University of Nebraska School of Pharmacy - Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 114
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1915 volume:
Ihr lgrar Ennk
Ihr Glnllvge nf lgharmarg
hg 1132 Svtuhmtn nf the Qlnllvgv nf lghazrnnarg
nf the Hniuvmitg nf Nvhrwaka
A Ghrnnirle nf Cinnh Elinmi, Qnpw
Un Gbur Elkimhs, mhereurr Elhrg Mag IEP:
There is purpose in the work in the University of Ne-
braska College of Pharmacy. Here we have a work to do,
opportunities, now greater than ever before, for achievenient.
It is for us to appropriate our advantages and so use them
that from our endeavor shall spring niuch of good and rnuch
In all of our activities we are conscious of the strong
bonds of fellowship which draw us closer together, give us
inspiration and leave with us, as the years pass, vnefrnories of
mutual pleasures and cooperative achievements. Our fellow
students are our friends, the niernbers of the Faculty are our
friends and in the realization of these great friendships we go
about our tasks with light hearts, with assurance and with
success. Work is rendered inspirational and recreation and
pleasure are 'made more rich. We extend to your our Greet-
ings and a hearty invitation to participate in our activities.
f r l I
To Neils P. Hcmseii, whom we honor as Professor and
Frieiiclg to him who at all times has the interests of our College
at lie0,1't,' to liim 'whose optimism cmd gootl cheer are at all
times inspi1'atioiial,' he to whom we, of the U'l'l,?ll'E'l'Sll2l of Ne-
braslca College of Plicwmacy owe so much of the goorl fortizme
wliicli has come to us, we flefliccite this book.
Success has attended our School as the years, with their months of toil, have
witnessed her steady and continued growth. This growth, in size, enrollment and
prestage has culminated in the recognition of the importance of the proper methods
in the teaching and practice of Pharmacy and the consequent elevation of our
School of Pharmacy to the rank of a College of Pharmacy.
To the genius, ability and energy of DF- Lyman, melee them to any Other, do
we owe the debt of gratitude for the good fortune which has come to us as a Col-
lege. His has been the guiding mind and his the effort which has energized the
A true friend to all, a cultured and wise counselor and a thorough executive,
Dr. Lyman has made possible the success Of his department H1161 it is with el Se1'1Se
of joy and a knowledge that the just reward has come to him, that We View the
action of the Board of Regents and the Chancellor in creating him the Dean of the
College of Pharmac .
The success of the past being taken as a criterion of the future, we can see
in the future of the College of Pharmacy, an era of the brightest prosperity and
progress. We who have witnessed the good fortune of the past years may well
felicitate ourselves that we are permitted to partake, in some measure, of this good
fortune which, so rlchly deserved, has come to Dean Lyman in this, his College,
The University of Nebraska College of Pharmacy.
OUR DEAN'S FAMILY CIRCLE
will' Efrihuiv in QBLII' ilirivnh
Bnrinr Qlharlw iihmin Ilvmwg
Dr. Bessey was a kindly, thoughtful man-ever living that
which he taught-the gospel of love. It was this which made
him a friend of all men.
The life of Dr. Bessey marked an era in the development
of Botany. He was an enthusiastic guide and counselor, and
many who had but slight claim upon his time or attention, re-
ceived help in generous measure. This whole-hearted devotion
of his rare talents to the immediate needs of those about him,
explains in some degree the extraordinary fruitfulness of Dr.
Bessey's career. His motto was, "Lend a Hand."
He was always the student, and, although he took his first
degree forty-six years ago, he was always the co-worker, the
fellow student. It was this desire to know and in the knowing
to impart the knowledge gained, that made him our beloved
instructor. To this man among men, we owe our founda-
tion work for future study. To know Dr. Bessey was to
love him, to study with him was to feel that one was especially
privileged, to have him talk of plant life was like making
friends of the plants of which he spoke with such loving under-
standing. So always we shall hold the still memory of his
blameless life in which we crown him gladly with these flower-
lets of praise, this corolla of honor.
XNl'l'Il,I,0li Ol" 'I'lll'I UNlYl'IRSl'l'Y Ol" NICISRXSKA
I hr Staff
S.Xl'L la. .umxsox ' A' 5- 'UNISON
hsistnnt Iinsiywss llzlnzlgrr A""""2'i" E'l't""
mn , A
REX Y HIXISY
IIARRY D. 3l1'Ml'RR.XY f'IlAx5' ll. llrlgll
.ksaislnni Iflclilol' Xxs01'I'll1' I' mlulm
IC NT. N4'IIkl'!-'IGIISICIHAIVR
Flilflll J. CRlflN'I'Z ISICSNIIC 'l'0N'NSIf2NID
Shlfl' l,ll0f02'I'5lll'l1'l' ,Xss4wi:ll1' lqlliilll'
Er. llihilip ll. Ball, liniueruiig illegent
A man who commands respect and honor from all who are privileged to
A physician by profession, he has, through his association with the mem-
bers of the Pharmaceutical profession been permitted to study the needs of the
time along the lines of Pharmaceutical education. The knowledge thus gained has
led him to formulate the liberal, progressive policy of which he is so enthusiastic
and able an exponent. y
A man of broad vision, keen insight and indomitable will, he has been a tower
of strength to the supporters of the recently approximated progressive measures
pertinent to the success of OUR COLLEGE.
We of the College of Pharmacy owe to Regent Hall a debt of gratitude, in the
discharge of which we shall leave undone nothing which can in any way evidence
the kindly feelings which we entertain toward him.
-A .gn -va.
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DR. F. L. BARKER
DR. R. J. POOL
DR. BENTON DALES
W. G. HASTINGS
Pha1'fn z cLce 11 tfical
J mis prud ence
H. H. WAITE
F. J. PERUSSE
H. H. THOMPSON
A0'z alyt zfcafl Plzaurmacy
MARY L. FOSSLER
Orgcmzfc' Clze m zTstry
LEVA B. WALIQER
GEO. L. BORROWMAN
Quczlz'tat zfz'e Clzemistry
N. P. HANSEN
C. J. FRANKFORTER
G. H. LEWIS
Srvuatnr lliilliam Erunlxlvg
Senator Brookley, himself a Pharmacist by profession, has been afforded ample
opportunity to study thoroughly the present day needs in Pharmaceutical educa-
tion. He knows what is for the best and insists upon the best.
We of the College of Pharmacy were fortunate in having Senator Brookley
to launch our Bill in the Senate. Vigorously espoused by a man so thoroughly
versed in the needs of the profession and so capable in the securing of these ne-
cessities, the Bill could not but succeed.
We are deeply grateful to Senator Brookley for his efficient service to OUR
COLLEGE and we shall not be forgetful of our indebtedness to him.
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SAUL H. ARENSUN, '16, Lincoln, Nebr.
Iiflffll. Name. Puellae amant se.
Common. Names. Curly. Booster.
History. President Pharmaceutical So-
ciety second semester '15, Uni. Night
cast '14, Author of '15 Uni. Night stunt,
Editor Special Pharmacy edition of Daily
Nebraskan '14, Chemistry Club, Uni.
Descriptzfon. A particularly vigorous
vine which climbs to the top. Yields
both pepper and ginger. An invaluable
Action. Has lots of it.
flledical Uses. To keep student activities
going at top speed. A permanent
H. RALPH ARNER, '16, Fairbury, Nebr.
Iirztin Name. Our Nerves.
Common Names. Skinny. Sparrow.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Phi
Description. Short, stubbv, diatom
found in abundance where. least ex-
A cfion. Hurried.
Illcddcczl Uses. Substitute for Citric
RALPH C. BATTY, '15, Lincoln, Nebr.
Latin Name. Batty non batty est.
Common Names. Curly. Whizzer.
History. Pharmaceutical Society., Chem.
Club, Assistant in Chemistry, Uni. Night
Description. Straight tall tree, pos-
sesses lateral symmetry. A wizard in
Organic Chem., blossoms all year.
Action. Regular and effective.
Medical Uses. General tonic.
REX V. BIXBY, '16, Hardy, Nebr.
Latin. Name. Rex est Rex.
Common Names. Bachelor Bix. Happy.
History. President Pharmaceutical So-
ciety 2nd sem. '14, Editor Year Book '15,
Uni. Glee Club '14, Uni. Band '14-'15,
Uni. Mixer Committee, Asst. in Physi-
ology, Phi Delta Chi, Uni. Orchestra '15.
Description. A tall, climbing plant, with
scalpels on tendrilsg seems to be a con-
firmed bachelor. Blooms in music rooms.
Action. He edited this book-draw your
Medical Uses. Substitute for ice pack.
REX L. BONE, '17, Nebraska City, Nebr.
Latin Ndnzc. Bonus.
Conzinon Names. Bony. Saratoga.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Phi
Description. Creeping vine with cues on
each tendril. Thrives well out of class.
Action. Towards town.
Medical Uses. Serves to break the mo-
GUSTAFE A. Bosrnoivl, y15, Minden, Nebr
Latin Name. Colfeia fiendicus.
Coznnzon Names. Gus. Tuffy. Einmal
History. Vice-President Pharmaceutical
Society second sem '15, Assistant Busi-
ness Manager '14 Annual, Uni. Night
Casts '14-'15, Banquet Committee '14
Phi Delta Chi.
Description. Tiny climbing vine with
boxing gloves on tendrils. Parasitic to
Larson and Schaufelberger.
Action. Explosive when brought in con
tact with Hicks.
Mcclicul Uses. Soporific.
JESSE P. BROXVNE, '16, Lincoln, Nebr.
latin Xfxmc. El Mustachio a La Bas-
Common Names. Brownie. Judge.
History. Pharmaceutical Society. Union
Literary Society, Convocation Commit-
tee, Phi Delta Chi.
Description. The original tree cactus,
Cannot grow singly.
.-lction. Like a merry-go-round. lln
.llcdicul Uses. Soothing.
LILLIAN BRUNER, Lincoln, Nebr.
Latin Xumc. Sum Sulfragette.
Conznzo11.Yfzmcs. Sis. Miss Bruner.
CIzIz'.stxory. Pharmaceutical Society, Y. W.
Descrz'p'tz'on. Valuable plant with beauti-
iul foliage. Grows well in the class
Action. Never fails and is thoroughly
.llczlzliul lkm. Incentive to high scholar-
MARTIN B. CHITTICK, '15, Stuart, Nebr.
Latin Xrzmc. ATO-M-ATO.
Common Xrzmes. Chit. Satan. M. B.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Chair-
man Banquet Committee '15, Chairman
Pharmacy Week, 'l-l, Alpha Tau Omega,
Alpha Chi Sigma.
Description. Delicate, hot house shrub,
blooms at Orpheum. Each flower grows
best under protection of horn rimmed
A cfion. Steady.
.llcflzkwzl Uses. Synergistic to Bostrom.
ROBERT CHITTICK, JR., '15, Stuart, Nebr.
Latin, Name. Amat Spearminti Wrigli-
Common Names. ISN. "'sser.
History. Pharmaceu ociety. Al-
pha Tau Omega.
Description. Similar his brother
shrub but blooms at a ia hour..
Action. Gallant. Yes, very
.llcclical Uses. He refuse tell.
FRED J. CREUTZ, '17, Wausa, Nebr.
Latin Name. Peullae Amat.
Common Names. Swede. Creutz. Photo-
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Staff
Photographer '15 Annual, Phi Delta Chi.
Description. Free growing shrub with
kodak on each limb.
Action. Instantaneous, Bulb or Time
Medical Uses. Heart Balm.
ELLA M. HANSEN, '18, Lincoln, Nebr.
Latin. Nome. Ella puella est.
Common Names. Toots. Pill.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Pic-
nic Committee '15.
Description. Microscopic but important
Indispensable in College circles. Trans-
planted from Lincoln High.
Illcdicol Uscs. Inspiration to associates
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ELMER M. HANsEN, '15, Lincoln, Nelir.
Common Names. Tuf. Hans. Skreek.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Phi
Gamma Delta, Uni. Night Cast '14, and
'15, Phi Delta Chi, Assistant in Bac-
Description. Microscopic yet always in
evidence. Hopes to H11 his Fatherls
shoes some day.
A ctiozz.. Lethargic.
Medical Uses. Of some assistance in
Bacteriology for Bugologyl. The ref-
erence is clear.
JOHN L. HARMoN, '17, Orchard, Nebr.
Latin Name. El Cabbagio punko cigaro.
Common Names. Curly. Pills.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Uni.
Night Cast '15, Phi Delta Chi.
Description. Hardy shrub with vocal
organs in roots. Not hard to get started.
Action. Incompatible with sloth.
Medical Uscs. Demonstrator for Her-
VICTOR JOHNSON, '17, Dodge, Nebr.
Latin. Name. Yohn Yohnson.
Common Names. Vic. Granddad.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Fresh-
man Mixer Committee.
Description. Sturdy tuber with eyes like
saucers. A real student.
Action. Has lots of it.
lllcdfical Uses. Has no use for the med-
WILMUR J. JOHNSON, '17, Gordon, Nebr.
