University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 142
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1942 volume:
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Individuals show their greatest merit in times of
trouble and conflict-times like these. And this year
most of all, students have realized the ability of their
president. President Cushing has capably fulfilled two
high aims as head of this college. He has instilled in fu-
ture teachers a worthwhile philosophy of their profession,
and he has brought about training for our nation's war
Students respect President Cushing for his efficient
administration, and for his constant Work in improving
the college. They like his sincerity and his friendliness.
Now they know the benefits of his leadership.
President Cushing advises
in a sincere and friendly man-
ner all questioning students.
- BW B8 BE 'K53
COIIIfGl IVIEIIS CRISIS
Portrayed in this yearbook is our col-
lege as it met, along with the rest of the
country, our greatest national crisis, It is a
candid portrayal of a midwestern institution.
Students began the year with their custom-
ary activities, registering for their classes,
joining their various organizations, engag-
ing in their usual fun. From time to time
some college man would leave to serve in
the armed forces of the country. A few would
enlist, but most of the departures were
caused by the draft. Then, as the days went
drifting by at a slow, easy pace, came the
time for December 7. Suddenly college life
became a preparation not only for training
teachers, but for training men and women to
serve their nation at war. Men registered
the second semester for math classes for im-
mediate future reference. The faculty be-
came students in a first aid course. Phys-
ical education was emphasized, plans were
made by the college war committee to aid
the cause common to us all. Students be-
gan to realize the value in conservation of
human opportunity, and serious prepar ition
became the keynote of campus life. The
training received at our college began to
show itself out in the field-not the teaching
field this time, but a field of battle. One re-
ceived a medal for gallantryp one who had
already served in England and in EQYDL
was killed in his line of duty.
This was a year when more than ever
our unity made us a college, not just a num-
ber of students and teachers gathered at the
President Herbert L.
Cushing tells students the
affects of the-'war on the
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their iirst semester prexy,
Hastings Broncos feel
the power oi the Kearney
attack as Dick Badura
charqes lor another touch-
Rev. Moseley meets
Men's Hall residents dur-
ing "Religious Emphasis
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Shown here is the spirit, comparatively
new'onthm annpus Hun hdped caay Kean
ney to conference and state colleqe champion-
ships in football and track, in addition to the
national championship in debate. Based on
loyalty, this unified spirit carried the home of
the blue and the gold to new heights in realiza-
tion ot a true college atmosphere.
Page 10 l
Students and faculty
members cheer lor victory
in the homecoming game.
Preparations are under
way lor a rally and pa-
Coaches L. F. Klein
and Clifton White discuss
athletic plans, with the
college gym building in
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ln tront of Men's Hall,
and member George
ox and Kirk Sorenson
slc Paul Newell about the
steps on the Case Hall
lawn to talk to Margaret
Morgan and Cleo Baker.
Glee Lewis and Cath-
arine Buettner, and other
Green Terrace girls wave
homecoming clay greet-
Plans ot theicollege program underwent changes to .meet
needs brought abouthy World War Il. Because ot such flex-
ibility in planning and management ot the college, administra-
tion remained on high standards. , A W' N i Vi
A successful college must have an efficient administration
ot sound policies, Sometimes students forget the great amount
of planning necessary to achieve an expedient management
of an educational institution. When they come to school, their
classes have all been.. carefully organized, Curriculums have
been set up, and a full program oi-activity has laeen arranged.
President Cushing methodically ,supervises all such de-
tails vital to a healthyteducational growth. Under him is the
Administration and Education Policies Committee, headed by
Dr. H.GL,Stout. Other faculty members on the committee are
Dr. Bruner, Dr. Fox, Dr. Mantor, Mr. Olsen, Mr. Ryan and Dr.
Strawn. ' T '
Other committees which attend to planning the college
program have such titles as Improvement ot College Teaching,
Extensionfand Adult Education, Athletics, Health and Welfare,
Student.Publications,-Puhlict Relations and Guidance. These
names alone suggest the immensity of the problem oi running
a college. g f ' . '
The' two deans 1:Srovide-a more personal contact-with the
students as they guide them in, college life. 1 P .E P M W
' Collegians also have their representatives inladministra-
tion. The Student Council has general ,supervision over camp-
us activities, including such phases as the recreational pro-
gram, the V-yearbook, freshmen orientation and discipline, and
the student directory. t 3 A
The Womens and the Mens Councils act: more fspeciiiia
ally, heading the Womens and the Mens Leagues. Each of
these two councils :tries to tultill the needoi its own group, and
as a part of its responstloilities, plans a separate convocation
each month tor the league it represents.
W V Students are more-avgare ot the duties ot lthe-registrarand
the bursar at the beginning and end of a. semester, as they are
starting or completing their classes tor that period, and taking
care ot a Ztew financial matters. A ' A A ' if A
Suchga cornplete.organization of the administration of ,the
Nehraslcai State Teachers College: at Kearney 'insures angefl
ticient program tor all students. I
Hon. W. E. Benthack Hon. E. L. Randall Hon. A. E. Iohnson Hon. E, D. Crites
President Vice President Secretary Chadron, Nebraska
Wayne, Nebraska Kearney, Nebraska Omaha, Nebraska
Hon. E. L. Eerneau I-Ion. Evelyn G. Ryan I-Ion. C. W. Taylor
Auburn, Nebraska Grand Island, Nebr. Smre Superintendent
That group which initiates and controls
the fundamental policies of the college is the
State Normal Board. Few college students
can realize the enormous amount oi plan-
ning and effort which this board expends for
the four state teachers colleges of Nebraska.
Not only do they control our college, but
also the other state teachers colleges in Ne-
The board's routine duties include the
selection of the heads, presidents, of the four
colleges: approving the selection of instruc-
tors: passing on institutional budgetsp and
appearing before legislative committees
concerning requests for appropriations and
other legislation for Nebraska's teachers col-
Members receive no pay for their ser-
vices, except traveling expenses. Every
two years the governor appoints two new
of Public Instruction
members, subject to the confirmation of the
unicameral legislature. Hence at no one
time is the group made up entirely of inex-
perienced members. Each appointment is
designed to last six years and a member
cannot be expelled for political reasons.
This method of appointment provides for
continuity of purpose and superior execution
of progressive ideals.
This year the board made two impor-
tant resolutions in order to adapt state teach-
ers college programs to cope with the na-
tional emergency. They first passed a res-
olution allowed leaves of absence for in-
structors entering the military service. When
the board met in Kearney in November they
added cr resolution authorizing the granting
degrees, with full credit, to seniors who had
partially completed the final semester's work
and were inducted into military service.
A new dean of women greeted women
students of NSTC this year. Besides taking
over the numerous duties of the dean, in
the absence of Miss Robinson, Miss Kelly
continued her teaching in the English de-
partment. By virtue of her classroom ex-
perience, her adaptation to student problems
was most adequate. Students could find
their problems solved by a person who un-
derstood the causes and future of immediate
results of their misfortunes. Through her
own education she has lived in many wide-
ranged student atmospheres, which adds still
more to her capabilities as a counsellor of
students. Students feel confident in carry-
ing out her decisions because her frank, sin-
cere opinions are planned to be directly
beneficial to them.
l . 1 W A
x' I l ws
i 41 1
ll U it
W. L. Nicholas
Last fall a new lace also met the regis-
tration-weary college men as they wormed
through lines scheduling classes. A new
signature appeared on the line beside
"Dean of Men" on their registration cards.
This signature represented a former student
of this collegeea man who already knew
problems confronting students of the State
Teachers College in Kearney. Besides his
office duties, Mr. Nicholas took time to be a
friend and counsellor of students who came
to him with varied problems. The men liked
him and his advice. They found their dean
had new ideas that were workable, and they
accepted him as a person who had the in-
terest of the students at heart. Men appre-
ciated the advice the dean gave as Kear-
ney's director of the navy's V-l, the army
air corps cadet, and other military programs.
Members of the Slate Board and
the presidents of the four state
tcnchers colleges enjoy at dinner at
their quarterly meeting in Kearney.
Page l 7
First Row: Dr. Morse, Mr. Pate, B. Chesnut, B. Gibbons, C. Hansen. V. Henline.
Second Row: B. Hinterlong, M. Hollingswonh, N. Holm, J. Jillson, R. Nelson, P. Nicholas.
Third Row: M. Orth, J. Rani. M. Refshauge, H. Ritter, B. Wendell, C. Wilson.
The Student Council was charged early
this spring with being corrupted by Phi Tau
chicanery. Several asserted that "these
campus political bosses" were giving the
other social groups, the barbs, and especial-
ly the women, the "run-around." However,
the majority of students usually found that
their student representatives were doing all
within their power to aid all students. The
thought uppermost in the mind of the coun-
cil members was to keep their group repre-
senting student interests and independent of
faculty action, although heeding advice of
the faculty members on the council, Dr.
