsberger, Aylsworth, Alexander, Stout, Chase, Buck THE supervision of all student publications, of whatever nature, is dele- gated by the Regents to the Student Publication Board, composed of five faculty and three student members. The agent of Student Ac- tivities acts as Secretary of the Board and as Secretary, Accountant and Treasurer of Student Publications. The Purchasing Agent of the Univer- sity acts as Purchasing and Contracting Agent for Student Publications. Partly through inertia and partly as a matter of deliberate policy, the Board has refrained from exercising its full powers. It is desired that the conduct of student publications remain as completely as practicable in the hands of students. Special effort has been made to obtain a clear and complete record of the business of each publication, with the idea that from such a record standards and sched- ules may be evolved which will simplify the operations and enable the students in charge to proceed advisedly each year in the light of the experience of prev ' ious ears and with fairly definite assurance as to the outcome in each case. It has been observed with satisfaction that the progress that has been made in this direction has been recognized by students as a material offset to supcr ision which might otherwise be looked upon as interference. — O. ' . P. Stout. Chairman of Student Publication Board. © @ ]®(g @ ; fer © C01 ' HUSKLT " Q lg si c ® ® ije 1917 Cornfjusker w m, Chari.ks Mii.i.ard Frev Editor-in-Chief Charles DeWitte Foster Business Manager HE CORNHUSKER has no ulterior purpose other than to portray to its readers the University of Nebraska in its true signincance, the joys, the hardships, and the victories ox its demo- cratic student body, and in the time to come which destiny allots to our mortal future, to vividly marshal back through the memory of us, who love our Alma Mater, our experiences here beneath the Scarlet and the Cream, and to remind us ' hat that banner represents, and the lessons it has taught us at Nebraska. Should the 1917 Cornhusker serve you that purpose we will be supremely satisfied in our efforts. THE EDITOR. T9T71: ©sy ;i i s «@© CORN H U S KE R. . Q @ 5 tiss " ¥©| @ ® ® ®c E t taff Meisinger Townsend Glasser Shipley O ' Brian Urbach Krahulik Blotz Raymond Simmons Kirsch Jacobson Havens Gayer Novotny KiRscH Becker Holland Wirt Youngson Kimball Schulte Jeffrey Amick Pollock Hays Luckey Frey Covert Foster Sturm Bedford Editor-in-Chief, Charles M. Frey Senior Managing Editor, Alber J. Covert Junior Managing Editor, Wayne L. Town- send Freshman Editor, Mark Haven Assistant Editor, Roy Bedford Contributing Editor, G. Arlington Blotz Law Editor, John Loder Fraternity Editor, Byron G. Hayes Sorority Editor, Anna L. Luckey Agricultural Editor, B. J. Novotny Engineering Editor, Charles E. Glasser Medical Editor, E. J. Krahulik Summer Session, May Youngston Pharmacy Editor, Harry McMurry Commerce Editor, HoLLis H. KiRscH Debating Editor, Ira B. Beynon Pre-Medic Editor, Carl G. Amick Pageant Editor, Clara Schulte University Week Editor, William B. Jeffrey Staff A r lists LeRoy Meisinger DwiGHT Kirsch Staff Designer John B. Raymond Dramatics Carolyn Kimball Lucille Becker Organizations William F. Urbach Mildred Weeson A thletics Ivan G. Beede John B. Cook Military E. C. Jeffrey E. L. Liebendorfer Fern Noble Walfred Jacobsen staff Photographers F. H. Pollock J. E. Shipley R. C. Simmons Husks Editor Ralph Sturm A ssistants Brian O ' Brian Vivienne Holland Harrison L. Gayer Florence Wirt mWM C5s : @gg55afes i CORN ' HL ' SKE K j- =? g«s - ® © © tje 0ptn Jforum NI-.BRASKA ' S j rcaK-sl irailiiioii is diimn racy. We feel justly proud that the rnivcrsity of Nebraska has always been actuated to instil democracy into the rank and file of its student body as fundamental Id all education. To achieve democracy we have not only practiced ii hut we ha i ' adopted most recently the plan of student self government. We have found thai lo entrust a self perpetuated body of men with the interests of the students is dangerous and contrary to the spirit of democracy. This is nl ious when we are reminded of the lamentable death of the Cornhusker Hanciuei, one of our most cherished traditions. We believe that autocracy can mil 1)1- tlir keystone of democracy. So we hail the coming of the Student C ' oun- ril as llu ' forerunner of a new era for democracy at Nebraska. Democracy lun(lanieniaii is liiis: The will i liie student bod - and the execution of that will. Thai principle can best he effected by a student council, which is the representation of the student body, but never by autocracy. Nevertheless, 111 achie ' e flemocratic go crnment the Student Council alone cannot be the sole solution. To act upon and enforce the true principle of democracy in student affairs the Council must know studi ' iit stntimi ' nt and the student brxly must in turn have a place to meet and discu.-s its problems. The Open Forum, in the light :f this, is our ne.xt need. And what is the Open Forum? It is a place where the students can assemble and discuss student affairs and where the Council can come to he informed. It is a means for the Council to call a mass meeting for that er - pinpose. The students have no such opportunitv ' at the present time sa e tile forum of the DaiK ' .Xebraskan or Con -ocation. The former is impracticable and scarceU ' used because it is much hartler and less interesting to exchange ideas in print than orally in a body, and students are more prone to attend an open forum with their friends than to write an article for the Daily Nebraskan. Con ' ocation is monopolized b ' other things. This form of public discussion is not onl - a necessary element in student self goxern- nuiit but it has a decided educational value, and the Open Forum is fundamentally correct in principle because it allows the voices of the go erned to be heard, and gives the student body the opportunit - to school itself in the lessons and respon- siiiilities of citizenship and democratic government. Tile Open Forum brings the will of the students before the Coimcil. Win ilid medical siiperx ision for the students at Nebraska impel such immediate approval!- ' The women called a m.iss meeting. The ' discusseil it. The ' .ipproved of it. This is the best exami)le of the open forum. It democratic hecause the thought and action come directly from the student body itself, and it was not a handi ' d down autocratic suggestion. Instead of the coming Council lo carr - it out tiie women of the Cniversitv- a| poinled a committee whose plans the Regents appiovcd and mi !rL;isl,iti e ap|)roprialion for a resident ])h sician is its onK hindr.uu c The liiiie to provide for an Open i-oinm for the students is now uliilc llir Iniversitv is building. Will the I ' ni- 917 g [© » @ i:g © CORN H U S KEH . " © " j tg g fe © © © ® © versity of Nebraska have an Open Forum? Democracy at Nebraska is progres- sive and not standpat, and in the truth of that statement lies the answer. Re- member that we are now in a period of great transition. Transitions are the keystones of the future. Then why not an Open F " orum? Shall we dedicate Dur transitions to democracy? In education lies the hope of democracy. Lei us cherish it and reverence our Alma Mater that places first in its curriculum tiie ideal upon w iiirh tin- natitin was founded — Democracy. Ch. rli:s M. Fricv. ililitatp tlTraining at ti)e nibersiitp of IN THK foreword of this Cornhusker Chancellor Avery has seen fit to mention the war cloud which at present hovers over our United States, and to allude to the effect that a deadly conflict would have in making this Cornhusker more valuable in rejuvenating in our minds cherished memories of individuals. Since Chancellor Avery was a national educator at the same time that President Wilson was the head of Princeton University and, too, being personally acquainted with the President, he is particularly well informed on the status of our foreign affairs and the seriousness of their condition. That the United States is imminently in danger of war, no student of national politics will doubt. Indeed, judging from the present trend of events, the only c]ucstion seems to be, how long war can be averted. In spite of this alarming condition, certain individuals, claiming to be acting in the interests of world peace, have exercised feverish activity in an attack on the military department of our University. How easy it would be to imagine that anarchy was lying in waiting in a cloak of pacificism. Their case is briefly this, namely, that drill is compulsory and that nothing in the nature of military science should be placed in the path of incoming students. They seek to take drill from its semi-compulsory state and make it an elective. Their plan was well laid, but the legislature refused to consider a bill drafted to effect this end. The defeat of this propaganda means much to the future preparedness of Nebraska. It is well that at such a critical time the legislature of this state did not commit itself to fostering a state of unpreparedness, a peace at any price, non-resisting commonwealth. Located so centrally inland, and geogra- phically remote from the borders of attack, Nebraskans are prone to disregard their duty to help in the protection of the whole of the American Commonwealth. MlBiTM ® © @ © m: -i = F,w : m COR[ M H U S Kli iC F -h iogj © © li ir- also well for llie University of Nebraska thai it j-hould not be held forth as a slacker among other educational institutions as being one committed to pacificism. The military department remains intact in all prominent uni- versities of the country, for the purpose of educating students for preparedness and national defense, by teaching them the science of warfare, that such stu- dents may be capable of being officers for that larger and less educated body making up the rank and file of our national defense. The military deparlinent of the Iniversitx- of Nebraska is not an incubator to hatch militarists. Neither the commandant, his assistants, nor the cadets themselves are desirous of war. National defense is alone the purpose of the de- partment. Officers of defense are not trained in a day, and if, by the course of military training as prescribed at the I ' niversity, an individual is better trained to act as an officer, just to that degree is he aluablc to his countr - in time of urgent and hasty need. The Uni ersity of Nebraska Military Department has therefore passed a crisis in the history of its career. Long may it exist with a purpose ever to train Nebraska youths to greater patriotism, stronger defense, for a large and efficient civil reserve, always to maintain, America for Americans. Al.HKRT J. COVKP.T. l tje oint psitem While democracy will always be the big principle underlying student life at Nebraska, there is a growing tendency in the I ' niversity to regulate generally the conduct and activities of the students for the greatest good of all. Under this movement we have adopted the Single Tax and are to have a Student Council. Another needed institution, the Point System, as in etTect in a number of universities, regulates the oulsidc actixilii-s of tin- iiuli i(lual stii(Knt. I ' lKJer tiic pressure of practices for imiiortaiU parts in dramalic performances, fiiHilimenl of (lie duties of officers of classes and -arious organizations, training for athletic e ents, etc., a number of students lia e lri(iuentl - o erburdened them.selves to the neglect of their studies. The li.i e kl the sideshows swallow uj) the main performance. This, the Point System tentls to remedy. It seeks lo [jrotect prominent indixiduals from being burdened with more outside work than is safe for their studies or their lie.dlli. Also as a result of the assinning of too many acii itii ' s ! • the few, our or- ganizations have suffered. We have seen numerous examples of imperfectly arranged programs and unperformetl or partially performed ilulies. Officers and iK ' rformers whose interests are concentrated rather than scatten-d will add much to the elficiency of our organizations and activities. 917 V Qi ya T sg; © CORN H U S KE R . g Si s m; ' ® But the big principle of the Point System, which is in keeping with a demo- cratic spirit, is the apportioning of student activities among a greater number. It is generally conceded that a certain training as well as honor and pleasure is to be had from carrying on the work of organizations and affairs outside the classroom. Why not compel such training, honors and pleasures to be divided among more of the students? The control and operation of the Point System lies in the province of our new Student Council. They must work out a definite plan and system of grad- ing; valuing in points the recognized activities, drawing the lines of cleavage, setting the limits as to the number of points an individual may carry, and finally, administering its operation. They should study carefully conditions here, keeping in mind that while making general restrictions they should not hamper or confine the proper sphere of student activity. Henry Pascalk. Clean oliticsi We believe in University politics but not in political abuse. Even students are not incorruptible but in a university acclaiming democracy, let us as college men draw a line somewhere in accordance with that ideal. Our politics are a useful outlet for the man whose ability follows that trend and such ability has its place in education. But we object to the men who devote their entire education to politics because that results in abuse of this field of college activities. Why is it said after every election that so and so had the best machine, that certain organiza- tions " put so and so across, " and that the other man was far the best man? Of course, they all run on their merits before the election. Yet is the politician always to blame? These faults lie not alone in the craftiness of the politician but have their foundation in the indifference of the student voters. Why do we vote as our friends tell us to; why do we vote for a man just because we know him; why do we never investigate the merits of the men who are running for ofifice; why do we believe a man strong in his capability because certain organizations are his political sponsors? Are we self-thinking, educated men and women? Our own irresponsibilities and indifference make us easy prey for the politician. Can vou blame him? mJSWM ® © Csl ® ® © Thoki ' e I{i:i;i) Bi;iiE-(iui) Scjt ' iHKs WinciiT Tmuma- L. N ' ohlk ( " ausiin K. Xiiiii.i; Ukhdk Mii.i.iu (Iuimks HiKKoiiiHs Bunk Cbitorial taff E MlI.l-KR . C.lCORfilC ( " iRIMIvS ' i iicNNic Holland l A (i. Ui ' ;ki)I ' . DwK.m I . Thomas A(.M ' .SS ! ' ) Akl I Ml JlCAN MlKROl ' OllS kov Mldkoki) loiiN r. w ' uiciii Jxtportoiial ifetaff li i Noni.i ' : k M ' ii TbiokiM ' : (akolnn I i I I) ?BuginfSg taff K(litor-in-C ' hit ' l Managinj; Kditor Asi ociale Kditor Associate Eilitor Sporting Kditor Society Kdiior I.KNORK XOHI.K CiKRTRlDl-: S( UIR1 kiiiivKD I ' .. Cook Wamik Hunk lloMI l (ARSON Hiisiiuss Manager Assistant Miisincss Maiuii;tT 917 P |@ y2 g? F l a:i © CORN H U S KE ©mm m j;fm© ® © ® ® Bailp iSebrasifean r •» IrUl-l 1 r f- C ' lakk Jones Wright Keegan Thomas liioDKOUD Reed Burroughs Bstes Newbranch L. Noble Thorpe Beeue F. Nohle Grimes Miller Blt ' xk MlIHFlN Kline Cbitorlal taff Gkorc.e Grimes Editor-in-Chief Ivan G. Beede Managing Editor Fern Noble Associate E ditor Leonard W. Kline Associate Editor DwiGHT P. Thomas Sporting Editor Katharine Newbranch Society Editor Ruth Beecher Roy Bedford Alan Brundage Richard Cook 3 eportorial taff Forrest Estis M. J. Keegan Edness Kimball h. j. murein John C. Wright I.ENORE Noble Carolyn Reed Ruth Snyder Ralph Thorpi: Mu intSi taff @ Walter Blunk Fred W. Clark . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager l9 7m © © i ]©(s%-y2 g?sS «e)© ' CORN H U S KJi R . b % si ?sg : .-.d) C} © ® ■ V IltogUjan t % t i % t I % i t Thompson Bedfoiid Dhukk Saunders Jones Johnston Wengek Thomas Kiksch Thurber MussELMAN Fogg Flaherty Metcalfe Haggart Kauffman Flint The Awgwan is the humorous, monthly pubHcation that deals with the funny side of student life. This year, Sigma Delta ( " hi, the national journalistic fraternity, took over the management of the paper and with Ted Metcalfe as editor-in-chief, it has been raised to a high standard and fills a well-defined niche in the uni ersitv life. mjt taff I ' .ditor-in-Chit ' f Managing l dilor business Manager Tki) Mi:tcai,fij josl.l ' ll ( " . I ' l.AlIKRTY ' iu(.n C. IImujart O fT9T7 Pl(?)(s y g © CORNHUSKER .Q :: ' © © © ® plue rint Skinner Powell Borchert Ketcham Clark Adler Galloway Starr Dempster The Nebraska Blue Print is the journal of the Engineering Society and is published four times a year, in September, November, February and April. The magazine is devoted to topics of general engineering interest and to student and alumni activities. The circulation is divide d among students and alumni of the College of Engineering. m)t taff Clyde B. Dempster James W. Galloway Orlo a. Powell . Earl F. Ketcham Charles W. Helzer McKin ' ley F. Clark Ir. B. Starr . J. Marvin Root Leon E. Norris . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Mechanical Engineering . Electrical Engineeritig Agricultural Engineering Architectural Engineering Q @ Q(5 - % d CORi J H LI S KL IL. S I iHgnculture ■ ■ @ LlEnF.RS C " HRISTENSE ' Mi(M-.i, I Ik Hi. Ill ki - 11 ■I ' KRLY Eller Olson AC.KICn.l ' lRK " is ;i m;ii;a .iiu ' i)iilili lu ' (l by tlu ' AgriciilluiMl C ' luli. fstahlishwl in 1902 and tk ' Nott ' d to agTiciillural prugrt ' ss. We take the lil)erl - to ciuote a statement made by Chancellor Aver - in an atiiilc wriiicii for ■ ' Agriculture " a sliorl lime ago. " In the lirst place, ' Agriculture ' has a historic interest. it was started as a thin paini)hlet with blue covers when I was a professor at the farm, and ii is a pleasure to note tiie later success of the publication when one has shared in a way its early struggles. I lia e imtircd imw with pleasure its expanding character. I ani i)leased, ion. to note iliai ■. griciiltiire, ' while becoming conslanli more interesling, conlini ' s its iiileresling material In (irth - things. " dEbitorial tnff ( " i.. RKNci ' : K. MicKia. T Warren H. Eixkr ' 18 . Ruth Rush ' IS Paul H. Sti.wakt ' Hi Ira W. Hiu ' i ' KRi.v IS FrICO a. I.IHUICRS ' IS Editor Assoiidlf Editor . Home Economics Editor Alumni Editor Exchati v Editor School of A»riciilturc Editor it?usinf£isi :% taff ( ' l l . . ( )l.s()N " IS ( . 1.. CllKISII-.NSl.N ■ ' _ ' () C. A. Riot ' 17 . Hiiiincss Manuiicr ' iistdHi Hiisincss Manaacr Circuhilioti Mtiiiaticr 917 O ebating © i2 g s i Q- Hsii© CORN H U S K£ R3 @ j @:;g §t?s§ -©©] € )t iHasiter of tije ' }ink W ® T MiLLKR Moore Fo(;( Professor of Rhetoric HVAUi had IjL-L-n debaters at N e - braska before the year 1901; hut until then no real de- bating. That ear, at the call of Chancellor Andrews, came Professor Miller Moore Fogg. The result has been sixteen years ol unparalleled triumphs in intercollegiate deb a t i n g . The secret of this marked success is in the " System " , of which Professor Fogg is both the inspiration and the dynamic. Professor Fogg came from the East, graduating from Brown University, and later from Harvard. His training in rhetoric and literature obtained in his university days was matched by six years of practical experience i n teaching and newspaper work. At Brown Univer- sity he worked as instructor in the rhetoric department under Hammond Lamont, afterward managing editor of the New York Evening Post and editor of thi ' Nation. Following this he was reporter and special writer for the New York Evening Post, the Sun and the Boston Transcript, and correspondent for the Associated Press and the Washington Star. His training was eastern, hut he is alive with the restless energy, buoyant life, and indomitable spirit that is the rule of the west. His work at Nebraska has earned for him the title of the " Miracle Man. " Eight out of the first ten debates after his coming, and ten of the last twelve, are an example of the way in which Nebraska Debaters, trained in the System, " bring home the bacon. " A year ago a few would-be journalists requested Professor Fogg to offer courses in news-writing and editing. He consented on the condition that fifteen students should register for the work. Instead of fifteen forty applied for admission. This year the enrollment in these classes has tripled. The demand has become more and more urgent for the founding of a School of Journalism as one of the departments of the llni ersity. But Professor F " ogg ' s influence is not limited to the uni -ersity campus. Six years ago the Nebraska High School Debating League w as organized with a membership of thirty schools. This year nearly a hundred schools grouped in twelve districts are competing for state championship. Abstracts of articles. © 111® M loG fe@g; eF -g- :a)o CORMHUSKERl ' Q s a gs fe ' © © © books, pamphlets, reports, and similar material, together with select bibliogra- phies, are prepared under Professor Fogg ' s direction and sent to the members of the League to supplement limited high school library facilities. Beginning in January-, the schools in each district contest for the district championship. And on High School i ' ele Day in Ma ' a representati e from each district com- petes for final honors in Lincoln, in this va ' this remarkable man is extending the influence of the university into every corner of the state and lea ing the impress of his character upon its people. Till ' , 1 )i:ii. riN(. Si:minak. IIINK-SIIOI ' The secret of Professor Fogg ' s success lies largeh ' in his training, his natural ability, and his methods of teaching. One of the fruits of his eastern culture is his interest in the classics and his lo e for literature. .Among his prized pos- sessions are a card si gned b - M ron. a noti ' from Teinnsoii, autogra|)lie(i pictures of Horace dreeley and Charles A. Dana, and ihi ' originals of a number of car- toons of Roose ' elt by ( " esare, obtained at the Chicago Coiuention in HH ' J. On liis librar ' slieUes are rare first editions, and books jirinteil laborioush- but beautifully by hand, three centuries old. I-Vom such a literary atmosphere does he draw inspiration to feed the untiring energy that has for si. ti-en ears made Nebraska debaters the chami)ions of the west. Only those who ha e worked with him, twenly-four hours a day at times, thru a six or eight-week session of the s(|uad,cati appreciate the amount of work that can be done l) the System under a full head of sliMin. The training receixed in the scjuatl nUTT @® y c ; s .sg; © CORNHUSKXRr " ' © : - ©! ® © room, in lasting value, is second to none that is offered in any department of the Universit ' . The hours of high pressure work in the maze of spindles, bulletins, and committee reports- will never be forgotten by the men who have once been on the squad. " Professor Fogg is one of the few rare university Headquarters professors with whom the student comes in close personal contact. His interest does not end when the door of the classroom has been closed. " His kindliness of heart, his just but warm treatment of his pupils, his consideration for their difTficulties and sympathy with their hopes and ideals spring not from his brain, but from his heart. " His is a friendship that will be prized and cherished for life by the men who have been privileged to know him and work with him. ® © C01 HUSl JLRr ' ' " = ©[ g Bebating at Htbva ka PROI ' IIRLV siK-akiiiK, ckliatiiiK ai . Ll)ra.