University of Nebraska School of Pharmacy - Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1918 volume:
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To the Students and Friends of the College of Pharmacy:
Oar hopes and ainis for oar Annual are various. Mag it prove to those
who are interested in our welfare that the students of the College of
Pharmacy have tried, in spite of the present circunistaraces, to maintain
their old cnstoins and their old standards. May it serve the student as a
link in the chain of happenings of his college life, and, in after years, in
recalling happy nieinories. May it bring our soldier boys at least a few
inonients of pleasure in glancing over the old, farniliar scenes and faces,
and Corning in toileh with the school life of the year,-laboratory work,
gardening, picnics, and all. We thank you for your hearty co-operation.
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Wendell Brookley Harry Spooner
Clycle Foster Richard Brown
Glen Harlan Paul Rogers
Herman Jensen Eclzcin Finch
Wilmer Johnson Wesley Becker
Arthur Prarwitz Victor Johnson
Ernest Rinker Frank Throclkill
Everett James Walter Stone
Rex Bixby Frecl Crentz
Richarcl Grant Charles Lesh
John Harmon Edward Simanek
Victor Hicks Jesse Brown
Herbert Harding Wesley Colson
Merle Huntington Byron Thomas
George Boostrom Harry McMurray
Robert Chittick Elmer Johnson
Roy Larson Glen Hoag
Howard Parker Lester Robinson
Thomas Trantt Hfilliafm, Teeter
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A message Zlirnm the Evan
To the Students of the College of Pharmacy:
The world is at war. It is the duty of every American citizen, man or zvoman.,
to direct every drop of energy toward making the world safe for democracy. The
University of Nebraska is doing it.s part, and every college is making its sacrifice of
men. No college in the University has given more freely of her men than has the
College of Pharmacy. When the first call came, men from all classes began to en-
list, and when the draft came scarcely a man of draft age was to be found in school.
They were all with the colors, and the College of Pharmacy is represented in almost
every branch of the service, from Hospital units to Aviation, and in all positions
they are making good. This is evidenced by the fact that recently, when it was de-
cided to increase the number of enlisted men in Base Hospital 49, it was suggested
that as many pharmacists be obtained as possible.
The work of the pharmacist requires eavactness which is demanded of few other
professional men. His whole school training is directed with this in mind, and un-
doubtedly this characteristic is what has made the pharmacist so much in demand
in the laboratories of all branches of the service. With the minimal amount of spe-
cial training, he can be most easily and quickly prepared for the various types of
laboratory work which the service requires.
The war is also calling attention to the importance the pharmacist has in civil
life. Many localities are now without the service of trained men. Salaries have
been advanced from 5070 to 10096, and men are not obtainable at such salaries. But
the war is teaching us even a greater lesson. Today there is the greatest need for
men and women ivho are specially trained in the microscopical a.nd chemical methods
necessary to determine adulteration in drugs. Vast quantities of crude drugs are
now being placed upon the market for use in civil life, industrial and military activ-
ities, and we do not have a sufficient number of trained men. for this work of stand-
ardization. The production of drug plants is in its infancy and the production of
synthetic drugs for medicinal purposes OUFGVS a field with unlimited possibilities.
Today there are positions, carrying salaries of 810,000 a. year, open to men who
know the drug markets of the world, and high salaried men are needed by all phar-
maceutical manufacturing interests. Such positions, of course, can be filled only
by men who have been adequately trained. It is plain that unusual opportunities are
open to those who are willing to take the time for preparation- The future of phar-
macy is in the hands of those who will so act, and my appeal to the College men of
Nebraska is that they will, on every occasion., insist upon better training, both
academic and technical, for those who intend to take up pharmacy as a profession.
RUFUS A. LYMAN.
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AR 1 5 1921
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HARRY L. THOMPSON
ELSIE B. DAY
N. P. HANSEN DR. BENTON DALES
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MARY L. FOSSLER
DR. F. L. BARKER DR. R. J. POOL
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MARGARET L. HANNAH
CHANCELLOR W. G. HASTINGS
Pharmaceutical J urisprudeuce
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DR. H. H. WAITE DR. J. E. LEROSSIGNOL
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Second Row-Oakley Brarzfla Thomas Tate Williams Colson Browne
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onrczcl HG,'ll.S6fl'l Dr.Lynzczn Day Thonzpson Keith Marquis
Third ROW-S'l'WlCl7l6lC Taylor Schafer .usue
First Semester Second Semester
ARTHUR PRAWITZ ..e.e .V.,,... P resident ..,..e,.. .S ,see ROBERT HALLIWELL
BYRON THOMAS ,oe,ee.,. e,,oe. V TCC-P'l'6S'ltft67lf ,e...le. .,...,,.,..
LUCILE KEITH S,,..e.,e., ee,,.V.,e S enretary .,..,.,e .e.e....e. E LLA HANSEN
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The Pharmaceutical Society of the University of Nebraska was organ-
ized for the purpose of bringing the Pharmacy students in closer contact
with one another, and also in contact with many prominent men in the
fields of Pharmacy. All Pharmacy students are members of this society.
At the regular meetings, programs are given consisting of papers,
talks and discussions of current Pharmaceutical problems and events. It
is through this society that all the bnsiness concerning the Pharmacy stu-
dents as a whole, is carried on. Our two biggest affairs of the year are
the Pharmacy Yearbook and Pharmacy Week. We are the only College
who print a year book, and although not very large, the work in the book
is nnea'celled, and it shows an original and distinctive tone. Pharmacy
week is always held the first week in May and is the biggest event of the
year. At that time we have a wonderful opportunity of hearing men of
national repute lecture on 'various subjects in the fields of Pharmacy.
We, as all other societies, have done our bit toward helping Uncle
Sam and the boys "over there." We pride ourselves in being the first of
many similar organizations of the University of Nebraska to purchase a
Liberty Bond. Many of our alumni, as well as those in school this year,
have gone, both in army and navy, to help Uncle Sam raise the stars and
stripes in Berlin. Our beautiful service flag u'ith 38 stars is very well
May we only hope that the loyalty displayed by these boys in their
College life, may aid them in the greatest battle of the life-upholding
President Wilsonfs policy of freedom, and liberty for the world.
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Colson Mason Schafer Marquis Thompson
Tate BOl'l'Oll"I7Z,Cl7L Lyman Thompson Lea ton
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Phi Delta Chi is the oldest professional pharmaceutical fraternity in
the United States. It was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1883, by
a group of students under the leadership of the la-te Dean Prescott, then
Dean of the College of Pharmacy of the University of Michigan. Froin a
local organization it has grown to a national fraternity with chapters in
nearly every large University in United States.
Originally, the founders planned to inahe it a rneans of promoting
scholarship and coining into closer fellowship with each other. Nou' hon'-
ever, its influence is also felt outside the school and everyu.-here its aluninae
are striving to advance and better the profession of pharmacy.
The local chapter, Pi, received its charter March 22, 1912. Each suc-
ceeding year has found it continually growing until after sir years, it has
aluinnae in all parts of the state, who are continually working for the
good of their Alina Mater.
Today the local chapter has twenty-one men in the Service of Uncle
Sain. This leaves the nienibership somewhat depleted, but those who have
to reniain behind will keep the "Home Fires Burning" until those who
have gone return as Aluninae, or to hnish their school worlf.
HARRIET ANDERSON, Genoa, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Editor Pharmacy Annual
President Assistants' Club, University Party Committee
Hattie 'is a girl, and we all like her
She is a splendid scholar.
But still she might be happier,
If she were only taller.
EDWARD BOGUE, North Platte, Nebr.
Phi Gamma Delta, Pharmaceutical Society, Associate
Editor Pharmacy Annual, Freshman Football, Iron Sphinx
If there's any mischief 'zuzder way,
Look for Bogue.
If there are any pranks to play,
Look for Bogue.
If yozc're feeling tired and weary,
And you're life seems sad and dreary
Therels a greeting bright and cheery
. A DANIEL S. BRAZDA, Dodge, Nebr.
I its A Premedic Society, Komensky Club, Ademerys,
" Pharmaceutical Society, Assistants' Club
J Steve assists in Anatomy lab.,
His work may seem rather dead,
A It's a mystery how he keeps tab
Of the poppy, capricious, Phys. Ed.
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JESSE P. BROWN, Lincoln, Nebr.