Latin. Name. Johnsonus rotundus.
Common. Nctmcs. W. J. Wilyum.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Fresh-
man Mixer Committee, Uni. Night Cast,
Phi Delta Chi.
Description. Rugged cactus formation
with a perpetual grin.
Action.. Like a Ford. tQuiet and un-
assuming but he sure gets there.J
rllcclical Uses. Says he's perfectly neu-
ELMER JoHNsoN, '18, West Point, Nebr.
Latin Nnmc. Ulmus Fulva.
Common Na,m.cs. Elm. Splinter. Joker.
History. Delicate, many branched shrub,
indigenous to Thompson's Lab. A good
thing to cultivate.
Description.. Pharmaceutical Society.
Action. Entirely voluntary. Sets up
reflexes in associates.
Illcdical Uses. Soothing syrup.
ANTUNIUS A. LARsoN, '15, Homer, Nebr.
Latin Nome. Antonius Caesar tsees
Common Namcs. Tony. Swede. Honey.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Chem.
Club, Uni. Night Stunt '14 and Com-
mittee '14 and '15, Assistant in Chemis-
try, Phi Delta Chi.
Ilcscmfption. Clinging vine. A born pol-
itician. P. G. in fussing and never
Hunks the pretty girls in Chem.
Action.. Erratic, effective with the
Medical Uses. Specific for broken hearts.
x ,. X -,ff V
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lllllYNG SUP LI-11-3, '17, Ham Huong, Korea
Lulin Numcs. High Lee, High Low.
Conunon Nrunc. Soup.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Kor-
l1cswr1'pfim1. A perennial flowering plant
transplanted from Korea, but grows
well in Nebraska.
Action. Expressive when started.
il1f'IIZ-Fill Uses. Nerve stimulant.
CHAS. W. Lnsii, '17, Lincoln, Nebr.
Lufin iX'f1nn'. Sum lleleshious puer.
Conzmon Names. Judge. Brother Char-
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Asso-
ciate Editor Year Book '15, Phi Delta
llcsf-1-1'pfz'un. Tall, angular tree related
to nothing' else in Botany.
.lrt1fon. Undecided and spasniodic.
HARRY ll. MMXIIIIQRAY, '16, Gardiner,
Latin Nrunc. Puellae Fusserino.
Comnmn Nrmzcs, Mac. Curly.
History. President Pharmaceutical So-
ciety first semester '15, Assistant Busi-
ness Manager '14 Annual, Assistant
Editor '15 Annual, Picnic Committee '14,
Uni. Night Cast '14, Phi Delta Chi.
llL'St'i'I.1jfl.0ll. Small, hardy, perennial
shrub, thrives Well on Delta Zeta porch.
lllcclicrzl Uses. Specific for blues.
gr -r .
pug N X
ALBERT A. PAULUS, '17, Surprise, Nebr.
Latin Name. Paulus Diminuendo.
Conznton. Name. Tiny. Paddy.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, House
Dcscriptiooz. Diminutive shrub full of
pepper and ginger. Grows particularly
well on piano stools.
Action. Decided and irresistable.
Mcclricol Uses. Counter irritant and
HARRY READ, '15, Merna, Nebr.
Latin Nome. Labor? Work? Huh?
C0'7I1lll.07l.NYflIlLCS. Rabbit. Bun.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Phi
Desc'ript'iofn. Dwarfed, tuberous root,
having bad eyes because of late studyQ?l
Action. Always lacks it except on open
Medical Uses. Carries all books for Phi
Delta Chis. QSee picturej
VERNE W. RUSSELL, '16, Callaway, Nebr.
Latin Name. Piper Heidsick masticatum.
Common Names. Spike. Shorty.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Chair-
man Commercial Club Luncheon '15.
Description. Handsome, elongated
climber, thrives well between U Hall
and N Hall.
Action. Subject to orders of Perusse.
C. Goin-'HEY SAMui:LsoN, '16, Milford.
Lutiiz Nfzmc. Meals una in Diem. fAll
Common Numcs. Sam. Swede.
History. Pharmaceutical Society. Phi
History. You have seen his picture on
Cream of Wheat. packages. 1Not the
chefg the other one.l
M1'rI1'cul Uscs. Tonic.
ERNEST W. SCHAUFELBERGER, '16, Fair-
Latin Nrzmc. Hairs non sunt.
Cmnnzon Names. Sweitzelherger. Baldy.
History. Pharmaceutical Society, Busi-
ness Manager '15 Annual, Chem. Club,
Assistant to lloctor Dales, Phi Delta
llcsc1"ipf'1'oi1. Born baldg still bald. Vig-
orous, sturdy shrub which blossoms on
Friday and Saturday nights.
Action. Slow hut sure.
1 rw im iscs. arc 'ac s imu an .
ll I I I' f' li t l t
BESSIE TUWNSENIP, '17, Ponca, Nebr.
Lufin Numa. Co-Ed. Bess.
Common Numcfs. Bess. Miss Townsend.
History. Girls Club, Y. W. C. A., Union
Literary Society, Secretary Pharmaceu-
tical Society '15.
Ih'scr1'ptio11. Flowering' Vine not dis-
posed to grow singly. Thrives well at
head of class.
,-lotion. Dependable. Very enthusiastic.
illcflicnl Uscs. Worry dispeller.
llrpirarritautiur 01. llletruu llalrtrruuxi
A man whose grasp of the pertinent facts in every situation, Whose brilliance
in stating and supporting his contention, and Whose exceptional ability as an exec-
utive have earned for him the respect and admiration of all.
Quick to see the merits of our case, he threw his Whole-hearted support With
us and bv his vigorous espousal of our cause, contributed much to its ultimate suc-
cess. Wie of the College of Pharmacy have much for which to thank Representa-
tive Peterson and by none of us shall our obligation be disregarded.
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Signing THQ. B111
mo.-ia. 1.4.5 0. Cvlllgq-
A PIAPPY CIIUYVD-"TIiERl'l'S A REASON."
Ihr Glnllvgv nf Idharmarg
The College Year 1914-1915 has brought to us much for which We should be
and are extremely grateful. Events have so shaped themselves that dreams have
become plans, and plans have eventuated to realities.
"Quit grofwlivzg about the weather."
The status of the profession of Pharmacy has been very considerably raised
during the last few years as the public at large has become more and more cog
nizant of the real importance attaching to its practice. But here let us briefly con
sider the prior question. The education of the public to an appreciation of the im
portance and scope of Pharmacy as a profession has been the direct result of an
appreciation upon the part of the practitioners of the dignity of their work. The
haphazard methods, the indiscriminate practice of the art of compounding and in
fact all of the characteristic evidences of the earlier considerations of the profession
have been superseded by the precise and invariable facts of the scientific considera-
Pharmacists have come to realize the seriousness and dignity wtih which their
work is clothed and have come to demand that their fellow practitioners be ade-
quately, even liberally trained in the sciences appertaining to pharmacy. This nat-
urally has made the demand for more advanced and more thorough Pharmaceutical
education, and the men who have come out of these courses have proceeded to ex-
tend their activities in professional and social lines until the Pharmacist has come to
be reckoned as a leader in his community and a professional man of high stand-
ing. The grossly commercial aspect has been modified to make it entirely secondary
to the scientific aspect in point of relativc standing.
These two considerations have gone hand in hand, the demand for better trainf
ing resulting in a higher standard of personal and community service and this in
turn has made it necessary for the coming pharmacist to acquire even better prepa-
ration in order that he may successfully cope with the new problems which the in-
creasingly complex lives of the people at large are offering. Assay and analytical
work is assuming more and more importance in the practice of Pharmacy and it is
demanded by the public that the Pharmacist be well informed upon therapeutical
subjects and the modern advances in medication. All of this requires special train-
The Pharmacist must be well founded in the principles of commercial and so-
cial ethics in order that he may deal intelligently with the numerous delicate and
important situations which every day arise. The Pharmacist must be well versed
in psychology as often times a line of procedure must be mapped out with nothing
more definite than the psychological estimate of the customer or patient as a foun-
dation. Situations as delicate as those which confront the medical man are met b
"Quit sa.y271'1.g that fate is CI,gCl1i'l?8ll you."
the Pharmacist and in but few cases is legislation adequate to ena7:?e the Pharma--
cist to dogmatically take his course. Expediency is oftentimes is etermining fac-
tor. It is readily seen that the Pharmacist of the present day 1 be a liberally
trained man, versed in the sciences, in the arts and in the deep: t of ethics as
applied to the whims and caprices of human nature.
It is as this realization has come to Pharmaceutical educator lto the older
practitioners that new requirements have been placed against the S nt in Pharm-
acy and the progress which has taken place in Pharmaceutical eg ,ation has been
TIIE DEAN YVITH HIS BOOKS.
exactly commensurate with the fullness with which these facts have come to
be appreciated. The student may think the short course desirable and the edu-
cator may think it advisable for the sake of expediency in the enlargement of the
enrollment to offer the shorter course. The student with but two or three years of
High School training may wish to take up the study of Pharmacy and it is a la-
mentable fact that there are still men in the business of Pharmaceutical education
"Thc harder' you fall the higher you bounce."
who will acce s' idents with this meagre preliminary training. But as has been
well said, "W
that the me
lic will not L1-
:he people speak, their word is law." The public is demanding
no dispense the medicine for their ills be well trained, liberally
ery way competent to deal with the multitudinous problems which
11. The public will not tolerate the poorly trained man, however
may be. The call today is for efiiciency and ability, and the pub-
rte less than that.
-ess of the School of Pharmacy at the University of Nebraska has
been along these lines and in all cases the progress has been ahead of the de-
mands. As the scope of its activities has broadened the School has gradually
grown to its present high position as the U. of N. College of Pharmacy. This ad-
vancement, which meant so much to us, is in keeping with the progressive policy
of the Board of Regents and is indicative of a really appreciative acquaintance
with the status of Pharmacy as a profession. The College of Pharmacy, under
the progressive direction of Dean R. A. Lyman, will ever be a mark or honor tc
the progressive spirit of Nebraska. To Neils P. Hansen, Regent Hall, Senator
Brookley and Representative Peterson vie owe a large debt of gratitude for their
instrumentality in securing for us the opportunities which now lie before us as
students in the most progressive College of Pharmacy in the West.
New opportunities are ours and let us not forget that new responsibilities are
also ours. Let us, as a student body, pledge ourselves to a full discharge of all
the requirements which shall come before us. Inspired vision, intelligent planning
and untiring endeavor have opened the path to greater achievements for our Col-
lege. Consistent effort, enthusiastic loyalty and entire perseverance shall follow
these paths to the larger and more fruitful future which awits the U. of N. Col-
lege of Pharmacy and we who can felicitate ourselves that we are privileged to em-
brace membership in its student body.
R. V. B.
"What is 'your excuse for living?"
TY, ARENSON. RUSSELL. SCHAUFFELBERGEK
l'l'I'ER ROW' flvft to rigl1U-CREUTZ, SAMUELSON, BAT ,
MIIJDLE RUXY-I'l"Ll'li, HANSEN. PAULIYS. XVARD. BOSTROM, READ, JOHNSON, LESH.
l50'l"l'0M IHHV-DEAN LYMAN. PERUSSE. DAY. LARSUN, MCMURRAY. TOYVNSEND, CHITTICK,
' l'HI'lf'l'ICK. RALPH ARNER, JOHN L. HARDION,
NOT IN THE l'll"I'l'RE-ELLA HANSEN, ROBEIVI
VICTOR JOHNSON. REX Y. BIXBY.
Ihr Igharmarrutiral Svnrivtg U
The Pharmaceutical Society was organized in January, 1910. Its purpose is
to bring the students into closer contact with each other and the leading men of
During its short history it has been a useful instrument in furthering the in-
terests of the profession for Which it stands. It has created a bond of fellowship
among the students individually and as working units in the School. It has been
the instrument through which the student activities have been carried out. The
Staff of the Annual, the University Night Committee, the Pharmacy Week Com-
mittee and in fact all the student activities have been started in and controlled
by the Society.
Regular meetings are held every two Weeks, at which topics of interest are
discussed by the students and faculty, and men prominent in the profession have
"A good way to get rid of blaclcheadsf' KAsk Jess Willardj
been secured to deliver lectures upon subjects of contemporary interest. Bring
ing the students into contact with the men who have risen high in their profession
must necessarily have a strong influence in raising the ideals of the student and
creating a desire for higher scholastic attainment.
Every spring during the State Board examinations the society gives a ban-
quet in honor of her guests. At these banquets great enthusiasm is always dis-
In short, the Pharmaceutical Society stands for everything that will boost
Pharmacy at Nebraska and the profession in general. Through it the activities
of the student body are manifested.