-.ka daio Irum ilic advc-nl of Professor Fogg in 1900. Yet in the mouldering dust of the Prc-historic ages we find traces of earlier forensic attempts. The literary societies, organized sliortiy after the opening of the university, included debates of a more or less impromptu nature as a regular feature of their weekly pro- grams. Ill IS,S ' 2 the Paliadian Debating Cluii was organized, followed in 188(5 by the liiion Debating Club, in 1890 by the Deiian Debating Club, and the Maxwell Club in 1893. The first attempt to unify debating at the universii came in 1892 with the organization of the I ' niversity Debating .Association. This was ihe forerunner of an organization of the same name, thru which uni- versity debate was regulated until the " System " brought about the formation of the present University Debating Board. Debating within these various societies soon led to intersociety debates; and by the early nineties a well-developed system of interdub contests with the university championship as the stake had come into being. Student publica- lions of 1894 record debates between Nebraska and Doane College at Crete. Cotner I ' ni ersit - at BelhaiU ' . and other denominational colleges of the state, rile tiisi record( l inu-rslale kl)ale was with Kansas at Lawrence in 1895 on tile (lucstion. " Should stress be i ixeii to iirt ' cedent in rendering judicial ilecisions. ' ' ' W )t llffirmatitJE tam ii.i.iAM !■ . 1Ii:vi.i;k I.IDNAKI) . Kl.lNi; Cm AKl l- 1- . SCHUI-IKl.l) 1 ). 1 ' .ILllKKT lU.nKKIM.K r ll (lll. . DIVISION 1 A WIMdl 1 UK i:UK SK : 19171 i o ® ®®s ya; ' g © CORN H U S K£ R . O ' S . gi g i: ©! ® The result of this debate is not on record. The next years, 1895 and 1896, Kansas sent teams to Lincoln to argue the question of the initiative and referendum. William Jennings Bryan presided; the Nebraska team defending the negative won the decision. In 1901, soon after he assumed his duties at the university. Chancellor Andrews called Professor Miller Moore Fogg to take charge of debating at Nebraska. Previous to this there had been at Nebraska no definite training in any form of connected, logical rhetoric. With Professor Fogg came a thor- ough reorganization and the inslallation cf the now famous " System. " Pre- VLi t Jgegatibe i:Eam Robert 11 Varin(. C. Ivan Winslow E. Everett Carr Charles M. Frey .AT L.WVRENCE, KANS.AS. DHCISK ) TWO TO ONE FOK NKBR. SI , liminary to the actual preparation of intercollegiate debates are the courses in Argumentation and Debating. In these courses students are taught the fun- damental principles of argumental and given practical training in formal de- bates. The preparation for an intercollegiate debate begins with a g eneral " try-out, " open to all men in the university. At this preliminary try-out a squad of sixteen man are chosen, who then proceed to study the question. Pro- fessor Fogg ' s belief is not a matter of oratory, but rather a thing of systematic scientific investigation. " Nebraska ' s debaters have been not orators but quick thinkers, men who knew their subject to the bottom, men who got further ahead of their opponents the longer the debate continued. " -At the end of the © ®( ;f m k3i 6 CORN H U S Kli R. , o :? ■sej Jfregftman Clasisi Bebating Ccam Seymoir Smith Forest E. Estes Miles C. IIildrkth IIakold Landeryov 1903 (icl)ale at Lawrence, Kansas, Chancellor Strong remarked that Nebraska ' s way of putting up a debate " Suggested a ride on an express train through a cyclone. " A thorough investigation, keen analysis of the subject, and clear, accurate, forceful presentation of evidence, these are the key-words in Ne- braska debating. The success of the " System " has been marked from tlu ' lirsi. Diiring the first five years Nebraska won nine out of ten debates; Wisconsin alone was able to defeat her. Of these nine victories, all but one were unanimous. In 1907 Nebraska entered tlic ( ' (.■iitral Debating League, consisting of Minnesota, Iowa, Illinois, Wisconsin, and Nebraska. This was somewhat faster company, but Nebraska debaters soon cauiiht llu- pace. Of llie last eight debates in the league Nebraska won six. In I ' .UH the league broke up, and there were no debaters tlu ' following year. I ' niir limes the last two years Nebraska debaters ha e humliled the Jayhawk. In ilie si.xteen ears since the coming of Professor Fogg to the university, Nebraska has engaged in thirty debates. Only twice has Neliraska lost by a imanimous decision. Twenty-one times the Scarlet and ( " ream Ixcn ictcirions. Siicli ,i record can proi),ibly not be duplicated by ,iny nllui- mIidoI in the i(iunlr 1917 © ;faj£ c? F 2--g®o CORN H U S KZ R Q g -J g i g ©! © it temper STapljatDfeug FOR the seventh time the Jayhawk ventured to give forensic battle to the Sons of Nebraski. And for the seventh time the Jayhawk sang its swan song of defeat. The question for this year ' s discussion was, " Resolved, that submarine warfare in commerce as now conducted is incompatible with the rights of neutrals and the laws of nations regarding non- combatant enemies. " It was a question of more than usual interest. Under the agreement adopted last year by the two schools, faculty coaching was again limited to delivery. When in the latter part of October Professor Fogg posted the call for the squad some seventeen or eighteen men responded. Work was speedily organized and committees set on the trail of every pofsible phase of the question. At the try-outs early in November the number in the squad had been reduced to thirteen. L. W. Kline ' 19, J. G. Young ' 18, and C. E. Schofield ' 17, were chosen to defend the home grounds from the invading Jay- hawks, while R. B. Waring ' 17, C. I. Winslow ' 18, and E. E. Carr ' 17, were picked to beard the Jayhawk in his own land. The next week Mr. Young was com- pelled to leave school because of illness at home and at a second try-out W. L. Heyler ' 18 was chosen to take his place. At the same time Charles M. Frey ' 17, and D. Gilbert Eldridge ' 17, were chosen alternates. Wednesday, De- cember 13, was the day set for the debate. The debate at Lawrence was held in the afternoon; that at Lincoln in the evening. The judges at Lawrence were E. M. Bainter, Principal of Polytechnic High School, Kansas City, Mo., and Henry L. M ' Cune and Francis Wilson, both of Kansas City, Mo. The judges at Lincoln were Professors Frank E. Horak and Elmer A. Wilcox of the Uni- versity of Iowa. The decision at Lawrence was two to one for Nebraska; that at Lincoln unanimous. As in previous years, Nebraska won because of more thorough knowledge of the question, more effective use of evidence, and greater power in refutation — all this is but another indication of the effectiveness of debating as taught in the " System " by the " Miracle Man " of Nebraska. ©|[ lUTToL Hi© ]©®;si g ji - gao CQRiN ' HUSKliR. - s i gisr aK C [ © i ; opijomoie Clasig Bebating eam Lkcil C . Stkimpi.ic 1 Iarry p. Trdkndi.v KnwARu ( " .. I ' kri.ey Frank I- " . liARNUTT i ti;r( " I.ass 1)i;hatks The ninth annual inlcrclass dehalc proved to be of inuisual interest. The |uesti()n tlisciis sed was: " Resolved, that the United States should restore order in Mexico 1) - armed inter cntion. " The debates were closely contestetl and in iKi debate were the winners able to secure a unanimous decision. In the first round tile SopliuniorcN won from the I ' reshmen and the Seniors from llu- juniors. This lefi the Senior and liie Sophonioies In tii ht for the champion- hii) on I ' hi I5eta K,ipi)a 1 )a . The Seniors, uplioldin the aflirmatixe, lU ' id liiai Mexiio iiad become .m inienialional nuisance, liiat she was unable herself to remedy her chaotic con- dition, and that the I iiited States was llu- only country in a position to inter- vene, riie Sopliomores answered law ,ind order could not be shot into any (iuuiti or (lass of people, that Mexico was ra|)idl working out her own proi)lenis, and ih.ii our jjojicy towards Mexic-o should be one of cooperation lalhei than armed intei Nciil ion. The decision carryini; with it the interclass ( li.iinpioiisliip u,i .iw.niled lo llu- Sophomores. 1917 @ ,M mr ki -: Q CORNHUSKER .J5 - @:; 8 g - o@ [g Senior Clagg Bcljating tam t ® ® © Waltkr Hixenbaugh Walter Raecke Raymond Parry Junior Clasisi debating Ceam Earl C. Jeffrey Gist ' . Iandmark IIfnry Pascall m 1917 m ® © u c5)K - F .9- q rORjNj H U S KL R , Q ' ■Qi ® © plasit Jf rom tije Jf ogg l orn EXTHR Fogg wearing an evening coat, with a green hag under his arm and carrying a cane. " The first order of business will he to affect a hullet-proof organiza- tion. Before doing this, howexah, I wish to remind you of the great importance of this work. For the last fourteen yeahs Xehraska has nevah lost a (iehate, nevah. " A short time ago a committee was ai)p()inied h - the . ohle Peace Prize Commission to inquire into the reason for this. They unanimousK- agreed that it was due to the superior training received hy the Nehraska debaters and the close relationship between the debating seminar and the School of Journal- ism. Of the f(irt -eighl go ernors of the American Commonwealth, thirty- seven recei ed their training in this seminar. Nine of the Methodist bishops filled places on Nebraska teams. Three of the great movie stars ac(|uired their facility for jesture entirely from experience in this seminar. " Members of the Nebraska Legislature have passed statutes requiring the seminar to be open during the term of the legislature. The Edison Record Company have offered fabulous sums for a dictograph ri-cord of a few modest remarks made by myself before this seminar. " Among the questions we have discussed are a number which Vale and Harvard coaches admitted their inability to handle. We have fought our way onward and upward from the misty (jbscuril - to which an unluck - star had doomed us until we ha e risen like a bright constellation in the e ening to the heights of human greatness and grandeur as well as the pinnacle of forensic achievement. (Applause.) I cannot a(ic(|iuiieK- express m - gratitude to the seminar for their applause. " There are two fundainenlal methods in debate, one is to do your own tliinking, the oilur i to lia e ()ur tiiinking done for you. In this seminar we lia e always a(ln|)t({l the method which the exigencies of the occasion seemed to require. ' )U will nadil - ajjpreciate the fact that there arc advantages and disa(hantages connected with both methods, i ut it will soon become evident that, after all, much U ' ss depends upon the tiinught i)resented in the debate than upon the method. In this work our success will dei)end upon dur ability to grasp the system. " Before taking up the (piestion of organization ()U will t ' uul nu ' address to the Nebraska I ' odimkville meeting, where a lady reporting for the " Fogg Hollow Bazoo " broke her arm in an attempt to get a front seat so that she might preser e for |)osterit - and tin- " Bazoo " a stenograi)hic rejiort ot my pungent address. " I wish to digress for a fraction of a moment in order to call noim- attention to the fact that in this .si ' minar your work as mine will ha e to be guideil, buoyetl up. stimuiali ' d, and ins|)ired by the altruistic spirit. n[ must not harbor for ,1 moment an - sellish thoughts of i)a -. ' ollr mind must rather ilwell upon ili e fact that i)u, through me, will immortalize the name of the rni ersit ' of Nebraska, that in your fmal siH-ech each word will be a pennant llutlering in the breeze anil t ' niblazoning in letters of lurid light the I ' niversily of Nebraska is heir of all agi ' S. " m ■ST V o © 1917 Cabetg ©(Sa?;y g S %.S; CORN HUSKERr " © S@: i ' © 1 51 ® ® ® ® jHilitarp insitructorg Samuel Minteb Parker, Captain U. S. A., Commandant of Cadets Daniel H. Sullivan, Sergeant U. S. A., Assistant Commandant William J. Allen, Sergeant U. S. A. (Retired), Assistant Commandant ®E: ' mjm © © )(g fa ° ?gEF CORNHUSf JiIl ,o i . i iiir;sg - © © iililitarp OI ' R country is gixing eager llnnight to Proparetlncss, and lliiis this de- jjartment gains unusual attention. It was organized in 1875 under an act of Congress pro iding military instruction in Agricultural and Mechanical Colleges and is supported b - U. S. ( ' . ) ernnient appropriations derived from the sale of public lands. The aim of the Department is to give in the limited time allowed such instruction in military science and tactics as will enable the young collegian, c)luntcering to serve his country in time of necessit ' , to safeguard his own life and health and be of practical and immediate use to his government. Under army legislation recently enacted the Department is forming a unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps from which cadets will be graduated and commissioned as second lieutenants in the Officers ' Reserve Corps and as such will be assigned to duty with regiments of the Regular Army or ' olun- teers in time of war; in time of peace reserve officers are required to report each year for a period of fifteen days ' training with troops. C.M ' iAiN S. M. P.vRKiiR. r. S. A., Commantiant of Cadets. W c 917 g| @® @f j: ©_ CORN H U S K£ H , ils ; igg i ¥©| g ® ® ® © k« ' .la rfl riVBB lB .-ll iilfc ill- 11- i; iL ' ( i ' ! J] Iri ■ ' i . ' ? l ' P»«PV1 Fijwii4wn " COMPET " DAY 11917i£ ® © ® g ](. (s -. - --s r.- . G C ORN H U S KL H . :1 © ® ® Commieisiioneb € fficer£( Club iOiN G 3 Kiilirh.iuyli Kirxli Wnll ' .ninir Holl- C.rililiU- MrisinRiT ( " .arrison Ulimk Ackcnii.iTi Mi(ki CmiplR-ll lll.i a Scluini.u Iut Sloililarl Aldrich Thoiscn Saiiiulc-rs Ailaiiij I)ouk1.i IkTKhin Whitfield Sniilli France Allhousc Critchfield Borcherl Clark Allen Trey Covert Parker Beynon Colter Sullivan ©(g yas - ija- s © CORN H U S KER . €?@? ©:;g gtisg; -© ' ©| i ® ® ® ® Commisisiioneb d fficersi taff Beynon Althouse Stoddart Cotter Covert Smith l9T7l£ ©(s = mF - G CORN H U S Kl " R rx?: c g .- )e [g Skrgicaxt Thomas Wikth, V. S. A. A ssista nl C ' nm ma lula nl Ira 1). Hkvnon Miliar Executive and Delinqiiencv Officer ® © i5on=Commi£i£ ioueb taff U I-I.K-. r K l SMI 1 liiN IK . ll KI.MAN (I, AUK IIak 1 iiK11 WllllWI- ? f f 5 l J; u : 1917 c g©(syyi! -» s -ga© CORN H U S K£ R © -g © ® ® Cbe Eifle eam Irwin F. Smith Captain Miss Marguerite Woodruff Sponsor l ifle l eam ilembetg B i- H B ' ' fl d [ ' ■ V ' ' 1 © @ © I. F. Smith, Captain H. E. (iRiBBLE, First Lieutenant L. A. Wilson, First Sergeant Verne Austin L. H. Andrews L. FOLDA G. ' . Jefierson E. T. Kelly W. V. KOSITZKV E. P. KoSITZKV E. W. Reutzel J. L. Warner T9T7li © Miss Helen Salnueks Sponsor m)t panb Raymond J. S.mnukrs Ctijitain i vn g ©i y2 c?sfe ts-g-g © CORN H U S l J£ ' Rr ' ® " © | ® ® ® ® W )t Ralph L. Theisen First Lieutenant Panb Adolph V. Hla a First Lieutenant !■ Kl n I.. ( .Akl I- ON First Lieutenant ' ](5 imo COmHl}SKL l.9 m iBanb (Ai ' TAIX i AV l()M J. SaINDI-.KS ■IKSr l.lljri-A ' ANTS I ' ki.d I.. Cakrison Q AlxH I ' ll ' . Hl.AVA RaI.I ' II I.. TlllCISKN Sl-.COM) I.IKUTKNAMS C. I.. Ml-ISIM.KK 11. N- Al.DKKll SKRC.KAN IS L. W. i:i.i.i DwK.iiT ' I ' noMAN I ' .AKi ' ii ()N I- ' i i:i) C ' Ria ' TZ (OKI ' oK Al.S A. ZriiiKK R. i;. Mini K i-.. 1 ' . N ' oi N«. H F. I ' iiman H, Ni: MAN 11 111 I I i 1.. Ni- M N i ' Ri ri:s 1. R. And. TM.n ( ' . I. M.iiluw H, ( " ■. SiiiiociU r ll.N ' niini; I. M. CiilK A. ( ' .. Maiousik W. A. Schiim.ului R. J. SiitluTl.uul O II. I ' nn.ji . !.. Il.i riin .. W . Kl.iiic ' III. I .wis |-. M.xi ( )i 1 I !?. R.Mi B. ]• ' . Siishic C. Skifis ,i,i l M. 1,. Si riiii;iT i;. 1-,. W.iikiiis . S. 1. arson R. 1). Drakf W . K. Salisl)urv n 917 C. ' g©(g iyS£ " ? F a: g iQ CORN H U S KE ' RI " © ; ?:;? ' © ! ® ® ® Miss Sara E. Hkrrick Sponsor t)e Eegiment Archer L. Blrnham Colonel m 1917 m @ © g |0(5 ©:Sg? gg £; : © ' CORN H U S I Uh R. . b s i mSS Sii-. i)0 Miss Bi.axchk M. Busk Sponsor Al.UKKT J. CdVKRT IJnilfiKiiil ( ' olonfl 1917 go(s s ?agg j «gQ _ CORN H U S t LE R . o m ' mF mu: ' © ® ® m Miss Elenor Steenberc. Sponsor Jfirgt battalion Barlow Nye Major Karl J. Hicrchx First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant : i " T9T7 ® m gp - j ia E -r joXORM H U S KE iCS © Miss Gladys Enykart Sponsor " " Companp 06 L c ' i -1 Aijoi.i ' ii Blunk Cii ' ldin Ml KiM.KV llAKK • ' irsi l.inilriitiiit " I " 1917 © g feia; ' ?§fe a ;«e; " © CORN H U S KXR . Qm.-m. c; i jJ © ® © Companp " ' Adolph Blunk, Capiain McKinlev Clark, First Lieutenant H. JoBST, Second Lieutenant SERGEANTS V. G. Graham, First Sergeant W. I. Aitken, Supply Sergeant N. G. Bourke C. H. Brown CORPORALS W. H. roxwEix W. F. WOACHIM PRIVATES F. L. Oswald V. R. WlUTMORE L. H. Andrews R. H. Cowfii A. W. Hall R. E. Newhall J. S. Ashby L. Filer L. S. Hamilton R. F. N ' osky P. W. Barker G. A. Ely H. L. Hummel S. G. Oyler W. D. Bossard R. B. F(jrd V. E. Kauffman R. L. Rice V. D. Bowser M. G. Gardner C. C. Kerrihard A. W. Walker C. G. Butterfield J. D. Gaverman R. P. Lintz G. Watkins L. M. Carter H. M. Glebe J. Mettlin D. S. Wilsey W. H. Cattin R. E. Glover E. P. Miller W. E. Christensen D. A. Graham R. R. Moodie 79T7l£ © ©(gy : vc? F i g- ?aG CORN H U S KL R o ' o - ss iir- s o j © Ml Miss Ai.ick Wessel Sponsor ' W Company Arthur W . At m um w ( ' (i tiiin 1{KM - l UoKl Ml Kr Fir si Licutnunii ri9T7 M [©® y2 ? g | sg © CORNHUSKER .Q ' ' ©! © ® Company ' W A. W. AcKERMAX, Captain E. F. Borchert, First Lieutenant L. L. Murphy, Second Lieutenant SERGEANTS R. A. Jenkins, First Sergeant J. L. Champe, Supply Sergeant M. E. Galbraith, Mess Sergeant CORPORALS A. W. BusBooM A. SuKORATY W. B. Vance C. A. Zailer H. J. Laudergon PRIVATES B. B. Barker M. E. Bick R. C. Breur W. Carveth 0. N. Clark A. W. Engle G. G. Gier C. A. Happokl B. F. HaiiscT B. W. Hunter F. W. Klutch W. L. Miller C. Minnick I. Mitchell D. N. Parker L. D. Rose J. F. Reynolds L. L. Sharp E. F. Seeley A. D. Speicr E. Svveene - N. F. Vanderpool V. K. Vicle H. H. Woods imrs 1© ( i ' :mf t d-- i)6 QQ H U S KE R, . o g t c] M[ Mi s ' i. A K()iii.i;K Sponsor ' C ' Compaup I I l(()l l I ' . 1 lol 1 II. KiKsm First I.ifiilcntint ■ 917 ® »;y2 -g § i CORNHUSKER. .© s ©] © ® ® Company " C H. F. HoLTZ, Captain H. H. KiRSCH, First Lieutenant SERGEANTS C. Reimer, First Sergeant D. Harlax, Supply Sergeant L. Floda M. E. Havixs CORPORALS J. A. Klein H. C. Patterson E. C. Rouse H. L. Reed PRIVATES I. Augustine W. Bauman R. W. Branch C. Brehm R. P. Bryson E. Burrows B. F. Clarke E. Chamberlain S. Criswell R. C. Forrest L. Frundcll C. F. Galloway R. Gehring R. F. Ginrich C. J. Gridley H. C. Gustafson W. W. Heine E. F. Hoffman E. F. Howey W. Ireland F. F. McLellen W. F. Mauch V ! . S. Montgomery H. R. Peterson A. J. Phillips R. W. Prickett R. H. Potter E. A. Ruttner D. H. Saunders A. L. Saxton E. H. Schumacher J. W. Schwartz A. A. Sedivy C. A. Sjogrin J. C. Wilburn T9T7l£ © Q |®(g § g sBg a- © CORNiiUSK£R rQ® :s Q[ Miss Margakkt Blxk. kt Sponsor V Compattp L. A. Will I ,,i i Cti[)liti)t ClIARI.KS V. FkANCK • " ;V, 7 l.ifutcntuil j o 1917 r g ]©(g s a s . @ CORNHUSKEH.© ©! ® ® ilC Company " B " L. A. WoLFAN ' GER, Captain C. W. Franxe, First Lieutenant E. B. Douglas, Second Lieutenant SERGEANTS H. E. M. Hall, First Sergeant R. Ganz, Supply Sergeant B. HuN ' TixGTOx, Mess Sergeant CORPORALS G. D. BusHNELL B. Eluredcje E. J. Gekson H. C. Hayes O. L. Hedrick F. Acton W. L. Anderson L. G. Bell H. L. Black W. A. Campbell P. Emerson J. G. Fowler Elmer Haas K. G. Hecht PRIVATES E. W. Hermanson R. W. Knapp N. Hinklea M. Hoist A. V. Janda F. A. Johnson H. D. Johnson B. B. Kies M. Kimberley R. S. Long G. Maryott W. F. McCoy W. A. Mctzgar R. J. Nordgren C. Palmer P. L Preston L. B. Redd W. T. Richardson E. Romer J. E. Shovvalter H. Smith E. O. Sorenson A. P. Stroma J. I). Spoon H. B. Thompson C. C. ' otapaka L. B. Wiggins G. W. Hopkins 3© 1917 © , ' NJ " C01 HUSt g - i??: i " - 0[ M| j ® © ■ V © I S 1917 ©® s g© CORN H U S KER3 . ife ©| ® ® econb pattalion ill Clinton Steele Holcombe Major © Arthur B. Mickey First Lieiilenafil and Battalion Adjutant m[9 7m g] Q(g;;i gg K;- c5 CORM H U S KL R. . ■P ' - © © Miss Susie Scott Sponsor " € " Company BVRON 1 " . RoiIRHAUUH Cu pill ill I I Nii| l I . I ,l llii;l I h ' irst I.iriilfiKinl Eff9T7 ®( ¥s - iAi © CORN H U S KEH , ® m ms m -®o ® ® Company " € " B. F " . RoHRBAUGH, Captain H. E. Gribblk, First Lieutenant SERGEANTS P. G. Jones, First Serjeant W. D. Bryans, Supply Ser ' eant W. C. Johnson, Mess Sergeant CORPORALS R. E. Cook K. K. Fitzgerald J. S. Kelly C. J. I.khmkihl L. M. Miller H. Parmenter E. Starboard PRIVATES R. H. Cole E. E. Cooley H. S. Davis D. Aye E. F. Estes H. L. Finstrom A. F. Fuller H. M. Green J. M. Haley F. N. Hellscr L. K. Halloway E. Hoffman M. V. Johnson C. H. Jones D. G. Jones V. O. Krench J. Linn A. L. Lindstroni E. F. Leinninger C. G. McNamee E. E. M linger C. H. Nelson S. Norc W. A. Schumacker G. Webber W. Richards A. J. Wesse J. E. Shipley P. West W. W. Stephens H. Thomas D. A. Athornton H. T. Touzalin R. G. Van Brunt P. Skelton A. H. Wilson mTqW g |o - - Sife u - s © CORN H U S l Jl H , Q S5 ;» agBi;s ;6t ? © p ® © © © r Miss Anna Lickey Sponsor ' Jf " Companp e (■|i.M i.i;s M. |- " i i:y ( ' t plain Kdwaki) 1 ' . Ri:i.i) l- ' irst l.iiultiiiuil : ;i9i7g U (e)(B= f? ' Zrm¥ km © CORN H 11 S K F,R ©@ r i S ir © P @ @ ® ® i|[ Company " Jf " Charles M. Frey, Captain E. F. Reed, First Liciilcnant SERGEANTS Earl C. Jeffrey, First Sertieant W. C. Gilber, Supply Seri eaiit CORPORALS I. C. Chapin J. D. Davis H. B. Long E. J. Westervelt G. V. Jefferson N. L. Hooper H. J. Murfin J. C. Woodruff PRIVATES H. Bruce G. A. Rarman F. P. Gore ' S. S. Hadlcy A. L Hanapel C. C. Hardy D. H. Harvey D. E. Harper E. F. Hinniger J. B. Hill N. E. Horn L. W. Hill R. F. Jacohson F. D. Kirsch J. Liebendorfer E. F. LuckcN- C. E. Lundgren R. G. Sterba C. D. McConnell G. L. Stone W. A. Montgomery I. F. Startton R. C. Noble L. C. Olson F. C. Park B. Park I). F. Rundc|iiisl H. A. Siiidley H. D. Weddel G. A. Wixer H. A. Vinne SMr M ]Q® @ g i8g i. o? ' © ' ' CORN H U S l Ji R . p( - ss ©[ g i ® ■) ] IlSS MiLKAK JlUKINS Sponsor ' (§ " Company IIakoi.d U. W ' mu I ii.i.i) ( ' il lid ill Al.KRKn I,. AUAMS •■( .s7 Lifiilciiaiil 1917 3© %;y ? s s « " © CORN H U S KL R. . © ' i; © © Company " " H. B. Whitfield, Captain A. L. Adams, First Lieutenant V. Austin W. C. Blunk SERGEANTS G. C. Garner, Supply Sergeant CORPORALS L. W. McLaren J. B. Martin J. O. Nelson G. O. Combes J. B. Babcock R. E. Bodwell E. R. Rborush C. V. Carlson H. R. Elston E. G. Funke J. R. Gillette G. H. Higgins PRIVATES R. E. Lotspeich C. W. Palmenter F. May D. J. Metzinger E. E. Miller J. F. Miller L. E. Nelson A. A. North H. W. Pike E. E. Erasmussen L. E. Saner R. L. Schwab J. Sherman R. L. Sims F. M. Stone F. H. Tisey F. E. Thornton L. V. Waters R. M. Watson A. A. " ilkins J. G. Young © ® -]C TeTO djI© © c - F ..g - - d CORN H U S Kli. Rr sx ' ' -M © Miss Octavia Beck Sponsor ' W Companp o r. E. Cami ' uki.i, ( ' iiplniii Max (.Kin iiiiii.i) • " ; .s7 I.iciilfiKiiit 19171 © m g |Q y2? £ i; © CORN H U S K£ R " © Si @ s r -@©g rS © ® ® Company ' W C. E. Campbell, Captain M. Critchfield, First Lieulenant SERGEANTS R. B. Wiltse, First Sergeant H. B. Thompson, Supply Sergeant C. A. Maloxey, Mess Sergeant CORPORALS P. E. Armstrong H. E. Brehm O. F. Samuelson a. M. Boggs E. N. Pettygrove F. A. R. Kkaise F. A. F " o vli-:r (i. Walrath E. L. Bare K. Cornish A. L. Edwards J. Eldridge J. Emerson H. E. Fox E. Fulk H. H. Ingold W. C. Jones I. J. Littrell G. McCandles P. D. Marshall H. D. Mathcw W. G. Mettlen PRIVATES E. Money D. D. Parry F. Philbrook J. G. Ralhburn H. L. Rice Ra. A. Rouselle K. F. Shea A. L. Sikes B. Stromer R. Tewell M. F. Wescott P. C. Woodard 1 " . E. Wright 11917 i£ @ © © g |(g)(s - s GT QRI J H U S KL I -4)0 © © Mi» W i iiKi:i) Wii.i.iAM? Sf)()nsor " 3 " Company I I l il l I ' . Ml K(.AN Cii[)t(iiit " 5T H. J. NuM.iw First LiriiltiKiiii : 9 7t ® m ' .si © CO H{]SKF.k © s i ©M ® ® ® H ' ' " ■Hj HzB BBHL-rJj Kft V I @ © MoRr.AX, Capldiii ( " Company " 3 " B. J. No ()TNV, W ' oi.i-oKD, Second Lieutenant First Lieutenant M. C, L. R. SERGEANTS Richmond, • ' ;•.? Serjeant K. M. Fradenburg, Afe55 Sergeant Thomson, Third Ser ' eant I. E. Lindstrom, Fourth Sen ea?it CORPORALS C. L. DiETZ W. " . Herman H. C. Henson B. K. Easterlim; ( " ,. E. HodiE T. E. Lewis R. A. Ellsworth C " . F. Hilmer J. R. Shepherd R. E. FoRTNA C. W. Jones E. K. Yates A. I). Zollars PRIVATES A. A. Adams R. A. Bang R. A. Barl)cr T. E. Benson N. H. Black E. E. Borcharding D. (j. Bridenliaugh K. E. Burk F. I). Biglow E. L. Clark R. E. Clark H. C. Crandall A. 1-;. rx-an V. I. Dvc r T. A. Fuller L. H. Gray R. E. Greenlee R. F. Hanson G. E. Hammond C. Heath H. Hedges A. W. Herrmann H. Henson M. ' . Kappin G. A. King M. J. Krotz E. H. Larson G. Laurie C. R. Lindstrnm I). D. KLiassen P. C. Mason I). P. Moulton H. S. McMullen F. A. McDermoih ' . W. Montgonu ' rv ' T. H. Monlgomer C. L. McC " orkle G. E. Olsen H. B. Olsen E. L. O ' Connel D. L. Palmer R. H. Perso C. H. Powell C. J. Roode L. E. Rosecrans r. A. Ross E. B. Samuelson M. H. Schatfer ® Q ippgyt i r iL gg)© CORN H U S K£ R , b ' - j - ' I @ ® © © 0tiittv ' Club Pauquet one e ® g |@® i % Q CORN H U S KEI © gs :;g s s g -.