Phi Delta Chi, Pharmaceutical Society
Creams, lotions and soaps
He makes here no more ,-
He now miaces dopes
For the Hospital Corps.
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RAYMOND BROWN, SCOti3SbluH, Nebr.
Phi Delta Chi, Pharmaceutical Society
He is gone! We have lost him!
From this life of toil he fled.
He yielded to a sudden whim
And now he is, not dead, but wed.
C. ROBT. CARLSON, Pacific Junction, Iowa
Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi, Chairman Pre-medic "1
Uni. Night Stunt, Pres. Pre-medic Society, Bus. Mgr. , -T gi . - , '
Pharmacy Annual, Vice Pres. Tegner Society, Assistant's P J '
He gently, firmly grasps her hand, "
The lights are dim and all is still, , ,
The ticking watch the only sound. .
His gaze is fixed, enwrapt in thought
He calmly sits and takes her pulse. ,
sa U X.
o. R. M ,W
WESLEY CoLsoN, Stromsburg, Nelor.
Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi
Associate Editor Pharmacy Annual
C0lson's a Swede so light and so airy,
He sure likes to work but hr loves the library
No wohclefr he's happy, no zoonfler has gay,
N0 wonder he climbs up those steps crvry clay
PAUL CONRAD, Sabetha, Kansas
Pharmaceutical Society, Delta Chi Chemistry Club, Bus
Mgr. Daily Nebraskan, Senior Class Committee, Treasl
urer Senior Class P'g
Though in his soyozm n with us,
His ejorts so ambitious,
We may have thought ojicioias,
We extend from all, good wishes.
it i iiiiiiii it iiiiiii iiii i it
WALTER ERNST, Lincoln, Nebr.
Alpha Tau Omega, Pharmaceutical Society
Freshman Class Football
And they gazed in silent wonder, till the
Marvelous hues o'ereame them. Striped with
Green and edged with purpleg one small corner
Coyly peeping from a pocket all enfolding,
Not the 'rosy hues of morning, not the
Brilliant flames of sunset, only Walter's
ARDEN FISHER, Oxford, Nebr.
Phi Delta Chi, Pharmaceutical Society
Here's the boy with the curly hair
And the ever ready smile.
He makes all kinds of remedies rare,
Just glue them thirty days trial.
GEORGE FLETHER, Tilden, Nebr.
55 Sigma Nu, Pharmaceutical Society
Of the race of the turtle and the hare,
To remember the point, don't fail,
For I try to observe 'it everywhere.
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" I There s a famous nursery tale
ROBERT HALLIWELL, Odessa, Nebr.
President Pharmaceutical Society
Here 'is our friend Halliwell,
Of whose merits all can tell.
If he's worried, not a sign,
All he'll say is, Fine! Fine!
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ELLA M. HANSEN, Lincoln, Nebr.
Secretary Pharmaceutical Society, Delta Delta Delta
Senior Hop Committee
Little Miss Ella, we know very well-0
lVo1'lcs hz1'rd by night and by day.
She's out of the doo-1' and down fo the store,
In a truly u1'i1'f1cz4l071s way.
ALBERT HERRMANN, Lincoln, Nelor.
Pre-medic Society, Palladian, Senior Play Committee, V
Assistants' Club, lst Lieut. Co. H, Cadet Officers Assoc.
His choice once made, he hold to it forever,
No eminent ieasoizing, not wortlzy logic'
Can change his views. With, the 'meclics
He has cast his lot. From the innermost
Depths of grieviizg hearts we pity him.
We can but momvz.
LUCILE KEITH, Hastings, Nebr.
Secretary of Pharmaceutical Society, Alpha Xi Delta
Iota Sigma Pi, Assistants' Club
Lzzcfilc lilfes lo loolf nl fha moon,
Then her hair, with silver is fleckefl,
We fhiizlf shcfs going to leave ns soon
For we ll0lL'l!'f' her suit is cllevlwrl.
HENRY LEISY, Wisner, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Freshman Football, Q
Assistant in Pharmacy '
Leisgfs Cl, lzappy-go-lzcclcy Hrare jimi,"
He gets to his classes ten nziizules lnehiml,
Ain. easy going lad is he
As anyone can freadfily see.
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RAY LEWTON, Craig, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Palladian, Phi Delta Chi
Leivton fztsses the girls from the morn till the night,
He talks unto them till his head seeks light,
Then goes to bed and dreams of them
Gets up the next day and tries to work Chem.
JAMES MARQUIS, Stromsburg, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, President Phi Delta Chi,
Our Jimmie's a lad whom everyone grants 35,-
Has been zmzlsually busy,
Blood corpuseles he fmounts,
Makes innmnerable counts,
Yozfd think he would become dizzy.
A RALPH MASON, Walthill, Nebr.
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-' ' 1 Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi
Masons a .slzcwk at the right and left bowefrs,
He tal es heavy wovli foo he can Les sid: hoztrs,
The boy has surely got the dough
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For every night he sees a show.
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BERNARD NEVILLE, Hildreth, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi
He came every recently,
But we know him sufficiently
To haue observed his tranquility,
Under conditions of aflversity,
Such as exams in Physiology.
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REED OAKLEY, Palmyra, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi
Oalfley's the lad who likes to step out
You'll find hfizn around only u'hen, hels about
Over the hills he always goes
In search of something he only knows.
ARTHUR PRAWITZ, West Point, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi, Chemistry Club
The girls jtoek 'into his section
Tlzough grades are of no fz"nterest to thefnz
He'd win at a suffrage election
This handsome assistant in Chem.
4 WEBB RUSSELL, Weeping Water, Nebr.
i Vice President Pharmaceutical Society
, There was a young man named Russell,
, Whose nzotto was alufays to hustle.
V j V Ove-r his books he pored,
i ff- 'Till he got by the boarcl
, 5 93. In the army he'll lllflh'C quite a bustle.
MILLARD SCHAFER, Ohiowa, Nebr. '
Pharmaceutical Society, Palladian, Phi Delta Chi "
If they tease about your girl, '
If they tell you she's a pearl,
If they aslf you what she wrote, 1
If they put frogs in your coat,
If they SOHL6blHl,GS get your goat,
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few, EDWARD SIMANEK, Prague, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Komensky Club, Assistants' Club
Our country called its men lo arms,
What else to do but answer her?
Especially when the French lllaicls' charnzs,
Are said to banish thoughts of fear.
PERRY SKELTON, Spencer, Nebr.
Hc's rcry, very quiet, and he scc'nz.s rather shy,
If we should investigate 'wc'cl know the reason why,
Hr works and drills and stzfclics tlzruout the lizveloug fluff
He's such ll busy, busy man he husiff limo fo play.
GUY TATE, Omaha, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi, Comus Club
Guy Irwin Tate
Stays out so late
Someone should egrauzine his head.
If, guided by fate,
He arose at eight,
Hcfrl meet himself going to bed.
WALTER TAYLOR, Lincoln, Nebr.
His checks are like a rosc,
His cycs of baby blue,
1'nz sure where'cr hc goes,
Hc'll prove what hc' can do.
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. 45" O WILLIAM TEETER, Bartley, Nebr.
U' ' Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi
' He studied hard and passed the board,
And in doing so grew wiser.
We hope his krzoafleclge he will hoard,
And use it to get the Kaiser.
BYRON THOMAS, Malvern, Iowa
President Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi
Associate Editor Pharmacy Annual
Byron, the boy from over the line,
His absorbtion of knowledge 'is certainly fine,
He says he's in school to learn and to see
Just how it is best to serve his coznztrgl.
. GEORGE THOMPSON, North Platte. Nebr.
' Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Delta Chi
,y A Asst. Bus. Mgr of Pharmacy Annual, Freshman Football
I, George is from thc North Platte town,
' .Q He'll surely win the greatest Vf'Il0Il'll,
- ' J A draggist they say has going to he
Because he studies his U. S. P.
'A., i V
"CLIFF" -'V W'
CLIFFORD WILLIAMS, North Bend, Nebr.
Pharmaceutical Society, Phi Kappa Phi ' 'N' nl
Here is a 'man to evil sprites a prey, 0 '
Who sweats and tofils in lab. day after clay.