Morse and Mr. Pate.
For the most part this year the group
went about its regular routine duties. Fresh-
men orientation occupied the council's ac-
tivity during the beginning of the first semes-
ter. Green cap sales, securing boxes for the
rally bonfire, taking care of the annual tug
of War between the freshmen and the upper-
classmen, and maintaining general discip-
line comprised these duties. Later on the
handbook and directory, edited by Mel Orth,
was published. At various meetings such
problems as smoking on the campus would
come to the student governing body, to be
handled expediently by the group.
After Kearney had won the conference
football championship, the council ordained
a "day of mirth," when students ignored
their class schedules, and took part in par-
ties and dances honoring the team.
This year the student administrators
were unable to secure the college gym for
the dances, and as a result the all-school
functions were held in the cafeteria. Ex-
penses were thereby increased, and this to-
gether with the smaller attendance, made
budget balancing very difficult.
During the year's activities, the council
has also cut down on N. Y. A. and state help
expense, although not entirely by its own
decision. Members helped take tickets at
football and basketball games, managed
the dances, ran a checkstand at the scholas-
tic contest, and sent out college defense bul-
In October, lim Ranz, president, and
Bob Chesnut attended the regional confer-
ence of the National Student Federation of
America at Lincoln. At this convention,
Kearney was selected as the site for next
year's convention, and Bob Chesnut was
elected regional chairman.
Returning from the convention Ranz
commented, "Our council compared favor-
ably with others represented there. We
have more actual power with regard to stu-
dent affairs than probably any other coun-
cil at the convention."
lim Ranz, Bob Chesnut, Marie Ref-
shauge, and Dr. Mary Morse, sponsor, at-
tended the national conference of the NSF A
in Minneapolis over the Christmas holidays.
Here the representatives realized that our
council has much power, but others have
more in the actual administration of student
The governing organization worked for
some time on a new election system to in-
sure more adequate representation on the
council, and students adopted the council-
proposed plan of proportional representa-
tion by an overwhelming majority. The re-
sults of the annual spring election were sub-
stantially the same as previous years, how-
ever, as five Phi Taus, two Sigmas, two
Iuanitas, one Zeta, one Cal and one barb
The council selected Virginia I-lenline,
Melvin Orth and Ralph Nelson to serve on
the campus war committee, and this com-
mittee organized various activities to aid the
Student Council meetings were held
each Wednesday in the YWCA room, and
usually the discussion was spirited. The re-
sponsibility of governing student affairs was
spotlighted on this single body, and as there
could be little buck-passing, most of the
members took an active interest in the is-
sues, realizing that their position was o'ne of
responsibility to the students, not just an
honorary title. The general tone of discus-
sion and action was conservative, as sev-
eral members had a tendency to be passive
Panel discussion on "what college students can do to
help win the war" is presented at convo by the council.
Speakers are Mr. Welch, Jim Ranz, Bert Gibbons, Virginia
Henline, Marie Refshauge and Mr. Larson.
Student government worries are forgotten, as mem-
bers and guests have a dinner party.
Officers Mel Grth, Jim Ranz, and the council sec-
retary, Marie Refshauge, outline plans.
College women are offered friendship,
guidance, and entertainment at league
meetings which this year have included
programs on books, styles, manners, de-
fense, music, mothers and religion. All of
the meetings were coordinated with the
theme, "The Girls They Left Behindf' their
aim, to increase the intelligence, maturity
and usefulness of those remaining.
The Women's council gave special at-
tention to the incoming freshmen girls at a
reception in Case Hall lounge which allevi-
ated timerity, homesickness, and other typ-
ical symptoms of new students.
Women's League activities are gov-
erned by a council of fourteen representing
classes and residents under the supervision
of Miss Ruth Kelly, acting Dean of Women.
This group organizes the programs, grants
loans, and discusses desired campus be-
havior and customs at informal meetings.
The lanuary meeting emphasized es-
pecially the war theme, as Mrs. H. M. Wor-
lock was the principal speaker. Mrs. Alta
Bergquist, Juanita Iillson, and Dorothy
Campbell also spoke using topics of edu-
cation, democracy and the present national
Attendance was made compulsory for
the second semester meetings as the coun-
cil Worked on a program for greater unity
in their aims.
Helen Claire Disbrow served as presi-
dent the first semester, and Charlene Han-
sen led the cotmcil the second semester.
Despite changes in this group through-
out the year, the "girls they left behind" are
doing what they can in War-time to make
life happier for those at home and at camp.
71... gm va., 114: aww
First Row: Miss Kelly, V. Bailey, N. Ciochon, J. Duering, C. Hansen.
Second Row: M. High, M. Hollingsworth, L. Huffsluuer, A. Kennedy, N. McBride.
Third Row: T. McCoy. M. Refshauge, 1. Taylor, M. Wendell, F. Williams.
First Row: Mr. Nicholas, B
Atwater, D. Brown, G. Gruber.
Scrond Row: R. Jester, G
Kotsiopoulus, D. Marshall, R. Nelson
Third Row: L. McCullough, J
Pilkington, D. Patton, H. Ritter, W
Male enrollment decreased this year
with the army and defense jobs increasing
in national significance, but the role of the
Men's Council on the campus became more
important as the council tried to help college
men in their adjustments to the war.
After the attack on Pearl Harbor and the
entrance of the United States into the war,
the morale of the men slumped to a low ebb,
as those students saw their preparation for
a future of peace was to he of no immediate
advantage to them.
Realizing an immediate need, the coun-
cil arranged a progarm concerned with the
war and directly with morale, with Dean W.
L. Nicholas analyzing the proper stand for
the men to take. As they saw their situation
clarified, knowing that there is a more im-
mediate duty to fulfill in order that their
preparation for peace need not be wasted,
the men stepped back more energetically
into their college life of study, classes and
Men were interested in the armed ser-
vices of the country, but they did not know
of the opportunities available to them, so
the council arranged a program particularly
to meet that need. Ensign Townley of the
Navy Recruiting Station at Omaha, and Ma-
jor Davis from headquarters, Seventh Corps
Area, explained the background of the navy
and the army, and pointed out those places
where college-trained men could best serve.
They also emphasized the advisability of
getting all of the college training possible
before becoming a member of the armed
forces. As a result of this meeting and of the
individual conference following, NSTC men
were much better informed of their future
participation in the War, and were able to
make better use of their college training.
The members of the group represent the
men in their class organizations, religious
groups, and in-town and out-of-town resi-
The council itself felt the war directly,
as Max Ingram, vice president, was drafted
late in the first semester, and Iames Lapp,
treasurer, left school early in the year for a
This spring the traditional Men's League
picnic was held at Harmon Park, and sup-
plying all with food and entertainment, the
Men's Council felt their duties for the year
Officers of the organization were Ralph
Nelson, presidentp Wayne Smithey, vice
president: Lloyd McCullough, secretary: and
Gerald Gruber, treasurer.
The college faculty proved to the stu-
dents this year that they are still anxious to
learn, as upperclassmen were given the op-
portunity to criticize them in any Way that
they saw fit. Students came right backattheir
teachers as some literally wrote a book,
some of praise and some of criticism, com-
menting on their reasons for like or dislike
of faculty techniques and mannerisms.
If one could be singled out as the in-
structor highest in the estimation of students,
that one would probably be Mr. Durtee Lar-
son. His class methods are the most tech-
nical and methodical, his tests and testing
program are among the most difficult, and
class attendance is not compulsory. The re-
sult of this system is near-perfect attendance
of students. Another result is that "apple-
Louise Adams, A, B., A. M., Education
Alta Bergquist, B. N., College Nurse
Ethel M. Boasen, B. E., A. B., A. M. Com-
Gavin L. Doughty, A. A., B. M., M. M., Mu-
Bernice D. Dunlavy, B. S., M. S., Home Eco-
Louise Enochs, B. S., A. M., Home Economics
Bob Kring brings a problem in
class schedules to W. L. Nicholas,
dean of matt.
polishing" students generally stay away
from his courses, for their efforts are useless
there. Other's who appreciate Mr. Larson's
presence are the residents of Men's Hall.
Mr. Larson abolished a system of monitors,
but despite this, the number of discipline
problems were reduced, as the hall became
a dorm of genuinely friendly atmosphere,
and men were fun loving and hard working
The duties of faculty members extend
far beyond classroom routine, as anyone
could observe by glancing over the head-
lines in the Antelope. "Nicholas, Burke on
Planning Committee," HNSTC Faculty Aids
in Defense Program," "Powell Speaks Today
at Lincoln Meeting," 'Ludden Lists Needed
Military Addresses," "Adult Classes Hear
Adams Bergquist B n
Doughty Dunlavy E och
Dr. Morse Tuesday," "Ryan Heads AAUP,"
-and many others indicate part of the ex-
Most of the faculty serve as sponsors
for the organizations of the college, and stu-
dents appreciate this closer Contact with
Several are forced to be martyrs, as the
faculty has a team in the intramural league.