-@@[ g ® ® ilE m[9i7m g] ag fe %:«g)©T ORN H U S t Ji R. . o % 8iig5sgfe | 0 !llp!)a amma Eijo SHXIORS W ' liiARi) U. Barhek I amh)i-, K. Mil jlNIORS I ' liii. H. (AMi ' Hici.i. I ' uKi) A. l.ii;iii:Rs HicKMiAKi) K. Kastkki.ini. John I). McKklvky Bryan H. Fri; n( ii Waltkr F Rohkrts DUANH I- " .. WaI.KATH SOI ' HOMORFS ( " ARI. I,. I.ll ' UKRS l ' Ri;SllMi: Km r. I M, i- ' .i,i loi 1 ()i M) 1 )()NAi.i) W. Si ' i:n( i;r i ' i,i:i)( ' .i;s W ' Al.l.Aii; N. C.Kl W 1)1.1) t ' ARl. W . JoNKS 1I9170E g l©( y fe j;g © CORNHUSKF.R g:: i sg a@ ® ® ® Ipba amma E!)o ■ i f 1 ■tt i 4t if i ' j ■.l ?l ' i 1 r .¥4 i iif tt ip McKelvev Kastrri.ini. I " . I.ikbers Bani Campbell Spkncer Walrath Olson Fkkm n Barter Metz Kohekts C " . I.iebers I.airitson 1 1917 Ml ii © p |©® ;? rlfer % ;: )© CORN H U S KE l03 S;? BR5 g fe @[ Ipija igma iji J. W. Calvin I). F. Colic C. J. Angell R. F. Cameron 1 " . A. Allen V. J. Brady L. A. Ckandall I.. W. I ' AV K. (ilLLETTE C. R. Anderson T. H. AsiiTON M. K. BARCiLUN I. A. Clarke P. A. DOBSON W. II. Anc.ell K. C. BUKKIC I., j. C.ri)i-. A. ' . Ci;rm:v RATRFS IX IRBF H. F. Kramer A. C. Smith SFNIORS JUNIORS W. A. Luke H. I.. C.aver A. Zl lU.KE C. L. Jones H. H. KiRscH H. A. Langdox (). D. Snl lley L. (). WllYMAN SOPHOMORES F. I.. 1 Ii:knl n I. LlTTRELL H. R. Palmatickr J. Shumway Ci. Wallace FRESHMEN !■■. M. Sn)NE Pl.llDC.FS A. 1 I. SoKI NSON B. Harte H. H. Jackson R. F. New HALL i;. II. Ill r ' W m JQ 1917 or ©( ;s @gg? g g;m£ Q CORNHUSK£I .© g i sg s ©l i|[ lpf)a igma f)i ■ ft , f r ® Hunt Littrell Wallace Crellin Dobson Langdon Stone Cerney VV. Angell Whyman Jones Burke Fay Anderson Gude Berglun Herman Harte Smallev Xewhall Palmeteer Brady Crandall Allen Cole Zuhlke C. Angell (Iillette Cameron C.ayrr 1 t917i £ 1 Q g ]Q - - r - ' - © CORN H U S i Ji R . i !aiplja l au d mega Dk. E. J. Anc.i.k Bi;n Bowers Hari.kv Brow n Prof. P. M. BrcK Eari. Camphiu.i. Al. Coi.I.MAN ( " iii:sti;r B. I)ohh Harry Foi.i.micr Friu) F " osti:r PRor. C. J. Frankiokticr PlIII. HlDSON I RArKi:s IN iRBi; W ' ll.l.lAM I.l-.MON BvRM-; Marc ' f.1.1.1 s S. R. McKklvik (k Y !•:. Ri:i:i) ( ' . A. Rkynoi.ds Ross Sink Dr. E. J. Sthwart Lyman H. Thoma-- H. F. Williams Ci.Ai 1)1-: WiLso.v Dr. S. (i. Zkmkr SENIORS J. t K Elliott Harry ( " .. Mar ii W. . . SciiiMArm:R R. S. Sui-.RMAN FlxiCRICTT AN(iI.l ' ; D. r. Ford DlAVlTT FOSTLR ( " . 1). Barnks Rohfrt Brown Edward Bi sii Ei.MicR C " ami ' hi;i.i ' . rri:n Bi.nnison H.VRoi.i) ( " iI:rii. ri Mlru n 111 ' M) ( )M() II. Zl M INKI I-, H NIORS Earl Klutiam E. F. MooRK l " ,DSON SllAW John Vi:ni)si rand SOl ' HOMORES V. (). Johnson ( " .ILHKRT V. Ki;nni;dy n. F. Pitman C.i.KNN F. Stkwart I llU Uli I Mil 1 ND IRI-.MI.MI N (LIITORD l.lNIMiRKN Tl RNKR Ross I ' lMlU S( III! I IMlLRt; li iiiK iM,n l G ifT9T7 ®®y rife l. ag.g®© CORNHUS vER .©@j? @; § 5:£g i©| ® ® Ipfja l au (Iomega Ross LiMM ' .REN Harvey Wenstrand Cerhart Campbell Schellenberg Bennison Johnson Nye Am.le X ' ifoiun P ' ORD Barnes Stewart Kennedy Brown Heald Carter Moore I ' itman Indeland Foster Sherman Marsh Schumacher Shaw Zumwinkle Thomas Kktcham 19171 m @(s @gg ffer tg . d CQRN H U S KJi R . km p mr: : © Iplja trijeta Cfji FRATRHS IX IRBM Edward P. Brown Thorne a. Bkownh Benton Dales Leonard F " LANsiiLR(; Howard Hadi.ev Leonard C. Hartman Arthur H. Hiltner R. E. HoDdEs Fred M. H inter J. LoRiN Caley Melvin M. Garrett Stanley A. Hicnry C. E. Hinds C. Stei:le Holcomhe Robert E. Milli;r Fred B. Himi ' hrey James E. Lawrence A. Lynn Meyers Joseph E. Orcitt H. WiNNETT Orr John L. Polk Raymond J. Pool Robert H. Thompson George L. Towne Harry Wentz SENIORS Warren Roberts Irwin F. Smith jrXlORS Carl PEri;KsoN ILIU R TlNKtOM Wayne L. Townsknd FrI-D X. W ' i ' LLS I-.LMl.R 1 " . WlTTl-; S()l ' n()Mt)RF:S Paul Armstronc; t:rne a r ST in Kendall F ' radiahi ui Victor C Graham Geor(;e S. MelvillI ' : DicLoss MorLH)N Leonard Dknsmori; Harold Hidspeth John O ' Brien Wh.kori) S. Xi i,m)n ' alh:k S( hroi Di k Howard X. Smiiii Wallact-: Spi:ar Leonard W. Trestkr Harold J. Weeih i " Ri:sHAn:x iHARLEs Parsons I ' aci. Peterson Harold Sandlsky 1917 g |©( ? . c g i «®© CORNHUSK£R Q ' a5rJ=@i 5 ©| g ® Ipija i:f)eta Ci)i A 1 % « ?, f f 1 1 r % I % f ft r 1 f Fradenburg Weeth Moulton (Graham Sandusky Densmore Trester Parsons Nelson P. Peterson Schroeder Armstrong Melville Hinds Wells Witte Townsend II. Smith Miller C. Peterson Spear Henry Tinkcom Holcombe Caley I. F. Smith Roberts Hartman mMWM © © |p|© gg c : © CO RN H U S KE R . p( :s m :B -Qc [ © Peta m)tta $i K. ( " . Ami Adrian I " . liAiomw Max Bhc.htoi. Xki.son B() vi;k 1ami:s BiKK- XVll.l.IA.M ( " llAMHl KI.IN Fri:i) CoKNKi.i. ( " rami! Frank Dayton Dr. Harry Ivvkrictt Dr. ()i.i i:k I " ,vi;ri:tt I ' roI ' . M. M. F(k.(. 1 " .. C. Foi.soM Bin (iii.i.Ksi ' iK (■.i:()R(.i ' . H( iMi ' D. 1.. . M)i:kS()N M. r. BtRTDN B. I " . ( ASIOR FR. rRi;s i. 11 MaIRK I- I ) : 11. I ' . l.Al ()s( . K iMi;m:r LlTIlKR Ml NIORI) Harry Pkrkins F. P. Ql KK H. RRY RkKSK FrHI) F KHl.ANDKR L. A. Rr- Kirns I j) . Rn RoniNsoN loIIN ROSI-HORIX.II 1 " . !•;. Rom FrivD S. i iMil l•■ Adam Siii-i.don Cari. Sti;in SI-;Nl()ks iBl Don Sti: v. rt H. P. Stoi)i art Dkan O. W p. Sroi t r.KORc;!-; (i. SWINC.I-K ROHKRT H. TaI.HOT l.oi IS Warh Ml RTON WkI.TON ( " l.ARANCK W ' lllTl Fri:i) Wii.i.iAMs R.M.rn Wilson I ' ROK. IF IF W II SON 1 Iaroid Wool) 1 " r nk M. W ooi) . B. ( " l RTICK IaMI s l-.NSICN 1 ' . c. Carl 1.. M. ( ' .LINN Brown l-.ii. S. ( " iiamui;rlin ' L: (IIAMIII-RIIN 1 l( l i. ( 11 I ' IN l I )|NNIN(. JFXIORS W. M. I ' oi.soM K. ( " . MoN. IL N W. M. S( IIOONMAKl SOPHOMORI-.S li.oiiiow D. ( ' . ( " i.M. l-oRi Will T.J Sii (i Kari W I I ' l.lDCls . i)R Ai Dm 111 I Iambi I 1 li --n R(t ( OL 1 li w I I I 1 ) i; IN McCarl i Moi-i ' ii J. B. Sioi)i). Ri K. ]. MoRLIll All F. l. Plilr-on L.U.IIKK OlINSON INI K J. 1). Kklami il II l.ON AM jl-M .MooKI 1 I UR RlNDI KnI ' K II I RI IN TWLOR Rn iL Rii luii ' i I I 1 siNi( A 1 1 1 - 1917 © ? i %;«D© CORN H U S KL i ' o A : -®e ® ® ® Peta teta $i « « « ,», Shannon E. Chamberlin Moffet V. Cha.mherlin Moore Diehl McCari. Ford Flothow Triplett Brown Lonam Curtice Denning Johnson Hewitt Chapin Rinderspracher Schoonmaker Weiner Taylor MoNAHAN Peterson Morehead Burton Stoddart Castor Foi.som ToTTm © ® © ! (5;; s ' ? feF : G CQRrN H U S KE R " o gs Q[ © Hakkv R. Ankknv ROV A. BiCKFOKD Hon. Wn.LiAM J. Bryan Arthlr T. Cavaxmch Oscar B. Clark ROBI-.RT W. DiCVOE Stge: Belta Cfji FRATRES l. L RBK Ei.wooD B. Chappeli. ancii. K. Greer H. S. Lower Ceorge R. Manx Dr. Edwin Maxey Joseph J. oone ( " . Petrus Peterson John M. Priest c a. sorensen Merle E. Wade H. O. Wharton SENIORS John L. Barton Elbert ( " . Albert J. Covkkt RoiilCRT W Frank L. Hlxenbaigh Harold P. Morgan Harold B. F irti:ri-ield PkOI DFIT JUNIORS Paul E. Conrad Lester L. Dunn Llewiu.i.yn L. Martin Eyerett L. Randall SOPHOMORi:S MiLO E. Beck Hyi.e H. Irwin F " rank W. Carpenter, Jr. Trayerse S. Foster Ralph O. 1.i:hcii l " Ri:SHMi:N 1 1 uc)i I) V. 1. ndi;rvoc i " i.i:i)(;i:s Di wi.v ( ' •. Biuni, u i W. H Ri A ( ' n i Ll.SIIU k. llU NDl ' .LL Geor(.i; 1 1. HiGGiNS Roy C. Noble ( )ris J. Potiiast Timothy I ' . Sui livan I- " ki;d B. W m k i h II 101917 1 g [©( » " c fe 9.; gg?Q CORN H U S KE R3 - . s5g @© @ ® Belta €U - f ' ► ' I tie It?? f « t Martin Sullivan Beck Carpenter Hiogins Walrath Cattin FoTHAST Erwin Noble Leech Conrad Dvnn Bridenbaugh Frundell Landerydi Porterfield Covert Randall Proudfit Beardslee Barton Mor(;an IIixenhai cii ® 1 1917 m. Sg. CORNHUSKEH i: S V y fe Belta igma Belta si:. i()ks F. W. . i.uki;( 111 F. 1.. Hi.i;ssiN(. M. W. BlRTON A. H. ( iiAi.ori ' KA I l . ( ' iiAi ' i ' i;i I. W ( " . ( " llAI ' l ' l ' .l.l. ( " . ( " . ( " iNDAI.I. R. W. !)()N() A I). 1). Donovan I). S. lllNMAN R. I ' . Johnson li. K. Krajkkk L. M. Pktkrson J. W. Thomi ' son K. B. ZWINK V. A. ZwiNK hmor:- I). S. Ai.i;. ani)i:k B. B. Amks E. K. Andkkw J. C. AUKKS H. A. Capkk I) T. Cl.AUK A. C. ( ruii N 1 " . 1 " . 1 ' .mi;k on A. Kaki.son H. F. Mii.i.KR ( " .. n. OnioRM-: J. M. I ' KIIIK W. i:. Smiiii II. ( ' . I ' llOM A- © A. C. Wii K. M. 1 ' . Ml : . S. l)ii.i,i-.i A. M. DiNN v.. B. Knudskn S. C KOKHKI.K C F. Maiian I Ri:siiMi: I ' , n Ml Ml V (). A. Rai.mon C. KiDKR S. B. RoHINSON C Swanson I,. ( " . W ' lNDl NI) © y 1917 g0®- fej c s tic s®grcORN H U S I £ R . Q € :s a - ©| g ® Belta igma Belta t I I t i M. i Knicrson Curky Amos Swansun Cipi-k Rider Kix ' bL-k- Pucelik Blossing Thompson Karlson Cundall Smith Muffly Albrccht Knudsen Wilson Krajicck Wcndland Miller Andrew Dunn Odiorne Thomas VV. Zwinlc Robinson Alexander Clark Chaloiipka Aukes J. Chappell D. Donavan E. Zwink R. Donavan Hinman Burton Johnson ( ' . Chappell Peterson ® © g | p) . - -- c. CORN H LI S KlL Rj -c ? @ si s - .-e-[g ® JBelta l au Bclta FRATRFS IN IRBF I). W " . A 1 WOOD F. I. Haim:r |. F. Tkktkrs c. |. Bills H. C. l.i:iiNiioii ' W. H. Thomi ' son A. L. Bkown I). 1.. I.ovl: II. H. Whkklkr, Ir A. F. Fakrow i;. 1 . M( I.Ar(.iiLi W . C. Wilson K. H. C.R.w 1- F. c. Stevuns ( " . S. C.ri ' NZHL E. SENIORS c. Strode G. W. Irwin i:. (). Ilr.,,, ' . ]. HAddART J. JIMOR F. C. V. Hl-LZKR RlDDI.LI. M J. Bakiik Ill ;r ian |()nsr . . W. Ml 1 IK. AN A. H. 1 i i;nki:i ( ' .. 1-.. Klimc T. i:. RlDDI-l.l. L. ( ' .. ( " rownov i:i 1-:. B. Minsk K II. 11. Woods ( ' 11. CUAII Im i.swoRiii M()m;r 1). F. Valk SOPHOMORES v. !■. Bakm:ti w S. A. i:. Ni-siur W . V. (ANlll-LI) w II. I-I.VNN RostoK F. Rick i :KN K. ( " IIRISTOI ' IUR R. S. ( ' .R. N 1 Kirk Tksikr 1.. I- " .. I ' iNM.V W ( ' . Ioiinnon i:. C " . Roi SK Rt sm;ll R. Bi;m BaV UD 1 " . (LARK (LARl N( 1 1 I.M.ICV Mark I-.. IIavicns 1 RisllMI A I . Kl Nl I Kl INI .Arnold Noriii 1Ii;rm. n S( hroi-dl r Bryan S. Stromicr zflmTl: 1 ll HI Rl I I ' lON 1.1 I AND F. aii:r R W MOND M. ' ai on ;sm kB-- © CORN H U S KEIl fe g @P j ® ® ® ©elta Wm Bclta t ii fi « % % % Nesbit Moser Klvnn Finney Graff Grant Johnson Flint Kline Yale Barnett Rouse Mulligan Brenker Helzer J. Riddell Irwin Hugo Haggart Jobst Baehr 1917JE © dI© g te ' -g c-S T. - - : - ©XORN H U S K£ R cmT ' : 58Bg I v ® Conk AD M. Allkn Dr. C. a. Bi ' MSTKAi) ( " .IV C. Chamhkrs SiKWAKT B. Cl.ARK W ' akrkn F. Day AkTIUR H. ElKlRKN Loi ' is ( Ha(;kns!( K W ' iM-oRi) !.. Hai.i. Iami H. MaRI ' IIAM Mtita psilon FRATRKS IN IRBK Philii ' J. Harrison ROHKRT HaSKKI.L Hknrv C " . Hathaway lu (.KM ' : Holland Alukrt a. Hori ' K F.RNST C. H. Hoi ' i ' K. Jr. l.ovAL ( " .. Hkwkv Dr. R. O. HiMMi-i, K(i I). Kill; Chas. T. Knapi ' C. Harry Martin H. R KY S. Ratiihoni-: AidisT C Schmidt Fki;dkrick S. Skacrkst Sami i:i. ( ' .. Waioh Bi:rnard ( " .. Wkstovkr I " RANK ' lL i; si;m()rs J() i:i ' ii I ' l.Aiii ' KiA Roy J. Harnicv Ai.iu.RT I). ( ' .ri:i:nli;i-; Kknt Kimhall l.m !■ ' i;a i-:r Rudolph C. Ficib ( " iRIIS Inimuall ClCCH. I-WICRI ' V H(). n;R C.vRsoN (ioLDWlN |)()R. N Caui.I ' ; J. ( kson li;. R. Kr.msI ' . W ' n I I i Ml ' i( ki;r jlMORS ( ' .rhitth 0 vi:n lu) v. RD |. Shoi;nl ki;r l.l.OVD M. Tl I.LV I ' .iiw ARii M. W ' l- i:r S()i ' ii()M()ki;s Roiii;Rr MooDii-; ' Ln:Ni Ni.MXis Roill-.RI W ' lCNt.KK Ray Wi.NK Mi:rril I " .. h 1 L Ms Mi;Ri;Dn Y Ac ki;rm ( )R H.IC l ' .Li.i;RllR()( K Hl ainl; ( ' .K Mill I l " Ri:SHMi: Rl) ( ' .Kl INLKIs I k 1 (. Ml Nl.l- R I I i;cii i kiiw w I liK i S| I III I 1 1 1917 c x gg cs y g T tsk gTCORlNj H U S 1 J: I . mki j i mi :BS W @ Belta Mpssilon AjUi % % 1 TPl 1 1 ' f f f % % f f f 1 1 -f Ellekiikock At ki:kman Jmkson Wknk Krause Kimball Stidlev (;rahill Carson Williams Wenger Moodie Weaver Owen Dokvn Tilly Shoemaker Creenlee Harnicv I ' " i,ahert Kimhali. I.avi ' .rtv ® © © m CQRNHUSKJil m - c C L ' Ja.mics E. Hi;i.tzi:r O. A. Bei.tzkk Jessk Clark RoRKRT J. Drakk LaWRKNCM FARRIiLL ROBKRT FlI.TON Earl P. Gaddis William M. CiRant O. V. HivWiic Eappa igma FRATRKS IX FRHi: ( " . I). HlSTKD Clark Jkarv K. F. Jknkins I. ' . Johnson " W. H. KiN(; Vu tor V. Kralse F. A. Linn C. K. Matson 1 " .. I " . Pettis 1). I). Prre (). A. Ralston P. 1.. ROISK F. F. Schramm F. C. Schwarz Max G. Towle C. E. Westover John Westover SFXIORS Henry W. Campuell Sidney A. Hoaoley Raymond J. Salnders Leland M. Towle Walter Adiiison ■ " .. GiuiiONs ,. H i i:v Jl ' N ' IORS Charles S. Keyes Leonard R. Reynolds Harold R. Andi;kson Fred A. Himphrey RoHi ' .Ri L. ( ' ()i ' si;v Hi iii:rt (i. JL i i Allan Moruz John ( " .. XouDc.REN )AKLEV Cox Akthir Finstrom LiM I R W. H ANSI rrzr SOIMIOMORI ' .S (iEOR(iE H. Mover Laird L Potter I ' RFSHMEN Dan B. O ' Brien Li i ih K. ( )kr ) I ). Si: AIM R i ' Li;i)c.i:s CiiLiti;RT R. Lai RiE RolllvRT R. RoHERISON l w i() i) ]■ ' .. Tenlre .IRDV WlLLLVMS Geor(.e 1 . Skh.lstad AlI.VNE X. TlRRUER 1 ARLEY A. Voi ' Ni; L RION Wai.ratm Rt)LLAND L. WviiANT 231917 g[©g fe i s g rC(_)RN H us KF T l fe ©:g 5gigssg ® ® ®c i appa igma i % % i %% % 1 Robertson Finstrom Copsey Cox Laurie Orr Potter O ' Brien Mover Moritz Nordgren Young Thurber Harvey, H. Anderson Humphrey Tenure Skillstad Walrath Wykant Seabury Rai.ston To XE Reynolds Harvey, A. Hoaijlev Saunders Campbell Keyes Williams Gibbons MJQijm Q s ss fe ' j wC ' CQRN ' liUSl Ji. Kj- " = - ■ ' Pji Qelta Cfji R. H. Akm;i ( ' UAN( l-;i.l.()K S. . I ' .RV R.WMONI) liAlKK Prok. ( " .ix)K(;E ' : Boruowman J. P. BrowM ' ; (). W. Cow- Pr()I l KNioN Dai.ks 1. K. M( I )() i ' :i,i. FRATRKS IN IRBK I ' ROh. ( ' . j. I-RANKIOKIICK K. M. Hanskn . P. Hanskn i. A. Lyman • " . J. Pkrissk ;. K. i.Hwis 1. I.. TllOMI ' MlN I. ]■ ' . WoRlllMAN SKXIORS Fri ' .i) j. ( " riutz I.. 1- . ( ' .immi;ric l- ' .sicRi-.Tii-: Jamics W. J. Johnson (11 s W. I.i.sii H. I). MacMirray ( " . { " .. Samiki.son J. R. Pl.XTON W . I.. WiCIST I. Ill I ' u ki:rin(, Ro A. Larson S()l ' ll()M()Ri;S . M R( i is A. I I ' rwvii W II. Brooki i R. I.. Brown Raii ' H Conn I Rl sllMI A ( . 1 I I I K 1 N B w. How I I I ill I I M W (.IN I IV I I 1917 :: M |@@ fai2 £ ? ggiC C O H U S I R. . o :: © ® © Mi Belta Ci)i ® tA A % ti till I i ® Perusse Lewis Lyman Cobh Hokkowmax Hiltman Howe Marqvis Gummere Prawitz Tate Brown Harlan Brookley Pickerim; Johnson James Lesh Pexton Creitz Samuei.son Larson MacMirray VVeist M] oGr gg ifeR i;5a- «g?© CORNHUSKElO g ' Q ' l I © © C. II. AVKRV A. M. Blntinc; G. T. Eduy E. A. EVERIiTT F. E. Foster E. C. Hardy M. B. Hauck J. H. Hunt J. D. Lau Kay DoYi.K ' rtur Hai.i.k; John Don T. ( " i.ark Hi:rhi;ri ' Larson Byron Bakr Herschicl Bowers Faris (■Ill■;sl.l•; ■ Harry ( . i.ii vi;i.i. I )()N HooN Jdiin K()i.iii.i;r I ) i l.w 1 !ji Belta i:!jeta FRATRES IN URBE A. L. Lay L. B. Pll.I.SlURY J. M. Raymond V. H. Raymond V. B. Romans R. D. Scott Joseph Seacrest Chas. Stuart SENIORS R. Ed. Ml Ri ' HY LyICI.I, RlSHTON jlNIORS Ted MicTCALi ' K N. BeACHY MUSSKI.MAN S()l ' II()M()Ki;S Guy D. Combes Charles E. Peterson F RESHMEN STi; VARr M( DoNAi. Harold Mi MAni)N Roy Stai.der Brooks Vancic (iEo. T. Thomas H. V. Thomas Webster Chas. Whedon (). Wittman Robert Woi.cott Dr. J. L Woodward " . " . Woodward H. B. Wood W .A. NORRIS I. I.KSLU-; Putt Ernest Rincker Pace Woods Irank W.vtson . rihur ' ori 917 M [@( ;y2 ' ?§fe © CORN H U S l XRrT® sg © | ® ® ® Mi ?Belta i:ijeta tH 11 I 5 f. McMahon Chesley Caldwell McDonald Watson Baer Peterson Hoon Vort Bressler Combs Clark Murphy Lantz Bowers Musselman Vance Rinker Stalder Koehler Woods Metcalfe Putt Larson Hallujan Doyle Wood Rushton N ' okris oA9 7 Q ■5 ® R. B. Adams |. (i. HiKKiin John Blsiinkli. Rav Cranci:r Archik Dams William Famii.ion Klmick Hansicn jiLirs Haiu ' iiam A. E. Bryson H. A. KNLTZIiN H.N. Alijrich W. I. AlTKKNJ W. F. Mrc K. Jr. 1. L. Cii.vMi ' i ' ; S. K. 1Iai)Li:v ( " . 1 1 W . I luCLRSON Rka R()I) vi:li. Ti-.i) H()(.ri-: Jamks IJovu $!)i amma ©elta F RAT RES l. IRBK S. V. Holmes L. E. HuRTZ H. T. Johnson r,. P. KlMIiAI.L W ' lI.I.ARU Kl.Mli.M.I. HOW.VRD KiRKl ' .MRH K KnwARi) ( " .. M. (.(.i ( )i 10 R. MallI ' ;t SENIORS Pete NEWswANCiER G. W. NEWSWANt.ER jrXIORS John E. Luni; John Lyons ' . I). Mont(.omi;k liRiAN O ' Brian SOPHOMORES Raymond Hrc.iii:s JicAN Ni:ls()n :i)(;i:s Ri( HARD Hryson Hakomi Brice I ' kte Blshnei.l R. K. Moore H. M. Prolty F. M. Salnders FjnviN Ci. Steckley R F. SioiT Jami:s Whitney 1-..VRI. Wilson Don Wood D. ' . Si ' oiiN 1 ' . W. Prditor B. 1. RoHRHAi(.ii R. M. St I KM R. B. Wn.TSE Lloyd I ' almir NL R. Smiiii AILIIIN ( " lADDls J. D. Larson H. ( " . Paitirson j9Trt g] (o)( %e . -- i,s s Q CORN H U S I Z R o Qj- -Mi iMk ' ® ® $i)i amma Belta i t V I « f I AlTKEN llrC.HES I.AKSdN MONTGOMERY Nelson Boyd Smith Bishnell Rohrbaigh Hadley Brice Stirm Gaddis Proctor Bodvvell R. Bryson Bick Champe Palmer Lyons Wiltse 0 ' Brl n (;. Newswanger A, Bryson Long P. N ' e ys vanger Knitzen Aldrk h i|C m 19171 g] Q® - F t.g - crcQR H U S KL R. . cmm m i rc: ' J. L. BlKMIAM K. H. C " l, KK DiCAN (l.AKK Li.ovi) l)i; ijcsic I). KlCHK A. L. Hai-kkk Carson Hu.dkkth R. K. Bai.iman S. I.. (iARDMlK K. (). I.AIIK j. B. Cook ( ' .. I " .. ( " .KIMI-: $iji Happa sii FRATRES IN IRBI H. (i. Hough I.. A. KoRSMi:vi;u 1)K. C. F. I. ADD L. L. Li.OYD J.J. Ledwith r.. C. Martin SENIORS (iROVK PORTKR M. R. Sklzkr jrxioRS M. Mll.l.KK SOI ' IIOMORI.S Caki.W. IlAi Nsiii;i (.i;u 1 " .. ( ' .. Picri.kv J. k. Iniamck ( ' . I- " .. Skkmann 1. Mai.onicv I. A I 1,1 1 1 i-. 1 ' . Bi will C. Dwis i. I) v iRi;siiMi; F. H(l vl■; S. L. Ki:i.i.()(.(. K. Smndi-ks K. W . M( Kl-NNl-N 1,. ( ' . I )iii:ki ii 11. W . I ' o-i . .A. Ski.i.k K Wardnkr Scott R. W ' ooDRll ' F I ' llll.II ' V. TKINS H. W . Wilson F. Wii.Mi 111 R. F liioRiM ' : I ' . I . WiniKV R. ' w Uki i i ( ' . W Kh.lll !■■. WKh.iii 1917 . ?) = ¥: k3 6 CO RN H U S K£ lO) ' S?. .g ig: g ivr -@©[ ® @ pji appa i % % I i. , t i t % i % t Q Seem ANN Thorpe Malonev Grimes Kenner Harnsberger Withey Perley Cook Wilmeth Selzer Watkins Lahr (Gardner Wilson Porter Baliman |@ )(5 Qggaass» ;a ® CQRMHUSKLR., (£x ! i s i£ .- { $i Eappa Mi F RAT RES IX IRIil-: C. H. Coii.iNs POST (iRADlATi; E. M. Pari Kii) ;i ' . ® © J. G. BUTTKR M. F. Clark R. E. Andkrson K. B. Cattkrson II. E. (iRIUHI.K j. II. BaKKI ' .R I.. E. (■|IAMlii;Rl.. IN W. E. ( " IIRISTKNSON [. S. ( " OI.I.INS 1). !•:. Cranio R. I). I ' ONDA J. l.lllilXDORII ' .R S. B. llAi.i. SENIORS ( " . B. Dempstkr F. (i. RRIS{)N JIMORS R. W. Scott J. I ' . Thomas SOPHOiMORI-.S J. D. Davis ( ' .. I). Drivkr R. B. F " oRi) 1 1. 1 ' . C " .i:isTii:i.i) FRESHMEN R E. Pkti;rson II. I.. Ri( !■: PI.El)(.i;S E. j. (Iarrison . . . IIl.AVA L. ( ' •. ' . I.. Taylor II. 1- . W ' lniiKRULi-: ( . I). M( ( " ONNKLL S. ( ' .. OVLLK W . I.. SlMl ' M ( ' .. ( ' . 1KI J. B. Rni M. 1). Wassi-r © :CI9T7 @(g ? ? g:S;£« " © CORNliUSKEI .© - ' ®l © @ © $i I appa Mi Weatherbee Christcnson Chanilifrlain Peterson Simpson Ford Cieistfeld Barker Riley E. Garrison Fonda Davis Leibendorfer Oykr MrCunmll C rane Thomas Collins Driver Wasser Rice Taylor Hall Wilkins Cattcrson Hlava Partridge Lan lers F. C.arrison Burtcr Dempster Clark C.rilihle N-olt M 1917 m ] Q ( jk ks a © ' CORIn ' H U S Kli R © g sBgs t ©[ © ® © © ' ' r ' -r -j, " i o; igma :llpf)a Cp ilon I ' KI ' .I) I. Aki IIIHAl.i) i; ij.i, H. Barnks John H. liicAciii.Kv W. ( ' . Bi ' Ac in.i:v A. II. 1 ' . liiMKMAN A. W. ( ' . I5i;( KMAN Hakoi.I) i I. ( ' ()Ui: R. I,. I )i:l ' r 1 RON 11. II. DlI.l.dN K. (). lAci ' U . i iiiri A. I-!mi.i-, William I.. M(MrLi.i:N, John II. Cl.I.MKNS ClII ' .M I.K 11. ( ' ■rau ( ' . . i ( iini Lii HdI ' .I ' IsK Hl.KN.VKI) U IM w . LH1 KI . . I )l Tl Al M ALKi( I ' . !•;. Allllol I W ' ai.ikk Hai i w ( )K II. R. DaXI.M ' ORI ( ilOKl.l I ' oKHI.S I RATRKS I. I RHi: C.icoRc.i-: W. F. i;i.L Kl) . UI) .A. F.MLKM-.K Ai.i i: W. I- " ii-:i.i) I " ki;i) I ' lnk H. Rr()N 1.. ( iKi;i; Arnold 1.. ( ' .rim 1 1 . R K H A N 1 1 X ' illOR JolA I.NAN r 1,. i.AllU TliOMA-- l.l-.ADLV si; i()Rs ( ' .i.i;n H. Mo i.LV J r MORS I Iakoi n C. Kii 11 l.iM) !■ ' . Ml Sii Ni- SOlMIOMORl.S I 1 ARR 1 ll 1 1 1 N I ' ali ( ' .. 1 .1 i) i( k n 1 i)(ii I ' . Ni 1 . 1 Iark 1I I I R(ii n 1 .1 R( II R l I ' ll l.dlM ' IU II I ' R()( ri:R SvwMR W KAV .A. I.IM.LKY Karl l.rinvu k R. ' . Minor Carl M. torricnck moykr A. B. Ryans lA KRi-.TT B. Sa vyi;r R. J. Waciitkr ( " hkstkr K. Ward Roiii-.Ri Wilson Marl n a. Shaw I " . Harold Mii i i;k lIllMl R I ' . Rl ■ ' ll Mh HAL I ). . oL. N 1 AW RiNi 1-; 1. Shaw I )oi (.LAS TllORNrON KiNNi 111 Thornton I Iaroi d Wii 1)i:r V ®(s ,Mf m %,3 fiB© CORNHUSI £R .