Plasters and pills ne'er seem to come oat righ t, Vi,
They asszmze afwful shapes or stick too tight. 'lv
Miss Redford chants to him the old refrain, 9
If at first you don't succeed, try agafin. "'
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As the casual observer walks up the rough brick walk to old "N"
Hall and steps over its worn doorsteps, his first impression probably
reflect discredit upon the old building. The stairs, worn and hollowed
from the tramping of many feet, creak pathetically as he climbs. The
upper regions seem quiet and deserted, but from the basement arises un-
mistakable signs of life below stairs. Queer odors of shellac and mustard
oil and asafoetida, and sounds of voices and laughter. If he has courage
to investigate, the feeling of desolation. is immediately dispelled.
The basement is indeed a busy place. The big physiology laboratory
is filled with students bending over microscopes diligently counting blood
corpuscles. The steady wheeze of the respiration apparatus indicates the
cleaning of capillary pipettes. In one pharmacy laboratory the students
are purched upon high stools intently adjusting their balances. They ruffle
their hair and wrinkle their brows in the attempt to attain a degree of
sensibility which will detect the alighting of a microbe upon the scale pan.
The alluring odors invite further research. Here is another laboratory.
Every one hurrying about, triturating and macerating, percolating and
compounding, emulsion of cod liver oil and confection of chocolate fudge,
in the making side by side,' gay banter flying back and forth.
Is it any wonder that Nebraska Hall possesses a spot in the hearts of
the pharmacy students,' that they are able to overlook the age and shabbi-
ness of the old structure and see in it only the growth of ambitions and
the good times of their college days. New buildings are fast arising on
the campus and soon "N." Hall will be a thing of the past, but it will
never lose its charm for those of us who have grown to love it through
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SPOONER V JOHNSON CRELTZ
MCMURRAY E J 0
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Armg Eifv in the Evpart11wnt Eahnratnrg nf the
We are located at Ft. Leaifenicorth, Kansas, and at present are one hundred
nine strong. Our quarters consist of a large three story brick barraclf irhich is
steam heate.l and electrically lighted. Hoicerer if our janitor does too much "l?u:2.lf
Fatigue" the steam isn't always up, and due to General Orders the liahts are turned
out in the squad-rooms at 9:30 P. M. We have lights on in the recreation room until
10:00 P. M. and until 11:00 in our study rooms.
Our recreation room is almost as larae as the old physiology recitation room
ichere we sat for an hour at a time listening to the nozsders of physiology as told
by Dr. Lyman. The recreation room is also used for a recitatio
three hours of the day and during those periods an e.i'perienced eye might find l'Pl'Ij
little difference. That is: he might see some students lfor thatmis really 'what ice
n room during
are even tho we are all dressed alike! paying strict attention to the lecture or gui:
while here and there on . 1 li . ' t' l
e may zai e 1oub.e keeping his head erect and his eyes open.
Of course ure are mostly university men and are used to staying up late at niffht.
studying our next day's lessons or ifisiting the neighboring town, which is only three
miles ojjf. But we are all brothers and we don't enjoy seeing our bunlfie called dozen by
an officer as we used to like see some old sun dodger get his needings from Dr. Ly-
man when he used to put his specks up to his eyes and make that remark that u'as
sure to keep the balance of us awake for the rest ofthe class period.
Our t'Mess Hall" is another important room. About one hundred may be seen
' 9 and again at 470 P M' each standinr bi hi
in there at 6:30 A. M., 11.230 A. M. . ... . 1 ., Q . J y, fi
place waiting forthe command to be seated. Then the real work starts. But as
luck will have it when we hare a good meal placed before us, as ice always hare, ice
clon't have to let our belts out in the middle of the meal for our belts are this ireb
material and they surely must stretch by the amount some stou' airay. One more
ioy about our meals here is that we have china dishes and ire don't hare to icash
them either. That is left to the K. P. lKitchen Policej.
Our .squad rooms are rery large. Here we hare white iron beds placed about
fire feet apart, having the head-ends and foot-ends alternating. These are equipped
with two woolen blankets and white sheets and pillou' and case. If you were to
walk along the aisle you would notice a little tin tag on each bed with the soldier's
tame upon it. This little tag sometimes causes one a lot of trouble. You sec each
nan must keep hi.s own bed and bed space rery neat. The bed must be scrubbed
fhe blankets aired and they must be folded a certain way, etc., etc That tag will
fell if you "turn in" on time if the sergeant happens to come around.
The laboratory is where ure have our real practical work ichich prepares us
'or our share of work over in France. Here ice learn to recognize disease causing
iacteria and how to discover and check them ,' how to test the drinking ieater for
he boys and a good many other little duties connected with a Field Laboratory.
SGT. V. E. JOHNSON.
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Smggvatiunz in Evpnrtmvnt
1. Strive constantly to improve on the Army Manual. Some day
when an oHicer passes, salute him with both hands. This will be a distinct
novelty and no doubt he will commend you heartily.
2. If by any chance, you should be called down by a superior officer
it would be a grave breach of discipline for you to salute him the next
time you meet. He may still be mad with you and not want to speak.
3. Whenever you are given an order for which you see no reason,
in a courteous manner, but very firmly, ask the officer for further details
and explanations. It may develop that there was no reason for the order
4. Endeavor to relieve the monotony of parade by little witticisms
and humorous comments on the various commands. When your company
commander says, "Right face," reply that it is your right face but you
can't help it. He will be charmed with your quick wit and probably will
mention it to the entire company.
5. If you are absent without leave and your company commander
speaks to you about it, tell him that you are taking your next furlough
on the installment plan. This business like reply will greatly please him.
6. If you should be awake in your tent some night, reflect that there
may be some other weary or homesick comrade in your company. To
cheer him begin singing in a clear, sweet voice, "Meet Me in the Brickyard
Where the Pickled Onions Grow," or some other old-time ballad.
7. If you think you are going to be sick, go directly to the captain-
he will tell you what ails you.
A correspondent inquired of Bandmaster Richard Tainter what kind
of an instrument produces foot notes.
"Tell him a shoe horn," the Office Cynic growled.
STRIKING CLOSE TO HIS PROFESSION
From the Eighth Regiment Camp Notes we learn that Otto Horn
has entered Detention. He has enrolled for the band, not the garage.
Inspecting Oflicer fto recruitl : "Where is the balance of your rifie ?"
Recruit: "I don't know, sir, it was all here this morning."
THE ANVIL CHORUS
There's an opera singer over in detention who's having a hard time.
On "the outside" he was greeted with "Bravo" when he warbled a song.
Now it's "Pipe Down!"
HFOREGIVE THEM FOR-"
At the command 4'Cover Off I" every man in one of the new companies
in Detention uncovered and stood at attention.
"What's the matter, Bill, did you hit the deck 7" asked a gob when
he heard a sailor fall from his hammock.
"No, you boob, I missed it."
iliirai Ain Mintz
OUR DAILY HEALTH HINT
Don't ride on the target raft when the Armed Guard School is holding
If patient is unconscious hang him, face up, over a convenient fence.
See if he is breathing thru his ears. Take off his shoes and throw them
away. If he is still unconscious, go thru his pockets. That will bring
Search patient for bottle and test quality of contents. If bottle is
empty, hold to ear and listen for death rattle. Rub patient's back beginning
in front and vice versa. Ask him where he got it, writing reply on back
of your collar. Pull out patient's tongue a few inches, letting it fly back.
Continue this operation till the wagon comes.
Wrap blanket around tooth and secure with rubber cement to roof
of mouth. Lay your ear to soles of patient's feet and see if you can detect
heart beats. If his pump is working ask him to count to ten, slowly, holding
his breath. A fly-paper poultice in back of the knee will help in severe
If patient is unconscious wind his watch, returning it carefully to
your pocket. See if there are indications of rust mark on the back teeth.
When patient is able to take nourishment, feed him hot goulash thru a
If patient has been bitten below the belt remove belt and place below
bite. This is important. Remove patient's shirt and look for snake. When
found, mark "Exhibit A" and replace carefully. Blow in both of patient's
ears at the same time.
:ze ,:-1 :t-Qu:
Eifv with tht fllllarinvz
I will endeavor to give yon a little sketch of life with the marines.
In San Francisco we got np at 5:30 a.. rn. and at 5:45 had Swedish or
physical drills. Since the new change of time we nsnally did this by 'moon-
light. At 6:45 we had breakfast and at 7:00 were ready for school, having
four one-hour lectures. Dinner was served at 11:45. From, 1:00 until
4:00 p. in. we attended school again.. The rest of the day we had for oar-
selves. We had to be in bed and all lights ont at 9:00 o'cloch.