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER
President ,,....,.......,. Harry D. McMurray Presidefzw ................,....... Saul B. Arenson
Vice-Presiclent .................... A. A. Larsen Vice-P1'e.sz'fIe11t ...,.............. G. A. Bostrom
Treaszweo' ...........,...,..,. Martin B. Chittick T7'6Ct8'ZL7'0l' .,......t..... ..,.,......... C . W. Lesh
Secret0.1'y .......,. .,.... B essie Townsend Sec'retc1.ry ............ ....... B essie Townsend
Ubin in well mnrth Qvahiug. mr want Iiuvrg
iKPa1hvr tn MP1 Ehis Spirit
"I believe in the stuff I am handing out, in the firm I am working for and in
my ability to get results. Ibelieve that honest stuff can be passed out to honest
men by honest methods. I believe in working, not weepingg in boosting, not
knockingg and in the pleasure of my job. I believe that a man gets what he goes
after, that one deed done today is Worth two done tomorrow and that no man is
down and out until he has lost faith in himself. I believe in today and the work
I am doingg in tomorrow and the Work I hope to do, and in the sure reward which
the future holds."
"I believe in courtesy, in kindness, in generosity, in good cheer, in friendship
and in honest competition. I believe there is something doing, somewhere, for
every man ready to do it. I believe I'm ready, RIGHT NOW."-Selected.
"Self-confidence is the basis of success."
uf-,A , .
"FN-Shie S" 0-ll 91: 'ez m .
k mv ws Q. c eufw
G1 a..Y' CXO-W '5 ' x A
'R 4 i
Our G-rv-Qu PY'0T2-sS"'- Q
Ihr Hharmarrutiral Marhvn zmil Elia
The latest and one of the most valuable improvements to the course offered
by our College of Pharmacy is the Garden of Drug Plants that has recently been
given a place on the Campus.
The Garden is favorably located, occupying as it does a portion of the north-
east section of the Campus that lies between Nebraska Hall and the Museum.
The purposes held in mind by those who are promoters of the idea are many.
Through this garden the students will be enabled to make a more thorough study
and thus better acquaint themselves with the plants used in medicine.
It will enable persons concerned, by proper cultivation, to improve the species:
and will afford opportunity for such experiments as will determine the conditions
under which certain species will grow and produce plants having the greatest med-
ical value. T
The garden is of great importance to the Pharmacy students because they will
no longer have to work entirely with preserved materials. A much more satis-
factory study can be made of plants while fresh and then the possible choice of not
being able to secure material sent for is done away with.
The benefits derived from the Garden will be enjoyed not only by the stu-
ients but by the entire rank and file of the Profession, throughout the state. For
,f the quality and yield of such plants as Calamus, Thyme, Valerian, Rosemary,
Flops, Ginger, Cardamon, Saffron, Wormwood, Aloes, Fennel, Digitalis, Belladonna,
Zaraway, Gelsemium, Lobelia, Sage, Tabor, etc., can be increased, local production
rn a profitable basis will be rendered possible and thus the benefits will be far
Knowing the possibilities of this Garden and with the aim in mind of raising
he standard of the course given by the University, the Pharmacy faculty and stu-
lents look forward to many and far reaching benefits to be derived from the
larden in the Future.
"A light heart lives long."
Ihr idharmzurg -Blah. in " " Mall
This laboratory, which is in the basement of the Old U. Hall is one in which
the Freshmen do all of their Pharmacy laboratory work. In other words, there is
where we are broken ing where we are taught the use of saw-dust, the water fauc-
ets and the citric acid bottle.
This "laboratory" is also occupied by the upper classmen and the second year
"Pre lVIedics," each working here one afternoon a week, while the Freshmen Pharm-
ics are kept busy with their botany, chemistry, Zoology or physiology laboratory
studies. This fact makes it possible for the upper classmen to peaceably reason out
such perplexing problems as: Why there are not more windows in the side of the
laboratory facing the chapel? Why each man must keep his own desk clean or why
Prof. Perusse occupies a swivel chair when sitting at his desk?
This laboratory can be entered by two ways. First, thru the storeroom, which
is used a great deal on account of its being more easily entered when one comes
in late or leaves ahead of time. Second, thru the main entrance which faces the
chapel. This is used preferably when one wishes to make a quick exit and it is
also used occasionally by Prof. Perusse. This, however, would be entered very
quietly if he were to get down to the streetcar line just in time to see that car had
neglected to wait for him.
This laboratory is equipped with three long, double laboratory tables which
are so arranged that each student has his private locker. There are also two per-
colator racks containing percolators of different sizes. One is in the south side
and the other is just to the left of the entrance. To the right we have a table
for the scales and special reagent bottles. This completes the fixtures of the lab-
oratory with the exception of a large water distilling apparatus, an electric fan
and Perusse's desk. Upon entering it will be noticed that the floor has a very hard
finish tcementj. The students find out to their sorrow that it is useless to pick
up a dish if it is once dropped upon its smooth surface.
Students from the other departments, as well as strangers, are always wel-
come and are entertained while there, but unless they are careful, they often go
away with a bitter taste in their mouth or a pocket full of water or a complimen-
tary sample of sawdust. -Victor Johnson.
"The purest lf7'6CLS'ZL7'6 is spotless reputation."
l'l'PER ROW' lleft to rightD-SCHAUl"FELBlCRGER, SAMl'ELSON, HARMON. f'Rl'll"l'Z. M1'Ml'RRAY.
BIIDDLE ROW'-BIXBY, BONE, HANSEN. LARSON, BOSTRUM. READ, ARNICR. LESH
LOYVER ROW'-PROF. PERUHSE, J. D. PINK. CIIAS, R. SIIERNIAN. A. X. ll' X I4 .Ill XX K X
LYMAN, DR. BENTON DALES, PROF. THUMPSON.
Uhr 1Hhi Brita Qlhi Eliratvrniig
The Nebraska chapter of the Phi Delta Chi fraternity was installed at the
University of Nebraska, March 22, 1912.
The sole purpose of this fraternity, like that of the Pharmaceutical Society,
is to further the success of Pharmacy and Chemistry, to promote a feeling of good
fellowship among its members, to select and choose those men who seek to raise
the scholarship and standing of the College in which they are interested, as well
as to care for the social portion of College life.
The future of Phi Delta Chi promises to be bright at the University of Ne-
braska and its teachings are most certain to be a great aid in the promotion of
Pharmacy and Chemistry, not only at Nebraska but elsewhere.
The chapter house is located at 1646 E street. There are at present fifteen
active and twelve honorary members. The honorary members consist of the Pro-
fessors of Pharmacy and Chemistry and prominent druggists and chemists of the
"A smile is darned good collateral."
4 . W r .
M cn. Vx
WX 0 -1 ,,
NX 4. i Q- Os
1-hawk wh is
Noi' icq A
THE BUNCH WVHO PUT CONDRA UN THE VVARPATH.
Ihr lgharmira Hniuvraiig ight Stunt
University night is the big "stunt" night, when the different departments vie
with each other in courting the favor of the University public Last ear th
. y e
Pharmics were, in popular opinion, the best on the program and no efforts were
to be spared to make this stunt even better.
Plans were laid and the Wheels began to hum in earnest. The committee ap-
ointed f 'l d t
p a1e o catch the spirit of the occasion and were decidedly inactive.
Rather than see the stunt "fall through" one of the Pharmacy men rose to the
occasion and by his efforts Wrote and planned the stunt. Professor Scott
suggested the idea and this man Worked out the plans and dialogues. President
Arenson Was the man who did this and in doing it he proved himself one of the
most efficient men who has ever held the office of President of the Society, and
We owe him a debt of gratitude for his energy and perseverance and for the success
which came to us as the direct result of his efforts.
The stunt was a travesty on the opera "Faust," and as worked out and pre-
sented was by far the most pretentious performance of the evening. The cast
which was selected by the committee was uniformly good and the performance
was very meritorious. McMurray, as "Faust," was handicapped by lack of time
for preparation, but in spite of this played the part exceedingly Well. Samuelson,
as Chancellor Avery, was the personification of dignity and reserve and carried
the part most creditably although afterward he said, "Gee, but I would hate to act
dignified all the time." Johnson was Dr. Lyman over and over with his pet man-
nerisms, his unruly hair and The Smile. Bostrom played Well the part of Dr.
Dales and his sleepy monotone recalled vivid memories of the old Chem. lecture
room. Hansen, as Miss Fossler, Was the life of the performance and his marvel
lugglmg of his Chemical names was "immense," Cecil Abbott, Dean Carl's min-
ite messenger, was scheduled to make a "hit" and he more than made good. His
ioncahalent passing out of the flunkers' envelopes showed the result of long and
: t. . . . . .
on inuous practice. One thing is sure, however, he did not secure this practice at
zhe expense of the Pharmics.
Good as these Were, the hit of the evening was Chittick in his characterization
rf Satan. Whether his ability to handle this part was natural or acquired We are
"To climb steep hills requires slow pace alt first."
not in a position to state but he handled the characteristic armor and horns with
an indifference which bespoke thorough familiarity with the part. QWe took out
a new life insurance policy before we wrote this, so we should fret.J His part
was hard and exigencies arising during the play necessitated some extemporizing
upon his part, but Chittick never once faltered and "he made them all take no-
The whole performance was excellent, and in the light of popular opinion, was
accorded first place.
We of the College of Pharmacy owe to the cast, to Professor Scott and most
of all to Saul Arenson a debt of gratitude which we cannot soon pay. Here is
to another success next year.
He has achieved success who has lived well, laughed often and loved much,
who has gained the respect of intelligent men and the love of little children, who
has filled his niche and accomplished his task, who has left the world better than
he found it-who has never lacked appreciation of earth's beauty, or failed to ex-
press it, who has always looked for the best in others, and given the best he had,
whose life is an inspiration, whose memory is a benediction.
Within yourself lies the cause of whatever enters your life. To come into
the full realization of your own awakened interior powers is to be able to con-
dition your life in exact accord with what you would have it.
Life is very sweet, brother. There's night and day, both very sweet, brother,
sun, moon and stars, brother, all sweet things, there's likewise wind on the heath.
Life is very sweet, brother.-Borrozu.
If mistakes were copyrihted, it would be impossible to make one without in-
fringing on some other fellow's patent.
"Be checked for silence, but never taxed for speech."
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Uhr Hear 19141-15 an 511211 bg at 'mint
The school year 1914-15 began with registration during the tl aek of Sep-
tember. There was, as usual, a large representation of those verd foungsters,
fi 'h' hi h school, gine they
commonly known as "Freshies," who upon ms ing g
have won most of their battles. However, many of them as soon : hey have
stepped from the HChemin de fer" to the platform begin to realize th: L they are
' ' ll t-
entering another world and that unthought of obstacles seem to be continua y ge
ting in their way. First they must find a room and a boarding place and then
comes the task of registering, which appears to cause much anxiety among the
embryo pharmacists. 'Tis while going through this latter process that they make
th c uaintanceship of Carl Christian Engberg, Ph. D.g however, this is not, as TL
e a q
rule, the last meeting, but only one of a series during the time of their Univer-
The Monday following registration classesuwere assigned and the youthful
maker of pills began his course, thinking the day would soon come when he would
be the world's greatest alchemist or the most renowned dispenser of rootbeer. The
old students came back, but the architectural plans of their aircastles were some-
what different than those of the first year class. The fellows that had been here
ear or more come back with the resolution of accomplishing greater things than
a y .
in the past, and after a week or two of class work both the old and the new men
became accustomed to their routine of work.
On October 6 the Pharmaceutical Society met for the first time of the school
year 1914-15. The Pharmacist's best friend and advisor, Dr. R. A. Lyman, gave
a short talk, explaining to the new members the origin and beginning of our Ne-
braska School of Pharmacy and the object of the Pharmaceutical Society. Follow-
ing Dr. Lyman's short discourse we "dispersed" to another room, Where another
course had been prepared for us by the Doctor's wife and Miss Day.
The Saturday following the first Pharmaceutical meeting was the day that the
South Dakota Coyotes invaded the Cornhusker camp for a scoreless game, this be-
ing the only team tha
t Nebraska did not score against during the season. Two
"There is no time so miselrable but at more may be true."
weeks la' f' we A visited by the Michigan farmer aggregation, who were thot
to be invincilc least to a Western machine, but the "Stiehm Rollerl' was too
much for the' d the game resulted ina 24-0 Nebraskan victory.
Another A rrtant event that took place at this time of the year was a speech
given at Cc 'tion on Tuesday, November 3, by the Hon. William Jennings
Bryan. He c on "The Three Relations of Man: ci. to Government, 12. to God,
c. and to Sf '."
The w following, the mid-semester examinations were held. It was during
this same X eek that the Pharmacy State Board met, so we students were not alone
in our grief, for while we were wrestling with mid-semesters the Pharmacists
from over the state were tusseling with questions given by the State Board.
Soon after examinations were over our department was duly represented by
being subpoenaed upon the carpet before the flunk potentate fthe aforementioned
Engbergj. It was after this process of elimination that Hicks Knot the weather
prognosticator, but the gentleman from Missouri, who was jocularly known as
Victorj migrated to another clime.