© ; i g © P ® ©C igma Ipfja €pgilon j.?t!thh!.r i " { ft % ft tH Wii.DtR B. BA • :A L. Shaw Detai Aiinuii Sn ki.ks Nolan Uavenport Clev.ens (Jrau Lldvvk. Larch Harrah Kelly Forf s White Sawyer Rrsii Villl n:s Min(.r K. Thdkntox Enstrom Miiskley McMrLLEN Emley M.Shaw Cokey IIlffman Miller K. I ' khry Mi9[7M Q ® © | ©(g s r 7 ,. ge)© CORN H U S KE rIp - - M ® C. Agkk C " . S. Al.I.KN Jamks L. Brown R. (). Campheli. Don C. Chai ' in rohert k. chapin F. F. Clark George E. t ' oNURA (;. L. DkLacv A. C. Eddy ( " . W. Erwin RoHERT EkWIN (). J. Fee RoHERT I- ' lCRGUSON Paul Dennls Walter GooI) L • Elliott E. Allen AuRL N Mklvn Karl C. liRowN Wm. I " itzGi;rali) l " ,I) RI GiaCSEN Ai ( iiiK I.. Hi uMiwi ( " llAKLl ' .s C ' oI ' l.LANl) Glen Ely tgma Ciji KRATRl-.S IN IRHK N. G. P. FitzGerali) Dr. H. E. Flansiur(. Glen Fordyce E. V. Foster B FlLLERTON H ARKY Grain(;er R. J. Greene I. i . Hahi;rle ' . i:. Hardy RouERT Harli:y Howard Harvey Dr. L. H. Eockwood J. M. Nelson SENIORS Al Pace Leo E ' acic Jl ' NlORS KennI ' Itii v. Graic; Harry Gildi:rsli:i; i-; Sol ' HOMORl.s k l I ' ll Moi Ki: I I I ' ol loi K rAK lAl.i;i ' : im.i;dgi-;s W i I ( I-: 111 nii;k Wll.LlA.M Ru MARDSON F. S. pKoi Din G. E. ProI DMT p. p. ProI Dl IT II LIAM PrOI DMT G. H. RissER Dr. H. a. Shannon F. Shepherd G. G. Steckleber(. V. J. D. Stecki eher(. Dr. J. F Stevens Frank Tipton M. E. Wheeler Gl ' RAI.D WOODRITT SlDNI.V PlIKt 1 Edward O ' Shea RkHARD Ro(iERS I ) Pkoi dm I k l III TroIT ' Edward Wester vi:ii Leslie Wk.hins g |@ % g i .- g CORNHUSKF.R h(s : © ® v )isma Cf)i Mli ' :!!i di!r.t « i; I M t f Emery Westervelt Chaney Parmele Hcnter Strahax JURNHAM COPELAND RICHARDSON PrOUDFIT TrOUP L. PaCE MoCKETT A. PaCE Ely Goodman Whitcombe Wiggins Gildersleeve Fitzgerald Geesen Craig Brown Dennis Pierce Allen O ' Shea Brian Rodgers © @| ®@ ; ?i a© CORN H U S KZ lO ' ' v--%? gs Q[ M C ' aki. Ai.dkk II B. Amks Thomas lii kk ii N. K. Bl ' TCIlKK Louis Cook I ' " . E. DixsMOKi-: S igma JJu FRATRES IX IRRI AkTIUR DoFiSON Tom Hi a CaI.NIN l " ..MI-.kV K. I ' . I " ui;i)i:rk " Ks Hi (.11 ' . Roi!i;Kr Hoi.voKi 1.. 1 " . Kl NNV R. A. MoSKI.KY T. A. RissiiR R. S. Wheks SKMORS Okmi.i.k a. Buurstktta Byron (i. Hays Hi. LIS K. Frye Roiucrt O. ' i;rnon Fred K. Buerstictta Claude E. CiALiiRAriii F ' ran ' k M. Mokrissi:y Harold ]■ ' .. Buiuim Ralph C. I iuciim John V. Clark Oscar A. Drake Leon S. Hamh ion Maikk !•; I " .. Horn Harold H. I,ami ' i;ri ' l,EO v. lilCCKOKD ElK.ENE DiNSMORK Walter I ' . Crau CiEORc.i; B. KiNDit; II MORS 1 liinii.N B. Thompson lUA I. Waimin l . ( " ni ii) ()()i)- iDi ' . SOl ' HOMORI-.S Ci. Leon Hardin William L key Fay H. Pollock Roscoic B. Riioiiks Harold I ' " . Sti-: I ' ;ns IRI ' ISHMI-.N iM.i:i)(;i;s liicRNARD H. Lynch ICdward Si iuma( iiek I )| W III 1 ). L AssIN W i H. Minn joi I.. SiiiPLia Asiiin r. SiKAiioN 311917 of u q ,: © corn H U S I XIl ■ © g5 ig s£g fe © ® ® ® igma JSu Rhodes Minn Horn H. Bkehm Stratton Stevens Grau Lynch Lampert Schumacher Pollock FvRE Shipley Hamilton R. Brehm Chase Maassen Aardin Drake Vernon Morrissey Woodside Mackey F. Bcerstetta Thompson Watson (). FJcerstetta Clark 1917 ©c Q [ @(ar ; - ?si ,. - tfe o CORN H U S K£ R cm- s is i igma i)i Cpgilon FRATRi;S I. I RBK Prof. N. A. Bengson Frank Kruse S. R. Chamberlain Stanley M. Marsh V. B. Taylor 1. A. MlCLLON J. F. I ' l ' KNEY S. H. Brown J. L. Dale C. E. Geiger R. M. iMiODY E. G. Albrecht A. E. Bennett A. D. Davey L. R. Graf D. A. Graham J. A. Emery R. E. lllCRRICK SENIORS ( " . B. Scott K. 1.. TniusoN JUNIORS I.. I ' . KosrrzKY W. W. Kositzky M. ( " . TOWNSEND J. S. Wishart V,. V. ovso SOPHOMORES K. I. Marcy P. D. Marshall P. M. Parker J. C Pickett A. Strani)ber(; II. 11. t)iN(; PLEDGES II. F. K()kji:r K. K. I ' li;hn H. M. Soi DIKS I ' S 1917 - g ©®»;ya ?0fe s - «§?© CORN H U S K£ H l i § 5g © [M © ® igma $i)i €p£Jilon E. KosiTZKV Davey Strandheri; Pickktt W. Kositzky Parker Bennett Inbody Marshall H. YorNO Graham ( ' .raf (iEioEK E. Young Dale Townsend Scott Theisen Mellon Purney Brown Wishart E ©(5yj ' «?g . giG CORN H U S KJi R . o Qsj sm - ' .- - : [ 1 xt mi mn J. R. Bknnett 1. . (AKK L. N. IIaki.ow M. W. Jknkins E. C. Marx W. K. MacCrkc.or F " . A. PlKRSON H. I). Wl ' liSTKR L. S. BiDDI.I ' XOM p. L. KVANS C. F. McCuK C. A. Nki.son I). J. Pol ' K 1 ' .. I " .. SWAMHOM I " .. ( ' .. Trc ki:r A. I-;. Mi.()mi:nkami ' I, . (). I-:i)(;ar R. C. C.KOOM R. J, IllNMAN C l . Johnson C. R. Pkikrson A. A. TSCIIAUNKR H. K. SWANSON SENIORS " .. W. lil Rl.KSS . 1. Davis • ' .. ( " .. HoVl.MAN . F. Johnston ,. W " . MooRi; A. E. Olson A. B. Stirukvant A. E. Wool) MORS L. I). B ROM K IK 1. 1) H. A. Howard R. n. MiNNK K 1 1. I ' m it:rson 1. W. I ' KATI 1 ' . { ' .. TlKlMAs p. 1 " W ' ll I 1 A l IKI-.SIIMi: J. I.. BlTLKR R. C.raham H. Harris I " .. J. 11orni;k ( " . LlNlll L. A. Proskoviu A. H. S( iiMiDi H. Yost 1917 c M ]© sys? g i g€s© CORN H U S I Z Rr ' ' - ' - - ' M ® Xi mi w F t M i 1 i I . Minnick Harris Pope Tschauncr Swambom Horner Biddlecome (irahaiii McCue Yost Nelson Thomas Bromfield Patterson Johnson Pratt E vans liloonicncamp Groom Carr Sturdevant MacC.rcgor Hovhnan Williams Howard ■riickcr Proskovrc Webster Johnston Marx Moore Olson Harlow I ' ierson Burgess Jenkins ® n M[9W © M |a(s . feg ,. - © CORN H U S t JL R . o s- ggsiigssg - Qli VsH Acacia @ C. p. Abel Pkof. E. H. Baruouk Prof. A. M. Buntini; Hon. Wm. J. Bry. n Prof. G. E. Condra Pkof. C. B. Cornell I ' kof. a. W. Dann Prof. Ellerv V. I)avi I " . F. Dayton (X J. Fee I ' rof. ( " ■. X. l ' " osri;K F RAT RES IN IRHK Prof. Ci. H. C.kamlrh E. A. CiRONE Prof. W. (■. Hastin(. Dr. D. C. Hilton Dr. EuwiN Ma.xev Jac:k Mathews . . C. Meier Prof. B. E. Moore l.I.KOV Pi:iM ' ERHrR(. ( " . C. OlK.llI.E Prof. .A. .A. Reed H. S. Reese G. E. Spear C. F. Stkcklehkk(. Prof. C. W. Taylor E. M. Troli ' G. L. Vlasnik John Vi:sto er S. S. WiiiriNt. ( " i.Ai i)E S. Wilson I ' roi " E. RAssMr ' i:N Prof. H. H. Wilson © C. Neil Brown M. H. I ' owicR E. E. Carr C. F. Dally Carl D. Harold 1 " . I ' ki;d W. Ci.AkK J. M. Elwei.l R. E. Ganz G. ' . Graf II. 1.. Ilrnnii.i. I. S. Ki;lli:v J. A. Castekl GRADCATES RoS( OE SiRTT G. W. Staton si; .MORS L. F. Meiik G. R. Patti;rson O. A. Powell II. H. Whitfield J r MORS M. ). Gari-y I). ( " .. Hl-.l.LIR . I.. ( ) I KM AN SOPIIOMORI.S i;. . I ' l ' I i .Ro !•: A. 1. Reese C. . . Su)iiRi:N klSIIMI A. R Holme l--. K..M ic 1917 g |©(syya? 7 fe %;«g?Q CORN H U S I £ R . om i Mk © ® Acacia t i.i t %i i%% i% Casteel R. Ganz Kohn Sjogren Holmes Kelly Overman Clark Reese Dally Patterson Whitfield Staton Hubbell Craf Shutt Pettyorove Klwell C. Ganz Power Carr Garey Hdltz Heller Powell ® ©c © 311917 1 l g ]g) g B M;s «®@ CORN H U S KJi R . ilber Hpnx FRATRKS IN I RHK John Henschke KLMiiR Rhoden Harold McNabb Marcis Potekt C. L Rkix POST (.RADIATKS l.ons Ckami.ii II Ram ' ii W ' si;m()Rs Maikicic Clark Darrkl T. Lank D. fiiLuivRT Hldrkix;! ' ; Hakolo Nefk ViLLL M ( " ■! ADL IIi;khkrt I ' i!:Rri-; R()Hi;ki H. Mu (. Ai iN IjiW AKIl l-iAINLW I ' uij) (Kicin , ( ' ANL IU K R( HhDhOKI) JIMORS I lilCKNK DoiV Hakvky Nelson Thomas Reeck S()l ' ll()M()Ri;S Harold Olson ' i:rnon Vessey Uric I-. I " i i)Ri;i)(; ollN : DRl.DOIC Ikl s||MI■. .I ' Will I M ( .11 111- K I i ' i.i:i)(;i:s Kiwiiii CoRMsii BiRi.K Newman (I AiK I ' miu Lloyd Newman L MRIN ' l llORI )Ol - Si 1917 S g [@ cm s-■ Q CURNHUSKF.T - @ ;g §ssgs? g ® © ®0 ilbcr H nx Till t i i f Reece Tvlek OLioN Albert Amick (iiLHERr J. Ei.dkeik.k C.kami.uh essey B. Eldredge Creutz Waldorf L. Newmak B. e vman Bedford Cornish Pierce Lane Clark Nelson Glade Xeff Wac.ner D. ( " .. Kldredoe BaI ' Man IIQIZJE @ |CT©(g ;s42. g?sigF i 5 ' «g) " © CORN H U S KOr " ® : © jFarm ouge FRATRi:S IX I ' RBK A. E. Anijkrson p. H. Stewart O. W. Sjogren F. I.. Taylor L. T. Skinner I. D. Wood SENIORS H. J. Duncan O. H. FiSHRACH A. W. I (;i:rsoi.i. R. W. Carpenter F. C. COULSON C. C. Dale W. H. Eller I. W. Hepperly J. E. HOGUE I " . R. Ki;lly E. C. LORIKS C. E. MiCKEL A. W. Tell JUNIORS I.. 11. Lee R. I ' . LiNTZ C. A. Olsen M. H. PossoN X. N. Rhodes J. M. Root I.. A. Wilson S()l H()M )Ri:s F. 1). Uk.KLOW I). 1.. ( " .ROSS E. E. ik)K( IlKKDlMi K. 1 " . RlllllK R I.. H)K { ' . I.. ( ' iiRisri;Nsi-; IRi-.SilMI-.X 311917 0- Natks ' W ®s- ?: ;g ii a " © CORNHUSKER ,® s ' ' ©l5 ® jFarm J|ous!e Wilson R. Taylor Lintz Carpenter Tell Hogie Mickel Dale Olson Kelly Gross Lee Rhodes Bigelow Ellek Yates BORCHERDING FiSHBACH COULSON ROOT DuNCAN HePPERLY Anderson Stewart F. Taylor Incersoll Posson Reihek Ckistensen ® ® ©G; gg;g8sg i.%;«g)© CORN H U S KE R . o s? ;g g£ggiJ: e [ 1 rr: PusJftnell uilb SKMORS Paul T. Babson C. W. Franck Jav W. Bic hta H. M. F. Hai.i. A. C. Krkus F. M. MliRRIAM { " . F. SCHOKIKLD J r MORS F F. Ri:i-:i) V. j. Rkei) ( ' .. S. Rkkvrs I.. ( " . Zll-.dl.KR s()i ' ii()M()ki:s Ray H. Cowkn O. N. C ' l-ARK Davis I,. Dikkknooki-kk JicssK I.. Frtki. Marvin C. Kins LlOONAUD W. Kl.lNK IF L. Ri-Ki) F. IF Rkdki.i-s F. F. R() ;i:rs I " .. I). SlARUOAKD M. M. ' am)i:rpooi Kari. K. ZlTZ FRi:SIlMI. How i i F (Kii.iv F. !•:. Nki.sun Waiiik if J I 1)1) J. W . Ri:i i-i.Ks A. A Wii ki 11917 c r ®(B h m jd- o CORNHUSKJ£Il, m m m :em ® @ ® pugfjnell uilti MiiRkiAM J. W. C ' i.ark andeki ' ()i)l Kline K. F. Reed Kins Schoi-ield C.rili.v .Nelson Rogers Reeves Cowen Ertel Jmn H. L. Reed Diefendorfer Fra.vce Hall Starroard F.J. Reed Zi t I.. H. Redelfs Ziegler Krebs Buchta Wilken Bauson i % % % f. % « « M ? ' . ■ t .%%%.% S ' t |l H % f la 1917 © © ||©(g;fe 3gi F % ®© CORN H U S KJi R . €x : mi kB f)e Snter Jfratcrnitp Council rofcfiisior Ijilo M. ?Bucfe, Ctjairman . 1 cacid Alpha Si ma Phi . Alpha Tail Omctia Alpha Theta Chi . Beta Thcta Pi . Delia Chi Delia Tail Delia Delia rpsiloii Kappa Sinma Phi Gamma Delia Phi Delia Thela Phi Kappa Psi Si ' ma Alpha Kpsilon Sii fiia Chi Sii nia . ii . Siii nia Phi Ppsiloti C i . C.ANZ Ikwin a. Ci.ark J. F. Wknd.strand Waynk Townskm) John Stouiiart ROHKRT V. ProI DIIT Max Bakhr 1. 1. DM) Tri.iN Hi:nrv C " ami ' bi;i.i. Hknrv Kmtzkn Raymond Dovi.k Si ' RAV (iARDNKR W. L. McMn.iKN I ' aii. Dknnis Hknnan Tuo.mi ' son m. c. townskni) 311917 or g] ©® r:si2 ? i.s se)® CORN H U S K£R . © s . @;? s i:£g -@©[ ® ® ® g [© ' : gi M:s Q CORNHUSKEH l J aiplja Cfji ©mega I " (uiii(lf(l .It ( " ircciuasilc, Indiana. ISO. " ) Xi Cfjaptrr Kstalilishcd I ' .IOT Colors — Scurlcl and Olive I ' lililiiaiion — The Lvrc IX I ACII. ' IAII- Mks. t ' oNUKA MiKlAM ' KRA I ' PTON A( " T1 ' K MKMBKRS SKNIORS Blanchk Hi sk KaTHRYN (iKKIIAKT CiR.KCIC HOKM ' U Marion Ka- ii i MauiI ' . Aim ' i.i:man Marjory liouw i:i.i (iKNi;vA C " iii:si,i;v i Koiii.i;r Aw l.i( ' Ki:v I 111 I S( IIW AH Ki I II W ' iiumokI ' ; JINIORS Ri III Jok(,i;nsi.: Mll.DKKI) l.l I-KIN HaNNA Mt ( " ORKINDAI.K WiMKRKi) Williams S()PH()M()Ri:S Doris Arnold Mi kiwi In hi Mahi.k Bknti.kv I i MiI o i;ll Hi: IKK i; |( i I 111 I Mi oK j ' KWl 1 Will I ltiKI I Ri. SI I MIX Hi.KNK I. Hi. 1. 1. Kak Hrkicsk I ' llVLl.IS (AKR DoKI-i Col.K . l AKjoKii; I Ii m:i.iini-. Mak(;i i:kiti-: IIowark Ra( iii-.i. Skai Ri;sr M nii ' i N i K lOmz © fei g g?-: © CORN H U S t Z R. . Q s4.4@ i § ? g -@© | @ © ® ® Ipija Cl)i (Iomega je f pf ft f e « t.f f • Bell Cole Hesseltine Bentley Brecse Cheslcy Appleman Bodwcll Jones Kolikr Kastle Busk F. Whitmore Horner Lufkin Williams Schwab R. Whit more Little C ' .erhart Luckey Carr Seaercst Mct ' orkindalc McDowell Wniu-r Anmlcl Howard jorKenseii Minor ®c 11917 i£ © o g ]0( ' =S8gg l glfe «a?d CORN H U S KE R h : Sm: li ' 0 ® © Ipija Belta $i Foiuult ' d at " i ' sk ' aii ( " ollfgc, Macon, ( " icorsiia. 1S. " )| aiplja €p6ilon C!)apter Estal)li hi(l l ' .M5 Colors— L .t; ; :J r w( H ' nVc I ' ulilicatiim The Add plica u SI-:. I()RS Clarissa Delano Kthicl Kn iim.ick I.icoNA Wood j(M()RS r.roRciA Ror;(;s Rnii S i l■:l.v SUlM ()M()RI■.S ( " iKI-:tta Cooi.iiv Ivmi.vM ' ; Dki sis l.orisi ' . l- " ,No( ' iis ( )| I ' I L I ' kI ' .IvMAN 1,11 LLW 1 I lISIi;R ()li !•. Hk.iiins MiLDKKI) MOKSK Fkrn NonLi ' : Lknora ohl1 ' ; HkLKN WllISKNAMi i-Ri:siiMi: A ahi;li.i-: I kal Ri hi Hoiison I.I 1 M LI Wooli 917 c (g)i yg g g tsi g @ CORN H U S KEH li . -%g ii £ @©[ g ® ® © lpf)a Belta $i Hauser Freeman Druse Whisenand Woods HoBSON Delano Cooley Beal Bihu s L. Nohle F. NoiiLE Wood Kittim;er Snivelv Morse Hiociins Enochs mi9i7m Q o f; Q g ig t. --g CORN H U S K£ R . o - sj c i © Founded at lianiard ( (illi;-;.-, ■.. k, lS!t7 Heta Cfjaptcr K tahli lK-(l 1!I02 Colors — Riihy Red I ' lihlication — To Dragma AC ri i-: mi:mi?i:rs SKMORS F.rHi-:i Cii A( I ' , ( " .i.. i) - I.() vknhi-:r . I )()KIS SCR0(,(,IN J r MORS JMANM ' ii:: Adams I ' .dna Haiiiww l.VKIA l) SO (AKUII MvK- ' lIAI.l, W ' lMI KID MoKAN S()l ' Il()M()Ri;S TlIKLMA Iii;K(;KN FRANrKS Hoi.l.ARI) Ha i:i. ( " ook ( " a I III- RIM ' ; lii- i;k l ■ l III ' R ( IIWIUI-RI AIN Ili-.i.iN F( Ki.i: Rl I II 1 ' aRI,)1 llAR I ' " l.()RI ' ; ( !• ( iRIsWOI I) Mii.i)Ki:i) Ciii.i.ii.AN Marik Sn dts C.i An Will II OKI) 1RI;S11MI I.I- 11 11-: Irion MAK(;ARi:r I ' icrrv Rl I II S( iiik in(.i:r i n I Siiiiiiv M KN I I- Kn 2 1917 c: 1 M [(.5)(5 r yQ; ' ?l ag.tfg)© CORN H U S I R3 a : iSisS a -@©| @ ® ;lilpi)a micron l i f f f SiiDTs Chamberlain Waters Scroc.gin Sheehv Moras I ' hrrv Hknnkk VVhitford Bollard Hathaway C ' hace Eckles Ch.lilan Marshall I.iiwknhi-r. Adams Farquhar C.Riswdi.i) Irkin S hkrzin(;er ( ' oi k Hercln Dawson il 5 © 1917 c Q g |©5. - - s ,y : (?jCrQRN H U S { £ H . o - 2;g ss igi e| M t;; mpi)a mi Founded at Syracuse, New ' ()rk, 1S72 J u Cfiaptcr Kstablislied lUOIj Colors — Bordeaux and Silver Publiration — The Quarterly SKXIORS Al.MA (k.WEN I-J.IZAHII II DoVLIC lC i:i.VN Andicrson I ' l.oKHNCK Bishop Bkatrick Dikrks Ruth Hknninhjkr ViVlKNNIi HOI.I.ANO MlI.RAIC JUDKINS IrivMC Johnson Ki III Ani)i:ks() I 111. I.N (■oi ' si; Mary Kasiiiam MaDKI.INIC CiIRARI) MlI.DRKI) CiOOinVIN Marian Hi,nnin(;i:r Kkancks Barstow !Ii-.I.|:N f ' .H.TNICR Marv Hai.lkr ( " .KNHVIKVK WkI.SII jrxioRs MAK(.rKRITE LOEB Mari.arkt McCoy Mh.drkd Montgomkry Mar ;ui:ritk Munson Bkrnick Nelson Marian Norris CiENEviEVE Roberts C.oi.DivN Rri.ic SOIMIOMORI.S I III INI I 111 DKI- I II ( " .i:u. i.i)iNi-: 1 li I i() Helen Kendai.i. Katharine New urani h Katiierinic Stirticv ant l.oi isi. Sni i:s iRi;siiiMi;. CiENEVlEVE l.t)EH Makie Shryoi k 1917 M |© ? k © CORNHUSKERr S Sy ; iS§i :£g ©l © @ ® Ipija Mi e. «n? i: ' ' R. Anderson Hildreth Holland Welsh Judkins Rule Goodwin Kendall Haller McCoy Sturdevant Loeb Shryock Bishop Newbranch Henninger Dierks Craven Doyle Nelson Montgomery Cirard Hutton Stiles Barstow Munson Giltner Norris Copsey Eastman i|C JQ U9{7m . @ ® li ]©( »;y2rSg?sgi . ©CQRN H U S KE R 2 © ;aip!)a Xi Bclta Fountk ' d at Lombard College, ( " .ak-shurg, Illinois. ISit;i 3 1)0 Cijaptcr Kslahlislu ' .l 1(112 C )lors--A) (Wc (r an, I Cold Puhlicalion -Alpha Xi DeUa IWCl l.TATK l.n.i RiM.i-: I- ' lCKNlC l.()N(.A( KI-; HkI.KN HlMI ' K Ada Ji ' siic Ai ' iM.i ' ; KdNA Bt ' SHNKl.l. Lkna Cummin(;s RlIICA HlCNDKK I ' KRNA HlTflllNSON Amy Koui ' Ai, Fkancks Larsdn I M-. Hi:i:( III IK 1,11,1 ( ' ., 1.UK Ai I II ' .1 A( !•; C.t INN SllMOKS I.OIISK S(I1AM,. M l-;sriii ' ,K Smiiii jr. MORS Aur.usTA Alma Ski.m I-.Dirii ■o N(.nl,l T S()l ' ll()M()Ri:S 1 1i:i,i;n l.oi iman Loiisic MfCii.i.oKiii Vivian McNamara Ol.IVK Mkans KldlCNIA PlKRCK (■RACK Robinson Marion Wiiitakkk 1 Kl SUM! l.i ' cii.i.K Kkitii .A ;nks Oi.skn Rl III I ' l ' AKSK I ri9T7 " g|® ?i ua © CORNHUSl ZR .m . m ? i - ® M ® ® © Ipfja Ki Belta Koith Schavland Augusta Kililcr Olson Mc.Namara Whitakt-r Means IJuslmrll llnnipc Loftman Bc-cchk-r Koupal Longacro Fitzgerald Ada Kibler ( " .alliraitli llulihinsun I It-ndce Scini McCullough C ' uniniings Pierce Apple Roliinscin C.uinn ' (lll gl llll Larson Smith S I917j£ © o g |g)g ; jQ. gBSi «®q CORN H LI S KE R " cmr i si s i . ' Q Cf)i mcga Founded at Fa ettc ' illc, Arkansas, 1895 ? appa Chapter Established 1902 Colors — Cardinal and White Fubliration — The Elitsis IN FACULTATE Amanda Hkppner SENIORS Leona McLean- juniors Mildred Holts Beatrice Koch C ' amillI ' ; Koch Ester Little Edna Pegler Bess Sherman SOPHOMORES Lucille Arterhurn Dorothy Kienney Elizaheth Ciianey Helen McCierr Floy Dcniiam IMAR ;ti:Krn-: Miixmiii.l FRl ' .SHMI.N Flori-;nce lJuii;Kst)N . i:i)a Kki niik Sybil CiAntt Josephine Malza( her Lenoke Hutchinson Merle McMankjall Lela Haac. Florence O ' Shea LuLA Haskell Mary Rahn Mar(;ari:t R()i;hlin(. 1917 " E g [® yy c fig¥ ' g- gg?© CORN H U S l H , mA@ m i:mk ® ® ® ® € )i mesa f f % 9 f MuLviHiLL Gantt Rahn Malzacher C. Koch Haac Kremer Kienxey McGeer Sherman B. Koch Haskell McLean McManigall O ' Shea HoLTZ Pegler Dunham Roeblinu Ebberson Hutchinson Chaney Aktekburn iit917i£ © © g |© Q.- r .g -: @ CORN H U S KJiH ■ © ig ggig :£ a .- © Belta IBelta Belta F( uii(K-i| ai Boston riii tTsit -, I oslon. 1888 liappa Cfjapter p:stal)lislu ' (l 1S I4 Colors — Silver. Gold mul Blue l ' iil)!icaii()n — Trident LkII.A C ' ORlilN Cl ' H ll.l ' ; liAI.DW l. Bkrvi, Ma viiinni:v Ki.i.A H Nsi; RlTIl IIORKIM I.OKIITA lollNSON I lAC Tl.TATi: Mar C.raii am SKMOkS Rnii W ' l ' .i.K j I MORS Hi.i.iA ' () ( ' lKi,lMA KlANOl.DS l.ri.A SiiAiii-: (il.ADYS Kl.OKK RlHilNA POWKRS Marion Ricicokr SoriloMOKI ' .S Ai.u !■: ( ' ami ' iU ' .i.i, (.rack Tkdi i " MARCiARlCT McDoidAI. I.HUNA W.UHTKR Hazici. Irknk Marts Rim Wkuh (iURTRlDI ' ; Sol IRKS RlTII W ' l I MR Hki.icn TdoiI ' V I ' u i 1 W I I --11 I Ri;siiMi:. LlDlA ll ' .Rl.rsON (■|.ARiui:i. Ha(;ki Marion Homimcs Howard Tri ' k Ja( k lloin I si ji-.i iKi-.v I I i I l.K iiTi;Nsii(.i:R l. I ' akkicr III i.i-N Watmrs Ai.Hi ' : Wia.sii l-. 1 i.vN W iii-.i-.i.i:r 11917 r g|@g - F .t - - Q CC3RNHUSKKR © - j j sss g © ® IBtita Belta Belta if ff f f . ,f?lft9© ef f g jf P Hansen W ' achteT Hagcr Whtelcr Baldwin CamplH-ll Jaik Ji ' ffrcy UVllcr Wi ' i-ks Squirus Parker Marts Shade Tooley Kloks Troup Mawhinney Mcl)ciiii;al keeder Waters F.Welsh Reynolds Johnson Ferguson Horruni " S ' oung I ' owers l.iehtenstiKiT A.Welsh Welch M 1917 JE © Qcgy g iB? i.sfe«:e?© CORN H U S l Ji RnDg gBss; t .- o ©elta ( amma Fountled at OxlDrd Insiiiiite, Mississippi, 1872 i appa Cfjaptcr Kstaldisliwl 1888 Colors — Bronze. Pink and Bine Publicalion — Anchora Marian W ' atkins Ri III Am)i:rson Oli k Black Jean BiRKoiiiiis Anna Brundagic euna cofkki ' : DoROTnv Daviks Licii.AnicTii Farrici.i. KdNA I ' nZSIMMONS SF.XIORS Bi:tii " Ni:i.i. ' ()i n ;i:rs jrXIURS X ' iRCIMA (iAI.I.KNTINK Mary Hicdrk k Edness Kimhai.i. Katherink Kiki l.R Jri-iA Mu-ler C.ERTRIDE MlNOKR CjENEVIEVE Sanford LorisE Stoi.l SOIMIOMORKS I.ii.i.iAN Aki.NDi Mm IN Diirv MAi (.ri;Ri I !■; (iii i iiadi K iiik IIoui-v l)i)Ui)iii Srui II i " Ri:siiMi: Ei.iZAiii.iii HuowN III 11 IIdwi-; May ( " onn Si sanne Jdiist Norma (.kim ia Jkanktte Tiiormon K- ITTOTT g[@Q 5 gf i,. .:J g ) CORN H U S KFFf j - e £5: g « @ ® ® ® ® © Belta amma ffffffS ??? ffff?9t99 f f f S f f f 9 9 . ' - . Anderson Arendt Black Watkins Chittenden Walker lledriek Burroughs Scott Jobst Sanford Kiefer Coffee Munger Kimball Brown Fitzsinimons Da ies Howe Stoll Grumman Conn Youngers Doty Howey Ciallcntinc Thornton Miller Farrell Brundage 1917 1 ® 5] I© © y " ? F .. c - © CORM H LI S Kli lO ss -se] Belta Heta Founded al Miami I ' liix cr iiN ' . l ' JO ' 2 Heta Cfjapter Ksiahlislu ' d 111 10 Colors — Old Rose and Xile Green Puhiication — The Lamp IN FACILTATK Ruth Odki.i, Ruth Enyeart Nettik Jeffrey SENIORS Vivian Knuiiit Helen Peck JlMOkS Mak(.ai i;t . ni)i;ks()n iii ' . Hkuiins Mary Ai.k !■: I)a i:v Vesta Mawe ICsTiii.u |j,i,iN(,iiArsEN Grace Nichols S()lMl()M()Ri:S Alma Brainard Helen Hi win Florence Burch Nina Hi i.i. I Ri;SHNU; Gladys FInyeart Grace Soutiiwi i i Ruth Kllingiiausen Hazel Stuak i ViNTA HaRRELL I ' i AKl TaVI.OR Mahi.ic McAdam ( ' .K t !■; Whiti-; ' l UNU !■: W ' ol M {9J7a © y .g t. g-. © _C QRNHUSl £R .b - J - g g P ® ® Belta Heta Southwell Anderson Peck Knight White R. Enyeart Biirch Mawe Hull Nichols Davey Stuart Taylor Hewitt Harrell -McAdam ( . Enyeart I£. Ellinghausen Jeffrc - Biggins R. Ellinghaiisen Wolfe Brainard 1917 o )i = ' rmF ' L i ii)C _ CQ H U S t Ji FL , 0( Q sm --: ' yz- (§amma !)i JBcta FdiiTifkd al S racufc, New ' ()rk, 1S74 i Chapter Established 11114 Colors — Brown atid Gold l ihlieatioii — The Crescent IN FACULTATK MaRGLF-RITE McPllKE ACTI K MKMBKRS SKXIORS Xia.i. .M()KKissi:v Janet Thompson (■.K ( !■. ■ .V. Marjorie Green F " l,ORENCE JeNKS Doris Wicaver IINIORS Bertha Bates Marjorii-: CoHii Saka Coi.i " . Ij.I-.ANOK I ' kOMl ' lON Kate Hei. i:r ( " KiMHAi.i. Ri i: M( Bkidi-: S i iA I ' k()Ki;s S()| ' ll()M()Ri;S Gladys Appi.eman Sarah Heittkr Ki.izA Bk KETT Annette O ' Neai, III II I ' k.imiuoadi Mhdki II Ri;I ' :s I RI.SIIMI ' .X ( ' •i:ni; ii: i; i)i i; i I )i ii Conn DoKis Bates 1 Iii i n II (. ,AKr M K I II I .1 l 1917 ' ® mf -% k3 md CORNHUSKF.R JM ■ki ® @ © ® ( amma $f)i pcta fi ft © McBride Bickett Eigenbroadt Weaver O ' Neal D. Colib Bee I ' rukes Thompson Addcman D. Bates M. Cobb Morrissey B. Bates Leal Rees Wilkinson Helzer Hcittcr Kimball Haggart Cole Frompton © © ® © T9T7B © P ]Q( : ?fPF ;j © CORN H U S K£ R S o m c n . o i Happa Ipfja fjeta Foiiiulici at Di ' Pauw l ' iii ersit ' , 1S7() 3 f)o Cf)aptEr l- " .slal)lislu ' (l IS ' Ki Colors — Black and Gold Puhlicaiioii — The Joiinial ? Louise Coe Emily Cox BiCRNK ' K B()KCIli:i S Ermine Cakmi-;an Cornelia CritticndI ' : Catherine Doixie Mary CiuriiRiE Mary Helen Allkn Louise Bailey Ruth Bei:( iii:u Dorothy ( ' olhikn Helen Cook Helen Dill Emma C. rri:i i Mar(;aret 1 )()!)( ;!•; MaRTILV CiARRKTT Marcjarict II akmon DoROl ' in I.NNN Ai.iM ' . Mh,ti:n SENIORS Dorothy Wallace Sarah Weston JINIORS Iach.i.e Lees Eva Miller N WiNIKREl) Mil 1.1 u Jean Peck Catherine Pierce FlorisNcic Wood S()PH()M()Ri:S iWOKTIl LaRuE CiILLERN Helen Houston Mary Hustead Florence Jenks Katherine Kohl OtILLA SCHIRMAN Mary Si ' i:ei,1 ' : Ri;siiiMi:x Ji-.AN Pri:i:(.e Ai.ui-; TicMi ' LE R ( Hi:i. Tresior DoROIHY Wi: I HERALD Ri I H n SON ©( ' k d- sm© CORN H U S K£ R b g @;g-gs§i 3 -@©[ ® ® ® © i appa lpi)a K )tta f f 5 fi f f f f» Beechcr Weston Cook K. Garrett Wood Houston Cillcrn Guthrie Temple Wetherald C. Dodge VV. Miller IVlilten Peck Kohl Wilson Jenks M. Garrett Scluirnian Coe Allensworth Dill Wallace Crittenden Pierce Cox E. Miller Bailey Colburn Carraean Borchers Huslcad Trestcr Lees Harmon Preece M. Dodge L -nn m 1917 11 © g [©(s g «£)© CORN H U S K£ R. 0 ? - gt ?=: ' ge [ V % i appa I appa ( amma Fouiuied at Monmouth College, 1870 igma Cfjaptcr Kstahlished 1889 Colors — Double Blue Clara Conklin Phebe Folsom Lucille Gass Lucille Becker Josephine Burkett Helen Bloodhart Marion Brown MVKA BtNTZ Hi;li;n Ciktice Faith Dedkkk Alice Buntz Adelaide Elam Mary HtoiiEY CiKRALDiNic Johnson JOSICI ' IIIM ' , Kki ' Fdiih Mariin JlsANin II ' . MODRIC Emma Nielsen Publication — The Kev IX FACULTATE Mrs. Lee Louise Pound SENIORS Anne Russell Dorothy Stephens Fay Teel JUNIORS Lucille F " oster Laura McRoberts ZlLPHA Ric.cs SOPHOMORES Elizaheth (lOULn Marian Hall Mar(;i i-.ritk Lonam Hi;li;n Mimi-.k Daisy Parks Dorothy Pettis FRESHMEN Anne Peterson Mar( L RlC.GS Dorothy Ryons IrM A SlI ' I ' HENS Elikieua Sitceks RlTH Tl-MPLK Bess Wallace Ce( YLi.E White M T9T73: P [@®y ]gF ts- © CORN H U S K£ R . €m:im m .iMk :®© ® © Eappa appa amma ff€ ' f Jfi ft jS 1 e f t ' f Johnaon Hughey Foster Pettis Martin Kregar Curtice M. Riggs Stoeks Wallace M. Buntz Parks Moore Folsom Temple Lonam Bloodhart Gould McRoberts Russell Minicr Brown Elam A. Buntz Teel Hall Dedrirk White Nielson Becker S. Riggs Gass D. Stephens I. Stephens Peterson Burkctt Ryons fr9i7 i @ © ® © il® [ ©gy 2 giaiF . © CORIN ' H U S KK FC " b : 8Brs o[ M i Pcta Mi Fouink ' d at Monnioiilli ( ' iilk ' i;c, Illinois. lS(i7 pfta Cfjaptcr Kslalilishcd IS ' .). " ) Colors — Wiiic and Hluc Piil)liralion — The Arrmi IN 1 ACll.TATK Fl.ORl.M !•. McC.AHKV MvRNA SkDC.WICK Si; MORS RiTii Asiiiiv Mki.ha (Jl U.LliV CONSTANCI ' : LVIOKI) Riril (JllCLliY l-.i.icANou Sii:i ' .NiU " K(; jlMORS Angkllkitic Barmcs 1.11. 1. 