The work in the hospital department is very interesting. The serious
cases are sent to the hospital and all others are handled at the sich bay.
After finishing at school, a hospital man is sent to a hosiptal for more train-
ing and then to the ships. Things are ran in a very business like fashion
in the navy and the hospitals are the cleanest places yon have ever seen.
Twenty-five of its were taken from the school at San Francisco and
sent here and I was inighty glad to get to come. Here each regiment has
a dispensary which consists of a ward of fourteen beds, dressing room,
dispensary and offices. All first aid work and minor cases are handled
here. The serious cases go to the base hospital. We hare two doctors and
thirteen corpsinen in our regiment but these fellows are a healthy lot. All
we have in the ward at present is one fellow with a sprained ankle and
one with la grippe. We dispense quite a little aspzrin, iodine magnesium
sulphate, and cough iniavtnres each day.
Here we have the freedom of the whole camp and can go np town
whenever we feel like doing so. Oar regiment is heavy artillery but I have
not seen the big guns as yet. Best regards to all of my friends at the Uni-
versity of Nebraska.
WHERE DOES HE LIVE?
A fireman who enlisted in Chicago gave the following address when
asked where he Wanted his insurance policy sent:
Kavinskay Gud, Novolisksandrvgoko, Yesed Wolosti Raksiski, Derevin
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If you see a complexion that's peaches and cream,
Remember things always aren't just what they seem
Just take a good look and come out of your dream,-
If the opposite player leans back in his chair,
Looks happy and whistles a popular air,
Why, just ask the dealer for all he can spare,-
If you're touched for a loan by a friend who is flat
And who'll pay "the day after or swallow his hat,"
Just borrow his watch till the day after that,-
If you don't want to drill when the weather is hot,
Why, just throw a fit in a suitable spotg
A mouthful of lather will help quite a lot,
Nebraska iinapiial Glnrpz Elinri BPH illiluinm
DESCRIPTION OF CAMP AND CAMP LIFE
The camp parade grounds take in some eight or one hundred acres.
In the Southwest corner of the grounds is located our barracks, a very
substantial, two story, brick structure. There are seven other such bar-
racks extending in a line along the entire south side of our grounds.
These barracks are all connected by a corridor which also extends beyond
to the hospital. The barracks have been built, a number at least, as far
back as the time of the Spanish-American war. The corridor connecting
them, however, has just been completed. Each barrack building is capable
of housing some four hundred men, and they are all modern.
Back of our barracks are numbers of barns, as this used to be a
cavalry station. These have been used as store houses, but a good many
of them are being fitted up for soldiers' quarters as they are fitting the
present barracks for hospital use. This is to be a great recuperation center.
We expect two hundred flfby over-sea patients this week and more will
follow from time to time.
To the west end and north side of the parade grounds are the officers'
quarters, fift667L or twenty large brick houses, large as our largest frater-
nity houses in Ifincoln. On the east side of the parade grounds is another
line of buildings that are connected by a corridor and this corridor joins
onto our barracks corridor in an L. There is probably two miles of this
corridor wide enough for six men to walk abreast. These buildings on the
north are the Administration building, Guard House, Y. M. C. A. Quarters,
Canteen, Dispensary, and Barber Shop. The Canteen is the place where
the soldiers buy their candy, smoking, soft drinks, and toilet necessities.
Back of this row of buildings are the non-commissioned of7icers building.
They are about half as large as the OUICGTS, homes.
I will now take up our bugle calls. Reveille is our first call. It comes
at 5:30 and we observe the new schedule of time, so that comes pretty
early in the morning. We have flfb867"l minutes to get dressed and down
in line in front of the barracks for roll call. After roll call we have about
ten minutes of exercises, then breakfast call at 6:15. We are supposed
to have our bunks made up before breakfast, so we don't have any time
to loiter. Noon mess is sounded at 12 m., and mess in the evening at
5:15. At 4:50 is Retreat. We are lined up, roll taken and then we stand
at attention as the flag is lowered at 5:00 p. mf. After evening mess, we
usually have an hour, sometimes two hours, of lectures. Tattoo is sounded
at 9:00 p. m. and lights are put out,' most of the men are in bed. At 11:00
p. m. the bugle sounds Taps, the last call to be sounded, and everybody is,
or at least supposed to be, in bed.
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During the day uve have considerable drilling and ice also ha ive allotted
duties. We are lined up about 7:30 in. the morning and assigned our
task for the day. It may consist of Guard Duty, Orderlie at Hospital, Work
in Dispensary, work at Medical Supply Depot, Kitchen. Police, or one of
several other duties which might come up. We each get a chance at all of
the diferent kinds of u'ork. Some fellouws take it rather hard but inost
of them make merry of it, though it may seein belou' their dignity. At
7:30 the sick call is also sounded and all needing medical attention are
marched to the hospital. If they are unable to inarch they are carried
on a litter.
We are dismissed from duty on Saturday p. ni. and all day Sunday
except the unfortunates uvho hare happened to drau' kitchen duty for that
day orare scheduled as a hospital attendant. The Hospitalattendants' duty
is of ten day's duration and they work in tufelre hour shifts, from sir
to six. When. on this duty you do not have to get up at the sound of Rereillc.
Night guard is only sir hours on and eighteen opt, so it is not bad unless you
draw the early piorning shift, from niidnight to six a. in. and it happens
to be a cold night and the zcind gets a good szceep around the corners.
Taken as a ichole, though, camp life is fine and ice like it.
JESSE P. BROWN
While the government furnishes the essentials of military life, experi-
ence has taught that the following articles contribute to one's personal
One paper hanger's outfit. One vanity box.
One case of dominoes, One Hy rifle.
One Chicago directory. One brassiere.
One manicure set. One chiifonier.
One Morris chair. Two clothes pins.
Four dozen pairs suspenders. One automotic tooth brush.
The recruits were not doing very well at rifle practice.
"Look here," cried the Instructor, "what's the matter with you fellows?
There hasn't been a hit signaled for ten minutes."
"I think me must have shot the marker, sir," replied one of the men.
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Armg Slang H
"Bunkie"-The soldier who shares the shelter half or tent of his comrade in the E
'Doughboy"-The Infantryman. I
"French Leave"-Unauthorized absence.
"Holy Joe"-The Chaplain. yi
'K. O."-The Commanding Oflicer.
'On the carpet"-A call before the Commanding Office for admonition.
'Rookie"-A new recruit. p
"Top Sergeant"-The first sergeant. it
'Sand Rat"-A soldier on duty in the rifle pit during target practice. ll
'Come and get it"-The meal is ready to be served. I Vi
"Infantry Drill Regulations"-The Book of Moses. I
"Oflicer of the Day"-A man who should be asleep when he is not. I '
Guard House"-A place they put a man when broke, but charge him a few dol- il
lars for their kindness. I
Soldier"-An able-bodied man repenting at leisure.
First Sergeant"-An angel without wings.
Sergeant"-A man who receives money for what he does not know.
Corporal"-A man who says a great deal and does nothing.
Cook"-One who makes and slings hash while the sun shines. i
Private"-A public animal.
Guard"-The only man in camp to whom everybody is a friend.
Mule"-A reptile with a private's love for work and a sergeant's disposition.
"A Buck"-One dollar. y u
Pay Day"-A mirageg the private has visions of spending thirty bucks, but finds
that owing to insurance, Liberty Bonds, and allotments he owes the govern- :
Rifle"-An instrument for collecting dirt.
Coffee"-A fluid which looks like cocoa, smells like tea and tastes like mud.
Furlough"-Sent away from home on trial.
Guard Mount"-A few men getting together to see which one can borrow the best 2 I
clothes. ' l
Ideal Soldier"-One who gets home before 1 p. m.
"Hero"-Here he lies. ll
"First Call"-An unearthly noise heard every morning before daylight.
K. P."-Kitchen police, one day of which changes a lamb to a roaring lion, a 5
pacifist into Roosevelt. I
MOVEMENT OF TROOPS lp
She CHer head on his uniformed shoulderb : You have not told me where you 5 I'
were last night, and you promised you would kee nothin from me l
I3 8 - ,
He: I can not tell you dear, against orders to reveal movements of troops.