Observers of faculty touch football games
have said those intramural battles closely
resembled the Kearney-Peru game, but not
one instructor was carried off the field.
Students demanded better convocation
programs, and the faculty helped to fill this
need, many of them participating in the con-
vos. Dr. Mantor's analysis and review of
the War news was interesting and informa-
tive, helping collegians to obtain an intelli-
gent perspective of World War II. "Pop"
Klein's song leading and solos brightened
up several otherwise dull programs. Dr.
Morse and Dr. Fox helped arrange an un-
usual science program.
This year, as ever, several faculty mem-
bers were signally honored by winning
coveted positions on their own football team.
Undoubtedly very happy over the selections,
they took advantage of the awards by pre-
senting a fast-moving, bruising football skit
at the YM-YW Christmas Carnival, donating
the gate receipts to the financially-ernban
rassed junior class.
W. E. Bruner, B. S., A. M., Ph. D., Biological
A. E. Burke, A. B., A. lvl., Ed. D., Director A.
O. Thomas School
Floy C. Carroll, A. B., B. S., A. M., Head Li-
Harold E. Cerny, A. B., A. M., Music
Faye Colegrove, B. S., A. M., Physical Edu-
Iennie M. Conrad, A. B., A. M., Social Sci-
Mary Major Crawford, A. B., A. M., English
Leona M. Failor, B. S., M. A., Ph. D., Edu-
C. A. Foster, A. B., A. M., Physical Science
Donald E. Fox, A. B., M. S., Ph. D., Physical
I. D. Hansen, A. B., A. M., Speech
Mildred E, Hansen, A. B., Biological Science
Emma E. Hanthorn, A. B., A. M., Mathe-
Alma Hosic, A. B., A. M., French
Colegrove Conrad Crawford
Fmlor Foster Fox J. D. Hansen M. E. Hansen Hanthom Hosic
Mr. Larson plays cards with
Gale Gunn, Dam Thrasher and Ln-
Verne Westfall at Men's Hall, as
kibilzers gather around.
Edna T. Niqh, A. B., A. M., Education
Otto C. Olsen, A. B, A. M., Industrial Edu-
M. S. Pate, A. B., A. M. Mathematics
Mildred M. Payne, B. S., A. M., Commerce
Lolus Porter, B. S., Education
Gail F. Powell, A. B., Education
B. W. Powell, B. S., A. M., Education
I t s N gh Klel D. Larson M. E. Larson Ludden M Call
Kennedy O n Pate Payne Porter G. Powell R W
Misa Ludden points to her list .
of the NSTC men now in the service.
Faculty members became students this
year with most of them enrolling for first aid
courses as a part of the college's contribu-
tion to the national War effort. Many long
nights were spent in learning the intricacies
of bandaging and the other details of the
course. Perhaps the most interesting story
of the faculty participation in this course of
study concerns a student who had cut his
finger and reported to a group of women
faculty members for treatment. They all
gathered around their new-found patient,
and after several minutes of deliberation and
consultation of the small Wound, one re-
marked "it looks like a case for a doctor."
The injured one left the treatment to another
student, and in spite of his decision to do so,
The faculty directly felt the consequenc-
es of War too when Mr. Robert Thrall of the
industrial education department left to be-
come an instructor in the air corps at Cha-
lt has become customary for a sleeping
math student to be suddenly awakened by
Miss Hanthorn's staccato "be alert, man!,"
for the men to change from ordinary attire
to wear neatly pressed suits, white shirts
and a tie for a favorable impression in busi-
ness etiquette class, for English majors to
It has also become customary for stu-
dents to appreciate the faculty's friendly in-
formality, their willingness to actively spon-
sor student organizations, their interest in
is still alive and well.
Lyle E. Mantor, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Social
Mary L. Morse, B. S., M. S., Ph. D., Physical
Theo. Power, B. S., Secretary to the Registrar
C. T. Ryan, A. B., Ed. M., English
Skinner M. C. Smith M. L. Smith
Blanche Skinner, A. B., A. M., Education
Marion C. Smith, B. P. A., Art
Martha Lois Smith, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Enq-
Edith M. Smithey, A. B., Registrar
Harriett Iaqqer Story, B. S., Secretary of EX-
H. G. Stout, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Education
Malvina S. Stoutemyer, B. S., A. B., A. M.,
Welch White D. C. Williams M
Robertson Strawn, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Robert B. Thrall, B. Ed., M. S., Industrial Edu-
Roland B. Welch, A. B., Commerce
Clifton W. White, A. B., M. S., Physical Edu-
Dorothy C. Williams, A. B., Secretary to the
Mary E. Williams, A. B., A. B. L. S., M. S.,
their dinner parties too, this
one being in the faculty
room at Mcn's Hall.
Faculty members had
Students appreciate few things more
than a sincere friendly greeting from a fac-
ulty member, a greeting which brings about
a reaHzauon.thatittakes bout a mudent
body and a kmuhy kirnake up an educa-
tional institution. And when these compo-
nents ot such an institution work together
in the fulfillment of a better-rounded camp-
us lite, the result is a college, a college which
will advertise itself as proud students tell ot
their friendly campus, their friendly faculty.
With these aims in mind, the faculty ot the
Nebraska State Teachers College in Kear-
ney'funhers educauonal pursuus and wveH
President and Mrs. Cushing dance at the first
semester Sigma formal.
I:'s an encore, as "Pop" Klein gives our in a rich
tenor voice at the K Club dance.
Dr. C. B. Edwards, college physician, and Mrs.
Alta Bergquisr, college nurse, give medical care to
Hope Adfeev g l -
Ruth A-Ilenyn , I -,
Billvflnnspauah A"' fy
Virginia Baileyl '-1
Betty.V Behrene' - - Y:
. , . t t
t f4.2tt O
7 W fff Gothenburg
- V- -X Paxton
' - Kearney
PGLt.1.fTe1lBleSfeHq 4:Q Grd
ForresttfDeanQBroWnjf Eff I W'ilSoIlYille
Louise Carleonw - O C - - Loomis
Clayton Carpenter. Q-' - Shelton
t 'ti ' 'f"
Arlene: G: Ql3lflSf9l'15Gfl,
Dorotl1YfDenzlerT 3 5
IosephinetDuerinq '- 54
R6'lI1QY:EZ3ly'tr'l' if Y- 'V-
tl - -K Sutton
Corwin lL.EneyoldsenfxQ4 if C- ,Kearne-Y
Eileei1fEnfjbeiQl 'i C 1-V Kegmev
Mildred L.:fFQI'91T1CiI1 1 North Platte
Charlene Hansen - of '- 4 Kearney'
Georqene Hefner -e 1 A
- - . tKearneY
t -' f Scottsbluff
Leonli Herlolreln - 'F Pleasanton
Leola A, Hlljberd f I
.Neitg.F,yHolm2'1,5 -e 'nfl Q-'A J
Katharine Hoover - ft
-' - Gibbon
5 f- t eM,a1iCWell
- Ke-CIrI19Yf 1 Q'--
Stanley I. Houslca l-j '- e- DavidfCitY
Nye Ht loljnson -
EdWinF.eKellY - - ,-r
Arthur Ag Kennedy O 4 , -
Arlene Kelsfslelf, Pl V'
Dorothy -1. W renter
Estlier Ag Klein -
Jenifer L. OKOCILA f C
fNC5I'l7lT1Cf QM. folder iz,
yBettjyfR.i Kreicleri lf- i-
Dorislllvl. Loomis - Q
Nellie L, lVlcBride V -My
- - V Lebanon
1 f "1 K ' ': lifeamey
- e- Kearnev
A O 'tffif SUHQ1?