1 an ( " .nam MvRTi.K Makik Pkttit Elizauktii Craw roRi) Srsiic Scott Lit ii.i-: W ' licdx S()Pll()M()Ri:s Jkannkttk McBridi-: l.oi isk Jonks MlI.DRKI) BOWKRS JoSKl ' lllM-: Lank Ei.KANORK F()(;(; Katiikrink Mi;i.i.i:r Anna Marcarkt Dordtiiv Pikrck Gladys Ai.u ic Skdgkwu k C.i.ADVs Hia.i.wiK. Kavk Simon C.l.ADVS Hoi. LAND DaI ' IINK StKKKL Bkrnkk Ti:ssii:u Mary Bi:ic l.[|.LL N HaNSI.N I ' " L0R1;N(K l.Yl ' ORD FRKSHMK.N i;ra Mi:N. (iii l.ri iLi; Nnsniis Carolink Rkud Mari.arii Winn 111917 r g [(.) s. . gi i:i3Pii? S CORNHUSKRR h :m m : MC m€ ® l x Peta mi ® @ © ■ ? f " 9 l «• f ? f. , f f ? f M, Scott Winn Beeler Barnes Seo ;e vkk Hansen Mellor ( " .nam Harlan McBride I " . Lvi-ord NiTscHE Lane ( " . Lyford Pierce Bee Reed Crawford Tessier Hellweg Menaioh Steenburg Wilcox Cist M. Qiigley Stickel Fogg Ht)LLANiJ Pettit Bowers R. (Jiigley Littler Jones Simon Ashhy 11917 1 @ © oil ©(gyy2. ' F ?jg- -g © CORN H U S KE lO: g : gB5s; .-sQ| CfjOti) Foundetl al Iniwrsiiy of Xcliraska, 1910 aiepfj of cljotf) Colors — Sapphire Blue und White Piihlication — Kochov IN FACll.TATR Mrs. H. J. CiRAMLicii Airai, Scott SENIORS Lucv JkkI ' Ords Margaret Lewis Elsik Mathews Carrie Moodik Florence Sandy Ethel Stone JUNIORS RoHERTA Chipi ' erkiki.i) Helen Possner Bernice DowMNd Marion Sheldon Elsie Houerg Rnii Sinh.aik CiRETCIIEN MaCKI ' R N(; Illl.DA StI ' K.ICK Al.l-.M INI. MlM()i;i) Cl.lCl) CaTHEK ' oi " NC. Nina Baker LoY Ri;am SOlMIOMOkl ' .S Hazii. Snethen I stiii:r arni:r iki;siimi;n l-.siiii i li III u i i:kMi-: MosiMW 1 Q1917 c - ©® ai2£%: s © CORNHUSKF.R .p rn m ms?: : © Cl)Oti) f f f f 1 f f f " ' ci SiNXLAiR Ream Sandy Downing Moodie Jekfords Chiite rfieli) Sheldun MiNFORD Snethen Moseman Stei ;er HoBERG PossNER Baker Stone Lewis Fetterman Macki ' rani. Warner 5© 1917 E © © @(Sy5@r ' :r CQRNHUSKlill 2 Z )t $an ellenic poarb Miss Lolisk Polnd Miss MARCiARirr McPhisE Miss Fi.oKiiNCK McGahf.y Miss Winifrkd Hvof. Miss Mary Graham Miss Lilu Rlnge K )t 3ntcr= ororitp Council © ® Alplui ( ' hi Onw a Alpha Delta Pi . Alpha Oniirroii Pi Alpha Phi . Alpha Xi Delia Chi )nifi:,a Delia Delia Delia Delta dam ma Delta Zela . da III ma Phi Beta . Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Alpha I ' hela Pi Beta I ' hi Alumnae i;i A ll ' TOX (iWlCNUOl.VN HrciiKS Annahici. ( iool) Kathkrink Dovi.k LlLL ' RuNCili Maidk Forri:st Hun a Pkrrin Mrs. Lynn Li.oyd Mrs. SmiiART Marharict McPiii;i-; LorisK Poind Mrs, HicRiticKi . i;m Im.OKI.M I ' . Ml ( ' .AIllA- .1 ctive Marion Kasti.k Fkrn ohi.i-: ' l llRi:i) MoKAN Mari;ari:t MiIoy Mairka Hknukk Camilla Koch Rkc.ina Powicks Lolisk Stohi. Bl.ANCIIK HlC.dlNS Katk HklzivR Dorothy Stkykns I.orisi-: ( " ok I.Ol ISi: W ' lLCO.X joWiY g© g ' fe l a: -sgiQ CORN H U S KE iC " © ? ? -©©] t © ® IQ 1917 11 )t innocents Ha Ki (AMi ' iuii, 1 ' iikii;k Ni-.ii lliwiii i mvmnki.i-: Hkvsdn lloi.rz TiiKiMiN CiAKKKIT DoVI.K IIAKNICV VIM 1K-- 19171: g |©® g D g © _ CORN H U S 1 J£ R . 9 m?2 -m M ® @G plack Jilagque SCROGGIN KaSTLE WEAVER StONE Coe KalFFMAN HaLLER (JGDEN DrIFTMIER l.EHMER OlIGLEY SeEGAR WiRT 5 1917 1 © fe)Gfe; g3aB s;a « D6 CORNHUSt JilO ' ® © ikingsi -■G)0 C ! G © BiiiiDK Mii.i.KK M )m;k Hkown ( ' ,kimi:s Rch.i-rs I ' l i.i.v Vi;nsi kand TgTtI: jLj ©( fe g7 i gD© CORN H U S KE o j -b - o ® ® % ilber li erpentg HOLTZ RiGGS JlDKINS (ALDWELL TraHAM (ARMEAN HoGl.s MaWK Wilcox Morax McCorkindale Rhodes Borroih hs Hei. er Reeder Voi n(;i)li t Sheldon © ©IC g ]© - a- F - % © ' ORN H U S KE R. . Q ® ® 1 3ron pf)inx I " inni;y Thorp Williams MoATKs ( " . Andkkson Carpenter Ho(iKRso Pitman Davis Wkinc.kk Urians Movkk N ' Voinc. Hi-nnett Barnes C " rane iLi.iH K Ma( Ki;v I ' kti-ksiin 11. K. . m i;ks )n Kkncki-k I ' kdi di-it Li ' DWICK Barnett 111917 a @ © o g©( ;?j " « fe i.s°: © CORN H U S KXRr7 ' ®@ @ ? g ?s - ' ' ©| I Ki Belta Brown Studts Eigenbroadt Miner Morse Simmons Hall Kennev I oty Holland Loftman Drayton Sturdevant Ream Whitmore Squirh MA9WM p|©s :a sigg g -. se)© CORNHUSKER . s i © ® ?= i W §1 SI J o r. l|s K.IWIN I1IHI I c Is UlNMl; III -.UN llMI-ll iii.| Hill. I ' ll ' Ai 111. i:i Ml . ii. M Sii: i-.N Mumm.w I.iii;ii II.m.kk Joust 1917 (£)gyy2 ;s - © CQRNHUSK£R .® i ss © ® PRQfIb " b[Mi FRA1IRNITIL5 ® ® 3e. JCORNHUSKEH.; Ipija Cf)i igma ( ' II EM I STR Y (iKAl ( l.AKK MaI ' In SlliNK ArENSON C ' llTHERLET Stockman . lA(,Nrs(iN 1 ' aktkiiii.i- Coilson I.nt.ersoul Monti.omkrv I ' i Vi:i I ' l r l HoKKUWMAN ll ' SON t ' Al.VlN Rahak I.KWIS W T g©( ya ? F l a gIi© CORN H U S K£ R b ' . ' -g ;i 4 -a- .- © © ® ® Iplja Eappa i C O M INI E R C I A L TowxsEND Ha(.i-; Hinds Althch-se Van Boskirk Texhaeff Wokley Connor Babson Jenkins Wai.khk Eller Cotter Pegler Tinkcom Mvsselman Theison Pascale Harvey Clark Virtie LeRossignal Martin Brindage Sainuers aaOi © ®(S ' .3- q CQRiN ' HUSKliR . o lg l; o| Ipfja Heta Ad H I C ' lLTr HK Vaskv CiRau Dale Oi.min (ahikmin NHvoiw Ti-ii. Iloi.ii-: Ikknch McShane Dun ' can U ki I ' aktkidi.i-: In(.i;km i.i. Hi. 1)1 ( ' aki ' i;nti;r Ij.i.kk XOsk Mai.mson I ki. ( ' nil, son Mu ki:i Ki:i.i.ih.(. 1917 g@ is a; © ' " CORNHUSf Xll .j ©| m1 ® 3ota igma J i CHEMISTRY MaLOCK RhuIJEX II anna McRliVNULD.S Andersiin LrCKEY GiSH HuLT Dye Elliot Fosseler Sands Adams Anderson Nitrogen Chapter of Iota Sigma Pi was organized in 1913. The oljject of the organization is to encourage good fellowship among the women students interested in Chemistry, and through a practical study obtain a more com- prehensive scope of the chemical field and further the interests of women in the scientific world. The group meets twice a month, papers of current chemical subjects are rendered, books of recent issues reviewed, followed by a general discussion. Iota Sigma Pi is an honorary sorority of national standing with six active chapters. Nitrogen Chapter has the following members: Georgian Adams Emily Grewe Dagmar Anderson Ada Hanna Margaret Anderson Selma Hult Marguerite L. Dye Bertha Luckey Ada Elliott Clara Malock Mary L. Fossler Willa McReynolds Edna M. Gish Beulah Rhoden LiLA Sands jQ [9 7m Q © © ]®(gs ?; gig i.Qfe © ' " CORN H U S KE R . q sbrss i ©! ® ® M d micron Mn HOME ECONOMICS T.WLllR OUMAN I ' OOGE ' nlNi.MiN lUU WoliukU Mi I 1. M ' Krsn KoLB Thompson Richert Schoenleber Webber Stewart Hymer Boehr Ellison Linch Fedde Brown Dickinson Loomis N ' anKirk Peters Pier Cinn M| © rj F ijk © CORN H U S KZXT ' © ? - ■ ® [ © $i)i Ipija Bclta L A N f f ■ Gayer Cull Forts Wright Browkr Tenhaeff Rohruaigh Wallace RoniNsox Pascale Holland Barnett Line Jones Dressler Canaday Hahn Bryson Waring Skipton Senning Loder Pressly Lyda © sxs i i m k - o ' CORN H U S KL R . (Dm ;s sss di c ® © pji Ipija au PTHLK ' SPEAKIXC; Gardiner Beynon Raecke Cull Keeoan Barnett Laverty Winslow Heyler ELDREDiiE Krebs Jeffrey Flaherty Jacobson Dunn Lane Ertel Kline Pkiudiit Crimes Kiddoo Covert Schofield Jensen Waring Carr Al.HlCKT J. C ' OVICRT . ChARLKS E. SCHOKIICI.I) Anton H. Jensen . OFFICERS P res id rut Vice-President Secreta r v- Trea s ii rer 5Cf9T7 (2 (B q CORN H US KKR " l.) : fe ;g gi§ . ra@ © ® i Belta Mi LAW Lahr Shoemaker C.ardiner Harney Ndlan Landmark Jeffrey Reed Staton Krebs Laverty Carr Holcombe Reece Riddell Nelson Anderson Caley Bedford Kimball Zumwinkle Ganz Stiball Maloney Campbell Folsom Doyle Robbins Hastings Broady Emley Raecke Flaherty Ml9 7 ® © |P|@ s gg§8gr l;a «®© GORNHUSKjTRZ ' Q ' ' i gS ' Ql © © igma ( amma Cpsiilon GEOLOGICAL V Ahhott Vi:i;tii Hans kttkk Hoffman Nelson W ' oodsidk Mixk Koi.nA I-inoeiii-AND Sjo(iRi:N MoNTciOMKRV IIai.kv ( " anfiei.u Dinoan Austin IIimmei.i. Hi.ack Souther Shea ( " rituhfield Leach Knutzen Buck Moffbtt IIaitomi Richmond Foster Dat.i.y Horrowman Schramm Hartiour Hridceman Trii ' iftt W ' yman qWt ® g ]0 S y T F Sg @© CO RI J H U S KJ lO) S;.- .g a 5 S fef ©[ @ i 5UMMFR trips; © M comnusKi .c m ® ® m igma au E X G I N E E R I X G f f ? f f f % % I I o Carpenter Merriam Tell Moomaw Zieoler Va(.nkr (iKAMLUii AcKERMAN Pierce Ketcham Stoduart Blink Starr I ' hwkll Wood France Kadi.ececk Wertz Holtz Sjogren Knitzen Calloway Dempster Clark Hollister Fkrgcson Seaton Riddervold Chase Holtz Mickey Hoffman Dean u inuTz ([ r g a n I a t i n g I 3(B , im k3::- © CORNHUSI R ' o ' : s ik ® pugineggi Womm Club Saunders Gilmore Quinby Sherwin Weatherill England Delaxo M 1917 E © g| ©(5: iy ' :rSBp %;Qg © CORN H U S K£ l [ © @ SBf:s; .-gC [ Catijolic tubcntg ' :llg£(ociation © © lHM VpGELTANZ BkENNAN I ' KKNhG DuNKl.AN (.oRicY Bk;elow Cross (iiDE McMahox Mirpiiy Deitsch Bl.ANEV ZlLANF DKSniC.ER DoYLE BykNES MlNC.O ShEEHAN S ()ii(i[)A MiRKAV Preece MiKenna McDonald Mirphy ( " .race Koidale Ki;i;i I-; I.. I ' l amkrty Oi.heiser Beck Balman Sackett J. Flahkriv Sihiite Okmlir OFFiri ' .RS Ri:v. 1 ' . 1.. O ' l.oi cm IN. i). I).. .l( ! ' (.vor First Semester JDic l-iAHiCRTY . . . President ' riiioiiA I ' ox . Vice-President IvMMA S ( Ki:i r . Secretary Licu.NA W ' AtiiiiCK Treasurer Ai.K i ' . I. i: iiv Second Semester HiiRNARD Bai MAN President OcTAViA Vice-President I ' .mma S ( ki:tt Secretary l.i;()NA W ' AtiniCR Treasurer Correspondent Tlu ' pasl Near lias liicii an i ciillul one in tlu ' liisloiA of ilic ( " atlinlic Slii- dciits ' Cliil) at Nebraska. Ilic (liil) l)cj;an llie car by iiiitialinn tifl - new inciii- bc-rs. Oil ' rhaiiks ;i iiiji: cMiiiiii; a diiiiU ' r-dance, k ' voh in honor of tlu- Xotri- l)aiiu ' football team, was a raiul success. Two representatives were sent to ilic National ( " oiuc ' iitioii, ai which Joe l ' laliert - was elected PresiileiU of the N.iiiiiiial Organization. . pl.i . ' Tin- Knii.iw ,i . " was jiri ' sented in the Sprini; iincli r ihc auspices of I he Chili. Miiiiiii;s .md iiilornial jiarties were held every two wicks lo prnninif ilu- religions and soi i.d wilf.irc of ihc C.iliiolii- Sindcnts ' ( lub of ilu- I iii (rsil of Nebraska. 1917 M |©cgys ? F i;a= © CORNHUSKER .© ©! ® ©|[ Cljabron Club WlSHART ¥o LOEWENTHAL Akert Morrissey Lesh Grewe Grewe Black iiGELOw Coffee Irwin Carmean Lundmark Conn VVishart mi9{7m © @ il © m ]o f . g " corn H U S KE R . w ; asv g i ©[ M © M Cf)cmis!trp Club W. f. f f %4 f Prawitz Arenson Stone Pexton ( " .rrnERi-ET Carlson MoNTG(3MERY Marquis Power Ingersoll Crau Partridoe Stikkman Almv V ' ose Elliott Crewe Adams C.rkwe Simanek Mai ni son 917 ©g ya ?s l.S; «i© CORNHUSK£I .© s ©l ® ® Comug Cluti 1 t.fLi J. 1 « r« % r% M % « % KiRscH Peterson Trenchard Reimer Blotz Giffen Root Carpenter Starr Reiher Glasser Gribble Madsen Davis Posson Tell Frey Prussa Butter The Comus Club was organized in 1914 for social purposes, especially dancing. Its membership is limited to thirty-five. The society originally was an exclusive non-fraternity organization, while at present one-third of the mem- bership is composed of fraternity men. The Comus Club gives an informal dance every six weeks. OFFICERS Arthur W. Tell President Charles M. Frey Vice-President M. B. Posson Secretary-Treasurer i m 1917 m © al© g [@(Sfe @ gg i G CORN H U S KJi R " b ( .t gs5:£g i -sQ[ g ® © Bairp Clutj TUDMrsON I,A VR1TM)N X ' osK Kki.I.V HkK(.I.H 1ST I.INIH.KKN Mi;! Duncan Campbell V ' asey Snyber Keech Fish back Hakher CoLCORD Maxwell Coleman Frandsen Thorson Pearce McKelvie 1917 M [© ?y2;S g l;g © CORNHUSKER " © ©] ® © Beutsicfje e£iellige herein Bli ' nk 1. W ' uppER Xesbit Nader Winter Jensen Redelfs Alexis Osgood Bonehemper Boehr Crue Hatfield Kies BussE Urbach Schltlte Hinze M. W ' upper [3randt Anderson Zutz Luckey Beutgcfje esiellige herein The Deutsche Ges(,4Hge Verein exists lor the purpose of creating an ap- preciation for the German language, and to give capable students an oppor- tunity to study and appreciate the value of German culture. The good fellow- ship brought about by the cooperation of the members has been an invaluable aid during the present school year in the realization of these high aims. Through the indi idual effort of each member and because of the ability to live up to the spirit of this great undertaking, this club closes in June one of the most suc- cessful years since its organization in 1904. mi9 7 ® ® m ©( Sik sm .B )© ' CORN H U S KJi R, l: g ? : gs § f Q ® engineering ocietp Adolph Blink Clydk B. Dkmpstkr . Arthur W. Ti:u, . Arthur W. Ackkrman Haroi.i) B. WHiTina.D Guy C. Thatchkr President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary First Semester Secretary Second Semester Board of Control 6 ® O © i[ 1917 M |@ ji gi %;«g)© CORN H U S KERTT ' s ' I M ® ® Agricultural engineer ' % V V - V r " tfJ IIP - ¥ ff» f f 1 f 1 i jL Sa. . a. €. Seventy-five per cent of the students registered in Agricultural Engineering are members of the student A. S. A. E., which is associated with the National A. S. A. E. Meetings are held once a month under the auspices of the national society, and are interspersed with monthly seminar meetings. Four repre- sentatives of the local student branch attended the national convention of the A. S. A. E. at Chicago in December, 1916. The Agricultural Engineers are to have a new building at the State Farm campus soon. With the plans and specifications complete, it is hoped that work on the new structure will begin this summer. OFFICERS A. W. Tell President C. A. Penton Secretary R. W. Carpenter Treasurer m 1917 W. © (s sk ms is ® CORNHUSKliI .Q = 5«gssg i io| . cJbK l.M.I.l. WaLKcjU Mnlil)Al;l 1 lll)Ml ' ? l)N Harris Hamilton Ketcham Thatchkr Kline (Jlover Doty DorcLASs Scott Raver Parker Borchert Mariyama CiLaser Black WkTHKKHEK RiDDERVOLU MuKKV StoIT C ' HATIU RN RrIIX MAN (iRAST ()1 " I " I( " I;RS C.i ' vi.i ' ; TiiAK iii;k CiiARLiis W. Hi:i.zi;i Roy Wanc.ick . KuNKST F. Iii)i ( iii:ri Prcsidi-iit Vici ' -Prvsidcnt Secretary Trea surer © Tile ( " i il I ' .nniiucrs luuc luiii i ' nipl() ' i. ' (l in tlu- past year with work in coiiiuiiioii w iili I lie coiisi riuiicin ol iK ' w campus Ijiiiidiii s. It was only tlirou li llu ' fxli ' iisixi ' use of ilic iran ii 1) llic ( ' i il l-.n iiuvrs that I ' liiviTsity Hall was kipt from siiikiiii; oiii of cxisii ' iuc. I ' luy lia f proved liu-ir loyalty to llic iuiKinccring Collc ji ' by making it possilik ' for future jciU ' rations willi scientific inciiiiati(jns to float the Mnjiineers ' hamier at its usual ])lace on the m,i l of rni rr ity Hall fiii ' i ' " ,Mi;ineers ' Week. ml 1O9T7 © p|©s js fe s g.«g® CORNHUSKER © s © © electrical CnginecriS X I i HlBBELL MOOMAW BOYER REEVES LaNGDON SCHUMACHER C.ARRisoN Landgren Hlava Kraus Lowenthall Borsch Madsen Ackerman Henninger Fay Blunk Wertz Glasser Smalley Wood Greenlee Hollister Whitfield Ferguson Holtz Kadlececk Star a. 3. €. €. OFFICERS First Semester A. W. Ackerman C. E. Glasser . G. L. LvNE Second Semester President H. B. Whitfield . President Secretary I. B. Starr . . . Secretary Treasurer Fred Garrison . . Treasurer ai_l917lE ® g |©(sai 2. rg i ,. c?-: gc)d CORN H U S KJi IO - q [ © ilccfjanical engineers! Emerson Soltau Saxon McConnell Andreson Sharp Rape Emerson Stoke Bourke Huntington Kaikfman Bohensky Millar Kelly Mkrriam H. Smith I. Smith Critchfield (ioREV Schixtz Zetterman P. Smith Clark I ' mvKLL Dempster T. Smith Hoffman Bi ' nting Dean Elliott ( " iAlloway Towne The- Merhanical EngincL-rs ari ' ()rj;aiii t(l as llu ' A. S. M. 1 ' .., wliicli is a student liraiich of tin- national A. S. M. ' .. iMii ' iini;s atv lu-lil ninntiily. OFFICKKS Clvuk B. Dkmi ' stkk Orlo a. Powell James W. Galloway President Secretary Treasurer ifTmZ ©s: ra@?sgr F i.a; © CORNHUSt £Rr © g g 5 © W ® ® ® @ EXE C U T I ' E BOARD XOVOTNV IxC.ERSdLL I ' ORTER Bl Arthur W. Ingersoll G. Arlington Blotz General Manager Business Manager m 1917 m. © ® © .@ g © rORNHlI.SKKR i C © M (3iM Club iBoarb Adamson Wirt Hklzer I ' ettis Kendali. ViNGFiLiT Stone Kastle foE Hirroichs Bennett ScRtK ' .tiiN Till " . I ' liiMrsitN- ( ' .ills ' Cliil) is the h . Democratic organization umonjj imisirsity woimn slands for friendly, helpful fellowshi]), a high social standard, a liis;li rrnard fur lihcrtx- and honor, and fosters the s[iirit of unity and lo -alt tn the l ' ni er ii ni Nebraska. Tile nu ' inliership of the rliil) is li e iuindretl and se eiuy-three. The cliil) lias a fimil Djieii in .ill unixi-rsity women which now stands at two liiiii(lic(l .iikI thirl -t M) (lcill.u . I ' oiir iinixersiiy t;irls, who would li.i e hid to lea e school at the end of the lirst scnicstir this car because of Kick in liimU. ha ' e. by the aid of the loan fund, been able to finish the scIkhiI . s a result of action taken b the ( lirls ' Club. Xi-braska is to lia e stipeiv isioii next year. rill ' Ciiils ' Club is the organi ation behind the ii ' nW annu.d Cornluisker p.iity. now the bi exciit nl the school year for inii ersit ' girls. Seven hnndn-d and lifty girls celebr.ited the close of the football season at a part - lu ' ld in the Ariiinry, I ' ' rida - e i.iiiiii;. 1 )eceiiibir S. I ' .tKi. Six .iftciiiiinii p. lilies li.iviiii; been gi i-n during tlu ' school yi ' ar Saturda ' .ifleninnii ill Mii ic II. ill .1 splendid opport uiiit - to make new friends and becimie belter .inpi.iinled with uid (iiles. 1917 p|® % i ?a S; g " © CORNHUSK£I .® @ ' sg ©lCT i © © ilC 19 ITS 31© ]©(g;;; i2. " : gigr «e)@ CORN H U S KJl R . (SKS;-7 ; SigsS lJr o| © © (3kt Club Pettycrove Moulton Sorenson Dobson KoHN Hansen Maassen Baer Skillstad Vanuerpool Starboard ( " .eesen FiRKN First Tenors Arch Hrknkkr Ralph C ' ohh Frank Kohn Haroi.I) I-on(. WAI.l-ACli 0 liRMAX Kuwaru Pi;tty(;rovk First Bass Frank Allen Paul Dobson Lloyd Klliot DkI.ASS Moi ' LTON HVRON R()IIRI!Al(;iI Mi-.Run. ani)i:ri ' ool Ki:(.iNALi) W ' m.isi-: LoNii Lively Elliot Overman Casteel Sherer Hardin Cobb KEK F ' OWER SPRINliER AlLEN Sc( 011(1 Tenors Aldkn Casteel EdWAKO r.KESEN Lkslik Hansen DiAviTT Maassen C " .EOR iE SkILLSTAD Joe Sorenson Secotui Bass HVRON I?AER (■KORCiE HaKDIN (MARIES Lively Marshal Power Charles Sherer Ml-KMN SrRlNi.i:R l-.ARL SlAR HOARD Ar( H liRlCNKIvR I ' RANK Allen Merril V ' ANDERI ' OOI. Byron Hair I ' Lvrl Starhoxri) Ol IICI.KS 917 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer l.ilirarian ® m M [©( y2;»g? g % i © CORNHUSKE ' R ' © 5 gg ' ©l © Tom @ |p|®(ife; ; i§g i;ag-g © CORNHUSK£R .Q s ;§ .©Q © ® ® © 1 J omc economics; Bcntz Liebers Lewis Oclman Sirgar Hin-hr Shotii-ld (Drfiiian Thompson Johnson Larson Chcslcy MoRcynolds Bidgiiod Johnson Envc-arl ' an Sant Hclzcr ki-cs Shcrwin ' oiini;son Knochs v K J H MM m V v fK Fr l BV JJM p p i i p ' iflH R sufv h M m 1 j B H L J J i rWU 1 .IT ir d ( " optl.inil ( iiili) liniickciiiiMi ( )rd I ' lirinlon Taylor S( ' honli ' l)iT M( KiTiii.i Siu.irt Lyons DiikiMison llyincr AiwixkI Liifkin Loiighridm- Klniu- Wiihcrs Swanson DroUinKcr WcbluT RoIhtIs I ' ossiut Minlord jillonU Sandy (iary Marshall llanlin MuUiH ' k 1917 1 g©g s ? F i,si «£)© CORN H U S K£ lOi) ; ? ' ®©! © carnep Club L .. " : -J K H 1 Hi K K ' l l rlW ' f M 3| -»A - HHl ] ■ J J m ] © ® © Chung Hewitt Martin Mae Knutzen Hult Cray Marrs Kirk Mogensen Marshal Lyons Ford Rusher Richmond Rand. ll Anderson Magnusen Beachev Heider Woods Ritchey Scott Jensen The Kearney Club was organized at Nebraska about ten years ago amont; students who had at some time attended the Nebraska State Normal School at Kearney. Meetings of this club are held once a month during the school year. The Kearney Club is usually C|uite active during the summer session when many of the " Normalites " come in for some ad ' anced work. OFFICERS C. H. Heider . Bernice Wood Ed Ritchey President Vice-Presideut Seer e tar m[9VT m oi g [©G- ' @;- sgF s- e ' CORN ' H U S KE R. ' m ms !£iu. llomensifep Hlava Ji:rman ( Ha( hicnskv Sikovatv Km. MAN FoAl.E KUEPETKO K KICK I IIroMAS LONliAlRE HlKKA FiTL KlHlK Stkch Svoboda Xikl Stihai. Krikac Stehi.ik Novotny [ ' ( lxicky Janovsky Svoboua I ' osrisii, janchcm IIkiik iva Nuvotxy Zri st ()I ' I " I( " i:rs B. J. () OTNV A. ' . i I LAVA Kmma Posi ' isii. Cl.KMKNT ' . SvoiiODA Miss Sarka W. IIuhkoxa John A. CKjNAk Thomas Stihal Kaki. Janouch Amort Slikovaty JosKriiiNK Zrust Hisssii ' . I ' lTi. President Vice-President Secretary ' I ' reasurer . Advisor Seriietints-iit-A mis ( orresfiondrnts Qcg ' k i .s gg)© CORN H U S K£ R p g f5:£g fe t3€-[ ® ® © @ @ © Miller Woods ' ale Doyle Folsom Brown Curtice ?ha v Nelson Wright Cook Meisinger Scott Moser Xeff OFFICERS WiLLARD M. Folsom President Ellsworth Moser Treasurer Norman B. Curtice Secretary Max a. Miller 1 Ellsworth Moser .... JBusiness Managers ACTIVE CHAPTER Louis Raymond Doyle ' 17 Willard Miller Folsom ' 18 Donald Lewis Vale ' IS Edson Walter Shaw ' 18 Frederick Pace Woods ' 19 Max Arnold Miller ' 18 Norman Burr Curtice ' 19 C. LeRoy Meisinger ' 17 John Charles Wright ' 19 Karl Campbell Brown ' 18 John Bradford Cook ' 18 Clifford Bryan Scott ' 17 Ellsworth Moser ' 18 Harold ( rant Neff ' 17 Harvey Frans Nelson ' 18 ALUMNI J. Frank Mead Wayne Carroll William M. Locke Searl F. Holme Edward Adams F. Victor Backlund Morton F. Steinhart Roy ¥. Allan Howard W. Loomis Henry F. Wunder Ray H. Kellner P. Craig Spencer Ernest H. Graves Guy E. Reed Kenneth V. Craig Joel D. Pomerene Merle H. Howard Marcus L. Poteet R. D. Scott Philip O. Southwick Edwin L Burr C. L. Connor Merril V. Reed James E. Allison William L. Randall Robert J. Drake Robert H. Talbot Reavis Gist R. lph H. Northrup Paul X. Temple Harold P. Miller Leon W. Samuelson A. Paddock Collman Ned Allison John L. Cutright Edward F. Pettis Burton S. Hill Ralph K. Ammerman Joseph W. Seacrest Richard T. Guthrie Arthur C. Chace John G. Elliott Sam Buck Harold J. Schwab A. Blaine Ballah Arthur A. Emley Maurice C. Clark 11917 E Q M |©(5: ?; ri g?-: ®© CORN H U S KE R . Qr - Q iS si:3 - Z ' ® ® ILatin Club ■ B9 1 RH m P " ' Wk M ■iy w m w r rX ' f%,im il nA 1 ■ ,i Dl . ' - Jl Bai M Davev Snivki.v Makkk Ellison Lehmer Brown HaINEK ScIlAlTP KaiMMAN IloRRLN DoDGE KlOKE LaWSON I.ONGACRK Aim. AN Baldwin IIinter Weaver Weston McKesson Till- " , Latin Cliil) is an hiin(irar ' sorirU ' will) a liniilrd nu-nihrrship. While stiictK a iilfrary cliib, il enjoys some soi-ial lealiires, as lis annual li,uu|uet, and is marked for its fine spirit. The programs endeavor lo supplement inlniination obtained in tlu ' class room in an interesting way. Much lias been done in illustrating iiindcrn pedagogic devices. Kvery member a|)pears on the program onci- ,i iai- with a paper or demonstration tliat re(iuires especial talent and cl ' lurt. ( " iMise(|iniitly the programs are pleas;int and profitable and some e.xceedingU cle er work is done. I ' pon several oc- casiiin Latin phi s and tal)leaux ha e been gi en. The club has acquiri ' d a widi ' reiiulation for its excellent work and the dci)artnu ' nt receives main- kind letters of inepiiry aliout it. For the past ten yours Doctor Alice Cushin.iii lluiitcr has been the diri ' Ctor. ' I " he Club has presented the department with sonic line gilts, iiotalile among which are a bust of the -oung . iigiistiis in Canar.i in.irble and a large photograph ol the lu ' ad professor. The Club has been the piinie cause for the organization of maii ' clubs in colleges and secondary schools in and out of .Nebraska. 