On Friday, November 20, at about 9:30 p. m., a special left via the Rock Is-
land for Iowa City. It was loaded from end to end and from top to bottom with
about five hundred loyal Nebraskans, who wished to see the Cornhuskers take the
measure of the Hawkeyes. The Pharmacists were represented by Hansen, Bixby,
and Brown on this trip. Bix with the band, and Brown and Hansen courageously
negotiating the bumpers. We got there all O. K. but those sub lower berths did
not make one think that he was sleeping on a feather bed. We got to the camp of
the Hawkeyes about 9 :30 a. m. and after partaking of an Iowan repast, felt relieved.
Bix was busy with the band waking the town up, and as Hansen and
Brown wished to see the University of Iowa buildings and especially the Pharm-
acy department, they found Dean Teeters, who, with his worthy assistant, Mr.
R. A. Kuever, showed them through the several departments pertaining to Pharm-
acy as well as a hospital that the Iowa institution has in connection with its med-
ical department. In the afternoon we marched to the battling ground of the Hawk-
eye's to see them go down to defeat against the superiority of our powerful Ne-
braska athletes, Nebraska winning the game by a score of 16-7 and losing their
American eagles by a closer margin. Hansen was so excited over the Nebraskan
llF0','t'Zf7Z'C b1'fi1z.g.S in some boats that arc not stccircdf'
' t rv that he forgot his suitcase at least that's his version of the affair. Any-
vic o , ,
wav we all got back for Turkey Day, which occurred the next week.
Christmas vacation was next in order, so all went home to see the folks, to
take the girl at home out sleigh riding, to see St. Nicholas, to attend the skating
' ' ' ' b f only
parties or to get some of mothers cooking once more, it may have een or
f th b e reasons or it may have been for several-you know. Two weeks
one o e a ov ,
later everyone came back to tell of the enjoyable vacation they had spent and, of
' l t' that
course, with many good resolutions for the New Year 1915. A reso u ion
several Pharmics made was to pass a course known as Bacteriology. On the 20th
' ' -Ad l hus Gustavus
of January these said Pharmacists met at the home of one o p
B t' m in a chart-making contest. Two days later another contest was staged at
1742 E street, when L. A. Sherman, a prominent druggist of Omaha, and Arner,
' t. We will
an enterprising Freshman, endeavored to ride the Phi Delta Chi goa
not say who was winner, but think that they both passed the National Board of
On the 25th of February the University lost one of its oldest and most promi-
nent men, Doctor Charles E. Bessey. Dr. Bessey, who was head dean of the Univer-
' ' ' ' ' " k him but to love
sity, was a botanist with an international reputation. We new
h' " and as Educator and Friend, Dean Bessey will live forever in our memories.
The legislature and the people of Nebraska have decided upon University ex-
The state ap-
tension on the city campus rather than removal to the State Farm.
t' t will be used in increasing our campus. Several properties have been
bought now, and plans for a large building to house the Botany and Zoology de-
' H ll will be
partments have been drawn. This structure, to be known as Bessey a ,
erected during the year. Dr. Bessey saw these plans realized before he passed to
the great Beyond.
Several social events for the pill mixers occurred during the year. Hansen,
b' thd v the 22nd of March His folks planned a
familiarly known as Elm, had a ir at .
surprise which was carried out in a fine manner. All the Pharmacists who were
able to be there were out and spent a most enjoyable evening. During the same
week we were entertained at the home of Prof. and Mrs. Perusse. Games were
played for the evening's entertainment and then the refreshments, consisting of
sandwiches, coffee, olives and pickles, disappeared as if by magic.
-J. P. Brown.
"Keep yom' fellows' counsels and your own."
Spring vacation came and went again, leaving only a few fleet flying weeks
until vacation should be upon us again. Shortly after vacation the pill pounders
were entertained at the Bostrom home.
The most important event in the history of our institution occurred on Satur-
day, the 10th of March, when Governor Morehead signed the bill which changed
the School of Pharmacy into the College of Pharmacy. The progress of this had
been watched with a great deal of interest by all Pharmacy men and we indulged
in a celebration when it became a law.
The Board of Regents have elected Dr. R. A. Lyman, Dean of the College of
Pharmacy, and in this, Dr. Lyman's good fortune, we heartily rejoice.
lt has been a great year and a most enjoyable year and with the plans now laid
and a new era of prosperity opening up in this country we are confldently looking
forward to a banner year in 1915-16. -J. P. Brown.
Look not mournfully into the pastg it comes not back. Wisely improve the
presentg it is thine. Go forth to meet the shadowy future without fear and with
a manly heart.-Longfellow.
The perfection of Moral Character consists in this, in passing every day as the
last, and in being neither violently excited, nor torpid, nor playing the hypocrite.
Discretion of speech is more than elvquenceg and to speak agreeably with
agreeably with whom we deal, is more than to speak in good words or in good
Faith shares the future promiseg love's self-offering is a triumph won, and
each good thought or action moves the dark world nearer to teh sun.--Whittier.
"We have all great cause to give great thanks."
,, ,v i
0l'R CANIPYS IS BEAl"l'IFl'L.
I hr var 19 141-15 na Hivmvh hg at Ellrmhmemn
As I look back over the year 1914-15 there are many pleasant memories which
came to my mind, the thoughts of the friendships formed and the benefits derived
F h enters the University he has the
from the year as a whole. When a res man
idea that he knows a great deal but in a short time finds his mistake.
is there a Freshman who cares to live over his first week here? The
"Better a little ehiding than a great deal of heart break."
registering is bad enough but to have everyone you know a Freshman is worse, be-
cause of all the mistakes made, a Freshman is sure to make them. If any other
student makes them, that is another matter.
But I must say that to be a Freshman in the School of Pharmacy is different,
for here everyone is the friend of another. Of course jokes are played on everyone
but what is life and especially college life if we can't have a little fun now and then ?
What would the Pharmics do without theutared container"?
The students in the School of Pharmacy are made of the right stuff, ready for
anything and have lots of "pep."
The instructors are some of the finest men that I have ever met. There is much
that one can say in praise of Dr. Lyman and Professors Perusse, Thompson and
Day. They are always willing to help and they take a personal interest in each
With this course there is plenty of laboratory work, but this can be made a
pleasure if one will only exert himself.
In Physiology we "play" with frogs. Sometimes we must kill them and then
make a "muscle preparation" to see if their muscles will contract, just as though
they wouldn't. One of our Pharmics, Rex Bixby, is Dr. Lyman's assistant in this
course. He is thoroughly capable but we cannot understand why he insists on
using so much red ink in correcting our papers. Once in a while Dr. Lyman
shows in the class room how high a frog can kick.
In Zoology we have drawings to make, one of those especially interesting be-
ing the Paramecium. It moves so quickly that we cannot see it and yet we are ex-
pected to draw it.
Over in Chemistry we have some more fun. Some of our Pharmics are as-
sistants in this department. If you are on the good side of Tony or are a good
looking girl, your grades are assured. Iam not in this class but from observation
and general remarks have drawn above conclusions. We are sorry that Tony is leav-
ing us this year not because of the grades but because he is a good fellow to have
In Botany we draw and draw but what is worse we stipple our arms nearly off.
But one may have a pleasant time here, too, such as neighborly chats and forming
of new freindships.
"Malta use of time, let not a.dz'a1ztagc slip."
The rnost enjoyable laboratory of all is Pharmacy. In this laboratory many
iokes are played on both instructor and students.
number in this course is that there are so few who realize the dignity of the pro
fession and the pleasures incident to its study and practice.
ties here to do a work which challenges one's best efforts. I hope that next year
we may have more Nebraska girls in our College of Pharmacy.
-" in .,ZTQDZ.zL.
A BEAUTY SPOT ON THE CAMPUS.
"The hardest knife ill-used cloth lose its edge."
t Let me appeal to the girls of Nebraska. One of the reasons for our small
There are opportuni-
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Pharmacy week is the one big week of our School year and during that par-
ticular time the Pharmacy students rule the Campus. It is a week of celebration
and good times and we always make the most of it. Even Frankforter relents
and permits some laxity in class attendance.
May 11 to 16, the time of meeting of the State Board of Pharmacy, are
the days when the big doings take place, and from the early morning of the first
day until the lights go out on the last day, everyone on the campus has reason to
think about Pharmacy. The Medics found our extreme activity somewhat dis-
appointing because we stole more or less of their "thunder" by our "Pep," A lit-
tle thing like that doesn't worry us, however, for we showed the University pub-
lic, Lincoln citizens and our honored guests that the College of Pharmacy was
Everyone decorated for the week by donning arm bands and coat banners and
the big things began. First we turned Arenson loose in the "Rag" oflice and on
Wednesday morning he turned out the biggest edition of the year and it was full
of Pharmacy from title page to the Oliver's "All balcony seats 50 cents" on the
bottom of the back page. Eight pages of it and it made the whole state sit up
and look again. k 1
Enthusiasm mounted higher and higher and Wednesday evening it vented it-
self in a big banquet at the Lindell Hotel. Dean F. J. Wulling of the Minnesota
College of Pharmacy was the guest of honor and as the State Board were in the
city he generously shared his honor with them. M. B. Chittick was the man in charge
of the toast list and he kept enthusiasm at the top pitch. Chancellor Avery and
prominent druggists of the state were called upon for responses and in each case
they gave us a real message. . -' ,
Everyone but Batty and Tuffy managed to get up in time for the big Pharmacy
Convocation at 11 o'clock the next morning. Dean Wulling gave us a great mess-
age and sent us away thinking, and more and more determined to give our College
the best we had. Immediately following Convocation we adjourned to the Com-
mercial Club for luncheon. Everyone was in the best of spirits and a glorious
"There is no gewifzcs like the g?7lfi'll'S of labor."
good time was enjoyed as we listened to Dean Lyman's jokes and the crisp talks
of prominent practitioners of the city. This luncheon was purely informal and
it did much to bring us into contact with the local men of prominence in the
Such a glorious week could have but one ending and this is just what hap-
pened: a big Pharmacy picnic was held at Capitol Beach on Friday, and such a
time as we did have. Athletic stunts were in high favor. The Freshmen some-
how conceived the idea that they could beat the supper classmen in a game of base-
ball. Mr. Hansen wanted to play, but for obvious reasons could not, so he umpired.
Ask a Freshman how it came out. For our part we refuse to answer. Comedy
effects were not wanting. Perusse elected to play. Can you imagine such athing
without going into hysterics? WELL, we saw it. As all well behaved picnics do,
this picnic wound up with a picnic lunch, which by the way was the best picnic
lunch which ever happened. The spirit was kept up till the last minute and as
Pharmacy week ended it was unanimously voted the best ever. Come and join
us next year.
Uhia Hlurh 315 Nvreaaam
To live undisturbed by passing circumstances you must find your own center.
You must then be firm in your center and rule the world from within. He who
does not himself condition circumstances allows the process to be reversed and be-
comes a conditioned circumstance. Find your center and live in it. Surrender
it to no person, to no thing. In the degree that you do this you will find yourself
' fr B 1-
growing stronger and stronger in it. And how can one find his center. y rea
izing his oneness with the Infinite Power, God, and by living continually in this
"Until the last page of the last volume is written in the book of years, Merit
alone will rule the 631'th.,,-KU,llf771d7Z.
"Even lemons are good for something."
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September 17. Unusually green bunch
of Freshies arrive.
September 18. All old students register
for Perusse's course in bluff.
September 20. Bostrom "called" for loud
talking in the Library.
September 25. First week ended and
Creutz has had 9 dates.
September 29. Perusse begins his lec-
tures on benefits of coffee drinking.
October 3. Washburn trimmed 7 to 14
in first game of the season.
October 5. Miller caught pawning his
neckties to pay his first football bet.
October 8. Pharmic Freshies recovering
from effects of lnterclass scrap.
October 10. Tim Corey's head work
saved Nebraska from defeat at hands
of South Dakota. He blocked a drop
kick with his head.
October 12. Tony takes his girl to two
"Jitney" shows in one evening.
October 17. Reed lost 16 cents betting
on the game. Unconscious for five
October 20. Freshies finally convinced
that they don't know more than the
October 22. Lesh wondering why his
good looks donlt get him good grades
October 24. Michigan Aggies beaten 24
to 0. Town goes wild.
October 30. Swede swears off on smok-
October 31. Swede reconsiders and de-
cides to wait awhile first.
November 1. McMurray receives month-
ly check and treats the crowd.
November 6. Quiet before the storm.
November 7. Pharmaceutical Society
dues collected. 35 cents a man. Much
consternation and indignation.
November 14. We trimmed the tail
feathers and wrung the head of the
Jayhawk. 35 to 0. General pow-wow.
November 18. Johnson hunting a head-
ache powder takes a dose of aloes by
mistake. "The taste lingers."
November 20. The pre-medics initiated
to mysteries of tared-container.
November 22. Hansen invited to recep-
tion by Miss Conklin and Carl.
November 26. Bixby says his mail is
conspicuous by its absence.
November 23. Doc Dales meets class on
time, beating state record by 29 min-
December 5. Phi Delta Chis assessed 35
cents for months' coal bill.