O - f Kearney
Hazel C. M undortl y -
tlfheodozfa OS. Nelson
Elva R.lNntter'l P 4 -
Huthtlane Olson -
Melvin F. Orth 7 -
lC1m?5r,.llCmZ ' l,ll ' '
WillfamQH'.Ritterei,- - - 4
MaxtnejShater 4 -
i Reah M. Shambauqh
Kennetl1fL.Shaw. -O -
Amid A2 Siblitttt 114 -
'Lillian 'At Sirnplson -
Iohn Sohus - - -
Georgia E. Stemer -
Merle L. Stewart -
Marjory Swan - -
flarda En Swanson -
H owarclf M : Thomas -
Frank 'I.VVanek - -
Margaret E. Vosburit
.Mary Ann Wendell
Beth HL fWlfiitinQ T- 'W '-
lMaynard Wtens - -
Melva C. Wiqhtman
tlaleiltllblff' -e - t- 1 t
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1 t f:5f,,,g,,-.f ,V :
Html EADS .it '
- Clay Center
- f Kearney'
- - Shelton
- - Hollinqer
- - Plymouth
- - - - Atlanta
- - - Oxford
- - - Gibbon
- - Upland
- - - Oxford
- St. Paul
- - Elwood
- Rising City
- - Orleans
- -M - Axtell
- Wood River
- O - Lincoln
- - Brady
- - Kearney
f Wood River
f jf Mag-jggie .:Hql1ing5,wpgth, nt lass prcsxdent, funds a
nniiceirf her inailboxf'
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'L Puzzlediover a pronunciation, Wayne Sm: hey, sophomore
p td t as lb dnctuonnry. ,V , ' In
res enwust .a :tary
M., ff , tt: 't t
i I-f i The library iala busy place for freshmen and senio
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Keafneyq,'y,ggiiyjt1"j'MfeW 4 fnfumisl t l l
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H. Adee V. Bailey E. Beck
D. Brown D. Campbell L. Carlson
Hope Aclee Arapahoe
Sigma Theta Phi 1 3 Won1en's Council lg Honor grad-
uateg Y. W. C. A. lg Zip Club lg A Cappella Choir l.
Virqinia Bailey Paxton
Zeta Chi Alpha 4. vice president '39: Women's Council
1. vice president '41g Home Economics Club 23 Y. W. C. A.
4. cabinet '41g Tironian Club 35 Band 1.
Erma Beck Litchfield
Zeta Chi Alpha Sorority 3, vice president '41-42g Y. W.
C. A. 34 W, A. A. 35 Tironian Club lg Zip Club 1.
Betty Behrens Kearney
Y. W. C. A. lg Symphony Orchestra lg A Cappella
Choir 23 Band 4.
Paul Blessing Ord
Caledonian Fraternity 3. president '41: Iriter-Fraternity-
Sorority Council lg Most Representative Man '42g Men's
Hall Council 33 All College Play 1: Football 4: Basketball 45
Track 35 Most Valuable Player Award '4Og K Club 4.
Marian Bliss Elm Creek
Antler Staff lg Sigma Tau Delta lg Aspasians lg Y. W.
C. A. 3g Symphony Orchestra lg Band lg A Cappella Choir 2.
B. Behrens P. Blessing M. Bliss
A. Christensen I. DeRiese D. Denzler
Dean Brown Wilsonville
Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity lg Men's Council 15 Blue and
Gold Staff 1, Business Manager '42g Tironian Club 2g Acad-
emy of Matlx and Science 3, secretary-treasurer '40g Pre-Medic
Elub 35 vice president of Men's Hall '42g Intramural Ath-
Dorothy Campbell Ord
Juanita Sorority 2: Y. W. C. A. lg Pi Kappa Delta 21
Sigma Tau Delta 13 Xi Phi lg Inter-Collegiate Debate lg All
College Play 1.
Louise Carlson Loomis
Y. W. c. A. 1.
Arlene Christensen Cairo
Juanita Sorority 2, secretary '41-425 Tironian Club 23
Y. W. C. A. lg Band 2.
Ilene Deliiese Bloomington
Home Economics Club 29 Tironian 33 Zip Club 2.
Dorothy Denzler Kearney
Sophomore Class, secretary-treasurerg Symphony Orches-
tra 2g All College Play 2.
Charlene Hansen directs sing-
ing as a cadet teacher at Kearney
losephine Duering Kearney
Sigma Theta Phi Sorority 4, president '40: Inter-Fra-
temity-Sorority Council 1. vice president '40: Student Coun-
cil 1: Women's Council 1: Who's Who Among Students in
American Universities and Colleges in 1941-42: May Fete at-
rendant '40: Home Economics Club Sweetheart '42, Home
Economics Club 3, vice president '41 treasurer '40: Pi Omega
Pi 2, secretary-treasurer '41: Zip Club 1: Tironian Club 1:
Y. W. C. A. 4, cabinet '39g Lutheran Club 1: A Cappella
Choir 4: All College Play 1.
Corwin Enevoldsen Loup City
Caledonian Fraternity 1: Y. M. C. A. lg Academy of
Math and Science 2: Band 3: Symphony 1. N
Eileen Engberg Kearney
Juanita Sorority 4, treasurer 1: Inter-Fraternity-Sorority
Council, president '42: Women's Council 2: Who's Who
Among Students in American Universities and Colleges in
1941-42: Antler Staff 1: Xi Phi 2: Sigma Tau Delta 2:
Y. W. C. A, 2: Zip Club 1: Symphony Orchestra 2: A Cap-
pella Choir 3.
Mildred Foreman North Platte
Who's Who Among Students in American Universities
and Colleges in 1941-42: Honor Graduate: Y. W. C. A. 3:
Academy of Math and Science 3. vice president '40, president
'41: Beta Pi Theta 2, president '42: Lambda Delta Lambda 35
Xi. Phi 2, corresponding secretary '42: Symphony Orchestra
3: Band 1: A Cappella Choir l.
Charlene Hansen Kearney
Juanita Sorority 4, vice president '42: Student Council 2:
Women's Council 1. president '42: Who's Who Among Stu-
dents in American Universities and Colleges in 1940'-42: May
Fete attendant '39: Antler Staff '41-42: Beta Pi Theta 2,
secretary '40: Sigma Tau Delta 2, vice president '42: Xi
Phi 2, vice president '42: Y. W. C. A. 2: A Cappella Choir
3: Intramural Debate lg Inter'Collegiate Debate 1: All
College Play 4.
Iames Harding Kearney
Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity 4: Men's Council 3: Senior
Class, treasurer: Who's Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges in 1940-42: Blue and Gold Staff
1: Antelope Staff 2: Pi Kappa Delta 4, secretary '40, presi'
dent 41: Beta Pi Theta 3, vice president '41: Y. M. C. A.
4, president '42: Sigma Tau Delta 1: A Cappella Choir lg
llfadio Staff 3: Intramural Debate 1: Inter-Collegiate De-
Lucile Hawthorne Trumbull
Y. W. C. A. 3: Latin Club 1: Symphony Orchestra 3.
Georqene Hefner Scottsbluff
zip Club 2, Y. W. C. A. 3,
Leon Hendren Pleasanton
Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity 4, treasurer '4l: Lambda
Delta Lambda 2: Y. W. C. A. 1: Intramural Athletics 4.
Leola Hibberd Gibbon
Zeta Chi Alpha Sorority 1: Aspasians 2, treasurer '41-
42: Y. W. C. A. 1: Latin Club 2: Tironian Club lg Pi
Omega Pi 1.
Mariorie Hollingsworth Kearney
Juanita Sorority 4, president '41-423 Inter-Fraternity
Sorority Council '41-42: Women's Council '41-42, secretary
'41-42: Whols Who Among Students in American Univer-
sities and Colleges in 1940-42: May Fete Attendant '39-'40:
Student Council 2: Pi Omega Pi 3: History Club 2: Home
Economics Club 2: Tironian Club 3: Freshman Class, treas.
urer, junior Class, president, Senior Class, president: Sym-
phony Orchestra 1: A Cappella Choir 1: All College
Neil Holm Maxwell
Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity 4, resident '41: Inter-
Fratcrnity-Sorority Council 2: Student Council 1, vice presi-
dent '42: 'Zip Club 1: A Cappella Choir 1: All College
Play 2: Intramural Athletics 4.
Katharine Hoover Kearney
Y. W. C, A. 2: W. A. A. 3, recording SCCYEKBYY '42:
Zip Club 3, treasurer '42: Aspasians 2, president '423 Xi
Stanley Houslca David City
Y. M. C. A. 1: Tironian Club 2: Catholic Club 3: K
Club 3: Tennis 3: Intramural Athletics 3.
Donald lohnson l-loldreqe
Phi Tau Gamma Fratemity 2: Blue and Gold Staff 2:
Y. M. C. A. 3, cabinet '4l'42: Academy of Math and Sci-
ence 3, vice president '4l.: Omega Alpha Tau 2: Lambda
Delta Lambda 1: German Club 1: K Club 1: Track 1.