1917 gQ ? -: © CORN H W S K K R b@;-; @; igg:; fe-@©[ ® ® Hutijeran tubentsi ' Club Jensen Seidel C.oke Thadex Hinze NoRDLUND Brandt Trester Carlson Strom Lentz Joachim Driftmier Odman Naber Wolfanger Rabe Winter Rabe The University Lutheran Students ' Club was organized May 8, 1916. The possibility of such an organization was first conceived by G. J. Naber. He communicated his idea to several young men in the University who enthu- siastically followed his suggestion and formed the club with Mr. E. E. Eoelbcr, G. J. Naber, A. C. E. Filter, R. Siebert, R. W. Rave, L. H. Redelfs, O. F. Troester, K. E. Zutz, W. J. Nickols and L. A. Wolfanger as charter members. The club with a present membership of fifty young men and women is planning to open up several houses ne.xt year and establish itself firmly at the University. m 1917 i£ © © g |©(g-y - ?a i.s? «®© CQIlNHUSl FL.?- ' sEs i£ c © © iHatfj Cluli Hall Andrisin Aklrich r iitchiila Kiid Wolfe Siiiith Lamlyriii lliinliiigton Wciland Smith Hiihbtll WhitfioUl SlurtT Ricmer Rave Worli-y VViTlz Siks Silcsbcf I.. Wdixl Aiukrson Siilcy Hfdiund Alexis Beynon B. Wood Baker Krwin Kiiiike Joaihiii Adanis Hill I)a is IMiiiiibtrt; Candy Ta lor Tornns Hlaik Kaufman 917 p|©(s ;ya ; S; s@@ CORN H U S KER. . © g ;g s2g ©l @ © ill Pijillipfii Jlroofe£i Club ■ t ■ 1 ' ■ t-JWi fl ' fit Carlson Poind Romer Wilton Harper FiLLEY Gordon Irbach Judd Zimmerman Miller BiGGLESTONE W ' ORTHLEY LeLAND ScHOFIELD HaLL CoWAN KlEIN The Phillips Brooks Club is composed of men connected with the University who are preparing for or are actively engaged in the ministry. The club holds regular monthly meetings at which an interesting program is presented. The organization welcomes men of all denominations. Methodists, Baptists, Con- gregationalists. Episcopalians, Lutherans and Presbyterians are among its members. The officers for the past year are Charles Schofield, president; Malvern Hall, secretary-treasurer. The executive committee consists of the president, secretary and two other memljcrs, Ray Cowen and John A. Klein. TqTtIe © ® © Christiansen Kline Stockman Bradlev HiNxiNr.TON Cowan Krebs Schofield Hall BiGELOW ShERER UrBACH BlCHTA CONSTANTINE SiNKIE CONNOR allabian Hiterarp ocictp The Palladian Literary Society was organized in October, 1871, within a few w eeks of the opening of the University. It has the distinction of being till- oldest student organization in the state. Meetings were held first in old " I; " Hall, on the first floor in the north wing, and later on the tiiird fl(X)r. In 1()()() the society moved into its present home in the Temple BuiUling. In iliis hall the society has prior rights, having subscribed fifteen lumdred dollars toward the Temple Bailding fund. H re on Frid.iy evening Palladians hold " open house " to all students of the University. Special features to which all I ' alladians look forward to each year are: The Mons ' and (lirls ' Programs, wjien the theory of co-education is tested to the limit; the Ciirls ' Hantiuet, when liie girls carry the " slate; " the New Members ' Programs, when the " Infants " make their debut; the Alumni Program, when the Old Pals tell how it was done in the " good old da s, " and the Crete Picni c, where collars and ties are tabcK). The Annual Banquet when the old gratis come back was held this year on the night f)f the home-coming game. Similar arrangements are on foot for next ear. The literary part of the pro..;r.iin is usually followed by a social hour. The society aims to foster mingling of earnest elTort with wholesome fun and good comradeship that will lead to the realization of the highest ideals of student life. Tiic whole is permeated with Palladian spirit, that " indefinabU ' inspiration wliicii each generation of Palladians has endeavored to hand to the next, " as an alumnus has jxii ii, " which is the essence of the pioneer days when social standards were based (in wiiat one was and could do rather than (111 (inc had, (ir wiial oiif could t;i e, r.iliu ' i ' ih.ui (ni one could get. " L1917JI t ©igysi g g ag 3© CORNHUSK£RrT® @ ®| ® ® $allabianll omen Vy Hv Hjm l ■ l K ' m nd BB i Mi Hi, Beach Odman Simmons Seegar E. Driftmier Waterman Buchta F. Caldwell Collins B. Driftmier Walker E. Caldwell Seabury H. Dickenson Cornell Sutherland Hall t917i£ © © @ ® sKs ' m ' , d ' © CQRNHUSK£R.. h i k o tubent l oluntecrsi liRBACH IliiiMAs MlM ll.l.AN C.II.IO Starboard lli(.ni Jinu ICi.dkk Mhvd KsKiLDsEN (JRAHAM Ri:[rn MiN dN Makim.r Hkttis Cdrdon The rnivcrsity Student Volunteer Band is only a small unit of a great inoNenuiit among the students of the colleges and uni ersities of North America. riu ' organizations of the students of the United States and Canada took place al a student conference at Northfield, Massachusetts, in 188(r. it now exists in almost all universities and colleges of North America. The Volunteer Move- ment exists primarily to serve the F " oreign Missionary- Societies of the North -American Churches, furnishing sludenls who will actually go forth from the I ' niled States and Canada and spend their ii cs in non-christian lands in the work of eslahlishiiig Cjirist ' s Kingdom. Ill ihr lifctimr of liie moxcmenl, lliirU-one cars. 7,000 suident Mihm- teers ha e taken up active service in the foreign field iiiulcr the auspices of o -er sc- ent ' missionary agencies, o ' cr 400 sailing during 101 (i. ThirtN-eight grad- iiales ol ihc I ' lUM-rsily of Nebraska are now spending their lives in foreign work. C.l ' .KTKi 1)1-: Hici lis K.M.i ' ii W. H()M t(i ii H. i;i.!)i-.i llsKIl.l) K. lOsKII.DSIC.N " .i;()i (.i ' ; H. (jII.ics MlN.NlK K. CiOODSKl.l. l.l INCISION A. CiOKDON 1 M nil, ' . ( il All l MI ' .MIii-.RS (■.KA( !■. C. HaA(; lliAin ( ' . 1Iaki i:i (It AKI.I s ( ' . I loll.M AN AKTIlfK 1.. IIr(.llt W ' AI.TIiK II. J I 1)1) [■.ii ' ii ' : M( BuiDK j. ii.VKOI.I) M(Mll.l.. N l " .l Nil !■; C. MfNSON ( ' ii. N( 1.. 1 ' ki:mi K .Xi.i.AN I " . ki:iiii I ' .AKI I ). SlAKIIOAKl) [ ( ' . II. Thomas II I I l I ' . 1 KUACII Mil OKI- 1) j. i;ssi; i9m Q ; == F k © CORNHUSKER " © ; ©! ® © ® ® tKegner «® C. Haglin Jones ( " ull Romer Nordstrom C. Olson Landgren Johnson Melin Carlson Jensen Xordlund Iskildsen Magnuson Jeppson Hansen Strom O. Alexis P. Hagelin Bergquist R. Anderson R, Johnson Fischer T. Alexis Peterson E. Anderson Swanson M. Johnson Sohlberg Olson E. Anderson J. Alexis Odman Riddervold Oleson Nelson Munson The Tegner Society is the Swedish Club of the lTni ' ersity. One of its aims is the encouragement of the study of the Scandinavian languages, literature and culture in this country. At the present time there are more than two thousand young Scandinavians studying their nati ' e languages ' in public high schools alone in this country. This figure does not take into account our American universities and colleges, academies and seminaries, and public schools below the grade of high schools. President . Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS First Semester Oscar Alexis Mildred Weseex loriks Marjorie Odman Oscar Nelson m 1917 i£ Second Semester Marjorie Odman Helen Sohlberc. Elmer Olson Oscar Ale.xls Oscar Nelson [ @(s: s gg s sk.g®© CORNHUSKER © ® i:tDing ' Club i Q Krancc ' S and RaniDiia Chaml)trliii, Ruth and KslliiT Jonis, Ethel and Kdith Lyons Alma and Alice Crawford, William and Margaret Rogers, Janet and Jean McRae, Beatrice and ( " amille Ko h Jose|)li and I ' anI Kmerson, Inah and Irnia Hoffman, I.anra Marshall, Douglass and Kenneth ' riKirnliin m S i 1917 Q L li © y2; " ?s i 2 ts Q CO RN H U S KE R - j j ® © ® ® © Mnibetsiitp Ci)orus; The fact that the University Chorus has been under the inspiring leadership of Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond for more than twenty years explains why the name " University Chorus " means so much to several generations of graduates. Yet it is not forgotten by those whose memories go back to earlier years that the University Chorus is one of the older organizations, and that it has always been led by able and self-sacrificing musicians. The chorus was organized in 1880 by Miss Helen Candy, now Mrs. S. B. Hohmann of Lincoln, and sang at commencement in the spring of 1881. P ' or many years after that the annual concert of what was then called the Universit ' Conservatory of Music was one of the features of commencement week, the chorus, orchestra and individual performers affording always a high class pro- gram. The annual concert is no longer crowded into commencement week, but is given as a part of the May Musical Festival, when some great orchestra is brought to Lincoln, and the University chorus enjoys the special privilege of singing with the orchestra, producing some great choral work or opera. This year the selection is " Hiawatha, " the unique setting for Longfellow ' s poem composed by S. Coleridge-Taylor. The St. Louis Symphony Orchestra will join the chorus in giving this beautiful work. M 1917 JE ® ©(g agg: ai j :e)© CORNHUSKERTTq qI © © Winion Hiterarp ocietp lllN K rilAlrMl-.K ilAKDIM-: Wll.HIKS liiWlIK Imm I.IUlN I.IMINC. (AK-MIN ' l:l AK|i I ' A K 1 K I ix .!■; UKnl l-: Makiuhkh Kmiiki- ( ham hi-; RoiiiKl IIwiin ui R ■ • n iKl - 11917 m g |Q : y2; ? .ag © CORNHUSKER.. ©(s iM mF iMk ® ® @ nion iliterarp ocietp ( " iRuxwALD Wood Brodhagen L. Wirt F.Wirt Warner Rhode Lewis Thistlewait Swartzlander Mogensen Lehmer Weseen Gale Bisse Bechter Ellison Drayton Adamson Ward Thompson Seelev i 1917 m 3 © |p|@(g : @ F . 9 ' :: @© CORN H U S KJi lO: ?siS5g t c ' | © i. iH. C, 1. Cabinet f f I Walker Haknsberger Perlev Meisincjer Cast Strandhero CowEN RiissoN Driver Lundeen IIai.i, Jackson Holcombe Bigglestone Austin Uruach Finney 111 this a f people arc inori ' and more l)i ' !;innin,i; to place, and place correctK ' , the emphasis on their social relationships. They are entleavoring to give the right values to their relationships as man to man and man to (WkI. They are beginning to see that the spirit of love manifested in the life of Jesus Christ is the one law of life. It is in this realm that the Young Men ' s Christian Asso- ciation as a definite religious organization is finding its place. Whenever through its various activities such as bible study, religious meetings aiul .social service program a student can begin to appreciate the real ' alue of {XTsonality, some- thing has been accomplished in a vital way. Vc nia " then say that upon this basis the Christian Association has an essential place in the life of every serious minded student and offers him a means of promoting christian fellowship. 1917 g |©cs ; %T ? ai j@Q " CORN H U S KLV . Q@ - g s s ' ' @© |g tubent asitorsi Pope Leland Worthlev © ® Rev. E. a. WoRTHLFiv . Rev. C. J. Pope Rev. De. n R. Leland Methodist Baptist Presbyterian mi9 7 m §, W, C. . Catjlnet ® © mi Kamey (}allentine Stone ' ingblit Himi-e Bishoi- ()c;den QriGLEY Bvrroighs Lehmer Baldwin Weaver Lyford Kasti.k Wirt ( " df. Oriftmier The Young Women ' s Christian Association through its years of existence at the University has been ministering to the needs of ail type of college girls. It not only adds to the religious and s| irilii,d side cf I iii iTsit ' lil Init it lias a social and intellectual side as will. In IJH ' association rooms, which are open to all liiixersity girls for rest or slud , many of those friendships fonnii g so large a jKirt of college life are made. Tlic X ' cspcr ser ices jield weekly are a source of inspiration and en- joynuiit 1(1 many girls. .At these meetings one may hear talks by the girls ilnniscKcs or l) - outside speakers on subjects of interest to l ' iMversit - women. rhi year monthly meetings for all association girls have been held, and at this lime all girls ma ' have a oice in the liii ine» matters of the organization. . i the nmnur ronfercnco ai l.ikc (lencv.i and l-.stes I ' ark, N ' el)raska is rcpn ciUcd li drlcg.ilcs w lio biing h.ick many helpful suggestions to us. For the pa i iliirc (,n ilic N ' . W. ( ' . . . Iia helpi ' d to raise money to pay the salary ol till- lie, 1(1 ol all N ' . W. ( ' . . . wdiU in China, who is herself a Nebraska graduate from the I l,is of I ' .KI. " ). In llii .i llu ' Nebraska spirit has lu ' en wideK ' . rile ' ()inig )m(n ' ( ' hl■i .Xssoci.ilion .lims prim.uiK to bring .1 Christian consciousiios iiilo IniMrsily life. ,md in this w,iy stri es to be .1 broadening, heli)ful iiilhuiuc in llu- life of i ' cry colkge girl. 1917 ©( is g gk " @ CORNHUSKER. .© ©S @ v Miss Doris ScRotirax Si9i7M t © ® |@(g;feiagg Bp t.g - © CORNHUSKliR ' S s!b: c M K H P H ► " 1 ' J Miss I.onsi-: Si iiwi.wi) E 917 ® ;Mf = k3. ® CQRNHUSKER .© ©p © ® ® © Miss Anna Luckey 1917 E a? © CORNHUSKJilll m Ml» Ol.IVK I.KllMKK 917 P [©(Eyyiy 7 r s;g?- ffg © CORN H U S KER . ©mA - m M ® Miss Marcurritf. Kaufman al917i£ © @ © g [o rsgF : v -, CORN H U S KF R ] x K fe :? eg.s Q [g ® © Miss Makion K sri.|.; 1917 g [© ?;s g sg g © CORNHUSKERr ' f g : ®M © © Miss Eijzabeth Krazim MiQiJ m t ® ©(Sfe j ' g CORNHUSKFO li Mis-, I .1 I II I I Ul ( Kl K 1917 jUirror g© ;s - .s-gD© CORN H U S I XlC© @ g sg ©pl f5 ® ® @ 3 Bramatic department " Thcro ' s nothing so sweet in life As Love ' s ' oung dream. " So we have been told many a time and oft. Miss Howell, herself, says that this is true, for many sweet romances have budded forth in the dramatic department. Glance back through the pages of history, and see for yours elf. Nay, even gaze upon the wonders of the present, and behold the thriving romances of today. But seriously, dramatic work is a " pleasant drudgery. " Time, thought, en- ergy, it takes, and courage. Here is a field open to every type of student. The men in the College of Law find that they can not " put it over " until they have had practi- cal training in public speaking, in interpre- tation, in de eloping the faculty for making every word count. The need of artistic lighting opens a field for the electrician to put into practical use and service his talent of manipulating wires. Of course the ath- letes have a chance to test their strength and agility in shifting scenes. Hand in hand with dramatic art are music and artistic dancing. Color schemes, costume designing, stage setting — all factors so essential to a finished production — af- ford a splendid chance to express and de- elop individuality. In general, dramatic training develops what is known as " presence; " and what is ,. , ,, more essential in our life among other Miss Alice Howell i i. l r l • -Associate Professor of Elocution and People than the art of being at ease in Dramatic -Art society, no matter whom we may meet. ' ' This year the department is unusually large. A new feature which has de eloped is the monthly departmental meeting. On these occasions the Temple Theatre is filled, faculty and guests adding to the large number of students. The department has experimented with the one act play. The pantomime, too, becoming more and more prominent in modern art, has held its place at these meetings. " Fanchon, the Cricket, " was given last month, very successfully by first year students, and directed by an ad anced student in the department. The Dramatic Club, the LTniversit - Players, two organizations of no little importance in college acti ities, grew out of a desire for individual expression and love of the work. Public performances have made these organizations recognized not only in the cit -, but in the state. RiTii Bi:i-xhi:k. S1917 W © © m CT® s " s = © cornhusj rITq q ® © ® © © 11917 of u ©(s =. £? g S£ i CORNHUSK£Rr ' ® s s ©l ® ® nibersiitp lapersi Aside from athletics, the dramatic department brings the pubHc more in touch with the university than any other student activity. The term " Uni- versity Players " is a flexible one, being applied to those students taking pari in public plays. Each year the number and popularity of these plays increases and more and more towns throughout the state ask that the University Players visit them during " Extension Week. " Encouraged by their widely known success of last year, the players this year put on something entirely different , and as difficult as it was different — a Greek play " Antigone, " " Ingomar, " " The Princess Kiku " and " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife " — all pro- ductions of unusual character. A modern play, " Ready Money, " was produced with much success both in Lincoln and David City, where a return engagement was requested, so the players reappeared there in March in " Alias Jimm - Valentine. " Another new venture was a play for children, " Alice in Wonder- land, " gi ' en in Lincoln. M 1917 m. © ]©g » (2gg3 gig :.g? - G " CORN H U S KL R b sg t: sB5s; .-se [ ] dramatic Club © p. Ha(.ki,in Raver Clark Anderson Johnson Wilson (Gardner Fowler t " . Hac.elin Rekce Appleman Lahr Fogo Jones Meruit Hi:i;riii;R Krazim I1ennk;er Schavlano Kimhall Meads Brown The Dramatic Club was organized at the I ' niversily of Nebraska sixteen ears ago, when it represented the only means of training or work along this line in the school. Since that time the organization has grown in number until tile alumni now number into the himdreds and the acti ' e members nearl - til ' l -. W ' lu-n tile Temple Iniilding was plaiuu ' d liic cluii piedgi ' d and raised a con- siderable amount of money to appl - in tlic building and furnishing of it. As a result, it has club rooms of its own on the third tloor of the Temple and h;Ls tile use of llie Temple Theatre for pia s it wishes to prochu ' e. So iai meetings are held monthly and at least one pla ' is presented each year with smaller entertainments each month. Receptions for prominent peoi)ie who conn- to Lincoln are often held in the did) rooms and the regular meetings h,i e talent from the protession.d si.igi- ,is guests whenever possible. Miss .Mice Howell is now i)ermanent president of the club and has general diieclion of its destinies. Membership is b - invitation after tr ()uts to de- lermine ilu ' abilit - ha e bi-eii held. The annual invitation and the annual formal l)an(|uet .uc ( ustoms long since established and a part of the traditions of the club. iT9T7 © . i E 2 s © CO RN H U S KZ {C© 5§t s ir ©[ (German Bramatic Club © ® ill E. LicKEY Xesbit Blink Nesbit Kies Carson Hatfield Anderson Boehr Lau Lorenzen Noerenberg Redelfs Strode Alexis E. Rabe Lipsey N ' rss McMahon Kline Raecke a. Luckey Hinze Schilte Xab er Bonekemper F. Rabe Dickenson I ' rbach During the year 1916-1917 the German Dramatic Club presented Lessing ' s five-act tragedy, " Emilia Galotte, " and also gave seven performances of Karl Lauf ' s three-act comedy, " Pension Schoeler. " This play was first presented July 20th for the Summer School Session. In September it was given at the Krieger Fest and in December at the Temple. Later it was presented at Ne- braska City, Sterling, Columbus and Omaha. Owing to the financial success of the arious plays the club has been alile to found a scholarship, the holder of which is in charge of the one-act monthly plays. Miss Magdelene Craft was the first person to fill that ofiice. The members of the club derive great benefit from the practice they get in German conversation during the social hour of the meetings as well as from the training to the plays. The following are the one-act plays presented during the year: October — " Im Reiche der Mutter. " November — " Initiation. " December — " Pension Schoeler. " January — " Das Erste Mittag-essen. " February — " Das Ganzchen van Buchenan. " March — " Der Schimmel. " April — " Moderne Dienstmadchen. " Mav — " Heinzelmannchen. " al9l7j£ m G s c me k3- © CQRJN ' HUSKJiR g i © © © DAS (il.rCK IM i Ki;i. (German Bramaticg at tlje nibersitp Among organizations devoted to the presentation of (lerinan Drama, ilie H-rman Dramatic Club of the University of Nebraska stands out as uni(|iu ' . in ihat it is the only organization of its kind among the tmiwrsities of the f )iintr which presents a one-act play a( each monlliK nicelini in aildilion to a more prclcnliniis annual |)r i liicti()n. Owing In ihf lack of staging facilities, the ilnli cannot, as the Universit ol Wisconsin done, present " Wilhelm Tell " oi- other classic dramas in- ()l ing fre(|ueiit changes of scenery and calculateil light ert ' ecls. A great held i t acti it - still remains in the production of the modern and classic drama which demands simpler stage settings without losing any of the dignitv ' and icd alne of the best traditions of the ( " .erman stage. No better inst.mce of thi cm In- found th.m in the chilis proeiilation of ■l.niili.i Calolti. " of which I ' lDfesMir ( ' ..i s of tin- Dep.iitmcnt of Khi ' toric s.iid: " Ihic wi- h.i c .1 pl,i in which I licit- ,irc who utter Mill inicnis in .i l,ini;u.i.m ' which, in ii iIllpl(■, noble prose, lift us out of the am g©©s s ? .Jfe © CORNHUSKEIl.© - @ig i ;£ i©R ® atmosphere of the trivial and the band. There are reliability and sincerity, and human nature revealed in the heads beneath the periwigs and in the hearts behind the silk waistcoats. In other words, there was something more than flashy superficialities that we all contrive about us to hide the deeper realities of our thoughts and feelings, and which the current stage is so trivially concerned with. It is the effort to keep alive in the community the sense that there is a drama of this finer type that justifies the existence of dramatics in the Uni- versity. " As early as 190(5 students of the German department expressed their desire to participate in German dramatics by presenting the comedy, " Miller and Mueller. " This was followed by " Alt Heidelberg " in 1909 and " Koepnicker Strasse " in 1910. The interest culminated in the organization of " Der Deutsche Schauspiel Verein " in May, 1910. Since that time, under the able and untiring guidance of Miss Amanda Heppner, assistant professor in the Germanic Language, the club has presented man ' of the better German plays. $lapsi $re£Senteb, 1912=17 " Minna Von Barnhelm " — Lessing, 1912. " Die Journalisten " — Freytag, 1913. " Das Verlorene Paradies " — Fulda, 1915. " Der Neffe Als Onkcl " — Schiller, 1915. " Das Gliick im Winkel " — Sudermann, 1916. " Emilia Galotti " — Lessing, 1917. ® [©(s s sB ? © CQRNHUS1 LER .o : ms i£ sQ ® osmct i lub KosMi; r Ki.i I! Ki- III-: ks i. " i:ije Hiplomat " 1917 iA9vrm 7 u ©(BE k3i © CORN H U S ! £ H . © gi g iss @© [M © ® © ® c Raymond J. Saunders Manaoer John Cook Assistant Manai cr Fred V. Clark Assistant Manager mT9 7 ® m I CORNHUSKJim g c iM; © © nibersiitp Wttk " Tlic c il til, It men do liv(_ ' s al ' t(_T llirm; llic ijnod is iiflrn iiin-rri ' d with tin- )IK ' S. " And lo, these many times, for lo, these many years, halh the universii - been interred in the minds of Nebraska citizens, a living corpse, its evil living after it and its good interred with its bonc . Good report travels at the tre- mendous speed of a snail, while evil report tears out across the horizon in ten- league b(,()ts. One burns like asbestos the other like dry grass. In otluT words, llie i)riiuipal iiidoDr sport of a sin. ill army of editors, agi- tatioiiists, legislators, cranks and others is the game of spreading to the four winds of till ' hea en in lurid colors and exaggerated details every slight mis- st(|) or seeming indiscretion in which a uni ersity student might possibK ' be in i)l e(l. A few napkins tossed in the chandelier at a bantiuel call out the luaxiest type in the composition room: oiU ' iiitoxic.ited student is worth a h.ilt coliniui; one snake dance up " O " street sets half a luindred busybodies un- informed of real facts to wagging their heads and having nightmares over the iniciuity of the State University. But as is natural, " good " report is " bad news. " If twenty-six hundred young men and women live attentive, studious lives and go about their business for nine months of the school year disturbing nobody and accomplishing the purpose for which the ' are sent here, that naturally is given no notice. Therefore, some conclude that all university stu- dents are like the few that get into the new sp,t|)ers. bec.uise they re.ul onl - of the lew. To (iunter,u( and ii|)set this false impression there exist many agencies ne l - foiiiuled, and in the list of these is University Week. University Week might well be called a sample, an exhibitorial parade, a bird ' s-eye view, a con- densed cross .section of the university, sent out spring -acation, such as the band, ( ' .lee Club, Dramatic Cliibaiiil wh, It not to entertain and be enterlainetl abroad, to the end that tile peojile ni.iy know the inilli, which is— mo; t of us are normal, likable, iiidiist rioiis, nonintoxicated young people in whose presence the f.iinlK plate is |)(rfi(tly safe and from whose presence none nei-d to llee. riiiis it beg.ui. Tlure i no doubt riii iisit Week will v;r iw .md [irospcr and do more than one tliiiii; to overcome the l.ilse impression nl those " who liaviiii; CMS cmiiot see. .iiul li,i iiig c.mnol " 1917 @(s:; y2i ? g ,Q£ © CORNHUSK£Rr ' @ - i :s © © @|[ 191647 Manager Raymond J. Saunders A ssistant Managers Fred W. Clark John Cook Executive Committee Faculty Dean Mary Graham Prof. O. R. Martin Prof. P. M. Buck Black Masque Olive Lehmer Marion Kastle Doris Scroggin Innocents Virgil Haggart Harold Neff John Elliot TOWNS VISITED UNIVERSITY EXTENSION WEEK Superior . Cambridge Red Cloud McCook Oxford Holdrege a 1917 E ® Q 3J ?o CORN ' H U S KJ: H . - @ © © 917 Ilugfes; p|©(g ;:ya gi @ CORNHUSRER © ' ©! ® ® NEBRASKA Sll l)l-.. IS AT ESTES PARK i aieiTji © |@(sg% gaBRj i © CQRNHUSI £I .Q :? 