ORDERS FOR A K. P. SENTINEL
Headquarters K. P. Brigade,
April 44th, 416.
General Orders are:
To take charge of these spuds and all gravy in view.
Dish slum in a military manner, keeping on the alert and observing all meat
balls that go within sight or hearing.
report any private or non-com who asks for thirds.
receive, transmit and obey all orders from and allow myself to be relieved
by the mess sergeant, first and second cooks only.
quit the coffee only when properly relieved.
report all calls for "seconds" from the dining room.
hold conversation with no one who asks for onions.
allow no one to pass the cooks tobacco or booze.
case of fire take out the ashes and get a bucket of coal.
Between reveille and retreat turn out the cook and the cook's police for all objects
found in the slum, such as tarantulas, centipedes, horned toads, lizards,
rattlesnakes and other insests not on the bill of fare.
By orders of
GENERAL U. R. HUNGRY,
,Commanding Kitchen Police Brigade.
O. U. MEATBALL,
Major, Third Cook Corps,
Private: Having failed to salute a captain passing by.
Captain: Don't you salute an officer: don't you see I'm a captain?
Private: Well, I'll be --I You certainly are lucky, I am only a private.
Guard: Halt! Who is there?
Guard: Advance relief to be nice.
LOVE AND WAR
Rookie: Doctor, I am feeling awful, I can not eat, I can not sleep and-
Doctor: I can cure you! Ask her to marry you!
Outside to police up.
Mum me Spvnh QBIII' ilhlv Eii11w in Qlaunp
If some person should aslf nie the question, "Hou' do you spend your idle tinie
in camp?" I should be inclined to ansu'er, "There ain't no such animal." For a solrlicni'
bo1's idle time durinc a dai , es Jeeially iohen roinc thi u a course of intensified train-
J . .
ing for over seas service, is ifery liniited. But, of course, there niust be short periods
during the day for recreation, and ichen. these do conze, they are appreciated and
put to good use.
Let me say that the greatest indoor .sport of all i.s letter ieriting. In order to
receive letters, letters niust be zcritten, and as niail time is the big erent in the
course of the day, the fellou' zeho does not "drau" at least one letter feels sadly
neglected. So hence he nzust hare a large mailing list in order to lseep the letters
coming in, and thus the great part of idle time is spent in correspondence.
About the only "idle hour" of the day is in the evening, after the day's u-orlf is
done, and before the call to quarters. This is the big tinze of the day-and as to
Orpheum, its progranznie has nothing on the .stunts u'hich are pulled off around the
barracks. Over in one corner of the roonz irill usually be found the jar: band, ac-
companying this, some "barber shop" nielody by the Kitchen Quartette. All these
"moon and spoon" songs-sung ieith all feeling, especially irhen an exceptionally
harmonious chord is piclfed up. Noni the jazzers .start up a good old Hula-Hula--
break away and form a circle, here comes the Hula dancer. Gertrude Hoffman is
simply outclassed by this star-eyed indii'idual. The jazz brcahs into .2-Q tinie-Oh,
yes, the little Russian Jeu' u'ith the big feet is going to gire Ns the "Ko,:i.:l.'y." His
ambition is remarkable, but as to gracefulness-it itsn't sujnnosed to be a rery
graceful dance. Nou' for some jig time. Here is the eoolf in his iehite unifornz,
one of these regular clog dancers-and he goes on till either he or the ja 13: is ready
for rest. But ure have forgotten-the English lad has not sung his yodel song as
yet-he .simply must have his turn. His eolunie is ICHItlfhffllklt'-1l'C do not care to
pass opinion as to the tinibre. Noui boys, all gather around again for sonic niore
joy-jazz, and then lights ont, another today jiiiished and a yesterday created.
But there are those feui u'ho are not musically inclined, u'ho prefer the less
strenuous pastime of friendly ganie or draieing to fill a straight. Innocent loolfing
matches are pushed out into the pile at the center of the table, but occasionally
there is rechlessness: u'ell, to tell the truth, I hare lost all interest in this sport. I
entered one of these aforesaid "friendly games," but upon agreenzent betu'een nieni-
ber.s of the round table, u'e thot a slight intrinsic ralue, besides that of the ieood and
the phosphorous, placed on these nzatches ieould increase interest in the ga nie. Since
then, I prefer joining the ja:,a'-ln'rils. I lost all interest in the paste-board pastinie.
And just because that nian ieith the pale blue eyes fooled au'ay his tinie and niine
by covering my four kings with four one spots. But understand nie, this pastinie
is froiuined upon by the authorities, in fact prohibited-uiul ieoe to the fellouxs who
are intercepted in the act. So other than sti ictly "sociable'l are undertalcen by none
but the bravest.
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'FH aim? 551
The weather permitting, the ball diamond receives its quota of recruits. Try
outs are being made for the detachment team and the material we have is some of
the best from Nebraska. On Saturday afternoons or special holidays, games are
played with other like organizations, and excitement runs sub-normal. A howling
mob of the khaki clad boys swarm around the lines, thrusting the customary taunts
at the rival teams and rooters. And some are pretty clever, too. The track team
also are out having their work-out, in preparation for some track event to be sched-
uled with other detachments.
And there is the band and orchestra. The time given to the band is not really
spare time in the day's work, but time allowed from regular work for rehearsal.
Melodious music can be heard floating out of some empty barracks or other buildings,
intercepted by occasional "blue ones"-but this just means that the boys are working
up a band that, tho smaller, aim to rival the old Uni. band. Several of the old Uni.
Band Boys are in the organization, so they have some idea how to do it, and to those
who know the Uni. Band, all it means is plenty of pep, and the soldier boys have it.
After rehearsal, when they come marching down the line and serenade the barracks
with "U-U-Uni," it brings back to mind the days of the foot ball games at Nebraska,
and it invariably revives the spirits of those boys who know it and realize what it
has meant to them. They cluster around and "Again, Again!" is the cry, until the
boys throw down their horns, just Hblowed out."
Saturday afternoons and Sundays are usually time off except to those on special
duty, but this is not usually spent in camp, for it means town, date, dance or jit
show. And this is not especially interesting to you in civil life, for we act just as
you do on these daysg in fact, we spend our spare time just as we ever did, with
some restrictions on account of our military environment. But at that, this seems
just a large frat house, except for the fact that we arise a little earlier, are slightly
more industrious, and probably more orderly in our habits. There is work and
there is play, when we work we try to do our best, and when we play, we try and
forget all about our work, thus our idle hours are well spent.
PVT. FRED J. CREUTZ,
Uni. Nebr. Base Hospital Unit No. 49.
WORDS USED-WHAT THEY MEAN
Pipe down-Keep quiet Turn to-Get to Work
No Soap-Nothing doing Punk-Bread
Cork off-Go to sleep Sand-Salt
Shake it up-Hurry up Gun powder-Pepper.
Hit the deck-Get up tin the morningj
W. J. JOHNSON.
' PN 4515!-
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W' TEETER R. LARSON
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If you see a soldier hurrying or on the run, you can with safety infer that he
is getting ready for or going to mess. Of course he may hurry at some other times,
but you can notice a perceptible difference in the degree of hurrying when he is on
the way to the mess hall.
Mess is the official name for the army meal, be it morning, noon or night, and
the name is sometimes significant of its military appelation. One degree of differ-
ence from the meal of the civilian is that it comes at a regular time, and if you are
not present at this stated hour, you will probably have to wait until the next regular
In the morning the mess call is sounded at 6:00 o'cloclf. At the first blast of
the bugle the barraclr room begins to resvund with thescurrying of feet. The mess
sergeant meets the on coming rush at the door of the mess room, and if everything
is ready, we are at once admitted, otherwise we may have a few minutes to wait.