D. Johnson N. Johnson E. Kelly A. Kennedy A. Kessler D. Kistler
N. Kohler B. Kreider J. Larson E. Liebers D. Loomis N. McBride
Doris johnson Kearney
Zeta Chi Alpha Sorority 3, president '41-42' Inter-
Fraternity-Sorority Council 15 Who's Who Among Students
in American Universities and Colleges in 1941-425 Zip Club
25 Y. W. C. A. 45 Home Economics Club 15 W. A. A. 15
Qspasians 2, vice president '385 Xi Phi 15 All College
Nye Iohnson Grand Island
Y. M. C. A. 45 secretary '425 Latin Club 2. secretary-
treasurer '40-415 All College Play 35 Intramural Debate 1.
Edwin Kelly Broken Bow
Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity 45 Inter-Fraternity-Sorority
Council 3, vice president '41-425 Antelope Staff 15 Y. M.
C. A. 15 K Club 15 Football 15 Basketball 25 Track 15
Golf 35 Intramural Athletics 4.
Arthur Kennedy Kearney
Caledonian Fraternity 4, secretary '405 Junior Class,
vice president: Sophomore Xi Phi Award '405 Antelope
Staff 15 Antler Staff 2, editor '425 Pre'lVledic Club 15
Academy of Math and Science 15 Le Cercle Francais 12
Y. M. C. A. 15 Beta Pi Theta 2, president '415 Sigma
Tau Delta 2. treasurer '425 Xi Phi 15 Tironians 15 Sym-
phony 25 Band 3: Intramural Debate 15 Inter-Collegiate
Debate 15 All College Play 35 Intramural Athletics 1.
Arlene Kessler Sutton
Juanita Sorority 15 Honor Graduateg Zip Club 1:
Y. W. C. A. 3: German Club 15 Xi Phi 15 Symphony
Orchestra 35 A Cappella Choir 1 5 Band 2.
Dorothy Kistler Bladen
Beta Pi Theta 15 Le Cercle Francais 15 Y. W. C, A.
15 W. A. A. 15 All College Play 1.
Norma Kohler Sutton
Zeta Chi Alpha Sorority 25 Inter-Fraterni -Sorority
Council 15 German Club 25 Xi Phi 15 Y. W. A. 25
Symphony Orchestra 25 Band 15 A Cappella Choir 45
College Operetta 1.
Betty Kreider Lodqepole
Sigma Theta Phi Sorority 4, secretary '415 junior
Class, secretary5 Xi Phi 2, secretary '425 Pi Omega Pi 3.
secretary '41, vice president '425 Tironian Club 25 Le
Cercle Francais 15 Y. W. C. A. 45 A Cappella Choir l.
lane Larson Bertrand
Home Economics Club 15 A Cappella Choir 1.
Esther Liebers Ulysses
Y. W. C. A. 35 Tironian Club 15 Home Economics
Club 35 W. A. A. 25 Zip Club 45 Aspasians 4.
Doris Loomis Bellwood
Y. W. C. A. 25 Academy of Nlath and Science 15
W. A. A. 35 Zip Club 1.
Nellie McBride Wauneta
Women's Council 15 Aspasians 15 Y. W. C. A. 25
Zip Club 15 W. A. A. 1.
Clarence Lierley and Bob Ken-
nedy work out an education assign-
Students fight through a mid-
winter blizzard to get to their classes.
Merle Stewart Brandon
Caledonian Fraternity 4, secretary '39: Inter-Fraternityh
Sorority Council 2, treasurer '403 Men's Hall Council 3,
president '393 K Club 33 Football I, Basketball l, Track 4.
Intramural Athletics 4.
M arjory Swan Kearney
Juanita Sorority 3: Inter-Fraternity-Sorority Council '4l3
Women's Council I, president '413 Who's Who Among Stu-.
dents in American Universities and Colleges in 1941-423
Antler Staff 1: Antelope Staff 2, editor '4lg Y. W. C. A. 4.
Sigma Tau Delta 3, secretary '4l3 Xi Phi 2: A Cappella
Choir 1: Symphony Orchestra 13 All College Play l.
Iarda Swanson Dannebroq
Y. W. C. A. 3, cabinet '323 'Zip Club 2.
Howard Thomas Elwood
Who's Who Among Students in American Universities
and Colleges in 1941-423 Y. M. C. A. 3, cabinet '42g Acad'
emy of Math and Science 2: Xi Phi lg Omega Alpha Tau 2,
vice president '4lg Lambda Delta Lambda 1, president '42g
Intramural Athletics 4, team manager '42.
Frank Vanek Rising City
Freshman Pi Omega Pi Award '393 Y. M. C. A. 3.
treasurer '39: Pi Omega Pi 3, treasurer '40, president '423
Intramural Athletics 4.
Margaret Vosburg Orleans
Juanita Sorority lg Home Economics Club 4: Xi Phi 2,
treasurer '42: Catholic Club 4. secretary-treasurer '40-41, presi-
dent '42: Omega Alpha Tau 23 Lambda Delta Lambda 1,
secretary-treasurer '42: W. A. A. 2.
M. Swan J. Swanson H. Thomas
M. Wiens M. Wightman F. Williams
Mary Ann Wendell Axtell
Women's Council 1. treasurer ,4lQ Y. W. C. A. 23 Sym-
phony Orchestra 33 Band 13 A Cappella Choir 43 Madrigal 1.
Beth Whiting Wood River
Y. W. C. A. 3, cabinet '38, '423 Zip Club 33 Symphony
Orchestra 23 A Cappella Choir 2.
Maynard Wiens Lincoln
Phi Tau Gamma Fraternity 1: Y. M, C. A. 13 German
Club 13 Academy of Math and Science 23 Tironian Club 13
Intramural Athletics 2.
Melva Wightman Brady
Home Economics Club lg Y. W. C. A. 33 Symphony
Orchestra 33 A Cappella Choir 3.
Florence Esther Williams Kearney
Juanita sorority 43 Women's Council 23 Who's Who
Among Students in American Universities and Colleges in
1940-42: Sophomore Xi Phi award '40g Antler Staff 23 An-
telope Staff 23 business manager '41, editor ,421 Beta Pi
Theta 2g Pi Kappa Delta 33 Xi Phi 2, president '423 Sigma
Tau Delta 2, president '423 Y. W. C. A. 23 Intramural De-
bate 13 Inter-Collegiate Debate 3.
Lyle Wolff Wood River
Lambda Delta Lambda 13 Honor Graduate.
Elizabeth Wright Kearney
Juanita Sorority 3: Zip Club 4, vice president '42, cheer
leader '41-423 W. A. A. 33 Y. W. C. A. 13 Swimming Team 2.
May Yoneyarna North Platte
Latin Club 23 Y. W. C. A. 23 Home Economics Club 4.
F. Vanek M. Vosburg M. Wendell
L. Wolff E. Wright M. Yoneyama
CHARLES WILSON files for the vice-
presidency of the Student Council with the
council secretary, MA
Phyllis Behrens -
Doris Eck - -
Carl Haqee -
H. Anderson K. Atwood M. Becker R. Behr-ends P. Behrens G. Brown
C. Brugh D. Codner S. Copley D. Eck M. Gilkeson C. Hagee
B. Himerlong L. Huffstuuer
J. jillson B. Johnson
M. Keilig H. Kcrscnbrock
V. Larsen E. Lengkeek
Barbara I-linterlonq -
Lois Hufistutter - -
luanita Iillson -
Bette Iohnson -
Maxine Keiliq - -
Herman Kersenbrock -
Vaughn Larsen -
Evelyn Lenqkeek -
Stan Harris - -
lames Hassler -
Erma Hill - -
Alma Leth - - - - -
Laurence Ludden - - Kearney
Lloyd McCullough - - - Wilcox
Elinore McKinley - - Hershey
Sarah Mclvlicheal - - - North Platte
Ieanne Mallory - - Edgar
A. Lcth L. Ludden L. McCullough
E. McKinley S. McMichael J. Mallory
D. Marshall R. Meline J. Mueller
R. Nelson P N ll
Dean Marshall - -
Robert Meline -
Ralph Nelson -
Paul Newell -
Herschel Pahl - - - -
Ruthe Patrick -
. ewe H P hl
F. Shada W
- - Brule
- - Ericson
Sheldon C. Sigman
Mary Porter -
Agnes Reed -
Bernard Richter -
Ruth Rickel -
Francis Shada -
William Shaffer -
Goldie Sheldon -
Craig Siqman -
DeWa'yne Stemper -
Velma Watkins -
Charles Wilson -
Verla Worthing -
Patrick E. Pedersen K. Pierson M. Porter A. Reed M. Refshauge B, Richter
D. Stemper V. Watkins C. Wilson E. Wintel-s V. Wonhing
- St. Paul
- North Platte
- Elm Creek
JIM HASSLER, physics lab assistant, overlooks work done
by GERALD STODDARD, as C. BRUGH seems puzzled about
Insepnrable in athletics and classes, MIKE SHADA and TOM
JOURNEY even study together.