5s; --g)o| g 1 ■ ]1917 (g)( s g F l s ' •: «i?Q CO RN H U S K£ RTT ' g s ©! © I € al917i£ © Q | fe5gs g giSF i. 3 tfg© CQRM H U S l Ji H .os i ssiig s el JBcta ignui Cljapter ® X 1)1. AN C ' I.AEIk KhKll I M)i:i.A i) I ' l.i Alpli,, 1., Mi;r ALn-; Hi nroRi) I ANSI- ( ' .ANZ Bl.OT Dovi.i-: Till-; IK A IIIKM IN kill Al. Ilciw I lovi- to wiiul my iiKiiilli up, How I lo c lo luMr il v;i), How I love its I ' lMscU ' ss miirimir, How I (low, Liki ' the wclcoinc soiiiul of watiTs In ihi ' siniltcM l.tiul of ilroiilhs Is ilic liiilitinabulation, 11 ni .uiloinalic mouth. lilt. I Sinnia ( li.ipin nl Spica.l :.iy, r, llic national inttii olli ;ialc wind-janiiiu-rs ' fratrriiitj, was j;ranli(l to Nilnaska ill I ' lbi nary, 1 ' ' 17, aflir a ilisnivir ' of llic fXCcllLMil iiiaU-rial found licic by llic- national siiiciarv. Tho lirst lucetinn ol tllf local ihapliT took plaii ' in llii: oil .imlilcirium M.Tcli 1, 1 " )I7, wliiTi ' tlu ' cnliri ' linu- of seven hours was i ionopoli e(l ii a leUKlhy spill h liy Hon. Dc Witlless Kosler on " Ivssential reipiiremeiits of an inerticient Uusiness M.m- .iKir, " lie riling his i .iieer as Husiness . l.inaner of I lie I ' M 7 ( oi iiluisker as .in oiitslandinK ex- ample. © iQ 9 7t g |@ s 5 % © CQRNHUSI R .© m! M ' ii rm M © ® © m 1917 E © © p| ©(S:y 8gg i;@- g®© COR N H U S } Ji IL. o -: S 5:s .©q[ P V © © © " V K nmzi ©( r; sg © CORNHUSK£R .® ss @ ® ® m 1917 E ® WM o CORNHUSKElCQ g - gg : ' 6e Prag In ijur midst is aT great pulilication That we here introduce as the " Brag " Btcause of the trend of its contents Which nearly drives us to gag. The front |)age is all about I ' hi I ' sis, How to c n t e r t a ' i n " Fathers " and all. And the newest wrinkle in horse-shoeing, •■ ' A mere notice con- cerning football. . column there is on Thetas, Who had (icorgia Grimes over for lea . nd a page and a half on " The Red-Heads, " We wonder just who they can be. MAXIMS Hrevit - is ihe sole of wil — Jo Krejar. I ' ll bo with you in the S(iueezing of a lemon — Dan IVoudlii. Let all live as they would ilie — Harry Marsh. N ' ever look for chickens this year in the ni-si of last — S(|uirt Owen. There is small choice in rotten apples — Palladian. There can be no great smoke arise but there must be some firi ' — The Chess Club. Those that the gods love do not live long - Steele llolcombe. The mill will never grind with the water that has (xist — The Betas. If walls had tongues and hedges ears — Prof. S -ott. To blow and swalli w al the s;ime time is not easily tlone l.orin ( " alley. You cannot put the siime sIuh- on even. foot — Corey Kelly. Most men are bad — Carl CJanz. .• voicl excess— W. C. T. I ' . Why then do you walk as if you had swallowed a ram-rod . Bry.son. l ' " or rarel - does man esca|H- his destiny — irgil llaggart. Too late to classify Beachy Mus,sel- man. " Pis goiMl in every case, you know. To ha f two strings unto vour bow C.en. W.l-li 1917 ©( y gg? s «e)© CORNHUSKER " ' © ' ? ©! @ ® © © I mASTT (gs a g gii i; © CQRN ' HUSKKR h ' m: mme @( y2£Sg s i « " © CORNHUSK£R .Q a5 g- gis ir ¥©l © © A Union Draniat; Deutsch Geselligc ' ercin. With sweet girlish ways and a giggle that wins, Away from the woman he is sure to repine. Who? don ' t on know? He is Alfred Franz Hinze. Of orange eomplexion, and same eol ircd hair, A winner of vaud ' ville, a friend of the fair. I le ' s also a leading Dramatic Club howler. His class? ' Tis ' 19. .Antl his name? " Carrotts " Fowler. Student Counc I: mT9Tr © g |QGa y k iigS ;Sk;«e)© CORN H U S K£ R7 - " ' tC? Iy. 3QJ J © ® •3 © M o 1917 c g [@(g @ s?7 g ss.g@© CORNHUSK£Rr © - s ©[ @ [ 511917 1 @ ® © | ®(5;s g il5 l. ®© CORN H U S I Jl Il C " Cv. ( :i g ?sr ». .DO g © © ■ " G old Uoctor Lyman, the lenient uld cuss He gives an excuse to any of us If we didn ' t get up why that is O. K. We get our excuse and nothing to pay Perhaps if a hangover made us feel lilue We give an excuse, cause a pet bunion grew ' I ' o such an enormous size as we slept That we couldn ' t get shod in time to arrive At that 8 o ' clock class. Then from him we drive With a grin on our face and a prayer in our heart That this venerable old fossil don ' t wake to the p;irt But when you bump Carl with such an old line He bats his off eye and brings you to time liy folding his hands and just looking at you. E 1917 3© g:s F i c « " © CORNHUSKEI .© ' ? ' ©! © ® ® © ®K 11917 i£ ® Q g |©( . fe:ep CORINHUSKRR (Sfe - : @p ©s j ' gi : © C01lN H U S KJi R b :? jggs : -sol © © 1 __ 7 hcta. FtiJtahin.: List I J XaJ ' M ■ttTirktU oJ ( G(Lo-P ( u-eJk (3reo WrK. (went i. III G ctv A tirtlfj " UnJ vu, UJC ' J ' ' - .- (went I A A ) tt -a-C i It (went KK6) S . (fi A I. " J • iUoVK. [vv -n 4 6.) 4ND CHAPLE-5 EVAW5 HU0HE5,Dt " LTA U STAYfO AT TKE- LINCOLN (HAW. ' Hflw!) € ucstions win llu MTtinii «.i.,,il.,l 1,, Dr. M:.,Ni-y; ' Wliv tlu- KViii IS.N ' T ihc ruM ImiMinn lo I,,- liiiill (III ihr l ' .lnl|lll . ' ' li was I here .i io-iil i n the Student Life staff. ' lias Jennie Welsh another Delta Tan in sight? . re the I ' hi I ' sis going tn biiilcl a ehieken |X ' n or a regular house? . re the Kapfms realK naughty? What is attractive alxmi Hetty Crawford? Mow drv will Nebraska hi;. ' When is the next I orn- husker liam|uel? What is Sigma ( ' ■aiiinia Kpsilon? DiK ' s ii iKiy to lie frivol- ous? Kxpert lestinuinv . (, olden Rule. Win .lo the Alpha I ' hi- . l.l. take sewing? Who eleeled . n lersoii J liiiior President? 11 Kdiies Kiinl).il will return lo sehool next Near? Who is the liiggesi eral) in srhool? I The one who lind- f.iull with ihi- Ivooki. mJzs K V ©g: y2 g F i,s «e)i cornhuskerT " ® ©! ® ® ® POLITICS mWM © © CORNHUSKEH. ® m 1 o 11917: Q ©( y %:ai s @ CORNHUSKER .® : - ©! © flno-th r f hetq lush,nrj Lisi, J-ost air the ' rush ' mo Partu ' eit th M J1 Q. . .J! ' C- ' «+«=r) )KAjuiUiJL_ tjL);iUouju.5 , © © Xeck and the world necks willi iiii Ilon ' t i ntl you slay al home This poor okl school Needs not for a fool It has plenty enough ot its own. Swing though it makes you diz - Slop though you ' ve ne ' er heiMi taught The door may creak And the swing may squeak Hut it ' s great if you don ' t gel caught. @|C Sl917_i£ dIo p|©(Sgy ic F ,. tfi© CORNHUSKER . 06:; :i SII5sg:§ ® ® 121917 g |© y i. -: © CORN H n S K F,R ©@ ? @::ig s £g fe ©p @ i ! PG DoXij ' M i917_i£ © © CQRNHUSKlX: li Jfootball, 1917 llci Xchraska ' s sucTi ' ssful scasii sihidiili- li)i ilic lomiiig vear, l ' )17: Octohir 1.?— Ncl.raika vs. Ilavclork. OctoliiT 20 — Nebraska vs. rniwrsily I ' laiv. OiIoIht 2S — .N ' cliraska vs. South Omaha. NovcmlxT .1 — .Nebraska vs. I.inrohi lliijh Schonl. Novcinbc-r 7— Nebraska vs. Bt ' iHruv. NovtmbiT 14 — Nebraska vs. Oshkosh. riome Coming; " Nebraska vs. The Worlil, NoveiulK-r (Ireat tlTiirl was exerted to obtain a j-ame with ( Courier ' s eoaih, MilUr, had a eh in re to seh ' (hiU ' a «,! ccilirsi ' , could not consider such a le.ini .i i lu.i k.i in |Mrfii Inoili.dl Dr lewart announci-s the followini; . ' 1. otiner, but owiiiK Ih K lh. ' . insas I viT fani to ih ' niversit iius Jay fact that y. he. of I lawkei . 917 ©® ya£?g %.g£)© CORNHUSK£.Rrr© » sg gs@©l © ® i AND IT STILL GETS BY mWM ® Q g ]Q(s jaggaBR %sfe © CORNHUSKJii .Q © © ® m W I V A f o ' 71 bicf paie 7 yvo 1 . g " 5 1. w Oo v n } " 7 pmr Of 917 p|© %: § jk.«:i© CQRNHUSKER. .® :s f ©| ® ® SUBSCRIPTION DANCES THE RAGE The social calendar of 1S)17-18 shows a rank departure Irom the ordinary social layout. Among the changes the chief feature is the abandoning of some of the traditions of the uni- versity to recognize the subscription dances of Max Miller, Joe Seacrest and Bill Folsom. They have made noble strides toward the recognition of their ability, for example, next fall owing to the need of money for these men to meet the ever ascending prices, the Chancellor ' s reception has been cancelled, and instead we will have a subscription dance. It is rumored that T. A. W ' il- liams, Te l Metcalf will be the " Special " auditors for this occasion. Bill Folsom has announced that there will lie no more Dean Mar - Graham tea parties, but instead there will be a two-hour subscription dance. Max Miller says the entire Schenbeck orchestra will be there. Max has assumed the management of all the V. M. and V. W. C. . . meetings. He ex- pects to install " Sub " dances and guarantees that it will be a paying proposition. The subscription dances will be run on an absolute economical basis, not according to demand and supply, but according to need of Max and Joe. gj9T7 © i : i m ' k3 ' ( F) CC3RNHUSKTR c ' S: , j gs gt 1 ® © ® © © TME GREEN T " Xaiigluy. auf;hty, Xauglity " — Those Sig Chi Girls. " Pray for the Lights to Co Out. " — .Most anv ' I ' ri Delt. " My Wild Irish Rose " — Vic Halligan. " The Stein Song " — Lloyd Tullv. " Bachelor Days " — Krank Buck. ' " Pretty Baby " — Lcland Champc. ■He May Be Old But He ' s (ioi Young Ideas " — Doc. Maxey. " N ' ou ' re Some Girl " — Grace Horner. " Whose Pretty Baby Are You Now " — Jen Welch. " Skeleton Rag " — Wearv Whyman. " I Hear You Calling .Mc " — Bill Fol- som, Phil Watkins. ' " In .My Harem " — Chuck Petersen. " If You Only Had My Disposition ■ ' ou ' d Be Lovin ' Me . ' Ml of the While " — Helen liftman. ■ ny Little Girl " — Carl Graff. ' I Wasn ' t Born to Be Lonesome " — Katherinc Howe. ' Could You Tell Your Wife in the .Morning Who You Were With Last .Night " — Lyic Rushton. And She I ' scd to Be The Slowest Girl in T..un " Judklns. 1917 o « _ CO RN H U S l XO ' ©[ CORNHUSKZ i - O iMj Jfabortte Jfacultp Jfixturesi ( I ' rnf. Siotl; llc-rr ' s whcri- frifTHi hip i-casi-s 1(1 la ' ;i virtue. ' I ' hi is iiu ' tinal wariiins(. Miss llowc-ll: Dear. I ' rnf. .XyUworlli: m can ' l mc llu- lnri l for llu- ircis. (). W I ' . Sloul : h is nol kixkI diploniaiv l fiircc a iiiaii lo s;iy " yes " or " no. " Dr. Woliiiii: I forjjot my lectiiru nou-s. .Miss ( oiiklin: |r lU ' sais pas. Dr. I ' liiij;: I oner knowi-d a man. Miss Drake; I waiu lo make a speed). _ l ' r..f. CaMwell: . n l so il is. © ( li.ine.llor . vcrv: I wouliln ' i like 1,, he (pioli ' d on lliis siilijeel. D.i i-.: rhi i- ino i.nne I.m me: I u.iiil iij iiini iiu lalinl- in .motlier clireclinn. Dr. .Ma e : Well, if I .,sk to .leline nnirder, do on snpposi- that I inler llial oii I ommilled murder. ' Prof. Buck: (), I say old Chappie, you know I am living oulsidc the uni- ersity world now. Dean Kngberg: Sinner, gei to work. Don ' t worry, child. Dr. Howard: You ' ll find this on page 553, on page 553. Prof. Candy: I think you are shifting. Dr. Dales: Lack of expression. Miss draham: ' ou see, I don ' t want to do this but I must make the regents think that I am doing something. Prof. Barbour: I hear ihi- jpell if you please. S19I7E g |©(5% F i ; «g)© CORNHUSKEIl @ ? g @ ® ® deeper 0 it !lnnual I ' hr KcrlKT Out Scilii.lys held llicir third annual fcjrnial (lancing party at the palatial Swings and Hammocks de- partment of the Hardy Fur- niture Company on Friday evening. The hall was taste- fully decorated with the latest novelties in supports, ropes, and swing-boards, and all hanging conveniences of the day and showed the touch of Miss Peg Williams and her corps of trained decorators. -About thirty couples were in attendance but there was a notable absence of dancers on the floor, owing to the eager manner in which the guests took to these decora- tions. Some of the finest mush and slush was served from ten-thirty on in thi ' secluded portions of the hall and it was noticed that all of those present gorged them- selves on the bounteous re- past. . few cjf the invited guests were unable to attend because of injuries received at the last party. Among the most notable of these were Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Maxey, who were suffering from lost teeth, Leiand Champe and Ag. Bartlett who were affected with a black eye as to the first [)arty and rheumatics as to the second. Last but not least were Nita Ranz with a cracked lip, Mary Hughey who had a twisted ligament in her fore-arm and Betty Crawford on account of general disabilities. During the dance, very fetching favors were given. .Among them were sanitary mouth shields, boxes of rosin, splicing pins for broken rope, " Life Saver " tablets, auto- matic swapers, books illustrating the latest and most no el holds, bibs and powder-proof shoulder pads for the men, and alarm clocks guarantee thus eliminating the necessity of constantly breaking away to look at The swing fest was properly chaperoned by Lulu Mae Coe and gent Peterson, Carl W ' einer and Helen Eckels. The out-of-town guests were Laura Wood, Homer Lawson, Floreru Homer Rush, Mike Poteet, Jack Lane and -Axel Swensen. ■d t. ri ng: t {i. n-ihii i . the cl .ck in the h dl. lem ■n frien l Chi ck jenks. Peg Whit. © i917i£ @ Q faRjT ' a : M o CORJN ' HUSKER " 1: s si s? h-s ® © M 1917 bbertiserg g[©g £ :ja: Q CORNHUSKER b sm ms? e- I N D E X Acme Shining Parlor Anderson, C. L Beck and Hompes Best Laundry Baily Sanitarium Brool s Brothers, Clothing Boyd Printing Company Castle Roper and Matthews Central National Bank Clay Robinson Commission Co . . . Chapin Bros College Book Store Colonial Red Cedar Chest Cornell Photo Supply Company. . . Co-op. Book Store College Tailors Cudahy Packing Company Cummings Pop Corn Stand Davidson ' s Millinery Dill and Collins Enslow Floral Company Evans Laundry Farguhar Clothing Company First National Bank Fleming, Fenton B Fleming, C. W Folsom Bakery Frey, C. H Frey and Frey Gellharrs, Cleaners C.eorge Brothers Cieshwender ' s Market ' ilobe Laundry Company Craves Printing Company Hall Bros Hauck Studio Harris Sartor He n Photo Callery Hindmarsh Photo Studio Hugh Stephens Printing Company Jahn and ( )llier 35 Keller Photo Supply Company 20 Kotska Drug Company .i7 Krause .Art Shop 1, Lincoln Dental College 21 Lincoln Fine Arts Shop 1,1 Lincoln Free Press Lincoln ( " jas and Electric Co .1 1 Lincoln Hotel 25 Lincoln Photo Supply Company 26 Lincoln Tire and Repair Company U» Lincoln Traction Co 9, 17, 25, 37, 40, 1 1 L ' Universal Millinery 40 Mayer Bros 37 Meir ' s Drug Co 21 Miller and Paine 34 Monroe Clothes Shop 42 Nebraska Building and Material Co ... . 9 Nebraska Central Bldg. and Loan Ass ' n. 45 Oflfice Fixture and Supply Company. . . . 16 Oliver Theatre 45 Omaha Commercial Club 29 Paxton and Gallegher 46 Peoples Grocery 22 Fillers Pharmacy 15 Shembeck ' s Orchestra 21 Spa 10 Swift and Company 22 Smith and Hurst 31 Smith, M. E. Company 21 Saratoga Billiard Company 19 Smith, L. C. Typewriter Company 15 Si. George Studio 35 Townsend Studio 32, 31 Tucker and Shean 29 I ' nion Stock Yards Company 21 Cniversity of Nebraska 19 Cniversity School of Music 3cS Cniversity Book Store 27 Waterman, L. E. Company 43 White Breast Coal Company 41 Win.lsor Hotel age 15 46 17 14 40 8 @ ® imrs © Q Q(s: Qik s i © CQRJN ' HUSKliR. 3 @ © © THK STOKE AHEAD .1 ks ilif JiviJinir line bcuvccn dcpcndeiac »ii.l li..l i .iKiiTu.-, A! our (irsi «lep lo Inturc •uc«.- . " STYLE CLOTHES AHEAD " Ak ' die clotho that tmack with an air of Di linclion. Characlrriatii: of men who dcprnd on us for Rinhl Oothr- I (..Is. FurniihinKt and Shoei. OUR WOMEN ' S APPAREL STORE Presents ihc " Fashions Ahead, ' which impart inJcpenUcnce. commrrcially. socially and linAncially. ScrupuKni K cnrrcci Snit . Dreisps and Coats cost no more than commonplace sorts. ©= Xfbrafka ' s Finr l and Fiitlfl droiving Sitrf MAYER BROS. CQJ Ml S1IIRI-. I ' usl.lrn; = © I 1I917Q : U ® ; ' £r k3,i © CORN H U S K£Il . © s :em® ® ® r SERVICE FIRST In quality of light and power, Service First in our relations with patrons, Service First in meeting the demands and requirements of the most exacting, Service in supplying you with the latest and best in electric and gas appliances for comfort, con- venience and economy. Yours truly, Lincoln Gas and Electric Light Company. Lincoln, Nebraska. V. .J ® c jj 1917 i © ® Q )(s%i5@gg gBp i;Qg © _C ORM H U S KE R , Q gs i . a©! The University of Nebraska The University of Nebraska includes the following colleges and schools: The Graduate College. Coiirsis arc olTcrcd leading lu the degree of Master of Arts, and of Dm iiii nl I ' hilii-iipln . Sidijects may be pursued without reference to a degree. The College of Arts and Sciences. .-X four- ear course leading to a degree of Bachelor of .Art- or Haihcl.M- .,1 S inuc. The Teachers College. A four- year course leading to the Teachers College Diploma. Students register in this college in the Sophomore year i-t the s;ime time retaining identity in another college ;f the rni ersit - which grants the degree of Bachelor of .Arts or of Science simultantiius with the granting of the Teachers College Diploma ! y the Teachers College. Thus. ihruoul his Junior and Senoir years the student is registered in two colleges. The College of Agriculture includes general agricultural and general home economics groups. . lour- iar luursc- leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in .Agriculture. .Also a two- car idur i- in . griculiurr. The College of Engineering. . fcjur-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering — Agricultural. .Archiieitnral. Civil. Electrical. Mechanical. .Also a six- year .Academic-Engineering course. The College of Law. .A three-year course leading to the t ' egrce of Bachelor of I-;i»s. One year of academic work in addition to full entrance is required for admission to this college. Also a combined leading to ihe degree cf Bachelor of .Arts in four years. and to the degree of H.ichelor of Laws in six wars. Work is also offered leading to the degree of Doclor of JuriHirudence. The College of Medicine. .A four- ear course in Omaha leading to the degree of Doclor of Medic iiu-. .A six-Near course lead ' ng to the Bachelor ' s degree and the degree of Dix ' tor of Medicine-, the first two years being offered in Lincoln. The College of Pharmacy. T ci- ear and three-year courses olTercd. .Also a four-year course ' leading to the ilegrec- of liachelor of Science- in Pharmac -. The Graduate School of Education. Course leading to the degrc-e of Master of .Arts and Doctor of I ' hilosophN and to the draduate Teachers Diploma. This school is a p;irt of the Graduate College and is designed to prepare for the higher service in teaching and School .Atlminis- tration. The School of Commerce. . fotir- ear course leading to the degree of Bachelor of .Arts. designed to pro ide- tiaining for students preparing for business or allied lines of work. The School of Fine Arts. A foiir- e-.u- cultural e-ourse including the Eine .Arts leading to the- l ' ,a,llcl,M ' s di-gic-,-. The Teachers College High School. .V high grade school of siiondary rank offering splendid opportunities to a LIMITED tiumber of the most desirable students. Being thi- training school of the Teachers College- admission can be had onl - on written application. The School of Agriculture. A .secondary sch(K)l training pritiiarilv for pr.utical f.irin life-. The Summer Session. An eight weeks course primarily for teachers. University Extension. Courses offered in m.iny departments for which college credit is grante-d. Work in llii cle-p.utmeni may be t.ike-n to me- t preparatory re(|uircments. The- Nebraska l xperiment St.ition. 1 lu- ebi.i-.k,i School of .Agriculture at Curtis, and the Experimental Substations at North I ' i.itte-. Wdc-minc-, Ciilberlson, and Scottsbluff arc also in charge of the- Board of Kegent The University Opens fur the- lirst semester on the third Wcilncsday in S» ' pleinlK-r. One may enter .lUo .ei t lie- be-ginniiig of tile- second semcsler (about l ' " ebruarv 1) or the summer si ' s-sioii (tlsualK the- fir-l full week in |une-i. ON ANY POINT OF INFORMATION AODRESS THE REGISTRAR STATION -A- LINCOLN, NEB. innns K. The University School of Music Lincoln Established 1894 ® Faculty of 35 Specialists Students from IQ States A school of the highest ideals where the sons and daughters of Nebraska ma ' obtain a thorough and complete education in any of the principal instru- ments of music; in voice training: orchestral and band instruction; quartet and chorus; all theoretical subjects including general theory; harmony and composition; history; analysis; ear training; psychology; dramatic art with public appearance; aesthetic dancing; to- gether with a musical atmosphere, unexcelled advan- tages for literary and art studies, and daily opportuni- ties of attaining self possession and poise through public performance, all of which can be found onh ' in a School of this character. Send for full information as to how such an education may be obtained. VILL. RD KIMBALL, Director. mlQWM © ® Q (g -.