"He's truly valiamnt who can wisely suffer."
December 7. Larson is chided by Wol-
cott for indifference.
December 11. Bone joins the Y. M. C. A.
in the capacity of horrible example.
December 12. Ernest says Danderine
is no good.
December 14. Frankforter breaks his
automobile and the Commandments.
December 20. Still waiting for Mac to
call a meeting of the Society.
December 21. Christmas vacation be-
Interim. Business of Good Times, Depleted
Pocketbooks and lndigestion
January 9. Harmon and Engberg have
a private party.
January 12. Lesh convinced that past
record will get him nowhere.
January 14. Miss Townsend still lead-
ing the class.
January 20. Paulus and Dr. Lyman each
invest in new hair cuts.
January 26. Arner cannot understand
why Dean Carl insists of seeing him.
January 30. Whole physiology class visit
Bix and insist that he hasn't given
them high enough grades.
February 2. Freshies meet to Cdislcuss
registration for second semester.
February 5. Larson, who has been tak-
ing vocal lessons, strikes . . . "a hell
of a note."
February 8. Doc Barker decides that
it takes more than a Van Dyke beard
to make a Zoologist.
February 14. Perusse amuses class with
series of cartoons.
February 20. Phi Delta Chis assessed
emergency jitney for coal.
February 23. Bostrom begins to find
fault with Perusse ffor the uplift C421
February 26. Browne says a mustache
is a darned nuisance.
February 28. Batty spends 25 cents just
like that. fBusiness of snapping iin-
gers.J He would have spent more on
her but that was all she had.
March 2. Russell receives 32.00 for dem-
onstrating merits of Star.
March 8. Grand Jury decides that it was
the Phi Gam's own fault when the
pledged Hansen and refuse plea for
March 10. Jawn signs our Bill and we
are a College. Everybody carouses
March 21. Creutz and Bix put on pro-
bation for giving Band yell.
March 27. Doc Lyman tells Lesh he'd
better get a job standing in front of a
drug store, making people sick.
March 31. Easter vacation along here
"Keep thy friend under thy own. life's key."
April 1. Everybody up to some
April 9. The University week extension
bunch boast of good times.
April 16. First signs of Spring fever.
April 29. Epidemic has spread rapidly.
April 30. Doc Lyman succeeds in driv-
ing the E. M. F. 5 blocks without a
May 4. Updegraft decides that he is
well named. Unanimous.
May 10. Hansen patents new cure-all.
Guaranteed to make the well sick and
the sick, sicker.
May 11. Pharmacy week begins. Pre-
medics sore as little red wagons.
May 12. Quiet before the thunder. More
uplift i?J of Pharmacy.
May 13. Pharmacy Banquet. Bells ring
and whistles blow. Everybody hasa
May 14. Pre-medics feeling fine. Phar-
mics lose ball game by one score after
two extra innings had been played.
Pharmacy Convocation. Dean Wull-
ing gives us a great talk.
Commercial club luncheon. Harmon
says everybody is eating too little and
spending too much.
May 15. Pharmic Picnic. Some time.
Frosh bite dust in ball game. 7 to 2.
May 25. Our hair turns grey all in a
bunch as we finish this.
June ?'?. You should worry? Come next
year and we will tell you about it.
-P 'I In T
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l - ,g . ' .' Tr . and Ref'-U' DVU25.
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"Tifmc is the 'ILZITSQ and breeder of all good."
Earnest. Oh, Muh Dear, won't you
have muh, even though I am bald? I
would be bald in a month after mar-
riage, anyway. fPipe the ivory domej
THIS IS HOW IT STARTED
Dr. Lyman CIn Pharmacology Lab.J
How is your breathing?
Doc. What d'ye mean, Boyish?
Dent. It comes in short pants. fTab-
JUST A WOMAN'S WAY
Ann. Why don't you go to your Doc-
THE IMPERTINENT CREATURE
Dr. Lyman findignantly over tele-
phonej. No, indeed, we do not sell cigar-
ettes here. What? Of course we sell
pills, but what does that have to do with
it? fHangs up receiver with a bang.J
Its' mighty funny. Now, what possible
connection can there be between cigar-
ettes and pills? I give it up.
A BACHELOR'S PHILOSOPHY
They can reform all they want to, but
there will always be trouble in this world
as long as kisses taste as good as they
do. And if kisses tasted as good after
marriage as they did before marriage a
whole lot of lawyers, judges and detec-
tives would be making a living selling
THE FRET OF THE FRESHIE, or
"Ashes to ashes,
Dust to dustg
If Chem. don't get us
Farmer Amos. What's your nephew
tor for advice? that's home from College, doin' now?
Nan. What's the use? He always
Farmer Almost. Nothin'g and he's got
tells me to do a lot of things he knows I more original ways of accomplishin' it
won't do. than any feller you ever seen.
"Let every man do his best."
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Our Dere Perfesurs
BENEDICT'S CLUB. FOUNDED 1313 B. C.
Membership limited to courageous and
Nebraska Chapter Established in 1813
Colors-Black and Black.
Motto-Never make the same mistake
H. L. Thompson P. P. Howard
Mrs. H. L. Thompson
Mrs. P. P. Howard
Fat Irwin, R. K. David, Bobby Osborn
and A. A. Larson
THE STRAW THAT BROKE THE CAMEL'S
Sam. What is the specific gravity of
Perztsse. What do you want to know
Scam. I want to find out how much
two grams weigh.
A NEW COURSE IN ZOOLOGY. ANNOUNCE-
Field Study of the Genus Homo. Ob-
servation of the human animal in his
gayer moments. The course is open to
all students. Required equipment con-
sists of a good pair of Opera Glasses.
Requirements for credit are two nights'
attendance at the Lyric and one night
at the Orpheum each week. Classes un-
der the personal supervision of Miss Day
and Miss Parsons.
AND THIS FROM RALPH-
Batty fat Meier Drug Companyj. l
want three quinine capsules.
Giwlf Belziizrzzi thc Counter. Want to
take them now or take them with you?
Beatty. If it's all the same to you, I'll
ONE ON DOC
Dr. Ljfnmn. Mr. Arenson, suppose you
go to the board and show us how you
would write a prescription containing
Doc. All right, we are waiting.
Arcnson. But, I thought that we were
"NO THANKS. SAFETY FIRST"
Doc. Dales tin Experimental Metal-
Iurgyb. Gentlemen, this experiment may
be of tremendous importance to science
and yet if it goes wrong we may be blown
to atoms. Step nearer, gentlemen, in
order that you may follow me better.
"Some falls arc meant, thc liappzfcr to CIl"?lSP.,,
YOUR NAME ISN'T HERE, IS IT?
The biggest eater in the College. Swede
The most popular girl in College. Harry
The most modest man in College. F. J.
The quietest man in College. Elmer
The best student in College. R. Bone.
The bottle pool champion. Larson.
The biggest grind in College. Paulus.
The College Crepe Hanger. Schaufel-
The happiest man in College. Arenson.
WHAT DID THE MAN MEAN?
Professor Martin tln Poleconl. Yes,
ladies and gentlemen, advertising is a
business force. I beg your pardon? Oh,
yes, it has a great tendency to reduce
the waste. Oh, oh, I beg your pardon.
Please do not misunderstand me.
THE PRIOR CLAIM
Mrllly Cafter the quarrelj. Leave my
Billy tconfusedlyj. Why-er-you've
got them all.
ADVICE T0 FRESHMEN
It is always policy to laugh at Perus-
BE ON TIME ,
Miss Bruner tto the young man arriv-
ing at 8:15 to accompany her to an 8:00
o'clock show. "How now, Reginald? You
have not been early of late. You never
were behind before."
HARD T0 UNDERSTAND
Miller Ccomplaininglyb. Nature doesn't
give we men a fair chance. Why is it
that the girls all run to dimples and the
boys all run to pimples?
A CONFIDENTIAL QUERY
Baldy. Say, Doctor, if I take Thyroid
extract will it make my hair grow?
You never miss the allowance till the
Governor cuts it off.
Teachefr. When were you born?
Little Boy. The second.
Teacher. The second of what?
Little Boy. Cf triplets.
Is it a fact that Creutz is a blockhead
just because there is a "Planck" in his
A man can be married many times,
but he can be a bachelor but once.
"Tlzlngs growing to tlwmselfves are growth'3 abuse."
D0 THEY HIT?
My motto is work and be worked. Vic
Love me and the world is mine. Bob
Where will I eat in the morning? Sam-
Please understand that I passed the Mid-
Semester in Botany. Lesh.
My first name is John, girls. Harmon.
They call me Tuffy, and I'm well named.
What does "F" mean on my Semester
report in Chem.? Read.
Gentlemen, this is no place for such
levity. Doc Dales.
Salicylic acid, of course, Gentlemen. Doc
I'm always at Home on Saturday nights.
When I was at Kansas. Perusse.
Let's go out by the west gate and take
a smoke. Elmer Hansen.
It's a long, long way to University Place.
Look it up in Kraemer. Miss Day.
Great show at the Orpheum this week
Never let your work interfere with your
good times. Bone.
Believe me, I'm a Chem. Shark. Batty.
That's nothing, I'm a Chemist and a Fus-
ser, too. Larson.
I can't help it because I'm popular.
Say, what is the Pharmacology lesson for
I'm small but I sure am good looking.
Don't you dare put any jokes on me in
the Annual. Miss Bruner.
Me have a Date? Say for the Love of
Mike, be reasonable. Bixby.
It is no disgrace to be bald. Schauffel-
I've spent three months trying to fix this
Q. E. D. Hurrah for me. Wilmer John-
Don't be foolish. Miss Townsend.
I have so much to do that I can't find time
for my work. Lee.
Good bye, girls, I'm through. Paulus.
The idea is preposterous. Miss Ward.
Next to Pharmacy, I love politics. N. P.
HOW PFLUG PASSED THE BOARD
Pfiug's method of separating two im-
miscible liquids: "Two immiscible liq-
uids may be separated by decoction which
takes place as follows: The fluid is placed
on a perforated slab and the slab is then
placed in water and the part most sol-
uble in water will pass off first."
"Take cwrrns against cz sect of troubles."
fa il Us 2 2
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One of the Dents has just told Doctor that Salicylic Acid is in the same class
as Peruna and Cabbage Cigars.
JUST LIKE HIM. WHO? OH! EITHER
ONE OF 'EM
Leslz Cat Chem. Storeroom windowj.
Say, mister, I want an inverted test tube.
This here book says to catch the gas in
an inverted test tube, but blamed if I can
End one in my desk.
Stock Kccpcr. Take a test tube and
cut off the bottom and seal up the top and
you will have it.
AYE! AYE! 'TIS TRUE
Prof. Harlfcr in Zoology II. Cheese is
"For fruflz is truth fo ULU
a food substance very high in proteins
but somewhat indigestible. Most people
like it, but with some, a little bit goes a
long Ways. CSlight titter in rear of the
room and a slightly embarrassed look
upon the Doctor's face.j Q
PERPETRATED WITHOUT OUR
Bixby. Say, who in the dickens stole
Larsofn. Say, say, what do you think
this is, a fish market?
and of the r1'cckor1zirn.g."
WON'T IT BE GREAT?
When the Phi Delta Chis do something?
When Perusse forgets Kansas?
When Lyman and the Dents compro-
When Mac gets some "pep"
When Reed quits announcing mock en-
When Schauffelberger quits saying,
"Well, I'm doing the best I can ?"
When Bob Chittick is seen with a girl?
When Thompson's balances are finally
When Chittick throws his horn rimmed
When Miss Ward goes to a movie?
When Hansen quits talking war?
When Bixby falls in love and gives up
his Bachelor's Philosophy?
When Russel acquires a cigar store of
When Saul Bryan Arenson signs his
name S. B. Arenson?
When Miss Bruner fails to lead the
When the Pre-Medics grow up. But
shucks, what's the use of hoping?
BRIGHT CHILD, ISN'T HE?
Paulus. Larson, what is Na20,?
Tony. There ain't no such a thing.
Paulus. Well, isn't borax?
Touy. No, borax is Na2B.01.
Paulus. Well, isn't that Nag before 01?
AIN'T IT THE TRUTH?
Perusse says cigars are his best
Well, anyway, he is true to them.
He never gives any oi his friends away.
A REAL BUSINESS HEAD
Small Boy. Mr Druggist, I want a
dime's worth of camphor.
Druggiszi My boy, what do you want
this dimes' worth of camphor for?
Youugsfer. A nickle.
PROVE IT IF YOU CAN
Perusse. Can a definite rule be laid
down for the solution of organic salts?
Saul. Sure. All the alkalies are sol-
uble except certain exceptions.
WE WANT TO KNOW THIS-
When Potassium lodide did the Sy-
rup of White Pine?
CAN YOU BEAT THIS?
Miss Hansen ftalking about a certain
dancej. And I declare that punch was
10 Druggists equal I Doctor.
10 Doctors equal 1 Surgeon.
3 Surgeons equal 1 Undertaker.
"Great floods have flown from simple Sources."