The plates are laid twelve to the table, five on each side and one at each end. Stools
are in place, as we don't have chairs with lazy backs. Each plate is usually steam-
ing with a generous portion of slightly sweetened mush or oatmeal, and the canned
millf diluted with H. O. H. has also been poured over it. Coffee also comes to the
table creamed and .sweetened in the same ufayf it is put on in huge china pitchers of
some Congo and a half capacity and which apparently weigh 50 pounds, especially
at noon or night mess, after you have packed a litter for .several hours in litter
After we get around the breakfast porridge, we sometimes are served tuvo slices
of bacon or a good piece of ham. Of course we obsei ve the meatless and wheatless
days and meals the same as the civilians. We get lots of corn bread in the army,
considerable graham and whole urheat and occasionally white bread or baking pon'-
At noon mess bugle is sounded at high noon and as we have most of our heavy
wort: in the forenoons, this is usually the time that the soldier is the hungriest, but
as far as that goes, the .soldier is ready to eat any time. The way ure store food away
is a caution. You would not believe the amount we consume, unless you could wit-
.,m,,t lI'Q ,YH the act of feeding our faces. Hash, potatoes, bread, canned corn, peas,
beans and tomatoes or what ever happens to be on the bill of fare disappears as if
One of the most important things to the soldier in the evening is the evening
mess. It tahes place at 5:15 and if we have drilled all afternoon we feel like the
commuters of that hour and are ready to eat any thing in sight. The soldier eats
his meal in about fifteen minutes as a. rule, and is then on his way baclf to his bar-
raelfs, where he awaits the next call of the the bugle.
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Nothing is wasted in the food of the army main. If there is anything left in
the dishes from one meal, ive get it canzouflaged in, the hash, padding or soup of the
next meal, and if an individual dishes more out on his plate than he can consume, he
is very apt to get the same plate handed back to him at the next meal. and then.
he must eat that before he takes anything else. Bread is especially in this class and
the 0j?lC6I'S will call one on that sooner than anything else. In fact it zvill not be
tolerated at ally unless some fellozv is sly enough to get array zvithout being caught
he must suffer the consequences.
After mess is over each man takes his ntensils and place.s them on the table
after scraping off refuse. There a receptacle for forks, one for knires and one
for spoons. This saves lots of ivork for the K. P. K. P. is the designation for the
men working in the kitchen and stands for Kitchen Police.
We have several Jezvs in our unit and one of them is a typical Yid. That af-
fords ns considerable amusement. For instance, the other night irhen he ivas sitting
at the table, he zvanted some bread, so this is hon' he asked for it: 'AHcndle fhandlej
to me the bread." It caused considerable of a titter, but hc took it all good
Meal time is a very important time in camp and that is the one thing that
would cause the soldier to resign, if it were dispensed zvith, and the fray he ironld
resign iooiild then probably be like the horse, whose on-ner kept cutting dozrn on the
ration of oats, nntil finally he did not give his horse any at all. The ozvncr said he
just got the horse trained to th is point of keeping him economically, zvhen the horse
"Until the last page of the last volume is written in the book of years, Merit
alone will rule the earth."-Kaufman.
Discretion of speech is more than eloquence 3 and to speak agreeably with whom
We deal, is more than to speak in good Words or in good order."-Bacon.
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The past year has been momentous. War with Germany was ony
mobilization was begun: great training camps were establishedg draft
laws were enactedg and all of the other preparations were authorized which
inevitably come when a country is declared to be in a state of war. It is
only natural and commendable that great numbers of our university men
volunteered their services. Many of those who are prevented from enlist-
ing by age, parental objections, physical disabilities, and so forth, regard
it as a hardship rather than a privilege to be able to finish their college
course. They are assuming the wrong attitude. Their time for serring
their country lies in the future, if not in a military way, then in exercising
the duties of good citizenship.
In a way, college itself may be regarded as a training camp, the faculty
as the superior officers, the students as the men in their charge. In the
camps the men are required to perform the same maneuvers day after
day, until the point of maximum efficiency is reached. In a like manner,
we go thru the daily routine of school work. We may auestion the wisdom
of spendina days and eifen weeks developing the technique necessary to
run an analysis correctly to the third decimal. The little e.rercise, h.ou'euer.
develops the same precision which the military men strire to attain and
like them uve reach in this way our ma.ri'mum efficiency.
It is not so much a question as to what shall be our part as it is a
nuestion of playing that part to the best of our ability-whaterer it may
be. To be sure, the man behind the guns seems all-important at the present
time, but this need not belittle the man who cannot go. He can render
his country an ejiicient service, though at home. If he has the advantage
of being in school, let him prepare himself as best he can for public serrice:
if he be a student of the Pharmacy College, let him strire to uphold the
hiaher ideals of Pharmacy. Indirectly he is 'working toward this same
end as is the soldier. The soldier is fighting to preserve democracy. Democ-
racy depends upon good citizenship as one of its fundamental principles.
A pharmacist, to be a good citizen, .should have the best training arailablc
in his work, and should stand for all that is best in the profession. Then
the boys who are compelled to stay in .school are not neglecting their duty
to their country if they work with the right attitude. Each in his own
niche can do his part.
"War educates the senses, calls into action the Will, perfects the phys-
ical condition, brings men into such swift and close collision in critical
moments that man measures man."-Emerson.
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The Pharmics are a happy gang
They work till late at night.
But never seem to give a dang
And always show the same old fight.
Sometimes the bunch gets on their ear,
When Thompson raves about his scales,
But seemingly we have no fear,
Of Lyman, Borrowman or Dales.
We are one great big family,
Sometimes we make an awful noise
The Situation has a key,
Because we're almost wholly boys.
And so on thru the year we're working
Making tinctures, salves, and pills.
Doing our duty and never shirking
Because we have to cure the ills.
Miss Redford's assistant in
Assistants like her are cer-
Keep your desk clean, quit
being so mean,
And like a real friend she'll
see you get thru.
"ODE TO WILLIAMS"
Cliff must have it stored up in
For thus far it's been kept at
But someday sure his head will
Boosting up Sloan's linament.
ORIGINAL RESEARCH IN ZOOLOGY
1. An astroid is a small planet between Jupiter and Marsg The chromosomes rep-
resent the asteroid between the two centrosomes which represent Jupiter
fCorrection by Herrmanj This is a course in Zoology and not Astronomy.
2. The systematic position of the Hydra is at a perpendicular or at a slight tilt but
always having the foot below the hand and tentacles.-"LEISY."
Ill-Q' I E
l stole a kiss the other night,
My conscience hurts, alack
I think I'll go again tonight
And put the blamed thing back.
He called her lily, violet, rose,
And all the flowers of spring.
She said, "I can't be all of those,
You lilac everything."
There are meters iambic,
There are meters trochaic,
There are meters of musical tone,
But the meter that's sweeter, neater, completer,
ls to meter in the moonlight alone.
iPhys. Ed. Studentj-Dear Steve: Will you
please leave some cotton in the anatomy lab. With
very much love,
A pharmic sat drawing an isogamete,
He said to the girl in the opposite seat,
"Well, Ruth, can you see it? Now tell me the truth."
She threw down her pencil and jumped to her feet,
Did you ever see such a bunch of conceit?
You ignorant freshman, you can't call me Ruth.
A job as kitchen mechanic.-Walter Ernst.
A book on "How to be a Soldier."-Eddie Simcmek.
A means of locking the store room door.-H. L. Thompson.
Three lost note books. Appropriate reward.-H. Anderson.
A detective. No amateurs need apply.-Halliwell and Schafer.
A cozy, nicely equipped rest room.-Elsie Day.
A social secretary.-L. Keith.
A tank attachment for fountain pen.-E. Bogue.
A perfume stronger than Ammonium Valerianate.-H. Anderson.
Marquis-Is there any way of detecting the difference between a case
of intoxication and paralysis?
Keith-Is it wrong to accept attention from other men when your
fiance is in the army?
Thompson-How can I reach the high C's without joining the navy?
Ella-Why do Bob and Russ say that w-h-i-t-e spells green?
Bob-How do you remove odor from Ioderform?
Bogue-Is flatulency a thin emaciated condition of the patient?
Herrman-Does salicylic acid kill dead tissue?
Leisy-Is the head intended for any purpose other than holding the
Lewton-If c-a-r-e-d spells cared, what does t-a-r-e-d spell?
Carlson-Can you suggest how I can best get into school politics?
Conrad-Can you suggest how I can best get out of school politics?
Folks hail the Premedic pill-rollers of old!
Some real applause they have undoubtedly earned.
The pills which they make are as good as pure gold,
Just as far as experience is concerned.
The pills are to be shaped twixt thumb and finger,
But the diflicult part is to make them roll,
The odd bumps and creases are sure to linger,-
Of sizes that no two fall thru the same hole.
Parvules, too, are diflicult to make, we find,
I overheard a Parvule say to his brother,
If I will only pass, then why should I mind
But I am really worried about motherg
I am sure no one could swallow her and live,
In someone's esophagus she's bound to catch.