W. Abrams D. Anderson
V. Anderson R. Atwater
A.. Baxter L. Baysdorfer
Ardyce Baxter -
lrwin Beck - -
Lyndall Bedish -
lnez Berg - -
Williarn Black -
Edward Booth - -
Beth Boyer -
Lorene Bradley -
Lorraine Brandt -
Harriet Brown -
Ruth Brown -
Arleen Burkey -
Walter Butler -
- St. Paul
- - Stapleton
Dorothy Anderson - Minden
Dale Anderson - - Chappell
Vernon Anderson - - - Holdrege
Robert Atwater - - Kearney
Ieanne Barber - North Loup
L. Bedish I. Berg W. Black
C. Bomberger E. Booth B. Boyer
L. Bradley L. Brandt H. Brown
R. Brown A. Burkey W. Butler
Louise Calvert - Kearney Leo Cornelius - Kearney
UCI CUTHS19 - ' 1-Oflq Pine Keith Cottrell - Ravenna
Gerald Carlson ' 'Kearney Dorothy Coy - Smithfield
- - - - Y k
Irene Carlson or Sam Crisman - I-loldreqe
Gladys Carter Grand Island
Roger Crossqrove Farnam
Elizabeth Cash - - - Benedict
Eleanor Curry - Kearney
Bob Chesnut - - Kearney
Beth Davis - - Brule
Norma Ciochon - Burwell
Bene Davm - Naponee
Eunice Cline - - Riverton
Helen Conley H 5 Cozud Willard Dority - - Shelton
Harry Copsey Broken Bow Verne Dowers - Kearney
1l I I. Carlisle G. Carlson I. Carlson G. Carter E. Cash B. Chesnut
C h n E. Cline H. Conley H. Copsey L. Cornelius K. Cottrell D. Coy
C m R. Crossgrove E. Curry B. Davis B. Davis W. Dority V. Dowers
A. Dunlavy N. Dunn
G. Gruber K. Hale
D. Holcomb C. John
Alice leanne Dunlavy
Neal Dunning - -
Mildred Dyer -
Kenneth Ebriqht -
Verna Gebhards -
Walter Griffith -
Lillian Grover -
Gerald Gruber -
Keith Hale -
lean Hamm -
Helen Harkness -
- - Nelson
- - Edgar
K. Ebright V. Gebhards
H. Harkness D. Harris
M. johnson W. Junkin
Don Harris -
William Hill - -
Roland Hinrichs -
Dorothy Holcomb -
Catherine lohn -
Alyce Iohnson -
Marqaret Iohnson -
Winona Iunkin -
Lula Kappas - -
Mary Lucille Kienlen
- Loup City
M. Knispel D. Knox
D. Lang E. Leddy
P. Lowe F. Lutes
W. Mansfield D. Meinecke
M. Murrish M. Nielsen
Clark King -
Virginia Knapple -
Maurice Knispel -
Dorothy Knox -
Robert Kring -
Delta Lang -
Ellen Leddy -
Robert Lewis -
Clarence Lierley -
Phyllis lune Lowe
- - - - - Republican City
Flora Lutes - - Stapleton
Thelma McCoy -
Don Maline -
Wanda Mansfield - - Kearney
Dorrene Meinecke - Grand Island
Ann Miller - - Lodgepole
Maurine Miller - - Elm Creek
Mary Elaine Murrish - Kearney
Mary Nielsen - - Wolbach
The most difficult job in home economics, washing dishes,
xc performed bv MARY SALL and MARGARET NICHOLAS.
Rita Patton -
Elmo Peck -
lris Pierson -
Gordon Rector -
Mary Sall -
Betty Sanger -
Norma lean Schraclc
Doris Nelson - - Kearney Willa Scuclder
Ieanne Neville - - Hildreth Viola Seeield -
Margaret Nicholas - - Kearney Maxine Selover
Peggy Nicholas - - Mason City Kenneth Shafer
Ruby Olson - - - - Axtell Ruth Shaughnessy
D Nelson J. Neville M. Nicholas P. Nicholas R. Olson
C Peterson I. Pierson J. Pilkington F. Poulos G. Rector
B Sanger N. Schrack W. Scudder V. Seefeld M. Selover
- Rising City
- - - - Kearney
Council Bluffs, Iowa i
- - - - Kearney
- - Axtell
- - Kearney
- - Sumner
- Guide Rock
- - Kimball
- - Bertrand
R. Patton E. Peck
D. Roberts M. Sall
K. Shafer R. Shaugf
Lucille Shaw -
Ralph Shinn -
Ruby Small - -
Wayne M. Smith
- - Elba
- - Bartley
- - Ansley
Wayne R. Smith Kearney
Wayne Smithey - Ponca
L. Shaw R. Shinn R. Small
J. Smith W. M. Smith W. R. Smith
W. Smlthcy D. Stevens G. Stoddard
J. Swanson J. Taylor R. Thornton
V. Throckmonon C. Tolle
A. Wegener L. Westfall
L. Wiley W. Wilkins
Dorothy Stevens -
Gerald Stoddard -
lack Swanson -
lean Taylor -
Richard Thornton - -
Virginia Throclcmorton -
Charlotte Tolle - -
Edith Trirnpey -
Alaouise Weqener -
Laverne Westfall -
Carol White -
Lucile Wiley -
Warren Wilkins - -
Leona Mae Wilson -
- - Ord
- - Funk
Everyone is an officer, almost. Freshmen leaders meet with JOAN
FOUTCH, president-in-chief, to discuss the next class meeting.
First Row, Left: CLIFFORD ALEXANDER, Ansley, DORIS ANDER-
SON, Kearney, JOYCE ANDERSON, Kearney, VIRJEAN ASHER, Ravenna,
FLOY AUBLE, Arnold, ALBERTA BADER, Anselmo, CLEO BAKER, Kimball.
Second Row, Left: RUTH BEAVER, Kearney, VIVIENNE BECK, Litch-
field, DOROTHY BECKER, Sumner, MARIAN BECKER, Nelson, WAYNE
BECKMAN, Broken Bow: AGNES BERENDES, Orleans, LLOYD BERGER,
Third Row, Left: BILL BLACKBURN, Grand Island, ALLEN BLAKES-
LEE, Eddyville, WYLIE BLAIR, Mankato, Kansas: BETTY BONSER, Bertrand,
JOAN 'BROUGI-ITON, I-Iaiglcr, MARGARET BROWN, Aida, BONNIE
Fourth Row, Left: DORA BURT. Gibbon, ELLIS BURTON, North Platte,
JOY CADWALLADER, Oxford, MAXINE CADWALLADER, Oxford, PHYL-
LIS CAMPBELL, Lodgepole, MELBA CARLSON, Kearney, BETTY CASKEY,
Fifth Row, Left: GERALD CLINE, Riverton, JANETTE COX, Alma,
PHYLLIS CRAWFORD, Madrid, MERNA COY, Smithfield, ORPHA CRESS,
Atlanta, CARL CROZIER, Kearney, VIRGINIA CRUSON, Lexington.
Sixth Row, Left: RUTH DAVIS, Kearney, DORIS DAY, Campbell,
LAURA DAY, Fax-nam, FRANCES DECKER. Lexington, ELOISE DICKER-
SON, Champion, BETTY DICKSON, Kearney, MARJORIE DOSSETT, Axtell.
First Row, Right: MARCENE BAILEY, North Platte, RILEY BARNES,
Chappell, MARIELLEN BEATTIE, Sumner.
Second Row, Right: LARAINE BISHOP, Kearney, DOROTHY BISSELL,
Wolbaclx, ,IOSEPHINE BISSELL, Kearney.
Third Row, Right: MARJORIE BRYNER, Callaway, CATHARINE
BUETTNER, Grand Ireland, WILMA BURGE, Bladen.
Fourth Row, Right: VIVIAN CHISHOLM, Bloomington, CLARICE
CLARK, Stapleton, EDNA CLARY, Big Springs.
Fifth Row, Right: DORIS CUNNINGHAM, Kearney, ESTHER DAGE-
FORD, Ohiowa, ELDORIS DAI-IL, Axtell.
Sixth Row. Right: WANDA DOWNEY, Kearney, SYLVIA DREI-IER,
Elwood, EVELYN DUNCAN, Poole.
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First Row: MAXINE DUNN, Atlanta, BETTE
DUNN, Hershey, JEAN EDWARDS, Kearney, DOR-
OTHY EPP, Odessa, RUTH ESSINGER, Edgar, BETTY
FAIRCHILD, Cozad, HELEN FOSTER, Ericson, PHYL-
LIS FECHT, Kearney, BETTY FERN, Keamey, JOAN
FOUTCH, Kearney, BETTELEE FRAHM, Fairfield.