Give me of your bark, Oh Birch tree,
Of your yellow bark, oh birch tree,
Growing by the rushing river
Tall and stately in the valley.
I a drug store will start me
Build an apothekeg
That men no longer ill shall be
That men can come for Sody Water,
Sody Water-Coca Cola.
That girls can come and fill with laugh--
The store like running water.
Lay aside your cloak, Oh Birch tree
Lay aside your white skin wrapper
For the summer time is coming
And Methyl salicylate I'll be needing.
Thus aloud cried Hiawatha
As with the knife the tree he girded
And stripped the bark from trunk un
Give me of your boughs, Oh Cedar,
O-Cedar Mops I shall make thee
As Cedar Oil I shall sell thee.
Then he called aloud to Poeia,
To his friend Pharmacopoeia,
Saying, help me start a Drug Store,
Start an Apotheke.
Straight in to the fields went Poeia
Straight as a well shot arrow fled,
Picked up here some rootlets small,
Here some grass, here some leaves
Collected barks from many trees
Tapped some trees for resins and oils
Telling Hiawatha all the time
What to use and how to use it.
Why the second year's growth was best
Why they should be collected fresh
And how to keep when collected dry.
Thus learned Hiawatha, novice
Of the mysteries of Pharmacy
Medicine as medics never learned it.
But he got the spirit
Started up a drug store
Started up an Apotheke.
Sumptuous was the feast Nakomis
Made at Hiawathafs openingg
All the bowls were made of basswood
White and polished very smoothlyg
All the spoons of horn of Bison
Black and polished very smoothlyg
And the ice cream never better
And the Nabiscos never finer.
Free of charge he served them
Free of any charge whatever.
For weeks before he advertised,
Advertised in daily papers,
Advertised by calls and placards
The sumptuous feast that awaited them.
Great was the crowd of guests assembled
Greater than the crowds at movies,
Greater than the crowds at ball games.
Clad in all their richest raiments
Robes of fur and belts of wampum,
Splendid with their paint and plumage
Beautiful with beads and tassels.
Long they patronized Hiawatha,
Long they bought the drugs and potions
"All mnfors arc rirnrmb wlzcn bcmftyf plcczcIctIz."
Long they bought the Sody Water,
Sody Water-Coca Cola.
Flourishing grew his business,
Great became his income,
Greater than Rockyfeller's,
Greater than Solomon's in his riches.
Many times he thanked Poeia,
Beloved friend Pharmacopoeia,
Thanked him for his teachings,
Praised him for his wondrous thoughts
Praised him for his wondrous know-
Thus it was that Hiawatha,
In his wisdom taught the people,
Teaching men the use of simples
And the antidotes for poisons
And the cure for all diseases.
-S. B. A.
CWith apologies to Longfellowj
C. J. Frankforter will not meet C. J.
Frankforter's class in Chem. 7 this
morning because C. J. Frankforter is ill
with the indisposition peculiar to C. J.
Frankforter. On Monday C. J. Frank-
forter's class will meet C. J. Frankforter
as usual. Bring copies of C. J. Frank-
forter's "The use of the knife in the
quantitative analysis of a boarding house
fSignedJ C. J. Frankforter.
ONE OF DOCTOR LYMAN'S PHARMA-
Question. 1. Discuss the discussion of
the most discussed theory of anaesthesia.
Questfzfoni 2. Describe the hideous grin
on the rabbit's face in strychnine pois-
Question lf the dose of Aromatic
Elixir is two fluid drachms, what is the
dose of Peruna?
Qucstzfmz 4. Give ten reasons why the
hypodermic syringe should be made of
Qucstiovz 5. What is the antagonistic
eifect between two fluid ounces of Vermi-
fuge and an eight foot tape worm?
Qzzcstimz. 6. If a pound of Salicylic
Acid costs 33.00 how much will a frog
THIS IS A STICKER
Him. Say it yourself.
Hfzrmfm. I want to get the tiles of the
Students Pharmaceutical Journal for a
Bixby. Better use a porous plaster.
CRepeat chorus softly until the point
And then the clerk went over and
chewed up a set of dice and the lamp
went out and smoked.-Gopher.
"When clouds are seen wise 'men put on their Cfl0ClffS.,'
A MODERN LULLABY
Rock a bye baby up on the bough
You get your milk from a certified cow,
Before your eugenic young parents were
They had decided how you should be
Hush a bye baby on the tree top
If grandmother trots you, you tell her to
THIS IS GOOD WHEN YOU GET IT
Miss Day. Mr. Brown, what is Chena-
Brozmz. lt is a yellow powder.
Miss Day. Well, it may look that way
at a distance. It is a Hower.
I-IE'S A CREIGI-ITON MAN
Peru.s.se. Do not use Peroxide for
washing fresh wounds.
stop, Swede. Why, all physicians use it.
Shun the trot horses your grandmother Perzrsse. Oh, not all, I guess.
rides Swede. Well, the Doctor up in our
They will work harm to your little in- town does. fWhere is lVIilford?J
Mamma is scientific, she knows all the HE VO-
laws, FoR THE
She kisses her darling through carbolized XTQZZHACOYF X
gauze 5 2, '
Rock a bye baby, don't wriggle and il X X
Nothing is near you that looks like a 3 'X
germ. V. w. R. 0 I u p 'prim -A
HERE'S A STRIKING ONE agp IW' A
Mutt. lf a man smashes a clock can I, nj. X '-
he be convicted of killing time? is "
Jeff. Not if the clock struck first. ,ii if ,Vest
--- Gus says: "The quickest way to get
RABBIT REED'S HRENOVATING RAISINSU ahead in this world is to knock the other
10 raisins a day will prevent boils. fellow." tHe is making great progress a
fRabbit guarantees this remedy.J long these lines.J
"Love comforteth like szmshine after frcmzf'
Fime: 10:41 p. m. Caught with the goods on 'em. Place: Orpheum Gallery
"The busy bee still Works quite late, "In vain about the flowers he toils-
But he is very funny: lncessant reaper:
His process is quite out of date Man takes a few essential oils
For making honey." "And makes it cheaper."
"Light boats sail szUfz7ft."
W Q .- milling--P'N ,f-fp
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MOVING PICTURE AT PHI DELTA CHI HOUSE
An average evening's entertainment.
Scene: When Doc Lyman unexpected ly arrives.
DON'T READ THESE
Harry says Cons are given free in Gus is the heavy weight wind jammer
French. of the College.
15 cents is too much for a package of The squirrels near the campus are
Sam is the heavy weight eater of the If they vveren't, you vvouldn't be read-
College. ing this.
"The path his smooth that leacletlz on to fZCL'lLQ6'I'?,,
A SAFETY RAISER QRAZORJ
Four Aces and the King of Hearts.
Early to class, early to rise, makes a
dub solid, if he isn't wise.
Miss T0'Z,l7'llS6'llCl Cin daily letter to the
only many. I am overcome because you
don't come over with a letter.
CLEVER, ISN'T IT?
What would you tell a pickaninny if
his mammy got after him?
Hide, Rastus. CHydrastisJ
HEARD IN PHARMACOGNOSY
Vie. Did Gus Balsam when the bunch
Bob. Yes, but who Tolu about it?
A PARTICULAR SCAMP ALRIGHT
Perusse Con being offered a ten cent
cigarb. Thanks, but if it is the same
to you I'd rather have two nickel ones.
RIGHT CHURCH, WRONG PEW
Say, do you know Jack Martin?
Does he owe you any money?
Must be some other Martin then.
WONDER WHERE PERUSSE GOT THIS
If the cat-nip would the dog-bark at
the pussy willow?
THIS IS A COLD ONE
Mick la musical muttl. Do you like
Mike Ca fountain fiendj. Sherbet?
Yes, but I like ice cream much better.
THIS SOUNDS LIKE UPDEGRAFF OR HICKS
Thompson. Say, what are you going
to do with that copper water bath?
P'I'6-M6l'l'lC. Well, it calls for a tared-
container and this looks like it had tar
George. Didn't you notice that I
pressed your foot at dinner tonight?
Ethel. Why, it was wasn't my foot
you pressed. Oh, George, I wondered
why mother was smiling so sweetly at
Papa lconcealing something in his
handy. Willie, can you tell me what it is
with heads on one side and tails on the
Willie Ctriumphantlyj. Oh, I know.
It's a rooster on a fence.
"The world is full of rubs."
WHITE BLACKBIRDS WILL FLY-
Frankforter is on time at class.
Miss Day smiles.
Bixby has a date.
Larson doesn't oil his hair.
Perusse springs a newjoke.
Lee forgets his Delta Zeta.
McMurray uses less than 26 "I's5'
in every sentence.
Ernest stops using Herpicide.
Arenson fails to attend the Mag-
net four times a week.
Harmon stops curling his hair.
the course in Pharmacognosy is
When Prof. Borrowman isn't popular.
When Miss Townsend Hunks.
When Russell reforms.
When Creutz loses his appetite.
When Pharmacy 22 becomes popular.
When Miss Day forgets photography.
When Gus can carry a tune in a basket.
When Chittick makes up with Doc
When Johnson gets discouraged.
N0 CHANCE FOR MISTAKE
Before. What kind of a fellow is this
After. Well, if you ever see two men
talking together and one of them looks
bored to death, the other is Miller.
'tTlLere is a zfiwzc
AT THE ORPHAN ASYLUM
Yes, ma'am, I am a little orphang
But I hain't always been this Way.
I used to have a pa and mother,
Then I come up here to stay.
Yes, ma'am, it's sad to be an orphang
But it ain't sad like Willie Ball,
Because he used to have a mother,
But never had no pa at all.
THIS CERTAINLY IS HARD LUCK
Doc Lyman sent a damsel a prescription
for a kiss,
'Tvvas a pleasing little caper, you'll
He was hoping for the favor of the fas-
But he failed to make the necessary
Her immediate procedure killed the Doc-
toris dream of bliss,
When he heard about the matter he
For the girl took the prescription he had
sent her for a kiss,
To Francis J. Perusse to be filled.
Szfmul. Seen Al- lately?
Trmeorus. Yuh mean Al-cohol? He
hasn't Benzine for a week. Kerisine him
last night. Guessilene up against a lamp
post and take a Nap-tha.
for all tlLif1zgS."
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Glimpses of actual Laboratory work in Course in Feminology.
ODE TO THE PARAMECIUM
Beloved Paramecium, how I love to see
thee wriggling among the strands of cot-
ton, swaying this way and that, darting
hither and thither whilst I patiently ad-
just mine slide so that I can'st see thy
beaming countenance by high power,
cussing softly under my breath at thy
Oh, how much I have worried because
of thy presence upon this earth, how I
have toiled while waiting 'for thee to
shoot thy trichocysts and while combing
thy cilia. Still thou art a dear little Pro-
tozoan and may thou caper about as
long as it shall please thee, dividing from
time to time in order that thy tribe may
furnish material sufficient for the future
tribe of Freshman Pharmics.
A BAD BREAK
CA man who had been troubled with
bronchitis for a long time called on a
rather noted local Doctor. After a few
questions, the doctor told him that he had
a very common ailment that would read-
ily yield to treatmentj
t'Your so sure you can cure my bron-
chitis," said the man, "you must have
had some experience?"
"Why, my dear sirf' confided the doc-
tor, "I've had it myself for over twenty
"Doctor," said Johnson, complaining-
ly, "I can't see nothing through these
"Well," said the Doc after examining
the glasses, "they were all right for the
Hrst day or two, were they not?"
"Ya-as," admitted Vic. "But they
kept gettin' worse and worse, till I could-
n't hardly see at all."
"They will be as good as ever," re-
plied the Doc, dryly, "if you will just
IT WAS WORTH ALL IT COST
Little Nezvslioy Cto Dr. Dales, who had
just stepped off the train in Omahaj.
Kin I carry yer grip, Boss?
Nczzvsle. Den slip me a penny, Boss,
and I'll wiggle me ears for yer.
THAT RAIN CHECK NEEDED SPENDING
Gus. Mr. Wilson, kin I git off this
afternoon? I'm feelin' sick.
Wfz'lsoiz. But I let you off yesterday
Gus. I knowg but de game was called
on account of rain.
"Vl'rt'ue is bolfl mul gooclness 77'6'U6'l' fecw'fu.l."
f f 0
H Q i
gg 1 A - -U x ,V f' ti- f
'-as 5 I 3 ff
Tj F f- , f Igf x rrisf?
1 ' A X ' -
- igggfii X-
The hideous grin on BiXby's face
when the dog dies from Strychnine pois-
HEARD IN BOTANY
Miss Walker. What kind of trees do
the finest peaches grow on?
Read fwith the air of one who knowsj.
Dr. Lyman. Mr. Arenson, what is zinc
used for in medicine?
Saul Ceagerly. To make wash boilers.
Million Dollar Doll .......,.rirr,.....i..,...., Hicks
Oh, You Dear Delightful Women,.Larson
Get Out and Get Under .iii..,..... Dr. Lyman
Donlt Take My Loving Man Away
I've a Swede in the Garden..Miss Planck
You Wonderful Baby Doll .,...,.....r..,i..