Poor sister, over there, will fall thru a sieve,
Not even in this lab will she find her Match."
In troubles like these there's one consolation
Repeated stimuli lose their first effect
And in their periodic consummation
A small one first then what next would you expect?
Then take the law of gradual progression
And apply that of diminishing returns,
Though it is something new in the profession
'Tis exactly that for which the scientist yearns.
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The entrance of women into the fl6lflS of medicine and pharmacy is
not as new as some people may imagine. Women were mizlrers of herbs
in the olden time, although the practice was very closely allied with the
superstitions of witchcraft and magic. Not only were healing potions made
and dispensed, but, as in the scene of the witches in "Macbeth," repulsive
materials were combined to make magic philters. As superstition and
medicine drew apart, women were pushed back with the former. Times
have changed, however, and women are no longer restricted by con vention
in their choice of a profession. They may again become pharmacists,
but this time with a sound, scientijic knowledge as a basis instead of super-
What we call the yield of pharmacy may be divided into two parts:
that of the retail pharmacy and that of manufacturing pharmacy. In the
former the requirements necessary for a registered pharmacist are 512
Graduation from an accredited school or college of pharmacyg KZQ Two
years of experience as a drug clerk, K3j Satisfactory grades in the state
board examination. In the latter a knowledge and practice in assay,
standardization, and manufacturing pharmacy are necessary. Graduates
from accredited institutions are, of course, preferred.
In either branch, women seem especially fitted for the work. It is
usually conceded that women go into detail more minutely than men.
This gives them skill and accuracy in weighing, compounding, and dispens-
ing, and thoroughness in chemical analysis and drug assay. Most women
seem to have an instinctive sense of neatness and cleanliness. This is in-
valuable in drug work of any kind. A neat, tidy store is an effective adver-
tisement, and absolute cleanliness is fundamental in. manufacturing phar-
macy. Along with this air of neatness and tidiness in the drug store, there
comes a new dignity and air of refinement. A drug store is a drug store
and not a tobacco shop and should be maintained as such. The very nature
of the drug stock makes it, if not essential, then desirable, that there be at
least one woman clerk in the store.
It was formerly thought that women did not have sufficient brain
capacity to enter into any profession as scientific as that of pharmacy.
This is being disproved every day. We find that women enrolled in the
scientific courses in our colleges and universities are as bright as the men.
Not all women enjoy science. It is only to those who do that I am making
my appeal to enter into pharmacy. The hard work rather than lack of
brains probably acts as the greater preventive. But what is there worth
striving for which does not require hard work? If a woman is to go
into retail pharmacy the long hours and no vacation have their drawbacks,
yet time never hangs heavily on the hands of anyone genuinely interested
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in his work. There is always room for change and improvement and it
need never become monotonous. The woman of today is demanding equal-
ity of rights with man. Then it is her duty to share the hard places as
well as the easy places in the buiness world.
If women care to enter pharmary for no other reason, patriotic duty
should be taken into consideration. Women are being asked to take men's
places wherever possible. Who will take the places of the pharmacists?
Is it any more necessary to public welfare to jill the positions of street
car conductors, elevator boys, and farm hands than that of the pharmacist?
Pharmacy is the rising profession for women. They seem naturally
endowed with many of the qualities and virtues which go to make the
business a success. The work is not so hard that they are physically unfit
for it. They owe it as a patriotic duty to keep the ranks of the pharmacists
In my garden plot I stand, thinking Kaiser Bill of you,
And my mind is filled with words I cannot say.
The sweat stands on my brow, there is dirt within my shoe,
And my poor tired back aches yet from yesterday.
Dig! Dig! Dig! we're all conserving,
Beans, peas, cabbage, all help some,
And beneath the summer sun, We will hurry on again
Shouting the Battle cry of Feed-'em.
Democracy will itself accomplish the salutary universal change from
delusive to real, and make a new blessed world of us by and by.-Carlyle.
Thompson: "Dipping a child's fingers into quassia prevents sucking
of the thumb."
"What did Herrman say about the case ?"
He examined her with his telescope and took her temper and said
her utensils was out of order."
Dr. Dales: "Mr. Schafer, give the chemical formula for tomato."
Schafer: "T O M 8 O."
Miss Day: "Mr. Tate, have you ever seen the acacia ?"
Guy: "Yes, I go past their house every day."
Webb fvvith mucilage of tragacanth excipientj : "The more I triturate
the bigger they grow. What shall I do ?"
Miss Redford: "Triturate in the opposite direction for a While."
Miss Redford: fchecking apparatusbz "Mr. Oakley, Where's your
Mr. Oakley CblushingJ : "Why-er-I haven't had them on since last
fMiss Day sends Russ to the greenhouse after digitalis leaves and Russ
lingers an undue length of time.J
Miss Day: "Mr. Russell, did you get two-year-old leaves ?"
Russ: "I think so, Why ?,'
Miss Day: "I thought so too from the length of time you were gone."
Bob: "They say a pound is equal to a pint."
Thompson: "That is Perusse's system of oratory. Every time he
pounds the desk he's made a point" fp'intJ.
Thompson fin pharmacyjz "Next laboratory period we will make
any kind of tablets which you Wish."
Russ: "Good, I'm just out of Writing tablets."
CFrom Schafer's Revised Edition of National Formularyj :
To MAKE No. 85
No. 7, 25 gms.
No. 16, 75 gms.
Triturate No. 7 in a Warm mortar with small quantity of No. 16. Add
remainder of No. 16, and stir frequently until No. 16 is completely dissolved.
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WELL KNOWN SONGS AND THEIR AUTHORS
Brown: "Look Out, Kaiser Bill."
Ella: "Billy Boy."
Ernst: "Pm a Twelve o'Clock Guy in a Nine o'Clock Town."
Lewton: "Oh, You Wonderful Girls."
Halliwell: "Sleep, Baby Sleep."
Williams: "lt Wasn't My Fau
Keith: "What do You want to Make Those Eyes at Me For?"
Colson: "For Me and My Gal."
Prawitz: "Good-bye, Germany."
Herrmann: "Don't Slam That Door."
Anderson: "Keep Smiling."
Schafer: "Just a Thinkin' O'
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BRIGHT SAYINGS OF PHYSIOLOGY STUDENTS
Sleep is produced by an accumulation of waist products
To determine blood pressure, adjust the appartus and listen for the
pulse with the spectroscope.
With Osmotic pressure, fats give a black precipitate
QDeiinition of inspirationj : Something which I need at the present
Assistant: "Discuss the theories of lymph formation pro and con
Student : "We'll discuss it pro all right, but we re afraid youll give
If mistakes were copyrighted, it would be impossible to make one
Without infringing on some other fellowis patent.
l Il I IllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIII I U
Who asks you in her sweetest tones
To make a list of ojicial "bones"
Who begs you on her bended knee
To discuss uplift in pharmacy?
Who gives you ideas to cartoon
To be handed in next week at noon?
Who nags and nags from morn till night,
You dodge and hide to escape her sight,
Who has to shoulder all the blame
Instead of earning eternal fames?
THE EDI TOR.
Givit tu ern gud ant plenti,
Soc et tu em gud ant strong,
Nev er letem geta stand in
Gopher evri wurd that's Wrong.
Makem flunk and makem Wurri,
Makem sit up nights and buckg
Makem wun dervvat cher thinking.
Makem cursther evil luck.
Nev er let em getoo hopefull,
Nev er sayther doing Well
Makem wish they hadn't cum here
Makem wish they were-at home.
I don't care for expenses, I have lots of them.
Keep your temper 5 nobody else Wants it.
It's going to clear of cloudy and give us a dry drizzle.
Sit still and still see the still go.
Pharmacy Week, the biggest event of our college year, began May 7th and lasted
until May 9th. The three days were enjoyed by all the Pharmics. During these
three days, every one was too busy to study and as the professors even became lax
in their attendance at class, we took advantage of same and didn't appear at class.
The Pharmacy Week this year was of more interest than it had been in former
years, because so many of our Pharmacy students have left to take part in the pres-
ent great war, and the number remaining got together and made the Pharmacy
Week a success.