Second Row: HARRIET FRATES, Brule, VIOLET
GAMBLE, Gibbon, RICHARD GANGWISH, Juniata,
WENDELL GANGWISH, Shelton, DOROTHY GER-
MAN, Cozad, BERTRAND GIBBONS, Kearney, ESTH-
ER GOODLETT, Kearney, VIRGINIA GREENWOOD,
Wellfleet, CYRUS GREER, Oxford, GALE GUNN,
Holdrege, BONNIE HAASE, Kearney.
Third Row: DON HALL, Kearney, GENEVIEVE
HALL, Clay Center, WANDA HALL, Kearney, SARO-
BERTA HALLOCK, Hastings, CHARLES HAMM, Kear-
ney, MARY JEAN HAMPTON, Kearney, LUELLA
HANSEN, Cambridge, ELVA HARDY, Wauneta, ROS-
ANNA HARLAN, Norman, HELEN HARRINGTON,
Franklin, ROBERT HARRIS, Amherst.
HART, Cozad, MORRIS
Fourth Row : JACK
HATCH, Kearney, VERDA HAWKE, Gibbon, PHYL-
LIS HAYFORD, Ogallala, WINONA HEIN, Ansley,
MARTHA HIGH, Bertrand, DOROTHY HODGSON,
Lexington, BETTY HORNER, Kearney: WILLIAM
HOUSEHOLDER, Newark, WAYNE HOUSEL, Kear-
ney, MARY HOXMEIER, Orleans.
Fifth Row: PHYLLIS HUBBARD, Beaver City,
ROBERT HUNT, Kearney, RAY HURLBERT, Ord,
LAUREL HUST, Imperial, JIM JAMES, North Platte,
MEL JAMES, North Platte, MARY JENKINS, Keamey,
CHARLOTTE JEPPESEN, Big Springs, ROYAL JESTER,
Kearney, CAROL JOIHINSON, Stamford, MARJORIE
JOHNSON, Julesburg, Colorado.
Sixtr Row: CLAIRE KALBLINGER, Holdrege,
VERLA KAMPFE, Brule, ARDELLE KENNEDY, Kear-
ney, JACK KENNEDY, Kearney, ROBERT KENNEDY,
Merna, GRACE KENNELL, Sumner, EVELYN KENT,
Juniata, WANDA KEYSER, Kearney, DONNA KIND-
LER, Kearney, DELBERT KNISPEL, Kearney, FRANCIS
DR. BRUNER takes a botany class out on the campus to
make a survey of trees.
First Row, Left: STERLING KOUBA, Keamey, ALMA
KRAUSNECK, Wauneta, ILENE KURTZ, Oxford, DORIS
KUTSCH, Miller, VERNON KRUEGER, Ayr, DOROTHY LA-
CORNU, Grand Island, BARBARA LANTZ, Kearney.
Second Row, Left: GLENDA LANTZER, Aurora, AMY
LARSON, Potter, THELMA LARSON, Ravenna, ARNOLD
LEONARD, North Loup, GLEE LEWIS, Grand Island, ROGER
LINDSAY, Wilcox, WILLIAM LONG, Brandon.
Third Row, Left: PHYLLIS JEAN LOWE, Wolbach,
WILLABELLE LUKOW, Holstein, DOROTHY LYNN, Axtell,
LEO MCFARLAND, Sumner, PATRICIA MCGREW, Orleans,
WILLABELLE McKINNEY, Cambridge, HENRY MAYER,
Fourth Row, Left: GRACE MELINE, Kearney, AVA
MESSINGER, Cedar Bluffs, Kansas, DOROTHY MILLER, Gib-
bon, WILLA MILLKIN, Brule, ROLLAND MOORE, Cambridge,
RUTH MORANVILLE, Bostwick, MARGARET MORGAN,
Fifth row, Left: LOIS JEAN MUNSON, Chappell, RO-
LAND MYERS, Geneva, ELINORE NELSON, Kearney, RUTH
ANN NELSON, Roseland, ERROL NEWBURY, Taylor, ILVA
NEWTH, Venango, DEAN NICHOLSON, Superior.
, Sixth Row, Left: NANETTE NOYES, Kearney, DORIS
NYQUIST, Axtell, ERWIN OLSON, Gibbon, GLORIA OS-
BORNE, Elm Creek, OLIVE PAGE, Lexington, DOROTHY
PARKER, Kearney, EDNA PATTERSON, Dunning.
First Row, Right: DON PATTON, Kearney, EVELYN
PAUL, Juniata, LAURA PAUL, Juniata.
Second Row, Right: MARGARET PESTER, Ansley, ELEA-
NORE PETERSON, Omaha, MATTIE PETERSON, Kenesaw.
Third Row, Right: WALDO PETERSON, Kearney
BERTHA PIERCE, Ericson, BETH POLHEMUS, Holdrege.
Fourth Row, Right: ROBERT POLSKI, Loup City, FRANC-
ES POULOS, Kearney, JOAN PRICE, Thayer.
Fifth Row, Right: BETTY PUTZ, Republican City, MER-
LIN QUILLEN, Beaver City, LLOYD RABOLD, Holdrege.
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First Row: FERN RADCLIFFE, Sumner: MARIAN
RALEIGH, Ogallala: MARCYLENE RASSER, Red Cloud:
MILDRED RASSER, Red Cloud: RUBY REEVES, Elm
Creek: BETTY REYNOLDS, Amherst: EILEEN REY-
NOLDS, Kearney: DONAJEAN RICHARDS, Culbertson:
EVELYN RICHARDS, Kearney: HELEN RICHARDS,
Chappell: LOIS RICHARDS, Elm Creek.
Second Row: ELEANOR ROBINSON, Poole: BAR-
BARA ROGERS, Alma: ROBERT ROHDE, Ravenna:
KATHLEEN ROURKE, Broken Bow: LAVONNE
ROURKE, Callaway: ROBERTA SAVERAID, Fl. Worth,
Texas: GLADYS SCHIRMER, Lewellen: HELEN
SCI-IROCK, Holdrege: EVELYN SCHULLER, Gibbon:
ELSIE SEAL, Naponee: BETTY JO SELL, Stamford.
Third Row: DON SHAFER, Atlanta: MAURICE
SHUCK, Chappell: JACK SIEL, Riverton: SARAH
SIMMS, Dunning: CLARA SKALKA, Deweese: THEL-
MA SKELTON, Broken Bow: DON SLAUGHTER,
Kearney: JEAN SMITH, Lexington: JO ANN,SMITH,
Kearney: LINNEA SMITH, Oconto: MARJORIE SOD-
Fourth Row: BOB SPENCE, Holdrege: LOIS
SPORING, Orleans: CLARA BELLE STAFFORD, Kear-
ney: MABEL STAHR, Chappell: RUBY STAHR, Chap-
pell: GERALDINE STAKE, Kearney: ELAINE STEN-
DER, Mason City: MARJORIE STENEHJEM, Gibbon:
WILMA STEVENS, Grafton: CAROL STRICKLER, Wil-
cox: MAXINE SWAN, Gothenburg.
Fifth Row: EILEEN TALBOT, North Platte: KEN-
NETH THOMPSON, Dannebrog: LUCILLE THORN-
TON, Kearney: DAN THRASHER, Red Cloud: HAZEL
TRUSTY, Kearney: BETTY VINCENT, Stamford: MUR-
IEL WAITE, Lodgepole: MARIAN WARDROP, Ord:
JAN WARRELL, Gothenburg: DORIS WATKINS, Cal-
laway: ALICE WEAVER, Overton.
Sixth Row: LEILA WEAVER, Overton: WILBURN
WEDDLE, Kearney: BETTY ANN WENDELL, Axtell:
RUTH WHITE, Silver Creek: PHYLLIS WHALEY,
Callaway: DON WIELAND. Callaway: ROLLO WILD,
Kearney: MADELINE WILLARD, Miller: MARGARET
WINK, Kearney: DOROTHY WISEMAN, Kearney: NEIL
ppearmg as a
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Lieutenant Donald W. Johnson
First NSTC man to die in the service of his country.
Lieutenant Donald W. lohnson, known on the
campus as "Big Don," was killed in a plane crash
near the Davis-Monthan Field, Tuscon, Arizona.
Known as the nation's youngest pilot of four-en-
gine planes, Lt. Iohnson was instructor at the
Davis-Monthan Field and his death was the first
among former NSTCers.
Before the United States declared war, Don
had ferried bombers to England and had spent
several months teaching members of the RAF to
fly flying fortresses. Don also had served in
Egypt on an air corps mission.