Skeleton Rag ...V..iv.........,,...,f.,li..., Bostrom
When the Roll, etc ..,ii..,.....,v...,....l Harmon
Not Because Your Hair is Curly .....,r,
You Made Me Love You ,.,...V..... Johnson
Put Your Arms Around Me, Honey
This Is the Life .,,..rr....,..,s,,..,.,,.ri,.,., Paulus
Love's Old Sweet Song .....,.....,....l... Bixby
I Want a Regular Man ..ll.,.i.. Miss Bruner
I Should Have Been Born a Boy ..r,....
Kiss Me Again ll.....,.l.,.,,,l.ll,.,l..,,,,., Brown
Nights of Gladness ,.....i,,..i..,i,,...,., Russell
I Love the Name of Mary .r,,,..,,,., Arenson
IT WAS T00 BAD
Miss Havzsefn. How did it happen that
you didn't have a good time out boating
at Capitol Beach?
Miss Brmzier. The wind made the
waves so high that Gus had his hands
full with the oars and had to hug the
shore all the time.
"Twill needs no colour."
"Always look a gift horse in the mouth
before giving him a horse pill."
"Great minds run in the same channel
but soft brains run together."
"I don't want to appear egotistical but
in spite of the fact that the Iowa board
turned me down I feel safe in saying
that my average was not less than 99W."
"I don't see why you fellows don't
laugh at my jokes. At Kansas everyone
laughed at me and my jokes."
"What,s that? You can't light that
match? I don't see why, I lit it all right
just a few minutes ago."
"Alcoholic beverages of all kinds are
absolutely harmless to man unless taken
HEARD AT THE SUMMER BOARDING
Billson tells me that he trusts his wife
implicitely and absolutely but-"
Well, I notice that he carries his
change and his fishhooks loose in the
NIEMAND ZU HAUS
Miss Daly. Mr. Russell, if you had to
put up some Mandrake in capsules how
would you do it?
Russell. I would let Podo-phyllum.
A long wisp of artificial grain which
served as a stick-up on the sweet girl's
hat, was placed horizontally, so that it
tickled up and down the face of Russell,
who happened to be sitting next to her
in the street car, until it came to rest
with the end sticking in his ear.
After the car had traveled some dis-
tance Russell was seen to take out of his
pocket a great jackknife which he pro-
ceeded to tie to the palm of his hand.
The girl becoming excited, inquired:
1'Why are you doing that ?"
"Because, if them oats get in my ear
againf, Russell retorted with spirit,
"there's goin' to be a harvest."
ASKING THE IMPOSSIBLE
Pastor. You know, Sandy, you set the
younger men of the parish a bad eX-
ample by going into public houses on
Sunday. Why don't you take your gal-
lon of beer home on Sunday nights?
Safndy. Ay, sir, a' couldna gang t'
sleep wi'a gallon o' beer in the house.
Arcizson Qsanctimoniouslyl. I can see
good in all things.
I Bowne. Huh? Say, can you see good
in a fog?
"Ill blows the wi'1r1fI that profits 7l,Ob0Il'1j.H
RULES FOR VISITORS AT THE HOUSE
Don't blame the boys for the mattress.
This will make hard feelings also.
Be patient with the canned goods. Re-
member they are aged.
Praise the activity of the boys. They
cut up to please you and entertain you
and not to keep you awake.
Thank the boys for their attentions.
lt is but an innocent curiosity which
prompts them to go through your trunk.
Be on good terms with all the boys.
Maybe you can borrow money of them.
If you are asked to sing, do it. It is
their own fault.
In plucking fruit from the trees, select
the best. ' You are entitled to it, heaven
Go home ten days sooner than you ex-
pected. This may save your life.
CRIMES WHICH THE LAW SANCTIONS
Shooting the chutes
Choking off a speaker. ' -
Running over a new song
Smothering a laugh
Knifing a performance
Murdering the English language
THE LAST STRAW
H'llf7lf?l'lZfgf07Zf fafter spending night at
Phi Delta Chi housej. Pardon me, but
what do you have your mattress stuffed
Pcmlus. With the best straw in the
Hfzliwzitingtozz. That accounts for it. I
now know where the straw came from
that broke the camel's back.
THAT ALL DEPENDS
Russel fmaking his first batch of
pillsj. Perusse, did you say that you
kneaded these pills?
Pcrzzsse ftrying to be funnyb. No, no,
Russellg you need them more than I do.
We asked our Art Editor to draw
a picture of Tony at lunch but his pen
slipped and this was what he gave us
. . 9
J lr" it
' , GX,
- xv- . 'S .
. ' cU if I I I v",,'fSf""o D
Setting fire to a heart. L'-1 HN
"Fire thatis' closest kept burns worst of all."
A man called upon a physician for ad-
vice. The physician diagnosed the case
as one of nerves, and prescribed accord-
ingly. The fee was five dollars and the
prescription two dollars. The man had
only five dollars. He said to the phy-
sician: "Doc, five dollars is all I have.
Lend me two dollars and l'll have the
The physician gazed at the man for
several minutes, then said: "I have
made a mistake in your diagnosis. Your
nerve is all right. You are afflicted with
an enlarged gall, and there is no remedy
A HARD ONE FOR SURE
Read. Are you sure your cider is good
Waiter. Hard? Why, six glasses 0'
that cider will make a fellow think he's
crushed stone, and he'll lay down on the
pavement and try to pull the asphalt
NOT TO BE FOOLED
"How do you know it was a stork and
not an angel that brought your little
"Well, I heard pa complainin' about
the size of the bill, and I guess angels
don't have bills."
THE UNMATHEMATICAL ANSWER
"Hogan,,' propounded Schmidt, "if a
hen and a half laidt an egg and a half
a day, how long vouldt it dake a hen
to lay half an egg?"
"A hin," promptly responded Pat,
"wud scorn to short-change her owner
by layin' half an egg. An' nobody but
a tightfist vouldt iver think av such a
ACCORDING TO PRESCRIPTION
Hansen. Will you have this tonic
Customer. No, I have to take it.
THIS ONE STOPPED THE CLOCK
Mamma, am I made of dust?
Yes, my child.
Well, then, what road did I come off
SHOCKING, ISN'T IT?
Mfrs. Pike. I thought you were taking
Mrs. Mike. They charged me too
WE WONDER WHO HELD THE STAKES?
Mary. I'll bet you wouldn't dare to
hold a girl in your lap.
Sammy. I think I'll take you up on
"Take all the swift advantage of the hours."
SN0lQj 1 f
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The Students' idea of Dr. Dales' new Chem. lecture room.
HOW TIMES DO CHANGE
Thompson in Early Youth
I loved to see the butterfly,
When I was but a boy,
Flit over the fields of wheat and rye--
A filmy summer joy.
I cared not what its hue might be-
Bright gold or snowy whiteg
It made my blood run warm to see
It's airy, fairy flight.
After Two Years of Married Life
But now, a family man, I sigh.
Dead is that young delight,
When on great slabs of wheat and rye
I watch its costly flight.
Its hue and weight mean gold, more
Oh, pounds that I must buy.
At home it makes my blood run cold.
To see the butter-fly.
THIS IS FINE
Brown. Her voice was strained when
she talked to me.
Paulus. Sure. She was talking
through her veil.
IT WAS HIGH TIME
Batty. If I were a knight of old I
would battle for your fair hand.
She Cwith yawnl. Good knight.
CAUSE AND EFFECT
He was a man with a missiong
She was a girl with a cause.
His-to undo what had been done,
Hers-to precent future flaws.
Uplift they spread o'er the nation,
Slavingly worked day and nightg
Saw in the blest consummation
Miracles wrought for the right.
Married-still upwards they hurry,
Filling life's wrongs full of crimps.
Happy-the neighbors should worry-
The junior uplifters are IMPS.
IT NEEDS NO PROOF-THE PRISONER IS
Prof. Lewis said he worked all after-
noon building a chicken house and then
sat up most of the night correcting Chem.
papers. It was later found out, however,
that he was out getting some inhabitants
for that chicken house.
Cone fjust dischargedj. What's the
matter? Don't I know how to scoop sul-
Hansen. Ya, you can scoop it, but
your hand does not weigh enough to re-
tail it properly. -
"Men at some time are masters of their fates."
1 X XX -4
I 1 it i
IIT -5 ' 'J ff' 7" 45
f ng -Q .
. L1 W,
i 2, ,gm 'N a ge
Creutz and Bix, on Parade.
"Watch your step, miss," cautioned the
conductor on one of the high up South
Seventeenth street cars.
"It isn't necessary," snapped the in-
coming passenger. "That bunch of sap-
heads on the curb are doing it for me."
NOT WORTH THAT MUCH
Irate Fowimer Cto Frankforter, who
has just run over the pet henj. For two
cents l'd knock your bloomin' block off.
Frrwzlc. Too late. live been broke ever
since I bought this car.
THE BIG SHOW
Mrs. Perrzcsse fto young nephews who
had just arrived before dinnerj. I ani
glad you children decided to come for
Yozmgcuwf Ncplzczr. We didn't tum for
dinnerg we tum to hear Uncle Fwancis
eat his soup.
THE AGRICULTURAL IDEA
Si. What's your son studying at Col-
Si. Some new fangled farming, eh?
"Dull not device by coldness and delay."
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.. arg! . fle-
l dssiil "H
L R 'Egiis . . 5 l
M -gs 1-X, fzsmnz.
These lzeremenslzuned fourgoing Pills are All
guclfer wha! Ails yeu. Yew all had It comin' lo
yew an its yer Own fault. We palqea' our Trunks
and bot our lickufs afore, so yew can! Ketch us so
fair the VVel. See yu Neckst yere.
"Every way hath a wheref01'e."
4:1 . Q .. ,
.. JST' 'W'?"i'. ,QL f ' .. ..
2i-'?YLHj""1""f.Ag.mf'f-12'ff'1P""1 H ' "B9l5t ' - ,,
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t .' 'AQ-TCL. -115213, Qgyw 5 L n ' V N """"
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M . W. . .- -....,,....,. M... A...,.w.,....1,W...,.,.h.,N,...W,-,..,..., ...,..M.,,- ,.., ,..,....,H,..,. ...q....ma-.L.g..,.:: 71-3 :EQSY 2!L5!f.QLB3'2i'lfA5
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Qf"L'Zf.: 21,65-,fAz e'z" :mf woqfmy of yoln'
gvrfyi'zu2' u2.5'gaz, 'H':Q3,f have Mazen lcxyal io
swim if 'hifi but rvsipffocate this loy-
za,!.'t,3,f we shall be x'n.u tu.:a,Hy benefited.
To ilifkifi 0.27112 we z"af:apeectf1 xi?y reqiwst
I f.1Eafat you
fy'-'Q' I .- 4. 31, rv- 4
.gy :VV iv-,bv Y H 5,3 "W-' 'Lk.kN1'. ' ..A""r' '
eiwl 'iff Y-E:-1 li '
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QT' LINES 1 4
Since our wonderful success with the BLAIR WRITING AND SCHOOL TAB-
LETS we have added to our stock another quality line.
A I-ICLIDAY LIN E
Composed of RAPHAEL TUCKS well known Toy Books and Paint Books,
a beautiful assortment of Holly Vines, Poinsetta and Autumn Leaf
Vines for window and interior decorating, a carefully selected line of
Steel Die Xmas and New Year Encloser Cards, Halloween, Thanksgiv-
ing, Xmas Favors and Post Cards.
For our salesman before buying, as we have goods you need. Write for
NEBRASKA PAP R 8I BAG CUMPANY
Wholesale Paper and Stationery, Lincoln, Neb.
G R POLICY
Give value received in all cases.
Expect rnutuality in all business
Give such service as will meet
F full expectation of buyer.
Courtesy and promptness in cor-
respondence and attention
N to the wants of our trade.
1 We solicit your patronage and ask you to make our store your headquarters
When in Omaha.
A E. E. BRUCE CO.
r OIVIAHA - - NEBRASKA
The Superiority of
v X 1
, R f
- ALTED- M' ' A
M gin! ,Sr '
A ul Ennis' ' r
1' I N
41' '5' '
V AGEDANDTRAVMR .
A"giUllll'4U1fU0D A ANLIRl l0lSlglEumM
"eU3YEdbyDw55oNvmg vn Waker ll'
Nocoo , n
f mums , Q
I I ' MALTED MYUXCO
j MLM BRACINE wus U SEHK ,LAND
HA 5 v. N-1 .
The Original Malted Milk, brings new users each day.
fs N A. i 6: ,K -.