Because of the number in school, it had once been decided not to have a Phar-
macy Week, but the day was saved when it became known that Dr. Henry Kraemer,
University of Michigan, was to be in the city to deliver the annual Sigma Xi and
P. B. K. address. Then the Pharmacy College, in order to show a proper welcome
to Dr. Kraemer, decided to have a Pharmacy Week and committees were chosen and
every one got to work.
The Rag gave the program of events as they were to come off.
On Tuesday at 11 o'cloek, Dr. Kraemer gave a most excellent and interesting
lecture on "Drug Plant Raising," which all Pharmacy students, and as many Botany
students as desired to, attended.
A number of slides of our own University Garden were shown on the screen,
showing beautiful patches of valerian and other flowering drugs. H. L. Thompson
a.cted as helms man and saw to it that the slides were projected onto the screen prop-
erly K?j He did try to save time by throwing two pictures on the screen at once,
but as Dr. Kraemer couldnft keep pace, Thompson decided that one would do, and
consequently we all enjoyed them much better.
But the lecture by Dr. Kraemer given to the Pharmacy students on the 8th
was enjoyed by all, especially by the ladies present. ..Why? Because they obtained
the formula for the making of Djer Kiss face powder and saw projected onto the
screen the make up of same. But to be serious, the "Future of Pharmacy" as told
by Dr. Henry Kraemer lies with the Educated Pharmacist. He showed why short
courses are not practical, illustrating his point by slides of the drug store owned and
operated by the higher educated pharmacist: showing that he not only had to be a
good salesman, advertiser, but a good chemist, etc. In short, Dr. Kraemer tried to
show the Pharmacy students that this is the day for the educated man, and brains
the main constituent of a drug store.
The day came to a final conclusion by the Tenth Annual Banquet held in the
Chinese room at the Lincoln Hotel, at which about fifty were present. The special
guests were Dr. Henry Kraemer, Uni. of Michigang Niels Mikkelsen, president N.
S. P. A.,' J. G. McBride, secretary N. S. P. A.,' Prof. Geo. L. Borrowman, Prof. Ben-
ton Dalesq Chancellor Hastings, Dean Engberg, and a number of others of the
faculty were present.
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UHIVERSITY UF iLL.n.wi:i limnar
MAR l 5 T921
Mr. George E. Thompson, our toast-master, carried his part very zvell, and
those ivhom he called on responded ably and showed considerable pep.
The great feature of the evening ioas the dedication of the College Service Flag
which had been made by our Pharmacy Girls. Three cheers. Dr. Lynzan spoke about
the boys and his talk was very impressive and appropriate for the occasion.. The
flag will be hang in the Dean's office and stars will be added to it as ive hear of any
of onr Alumnae or students leaving for service. The banquet came to a close, every
one feeling well pleased.
The next clay the Pharmacy Picnic ufas a feature on the program, to be reineni-
bered, and ioill be remembered by Hattie probably longer than the rest of us. Why?
The picnic was held at Crete, Nebr., and ufhile boat riding, Hattie got her finger
mashed between tivo boats, but she took it with a smile and in a feu' days was the
same Hattie except carrying a bandaged finger. Everyone u'ho u'ent on the picnic
said they had a most ioonderful time.
The picnic ended the activities of the Pharrnacy Weelf, and I ivant to say it
ieas ioorth while because it brought co-operation, and in so doing brought the stu-
dents closer together. The bond of friendship u'as strengthened. The success of
the Pharmacy Week zvas due to the co-operation of every Pharmacy student by
taking part and co-operating urith the folloiving conznzittee.w:
Pharmacy Week Committee: Banquet Conznzittee:
Robt. Halliwell-Chairman C. Robt. Carlson-Chairrnan
Ray Lezoton James Marquis
Lncile Keith Walter O. Ernst
A. E. Herrmann Edivard V. Bogue
M. F. Shafer Ella M. Hansen
Picnic Committee: Service Flag:
Harriett Anderson-Chairman Harriett Anderson
Lncile Keith Ella, Hansen
Webb Russell Lucite Keith
Reed Oakley C. ROBT. CARLSON.
Mistake, error, is the discipline through which we advance.-Channing.
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The nar is responsible for many alterationsg
From deciding zehat lee eat, to the doienfall of nations.
Here is yet another grierance to be laid at its door,
Unpronouuceable, foreign zeords hare increased by the score.
It zeas hard enough to accustom ourselves to garage,
Nou' our tongues refuse to tieist around that u'ord camouflage.
Noah Webster .says it means to conceal or to disguise,
But there's a a simpler definition in the student's eyes.
To them it is .sufficient and quite sensible enough
To malfe a detour round the u'ord and simply call it "bluff,"
We hare it in our college in its each and erery phase,
We are conrinced by this time that undoubtedly it pays.
The medics u'ho take pharmacy are adapts in the art,
When it comes to camouflaging they surely play their part.
What's the use of hours and hours of tedious macerations,
When colored, flarored. u'ater inalfes such siahtly preparations?
You'd probably nerer thinlf Lucile a deceitful girl,
Yet azrful accusations at her I am forced to hurl.
When all their precious alcohol the others try to hide,
Her's stand upon the shelf labeled potassium cyanide:
Her tenth normal solutions no one ieould care to borroie,
llilarlfed u'ith falfe equiralents they learn, 'much to their sorroux
She acquired the deceptire practice from obserratiou
Of Mr. Thompson's methods. His careful conversation
And success in hiding certain articles, u'e admit,
If he tmarlfed the sugar can potassioin iodide,
The sugar once obtained, hou' rery often u'e have tried
To camouflage our chocolate fudge as pills of A. B. S.
Tho in coeering up the odor u'e meet urith .small success.
In fact, fate seems conspiring rzeith our teachers to detect
Our little subterfuges. Noni what else would you suspect
When I tell you hou' old Mother Nature punished Ed.
He was to plant some Boneset seeds in neat roles in the bed.
He did as he u'as hidden for eleven rou's or fmore,
Then came to the conclusion that gardening zeas a bore.
And dumped the contents of the pachage in a single hole.
As is the usual custom u'h.en onieard time doth roll,
The little secdlets sprouted and then began to groie,
llut not a. sign or semblance u'as there of any ron'
And in the center of the bed there grew a thrifty patch
Of Ifonesct. Naturally Miss Day's suspicions would attach
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Themselves to Ed. We Assistants, too, meet with our share.
The dental students fake their curves, then wonder hour ure dare
To give them zero. Say it is a mistake on our partg
When u'e refuse to reconsider, they have the heart
To smile and reluctantly admit that for once they're caught,
Their camouflage has failed and they will do it as they ought.
Perhaps he ioon't admit it but, e'en our respected Dean
Takes pleasure in the milder formsg .sometimes ure th inh it mean.
He talks of his star chamber quiz in lectures all the year,
When finally the time arrives his students shake with fear,
He calls them to his ojice, little chills creep up their spines,
His booh lies open before him and other azcful signs
Of torture. He smiles and asks them hou' they are today,
Then, that's all, you may go,' and zcouderingly they obey.
Now if you think that I am brave so boldly to rereal
The secrets of the college.
The composure isn't real,
Experience is a safe light to walk by, and he is not a rash man who
expects to succeed in future from the same means which have secured it in
the past.-Wendell Phillips.
God hides some ideal in every human soul. At some time in our life
We feel a trembling, fearful longing to do some good thing. Life Ends
its noblest spring of excellence in this hidden impulse to do our best.-
Robert Collyer. '
If We could read the secret history of our enemies we shild find in
each man's life sorrow and suffering enough to disarm all hostility.-Long-
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The Business Interests of Lincoln
Lincoln Commercial Club
have contributed toward the produc-
tion of this publication in token of
their appreciation for the courtesies
shown them by the University and
its student body.
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The business interests of Omaha and
the foreign advertisers as listed on this
page, have contributed toward the pro-
duction of this publication, and the staff
takes the following means to show the ap-
preciation of same.
Baker Bros. Engraving Co.
E. E. Bruce 8a Co. -
Harle Haas Drug Co.
Richardson Drug Co. -
The Claflin Printing Co.
Dr. Miles Medical Co.
D. J. Fink, Druggist -
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To Nebraska Alumni
Has your community a bright boy or girl graduate who
ought to come to the University of N eloraska? See to it that he
or she takes advantage of the college education which the state
GIVE YOUR ADVICE
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All courses of instruction will be given this year
The University opens
Wednesday, Septenjber 18
On any poinl of informalion address
The University of Nebraska
STATION A LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
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