-ar t. -- ?a© CORM H U S 1 H , o ; gs iQ| M SHIRTS for College Men Ask your clothier to show you tlie Spring and Summer line of Ideal Shirts. You ' ll find just the styles that appeal to college men in Silks, Crepe de Chines, Xegli- gees. © Remember this — FbiiflOlliPen will give better service, last longer and help you more in your studies than any other writing implement. It is an economy. Waterman service extends everywhere. Prices: $2.30 upwards. Sold at the Best Local Stores L» E. Waterman Company, 101 Broadway, New York Tlio InrKrmt aiiembly ever photoKrnphod. Ynle-Hiirvard KootbnII m lumn- (2 ( mr m- © CORNHUSKF.R lj ' m ?: .: si ® ® ® A department store where shopping is a pleasure Where there is an atmosphere of dignity and a sense of proportioji. Jf here satisfaction is insisted upon and you will find vast and A store varied stocks of merchandise tomers — personal friends. I ' hich considers its cus- LIXCOLX ) XKBRASKA i ® ® ST9T7 " G P|© ! gggiB a- ;:a© CORM H LI S KE R , Q © © © © © The Cjatc Watch Hiiuoln Jf reie ressc LINCOLN. NKI ' .RASKA. I S. A. THE NATIONAL GKRMAX WKKKLY Circulates in every Stale of the Union. Subscription Price, 85c per Year, Payable in . ' dvance. .An 85 cent subscription to the Lincoln Ircic Presse also includes an annual sub- scription to the Dcutsch-. nierikan Farmer, Dcr Hausfrcund and a six months subscription III our German .Magazine, " Die Welt. " Serial and Short Stories arc the Great Features i f the Lincoln Freic Prtssc. 11 ik greatest indepen- dent secular german 1 ' :ekly newspapi-:r in VHV. UNl ' I ' ED S lATES rtEtCOIlHflNE Oifv; time -every: fei . ..wHcA. you iserve - ' ■ -. ■9- ' $! T i I liBiTo: We Make a Specialty of University Work BOYD PRINTING CO. 125 North 12th 125 North 12th ® ® hiy ail Electric Percolator and an Electric Toaster and get your own breakfast The Lincoln Traction Co. Terminal Building Pop Corn Candy Cigars Soft in No IS ' - ' ST. Drinks THINGS THAT NFA ' ER HAPPEN. A limited number of tickets at a Aletcafe Subscription dance. To see little Eve without her Georgia. To get in a University dance without a ticket. For Loyd Tully to attend Thursda} ' afternoon public speaking class. For Schembeck ' s Orchestra to furnish good music without being paid three months ahead of time. For the cooperation of the student bf)d ' in helping to get the CORNHUSKER out on time. For the OMAHA COMMERCIAL CLUB to ever fail to work for the general good of the Lhiiversity of Nebraska. 11917 O S Qsy c eF - c QRMHUSI R . e j s jji - © ' © ® The Folsom Bakery For " Holsum Bread ' ' " Large 10 cent Loaf " Wrapped in Wax Paper " Manufacturers " of Fruit Ices, Ice Cream, Bricks and Fancy Molds Phone B-2214 1325-31 N. Street For Simple Dignity A St. George Photograph Studio 1401 N. St., Lincoln, Xebr. B-4823 Sunday Sittinjj s by Appointment g| ©g s %j« © CORN H U S K F R b s?.- @ig g g ii -:s© p © ® The Largest Stock of New and Second Hand Text and Reference Books West of Chicago We have a very selected stock of Text and Reference Books and books of Higher Education Write us for Quotations Cash paid for your useless text book Our Nebraska Jezcclry and Pennants are the latest and attractive College Book Store Facing Campus Lincoln, Nebraska [g ]Q si g:; fBRS Sfeg;e?© CORN H U S KE H , b S£S c- 0 I Greetings Again Your ' Need Supplied— Our Desire University Book Store ® 340 N. nth St. Lincoln. Ncbr. G ® © ® m[9 7QL Q P [©(g = ? © CQRNHUSI XIl ® ' 5 ;? § :sS © [ ® ® ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FOBTY-FOUBTH STREET NEW YORK T,-l,-phonc Murray Hill SSoo CLOTHING FOR E ERV REQUIREMENT Ready-made and to Measure Suits and Overcoats for Business, Dress or Sport English and Domestic Hats and Shoes Shirts, Cravats, Collars, Pajamas, Underwear Hosiery and Gloves Dressing Gowns, Travellers ' Requisites, Leather Goods Waistcoats, Caps, Sweaters and Mufflers of Shetland or Angora Wool Imported Pipes, Tobacco Pouches, Cigarette Cases, etc. Liveries for all Men?ervants Our Ar-.v lUuitrated Calahtue. conlaining more than One HutiJrrd Plwlonraphic Plates, will be sent on reqicesl I5R00RS BROTHERS ' New Building, conven Grand Central, Subw; to many of the leading and Clubs ent to .y and Hotels The Saratoga Billiard Parlors 23 Brunswick Tables In Lincoln 11 th and PSt. The State Billiard Parlors 20 Brunswick Tables In Omaha 17th and Harney ® g[(l)( • y2 s gs ;sfe o CORNHUSKER ' o ' m: ® © ® © Lincoln Dental College The Lincoln Denial College offers a complete and up-to-date course looking to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. The entrance requirements arc grad- uation from a four year high school course of a minimum of 28 high school credits. .Ml of the Scientific branches arc given by and at the University of Nebraska. Annual announcements gi ing detailed information had upon rccjucst. ADDRKSS Till-: DIvW Clyde Davis MP., DDS. T9m ® ©c ©g» ;gg %::«g) Q CORN H U S 1 Z R . €mm §s mmQ Cameras, Films and Better Developing and Print! fig KELLER Photo Supplies 1236 St. Fenton B. Fleming The Jewel Shop 121 1 O Street Lincoln, Ncbr. TRY THE BEST LAUNDRY CLEANERS, PRESSERS AND DYERS 23rd and O Telephone B-1579 i People ' s Grocery Foods of Quality with Prompt Service Our Method of Handling Fraternity and Sorority Business is Simple and Economical 1634 O Street B-6557 Geshwender ' s Market The Shop with Better Meats at Better Prices " Ask the Steward " Trades with L s " 1630 O Street B-3179 1917 g © ® M q CORNHUSK1iI " 1 M 4-4)© t THE MILL BRAND © 1 THIS TRADK-MARK IS PROTKCIKn ' , RKGIS TRATION " IN ■IIIK LNITKD STATF.S PATENT OI-l-ICl ' :. Al.l. CASKS, IUNni.l ' :S OR PACKAGES CONTAINING PAPER OF OIR MANll AriL RE ARE PLAIN- LY STENCILLED WITH THIS TRADE-MARK We make all the papers that we sell, therefore know of what and how they are made, and each grade carries with it an unwritten guarantee of suitability for the purpose for which it is recommended. Back of the guarantee is a Plant representing an in estment of several million dollars, and an enviable reputation for fair dealing. Our Trade-Mark, our Water-Mark and our Brands are, therefore, an assurance to the bu er that the same paper is not offered to him under a dozen or more names at different prices, and an obligation on us to maintain quality that it ' would be business suicide to trifle with. As a further protection to buyers as well as ourselves, our products find a market onh ' through our own warehouses and our recognized agents. We welcome inquiry, and will gladh ' furnish samples on request. DILL COLLINS CO. PIIIL DEl.l ' lll. Actual -Makers and Direct Distributors of HIGH-GRADE PRINTING PAPERS BOTH WITH AND WITHOUT A COATED SURFACE DILI. COLLINS CO.. Warehouse 140 o. Sixth St., Philadelphia DILI, COLLINS CO., Warehouse 41-) Lafaveite St., New York DILL COLLINS CO., 161 Pearl St., Boston rill ' , I ' APl ' .R .MILLS ' CO., Western Agents 519 So. Fifth Ave., Chicago HLAKI ' ,. .MOFFITT TOW NF San Francisco BI-.M-vl ' ., .MOFFITT i ; TOW Nlv Los Anirele BL. KF, . LF. LL i CO i ' ortland AM I;R1CAN PAPKR CO Seattle SPOKANK PAPER STATIONERY CO Spokane ' ' ,• Ptiprr I ' scJ ill This Book is • Block tiiul ICIiitr " I I7 O: : ' :A (Solleae WRITE OUR " COLLEGE PRINTING DEPARTMENT " FOR IDEAS AND ESTIMATES ON YOUR ANNUALS Correct Framing All Kinds f)f Prints The Victor W. Krause Art Shop Lincoln, Nebraska Statuary Unusual Gifts The Lincohi Traction Company Light- Heat- Power Depeiidtible Service Call B-2541 I © Do you realize that electricity is about the onh ' thing you buy which has gone down in price? For Depiendable Service, Call B-2541 The Lincoln Traction Co. 511917 ©(gsiy g ii M G CORNHUSl lO ® © © r " Every student on leaving tlie Nebraska State Uni ei " sit ' carries witli liini nian_ " pleasant recollections of hours spent at the Lincoln Hotel at dances, banquets and Sunda ' evening dinners, as well as other less formal occasions. The Lincoln lidicl is recognized as the social center of L ' ni crsit - acti ities, line to uniform courtesy, good ser ' ice and ample facilities for taking care of all functions, whether large or small " 917 Q g [® ; i : © _ CORN H U S KER . © g gj - y iop ® ROOMS WITH BATH, ROOMS WITH HOT AND COLD | WATER, PHONE:IN EVERY ROOM, ELEVATOR SERVICE FAMOUS DUTCH MILL Windsor Hotel EUROPEAN MODERATE RATES ON THE O. L. D. ROAD CAFE IN CONNECTION 230-234 North Eleventh Street Lincoln, Nebr. CHAPIN BROTHERS Flowers All the Time 127 South 13th Street Keepsakes GEORGE BROS. of Jewelry are the Lasting Ones PRINTINC;, ENGRAVING, EMBOSSLNG Harris-Scirtor Jewelry Co. RIBBER STAMPS. NOTARY AND CORPORATION SEALS, S ' TENCII.S AND IRADE CHECKS. 1323 St. OFFICE SrPPI.lES Lincoln, Nebr. 131? N St. Lincoln, Nebr. mJSWM ® cornhuskTO i Make judgment fair to yourself! The highest degree of excellence does not necessarily mean extraordinarily nigh price. For, after all, it is a matter of wool- ens and workmansnip, and tne more critical you are the better you 11 like our styles and service values. Wear clothes that fit your figure and please your purse as well. Have us be your tailor. C. a, ' i nhtv on l ailorins Company 143 South 12th Street Fine Tailoring @® 2;sc g - © CORNHUSK£RrT© ®|5l ® ® THE HAUCK STUDIO Portrait Photography 1216 Street B-2991 CO-OP. BOOK STORE University Student Supplies 318 No. II A. H. PEDEN Charles W. Fleming Reliable Jeweler and Optician All Work Promptly Attended to 131 1 O St. Lincoln, Nebr. Three doors east of Miller Paines Green Gables THE Dr. Benj. F, Bailey Sanitorium LINCOLN, NEBRASKA tWhen 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 efficient surgical depart- ment. Rest cottage is especially built for the care and treatment of mental cases. rite us for pamphlet and information. The Oliver Theatre Crawford ; Zehrung, Lessees F. C. Zehrung, Manager Playing at all Times the Highest Class of Road Attractions and Combinations 11917 1 ® ic. H Y Nebraska ' s Leading Florist 1133 O ST Phones B-6741 and B-6742 United States Depository The I ' lleetric Chafini: Dish Is Just the Thing for the Central Spread National V Sri I Thnn Bank The Lincoln Cajiital - - - - 5? 1 50,000.00 Surplus and Prolits - - 75,000.00 Savings Department Traction Co. C leaner,-; ot l ' .ver iliing Clcanablf Send voiir garments in — wc Y ' ur Personal .Iccount Will Bf .Ipprfciatfd will take care of the rest 1 ' . 1.. I1. I,1„ I ' residi-nt 1 !• lOII.NSOX, itc-PR-sidcnt WW 11 CK KV. Jr.. ' ice-Prcsidcni lll, RV[ l IIIIKSKN, Assistant Caslilcr r„r,.! i ' : i i ' ,n,i n,,.- ir„ ' 121S () .Street " leaners Lincoln, Neb. yii St. l.lXeoi.N, M ' .li. |@(gs 5 ' .g g sg © CQRNHUSK£R ' © i s ® Meier ' s Drug Store The Downtown Student Headquarters Prescriptions Our Specialty Candies Cigars Toilet Articles Unexcelled Soda Fountain Service 3i 1917 11 g |Qcs - g i: c- CORNHUShvLH .1 mQ ® ® © © SERVICE FIRST SER ICE FIRST SOUTH OMAHA RECEIPTS EOR EARS ENDEXC, DEC1-,MH1;R ;i. u K.-iyis- re 191 f) ' 9 ' 5 INCREASE INCREASE Cattle I ,434.304 Hogs 3,1 I6,S20 Sheep 3 , 170,90s Carloads 112, 1S7 1915 1,218,342 2,642,973 3 ,268,279 loi ,786 215,962 473. 47 10.401 17-7 17-9 Why the Increase? Because — It is a Clean Market for Clean Live Stock. It is the most modern Live Stock market in the world, over $1,750,000.00 having been expended during the past seven }ears for improvements and betterments, insuring shippers the very best and most efficient facilities for the prompt handling and marketing of stock. The Sduth Omaha Yards are open fcir H)ur inspection, as well as for the handlint: of -vour live stock Enormous increase in Live Stock Receipts during 1916 over previous years means SERflCE THAT SATISFIES UNION STOCK YARDS COMPANY OF OMAHA Limited SOUTH OMAHA, NEBRASKA Si- ' -RVlCI ' FIRST SER 1CI " . FIRST 11917 i : ® mm ' (i CORNHUSKKO ' ' . vcoo g © The City National Bank of Lincoln LINCOLN, NEBR. UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY CAPITAL AND SURPLUS X3 50,000.00 OFFICERS I.. B. HOWEY, President L. J. DUNN. Vice-President E. H. MUI.LOWNEY, Cashier W. VAN RIPER, Assistant Cashier L ' Universal Millinery Our Service Merits Your Permanent Patronage Sec Our Hats before You Buy Mrs. Geo. Cullen 147 So. 1 2th St. Call and see our display of Electrical Appliances of all kinds THE LINCOLN TRACTION CO. Terminal Bldg. i © M|Qg @ g sB F . - r G CORN H U S KE C. R. CO. @ ® © C. R. cSc CO. The House of Clay, Robinson Company (Established at Eleven Markets) Offers to the trade in g eneral its ser - ices as a Ine-stock selling organiza- tion. Perfected as it is through thirty years ' growth and development, the patron is thus assured the full meas- ure of satisfaction. Its posting ser - ice IS complete, unique and gratuitous. It Invites Your Patratiage C. R. cSc CO. C. R. CO. n ui g© : - a. © _£ :OI HUSKEIl ,b( , Qj -S l5 ■J:-. PC ® ® © @ The Rosewilde Party House Make your dates now for your 1917-18 parties. Deposits can be made by September 15th. 1126 P Street Lincoln, Nebraska HINDMARSH The scenic views and exterior groups in this book tell the story of Hindmarsh Photos. 1306 ' ' () ' ' Street Com mt-rcial Photographer Juiatt ' ur fi iishin ' m I9i7j£ m g |Q - .@ g i. c?- © C0RNHUSKF. ' O) g gse5s? @ @ © ® © © Try a Lunch at the Y. M. C. A. Lunchroom " SPA " (Cafeteria Plan : City Y.M.C.A 13th and P i :i(;in ' chairs Vl ' E use a clean Turkish towel on each customer. With auto 111 a t i c slerili .er at t ' ach chair. Smith : Hurst 1917 g l© . !. ! © CORNHUSKKFlir a ? ® ® TELEPHONE B IVA55 THE EVANS LAUNDRY The Most Complete in Equipment The Most Perfect in Service TELEPHONE B 2311 THE EVANS Cleaners, Press ers, Dyers Distinct, Separate Dry Cleaning Plant WORK AND SERVICE AS NEAR PERFECTION AS BRAINS AND ENERGY CAN PRODUCE Patrons of our Laundry and Dry Cleaning Plants will find many of the little refinements of Work and Service which means sat- isfaction to the customer as well as satisfaction to us. SEEK THE BEST IN LIFE Never Lower Your Standard WHEN YOU BUILD-BUILD WELL Buy Your Hardware from Hairs Hardware Co. 15 17 " O " strep:t LINCOLN, NEBR. STrTOe Hi CcoMHnsKO @ ® THREE YEARS OLD AND STILL GOING STRONGER IN OUR CLIMB TO SUCCESS A large amount of credit is due to the good will and patron- age of the people in this community. On the completion of our third year in business, serving the wants and needs of the public in a way most pleasing and satisfactory to everyone, we propose to continue and even better our serv- ice as a factor in the maintenance of health anci comforts of living. With your continued support and patronage wc shall strive to reach even a greater goal. We thank you for the part you have taken in bringing about our success. We hope your friendship and patronage will continue; moreover, we hope it will increase. frE T ELirER Fillers ' Prescription Pharmacy Corner Sixteenth and O Streets Phone B 4223 ® KODAKS All Kinds of Kodak Supplies Y t 7tA( y (y Hi hest- rade materials, skilled l CV CHJj.;! 11»« workmen, with years ot e.xperience, Prit f-inrr and the most modern methods com- r rillLlIIu, hine to make our finishinij; depart- T- 1 • ment one where yon can obtain the r niari in[ best possible results from your film. Lincoln Photo Supply Co. I ' .ASrM.W KODAK CO.) 1217 () Street © A9W © agF . ; g@© CORN H U S K£ R . Qg ;AQ..: - ' a 7:..S .13Ql Castle, Roper Matthews Undertakers Frey Frey Wholesale and Retail Florists Flowfrs for all Occasions Lincoln, Neb. I Graves Printing Company l@(5: rgj i;■ i ; CO RlN ' HUSK VR_b s c- ] g 11 - i3i ® © D n h-O ' Z ' . ZO V V, V, l , J S1917 S D D D g [©(gyya? c? i - -gD© CORNHUSKEIl.g g : sggsg r@© p ® ® i ' ' ff here there is beauty, we take it; Where there is none, we make it. " " Going back to TOWNSEND ' S for more pictures. " Studio 226 South Eleventh Street HIQIZJE ® © © M JQCSg gBR ; © CORI J H U S Kli lO- " - @:g s | © © Even in ji Dress Our Sped (lit y in Q Utility cind Price Even in V Dress Our Specialty in Q Utility and Price You Get Better Garments at the COLLEGE TAILORS at More Reasonable Prices Than Any Shop in the City Can Possibly (ii e ri,.- Rrasnus iriiy: 1. They are out of ilie higli rent district; you jrct the saving in better clothes value. 2. For twenty-five years they have specialized in making College Clothes for College Men. COLLEGE TAILORS BOX 4S W COl.l.l.CIv ll-.W P [©®» ja.- fe -a «g© CORN H U S KER © ? ;? 5g ©[ g ® ® ® © 326 S0.11TH ST. LINCOLN. NEBK. E. ir. TRUM.-JN, Prrsicifiit LEO SOUKL ' P. Ma)weer GLOBE LAUNDRY CO. lie Use Pure, Soft Water; It Saves Your Li)ieii Send Us Your Work Phone B 6755 Office 340 South Eleventh THE ACME SHOE SHINING AND HAT CLEANING PARLORS Lincoln, Nebr. christopilos . c;ik. s. Pm 1304 O Street ill gJQ . . sS ij .- e ' XQRN H U S KZ O k il .r?,( © © The Typewriter For College Students (THE " SILENT SMITH " ) The most economical and practical writing machine for the college student is the New " Silent Smith " L. C. SMITH BROS. TYPEWRITER K w % y ® Ball Bearing Long Wearing Silent It is simpler, runs easier and lasts longer. Put one in _ our room and keep a carbon cop ' of all your work. ou will not need a t pcuriter when you complete your course. del the best one now and have the use of it while in college. . sk us to show you. Special rental rate to students. L. C. SMITH BROS. TYPEWRITER CO. ® 1S19 Farnam Street O.MAIIA. NKBR. l.incoln Othcc. 1.15 X. nth St. LINCOLN, .NKBi . r:- T9T7I : Miss University Student: f ® The Electric Curling Iron is a little wonder. You can ' t afford to be without it. The Lincoln Traction Co. For Best Results Have Cornell Photo Supply Co. Do your developing, finishirip and enlarging We make lantern slides for school purposes from our negatives or from copy sent to us nd photo supplies 248 X. nth St. Lincoln, Neb. JLSr . SKMOR ' S HARD LLCR For Diamond Squeegee and Silver- town Cord Tires, tire repairing, storage and automobile repairing Sec- Beck-Hompes Tire and Auto Co. 1637-39-41 O St. Phone H47S4 ll ' f maintain a Taxi Service line Call B 47S4 By the way Have you an Elect ric I ron ' . You have no idea what a great help the Electric Iron is to the University student Buy one today The Lincoln Traction Co. m 1917 W. p ! ©_CORMH_USffiEI I R © A Full Egg Basket Means spending money for Mrs. Farmer, the Boys and Girls on the farm. Good hens well housed and cared for will bring in steady money and good profits when fed Swift ' s Meat Scraps Sw ift ' s Poultry Bone :W it.,. Fed in Poultry Department ot Indiana Kxpcrimcni Station and by the best poultrymeii everywhere. Send us }()ur address and we will mail you a little booklet tcUine what these feeds are and what they will do. Swift Company Chicago Kansas City Omaha St. Joseph National Stock Yards, 111. St. Paul Ft. Worth Harrison Branch. Newark, N. ]. Deiucr, Colo. T HK HEYN STUDIO wish to thank the Cornhuskers for their patron- aj e, and xc hope for a continuance of their ood will. Thirty-six Years of Successful Photography fVhj Experimentf THK HK N STUDIO 16th and Howard Sts. Omaha, Nch. @g ;s :? r s « " © CORNHUSK£R .© @ ©l F = Those Fifth ■if II -, « 51 1917 W l q f ® ® © )(gs @g;:?ligF :v Q CORNHUSKEH .g j S The Lincoln U. of X. jgii iQii . Ia c liuild our Hope Chest: odd sizes and special designs our specially COLONIAL RED CEDAR CHEST CO. 2049 " O " St. LIN ' COLX, NEB. Ask for our slock catalogue of 25 designs—so sizes Fine Arts Shop Final Art Dealers and Importers Dt-signing and Framing a Specialty Let us frame your Photograph Lincoln ' ' s Exclusive Art (Uid Gift Shop 213-15 South 12th St. Ready! Aim!! Fire ?ii Tucker-Shean Eleven TwcnU ' Three O Slreel Manufacturers uf jewelry of all kinds. Class Pins, Rings, Medals, Hospital Kni- h I e m s , Club and Societ ' Buttons. Athletic Trophies, etc., to your order. Original designs in colors and estimates furnished free. Drive Out the Chill in ' iiur nil n By using one o our Twin ( " ik) er Raiiiators The I,iiu()ln Traction C ' o. m 1917 © yys£- :Tife i Q CORN H U S KL R c: Si ; tHs ; vr -@©] g ® aT9T7 Qg ' . G CORN H U S I Jl R . 0 r, SE5£ g - 0[ M © To use the Cudahy Packing Company Products is to use the best 1917 ■5 p|©(5» " ?ife i ;ji : CORN H U S KL R . q j s j ct- ©! ® The Lincoln Traction Company Terminal Bldg. LIGHT LIGHT HEAT HEAT POWER POJVER Phone B3541 RACINE TIRES Giicircintced 5000 Miles Lincoln Tire Repair Company Phone B2636 124-26 S. 15th WHERE LIVE THE POW ERS THAT BE For Cliissy i Programs and Menus See A. D. Davey Office Fixture Supply Co. Just the thin for a Graduation Present The Lincoln Traction Company © 1 1917 W ± m CORNHUSKER " b s g:g?K ' : p ® © Building and Loan Association of Lincoln, Nebraska Home Office 1409 O Street Assets Over $4,000,000.00 Ue Invite Your Piitroiui e HOMER K. BURKET, President M. W. FOLSOM, Secretarv V.. P. I.l ' .OXARl), Mt;r. ofAwncies Phone B 1204 rOHX GIBSON, ice-Presidcnt T. . BLRKET, Treasurer I. A. PIPER, Auditor En slow Floral Co " V Sirizr to Please " Cut flowers, plants and designs for all occasions 1,1 Si)utii ' rui ' iftii Stix ' i-t A fool there was, and slic li )u ;lit a shape, ' Even as you and 1. She covered il up wilh pieces of crepe, And flowers and bows, ' I ' liinkin;; she ' d make the neijihbors pape. When she priced the same hat in Davidson ' s store And found that her own cost a dollar more, No wonder fool, was a little sore, And swore she ' d trim her lials no more. Mrs. C. M. I)a ids()n 1332 " () " St. 1 1 w I ' li;ul a li-w more of t tln ' ir wiuikl lia c been no si m liir war. licni rea- TTJlTl: o ©g 5i : F gk «@© CORNHUSt vElO s 5g ©© p @ © © KOSTKA Coal and Lumber ou cannot know what good service and first quality Coal and Lumber Pure Drugs and mean until you have tried us Chemicals Sovic of Our Coals: KOMO EUREKA irJSIIEDEGG BERNICE PITTSBURG CARBON Prescriptions filled High -Grade Lumber and correctly Mill Work See Us Before You Buy WhitebreastCoal and Kostka Drug Co. Lumber Co. 121 1 St. Telephone B6678 (Home of the Satisfied Customer) 107 N. Eleventh St. © L Correct Men ' s Wear There is a real satisfaction in knowing that the clothes you wear are right; that no difi " erence 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. Farquhar Clothing Co. Specializing in Young Men ' s Clothes 1325 O Street Lincoln, Neb. m 1917 m I© g |QG gaiiR % c[CQRJ | H U S KE H . O T g gB;s;ak ©l g ® © Omaha finishes The University of Nebraska con- tinued success and ever increasing influence. Its students ' lives of usefulness to humanity; and The CcM-nhusker srreater influence in its field. O in ah a Assures Co-operation in any mtn ' cmcnt vhicli has for its ohjecl the uplift of huinanily and greater dexelopnient of of the state. p|©® ;ya g %sg g © CORNHUSKERTj g © © © ® © Every Student of Clothes Values Will admit that specializing and concentration are es- sential in value-giving. That ' s why I say: Don ' t take long-dis- tance judgment, but come up and see the swell suits and overcoats shown here. Every weave, every color, every style that young men like. That ' s why I say: Familiarize yourself with my new clothes- selling plan and you will Join the Monroe Clothes Shop Boosters ' ' Club And always retain } ' our membership. The initiation fee is 15.00, for which } J. M. BURKE, PRESIDENT New Terminal Bldg., Tenth and O St u receive a $2 .00 Ready-to- IFear Suit or Overcoat any day of the year. The natural question is: How Can I Do It.? The answer is easy, because I cut out: First-floor rent, credit accounts, bad debts, free deliveries, office force, window trimmers, high- priced salespeople, floor- walkers, and all over-head expense. Take Elevator to Second Floor Ne:v Ter}niual Bldg. lotli If O Sts., and save $10.00 51 1917 i£ l CX Q COmH JSKL .l k l- -: © rnVdUl €

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

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


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


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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.