"'?'5fi-Qilflz' Txflhvrz 5 'iw
' f' f ff!-'F' :ii 'N'-lX"" 'if 1, A fe A-S
ff- nf H' 47' 'I ff, iv -1 H71 Nasa 'fr' KTIIIXIP F A 3' " 'X X X' 'wi
we ,ffg'.V-7"'fIfR1 ,Z iam. ,7 rw:-.1 ,W v, gm I A sm
iff' x'xL1Y "ag :M A' .r A M31 W " rw, 111. , iq 'Wg ,"
'H VH 2, W.-f 151,-f-f JV-A-iff -fR'i'FiJ': .... ","1flf! A? f ,--- A ff A ' f ff"
4-,.:,,:::nV9 .1 3439 gm,-..-B
Powers - Weightman - Rosengarten 0
C H E M I CALS
SPECIFY HP.-W.-R." ORIGINAL PACKAGES
K" 3518 ' 2,19 lfjlswfpqisfzex V
, we ff? K 'S N-AJ ,fy mum ,Q 31 x wh' mx 'fglvfm
I fr f KG ' if A Qtf We qyf, :3g9z:f,,wMg'1,exx.N1,.g,:,mix gtg v il
Q ' 1 WE F 57 My QQ Q25 59 re
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Q L 'SL X ,. V ,Q KH, L N57 f-., , fi-gg My Jr 4.
41 - Q11 .D A , :X R48 -.qvy my J fg' fy vs .,.,,- ,, gf
.. Q, '-QL Gill V w"k fL?gR,Nx?Ex.3,l,'l 2 qfoxfir ff n, ,Q -4,4 'f
t , We-X1-wr..-L. - --V
THE L1 DELL
, FN FVERV WAY
New Ball Room
New Banquet Room
New Grill Room
New Billiard Room
New Lunch and Soda Fountain Room
Care, Cuisine and Service Unsurpassed
Approximately 200 Rooms
105 Rooms With Bath
RATES: 31.00 Without Bathg 51.50 With Bath
R.W. JOHNSON,0wner and Manager
KOSTKA DRUG CG.
12 ll O STREET
The Dr. Miles Medical Co. has, we believe,
many friends among the druggists of Nebraska,
and we sincerely trust that among the graduates
of the College of Pharmacy of the State, who
will soon enter active business life, we shall add
to the number of our well wishers.
DR. MILES MEDICAL CO.
THE EHNCQEN HOTEL
Announces the installation of an air-washing and cooling system with
humidity and thermostatic control of latest improved type. This sys-
tsm is guaranteed tO furnish 98 per cent pure air: in addition, patrons
may he certain of any desired temperature. Ball Room Rates-50c per
couple, with minimum charge of S15 and maximum of 525.
HNSEECTHCQN HNVHTED QE QUE
NEW GARDEN ANQUET ECDQM
is the Sunday evening rendezvous of
University Society folks. Table
d'Hote noon and evening CSundayQ 75c music evening.
Pho rmocy upplles
fl large Steele of Text and Reference Books on hand ai all limes.
COLLEGE BOOIK STGRE
FACING Tn-IE CAMPUS
To MR. J. D. PINK
Of Holdrege, Nebaska
We extend our sincere thanks for the support
which he has so generously given us and for his
kind letter of felicitation.
Mode in Nebraska
The "GiIIen" Way
Do you realize that the money spent for
other than Nebraska Candies
Decreases your earning power?
Decreases your volume of business?
Decreases the Value of your property?
Spend your money in Nebraska and make it
Work for you. Send it away and it's "good-
Remember "GiIIen's." Quality First
GILLEN 8: BONEY
The College of Pharmacy of
the University of Nebraska is a
leader among the progressive
Three groups of courses are
One of 2 years leading to the
degree Ph. G.
One of 3 years leading to the
degree Ph. C.
Une of 4 years leading to the
degree B. Sc. in Pharmacy.
Someone has spread a state-
ment to the effect that the Uni-
versity does not offer a two-
year course in Pharmacy. This
is not so.
For information address
DR. R. A. LYMAN,
Dean of the College of Pharmacy,
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
IF You STOCK ARTICLES UNDER
THE WELL KNOWN 51,1660 Brand
Eldeco Floral Cream
Eldeco Vanishing Cream
Eldeco Camphor Ice
Eldeco Fly- Away
Lincoln Drug ompany
801-3-5-7 P Street, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
NE W YURK OFFICE. 117 l'L.'lT1' STREET
Eggers - O'Flyng Co.
CONIAHA PAPER BOX FACTORYD
A Druggists' Boxes and Labels A
Send for Our Catalog
A Cost but a trifle more than bulk and insure goods
reaching the pharmacist in best condition.
MALLINCKRUDT CHEMICAL WURKS
St. Louis New York
The "Hanja" Line
Best for the Pay.
Dips, Lice Killer,
Hizjn Arnica. Salvo ,.....,. ,,,.................. ES 1.00
Heja Arom. Ess. Jam. Ginger '....,.,. 1.25
llzzga Arom. Castor Oil ,.,.. ..,..........,.. 1 .25
Ha-ia Blackberry Comp ....,,.,..... ...... 1
Haja Carbolic Salve .......,...,.., ..,.,, 1 .00
Haja Carb. W. H. Salve ,,..,... ...... 1 .00
Haja Cold Tablets ,,.,......,... ,..... 1 .00
Haja Headache Tablets ,,..., ..,... 1 .OO
Haja Pain Panacea ,...,,... ,..... 1 .25
Haja Penetrating' Lint .......,,. ,,,,., 3 .00
Haja Pile Cure ,,.,...,.,.......,......... ...,.. 1 .00
Haja Sarsaoarilla Comp .........,...,. .. 6.00
Haja Syr. White Pine Comp .......,.... 1.25
Haja Syr. Tar 8: W. C ,..........,.,..,,.... 1.25
Haja Corn Remedy .......,........... 75
Hfja little Liver Pills ...... 75
Haja Tcothache Drops ...... .75
Haja Toothache Gum .....,. .75
Haja Bathing' Salt ..l,.,...........,,....,.,.... 551.25
Haja Camph'd Toilet Cream .,.....,.... 1.25
Heja Heir Tonic ,,.....,,....,.,............,,.. 6.00
Haja IW. H. Cream ...,.,.,.,,...,.... 90
Haja Bay Rum Hair Oil ,,,.,... ,..... 1 .50
Haja Cccoanut Hair Oil ....,,,..,. ...,. 1 .50
Haja Canzphor Ice Boxes .,....... G5
Haja Camphor Ice Tubes ......... ...... 7 5
Haja Shampoo Liquid ..........., ...... 1 .75
Haja Shampoo Paste ,.,.....,,, ...... 1 .75
Haia Petrolia, 2 oz ....., 35
fI:ja Potrolia, 4 oz ......... 50
Bird Seed ,,,...... .,,,., 15 1.25
Heja Root Beei ',.... .....,,. ,.,,,. 7 5
Hail Sniokum, Qts., ,..,,,, ,,,,.. Q 300
Haja Sniokum. Pts ,,...,,..,.,. ..,.,, 3 .00
Haja Emvls. C. L. Oil ,...,....,.. ..., , 4.00
Sewing Machine Oil .......
Haja Fish Food ...,,.,..,.,,,,.,,,., ,,,,,,
Haia Roller Bird Seed ,,,,,,. ,,.,,l 1 .
Haia lvlending' Tissue ...,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,
Haja Insecticide ,,,,,,...,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 1.
Haja Lio. Insect Destroyer '..,.,.,,.,..,. 1.
Haja Talcum Powd., lbs ...,.,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 .
Richardson Dipofectant, Gals ....,... 957.
Richardson' Dipofectant, 15 Gals 4.
Richardson' Dipofectant, 1.1 Gals. 2.
Lice killer, Gals .,.,.... 7.50
Lice Killer, le Gals ,.,. 4.60
Lice Killer, 1.1 Gals .... 2.50
Fly-No, Gals ,,........,,. .. 7.50
Fly-No, lb Gals ..,,,,,,,, 4.60
Fly-No. Pi Gals .....,,,., 2.50
RICHARDSON DRUG COMPANY
You need not go avvay Without a Class Pin.
Presents for your friends, Souvenirs for
The University Book Store
340 North 11th St.
LS x a Quarter
of a Century
' in Lincoln
Most Students Recog-
nize These Facts
nesiiueriou I 6 Q 0
HARMACY LINCOLN, NEB.
Guide tothe Young Nan
Preparing to Graduate.
F i "2 3
On th e .-N .1 P ' Q
fi r s t i m - pf e'i:
p o rta nt even t ""'t
of y o u r l i fe y o u :':- 5 A
s h o u l d he f a u l t- my X i
l e s s l y d r e s s e d :-, i
a n d feel fit a s piii Wi
a Hddle. Put 'A ii f 'iui ii i
y o u r s e l f i n th e y
h a n d s of the if iiiu i Uncomm o n ii
C lo t h e s .
S pee i a l i sts
, V .. -- 3
Our experts V 5 will fit yet' i-?""
correctly in " r
clothes of high standing. Society Brard
Schloss Beautiful or Fit-Form Clothes
will solve the problem for you.
Come and get acquainted with the pleassng smart
styles. You will be pleasaixtiy surprised and envied
by the eyes of many when you receive your diploma.
Remember your appearance may govern your liuture
mark in the business world.
llluc' Sfryjrj mul Iilllfilllkllttl ll'm'.slul.s. SLU
.5I',,'.Z tlllfl up Ullzw' 'lH1l,x't'N Hlllllflllj wlrlxsff.
MAYER BROS. CO.
fBeller Service .Befler Clothes
ELI SHIRE. I'iwgs.
Cleaners, Pressers, Dyers
333 North Twelfth St.
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 re-
finements of work and service which mean sat-
isfaction to the customer as well as to us.
GRA VES PRINTER Y
Printing, Engraving, Die Stamping, Etc.
Windsor Building, 244 North Eleventh Street, Lincoln, Neb.
Does Coffee Hurt You.
If it does, drink MONCO, the new health drink. Ir is made from choice
roasted grains and vegetables skilfully blended to produce a delicious
beverage. Give Monco a trial. Your druggist sells it-25c a pound can.
THE. MONROE CO., Quincy, lllinois
' m m N1
5 if - Elf! -
' "4Q,J'fZ",Rk:' thx, Y Y-W K
NNI mow nmIN0"" M
"fum ' fA"1,u5"
, V . .... y ,,
.md ' ,n"
Ng- . .M-1-mf-'
-x...-.mv-4 "" I,
10?,25fP,5 O'?, 5:3120 Bottles.
H. Sa McCracken
Box and Label Company
Where there is beauty we take it---
Where there is none we make it.
226 South Eleventh Street
'WDRESERVE THE PRESENT FOR THE FUTURE"
THE HYDE PRINTERY
E. B. HYDE TEL. L8070
TWO GO0D THINGS:
Uni. of Neh.
College of Pharmacy
Wilson,s Drug Store
THIS IS THE CAN E1T:t3E?Lb
wmhg get. it ar,
WESTERN GLASS 81 PAINT COMPANY 0 St.
Twelfth and M n, Neb.
SATISFACTORY SERVICE E
I SUPERB QUALITY A
OF ENGRAVINGS I
TION AND lMMENSE lDEAS A
is the typical expression
of Business Managers A
and Editors we have
served. Write for our
Big 1916 Plan-get your E
name on our Mailing List! I
BUREAU QF ENGRAVING 5
MINNEAPOLIS - - MINNESOTA -
By Making Drawing for National Advertiser. ,g,, f X
Our faculty trained him. Millions of dollars spent for, EEAE ye A
Commercial Designs Com'l Designing mastered at
home by our practical Correspondence Method
Takes only part of your time Increase A
your Income Book entitled Your Future
and Folio of Commercial lllustrations 3
FEDERAL SCHOOL OF ma"ed free L my
COMMERCIAL DESIGNING, MlllINl2AvPOLlg lim I
Us V. h, ff' QA I N,
' , " ' .-M-rg I 'F .N 'F
. - 1 i 7.5 mm X,
arne B . 1 XT,
:5::i-Zf:Z-92:-5:4521iii2Eii1i:i::i1N-'-'.-21:54-1-E::'-:5L::x1':::.-2-ff.: -::::1:1i::::5-1-,-5:2:-:Z-,-'-'-S-1-':m-1::::::15:::rs::::kq-ic:5:ITE1::E:1rk:32g-Z-1'-:g2'-:i1111?:fIShy?--:flaw:A:3':-::::-:-:-:auif-I:rg:'5':Z-if --'Z-Z4?:E':IHA'-1-1-E321-:f:f: 11:1:1:f.?:'f11::11-.-.1522 ,1
I COURTEOUS C0-0PERA- I
L L Hlmm i YS.
THE PAST HAS SEEN MUCH
ACHIEVED, THE PRESENT
FINDS US WITH NEW OPPOR-
TUNITIES AND THE FUTURE
COME TO NEBRASKA
of ' fs' L
P f A Q
J X I
"What's clone is clone."
The Cllaflin Printing Company
All Classes of School This Publication is a sam-
Prinling, Engraving and PIC of one of ,the jqve
. School Annuals ISSUCJ by
Embossmg. Books bound Us during the months of
in every form ana' slyle. ' qlia May andfune, 1915.
UNIVERSITY PLACE, LINCOLN, NEBR.
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