While in school here, lohnson was a member
of the Phi Tau Gamma fraternity, Pi Omega Pi,
Tironian Club, K Club, the Inter-Fraternity-Soron
ity Council, and participated in football, basket-
ball and track. He left school in December, 1939,
to join the air Corps.
in Wm Zffoal'
With their country fighting for liberty
against the axis powers, students have
left the college to serve in battlefronts all
over the war-scarred world. The first con-
tingent left college when the national
guard companies were called for further
training in 1940. From month to month
former Kearney students, together with
enrolled collegians, became members of
the armed forces of the United States.
Larry Gardner, former Kearney stu-
dent and Phi Tau vice president in 1936,
saw action in General Douglas Mac-
Arthur's bomber command in the Philip-
pines, and for gallantry in this part of the
world combat was awarded the silver
Men still enrolled in college were
anxious to serve their country to the great-
est degree possible, and several made
possible the extension of their college
training by joining the army, navy and
marine reserves. All are determined that
the opportunities offered them shall be
preserved for future generations.
Students began to realize the full sig-
nificance of this war, the importance of C1
victory by the United States, and the pos-
sibility that their country might suffer de-
feat if all do not wholeheartedly partici-
pate in the War effort. With this in mind.
they have interpreted into their actions
the thought expressed by President Roose-
velt in his war message, "We will gain
the inevitable triumph-so help us God."
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Second Lieutenant james L. Fritsche, Second Lieutenant Elmer McKinney
U. S. M. C. R. U. S. Army.
These are but CI few of the mcrny NSTC men now in the
service of their country in World War II, men Whose irctiriinq
cxt the college for the field of teaching has been transferred for
ihe duration to the field of bcrttle.
Flying Cadet William Thrasher,
U. S. Army.
Ensign Morris Wilmot,
Pgge U. S. Navy. S'
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Hope Adee, Arapahoe Mildred Foreman, North Platte Arlene Kessler, Sutton Theodora Nelson, Kearney Lyle Wolff, Wood River
The basis for selection of these tive honor graduates is scholarship. These tive, announced
at Honors Convocation, graduate cum laude. Their superior scholastic standing represents
several semesters ot industrious study and classroom preparation.
These are students who are leaders in college activities. Some were chosen W'ho's Who
Students in American Universities and Colleges, others were selected by NSTC'ers for vary-
ing honorary titles. Their recognition as campus personalities is because of their scholastic,
social and political leadership on this campus.
senior from Kearney. Who's
Who student in 1940-42,
senior class president, Student
Council member, Juanita
president, member of Pi
Melvin Orth, senior from
Plymouth. Who's Who stu-
dent in 1941-42, Men's Hall
president, Smdent Council
vice president, Caledonian,
Sigma Tau Delta.
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James Harding, senior from Kearney. Paul Blessing, senior from Ord, and Jua- Mildred Foreman, senior from North Platte.
ho's Who student in 1940-42, Phi Tau, served nita jillson, junior from Dalton. At the K Who's Who student in 1941-42, Honor Gradu-
n Men's Council and on college radio staff, Club dance, Bleasing. a Cal, was chosen Most ate, president of Beta Pi Theta, member of Xi
-amber of Pi Kappa Delta. Representative Man, and Juanita, a Sigma mem- Phi and Lambda Delta Lambda.
ber, was selected Gridiron Queen.
U A P U Marjory Swan, senior from Kearney. Who's Who student in
1941-42, Juanita, Women's Council president and Antelope ed-
itcr in '41, member of Sigma Tau Delta and Xi Phi.
PERSO Alllll f
5 Eileen Engberg, senior from Kearney. Who's Who student
in 1941-42, a Juanita, Inter-Fraternity-Sorority Council president,
served on Women's Council, member of Xi Phi and Sigma Tau
MIKE SHADA speaks at the football banquet given by the Cos-
mopolitan Club, after being chc-sen as Most Valuable Football Player.
Standing beside Mike is Paul Roscoe of KGFW who made the presenta-
tion of awards to Shada.
BILL BLACKBURN, freshmen class president first semester, speaks
at a class party.
The POPPER tells students at the Victory Day dinner The annual tug-of-wnr at the homecoming football game, and the freshnf
about the top college football team in the state. are the winners. A minute later all of those green caps were thrown skyward.
Students snake-dance around the band en route to a Playing the newly adopted but old college song, the band, led by WALT
downtown rally. DAVIS, shows a winning way to support :1 winning team.
ACTIVITIES ADD SPIC
This was a war year, and there is a
tendency during such a time to act much t
differently from the normal manner.
President Cushing urged students to car-
ry on their normal program as an aid to
the college part in national defense, and
they did just that. The result was that as
tar as possible college life remained on
an even keel, up to the point where the
war and its consequences caused curtail-
College lite becomes important in the
lite of a student when he enters all phases
ot campus activity, when he realizes that
college is life itself, not just "hitting the
books." The activities are such that the
freshman can take part in them Without a
feeling ol timidity, and the senior can for-
get his dignity and keep his self-respect.
0 C0llfGf lIlf....
The first essential in the campus
orientation is to introduce the fresh-
men to the college and its activities,
and then to teach those frosh to re-
alize their position as beginners.
Here the student council first steps
into the picture. The school govern-
ing body is in charge of the sale of
the green caps, the freshmen collec-
tion of boxes for a rally bonfire, and
general discipline of the campus
newcomers. On the side, other stu-
dents sell convocation tickets, "au-
thentic registration numbers," and
other items which only freshmen
Ix's follow the leader, as EARL GODFREY leads the conga line at the K
Initinticn time. and newly elected members of the Acad-
of Math and Science take their hazing blindfolded.
During the first week of orientation,
freshmen and upperclassmen met at three
teas, one marshmallow sing, one dance, and
one reception. More informal meetings were
in order too, as the usual command was "to
pick a daisy."
Upperclassmen had to neglect the fresh-
men somewhat as the weeks rolled by, for
there was the matter of attending a few
classes, resuming or taking membership in
various organizations, and planning the
strategy for the several elections. Marge
Hollingsworth had been named previously
for senior class president, but rivalry was
keen for the leadership in the junior and
sophmore classes. As the Cals were suc-
cessful in their backing of Wayne Smithey
for sophomore prexy, the Phi Taus made a
clean sweep of the junior offices. Social or-
ganizations then turned to the plans for rush-
ing, and the fraternities found the smaller
enrollment of men a handicap.
Campus spirit and pep was plentiful this
year, and probably doubled that of other
years as students found it popular and bene-
ficial to be loyal to their college. Collegians
saw a need for a new school song, the old
march tune was sent back home to the
school where it originated, and a song which
had its beginning at this college was offi-
Waiting for the cafeteria to open,
JACK SWANSON, BUD BLAKESLEE and
GEORGE COX lounge in the lobby at
MERLE STEWART and EARL WIN-
TERS proudly display the result of a dav
of good hunting. 1Note: the picture was
shot during season, as were the birds.l
The leader in the pickup of NSTC spirit
NEIL HOLM, Phi Tau president first
semester, must be laughing at a pledge's
recitation of the Greek alphabet.
WES HENNIS strides up the line at
a first semester barn dance staged by soph-
Quizmnster WAYNE SMITHEY ques-
tions JOYCE ANDERSON at a freshmen-
Several members of the "ignoble four-
teen," the rascals who painted sidewalks on
n neighboring college campus before a cer-
tain football game, are making a getaway.
JACK SWANSON did not make ai suc-
cessful escape, and was a martyr for the
rest of the group.
was the band, as it led cheering crowds of
students snake-dancing downtown, and kept
enthusiasm at a high pitch during the cham-
As inevitable as death and taxes is the
kangaroo court. When this merciless court
is in session, freshmen can expect no leni-
ency for their insubordination. This year
fifteen offenders of a freshmen code of con-
duct set by upperclassmen were tried, and
all were found guilty by ludge Ralph Nel-
son. Particularly noteworthy was the out-
standing iob of prosecution done by heck-
ling Neil Holm, as he was able to bring
each case to a successful conclusion. Hon-
est George Ulbrick made a valiant effort to
defend his green-capped defendants, but it
was possible that the jury, composed of up-
perclassmen, was somewhat prejudiced. l.
Wellington Doher had attempted to per-
suade freshmen to remove their green caps
in a previous convo, and he paid a heavy
penalty of several swats administered by
hard-swinging Charles Wilson. Bob Spelts
had kept a huge scrapbook of his exploits,
and for this offense had to shift his two hun-
dred fifty pounds around in an awkward tap
Late one fall night, fourteen unidentified
residents of Men's Hall planned a raid pat-
terned after the famous Commandos. That
same night they attacked a neighboring col-
lege campus, armed only with paint and
brushes, Cutting through a providential fog
they stealthily began their program of at-
tack, consisting of crudely painted but Well
worded signs. Suddenly a host of rivals
swarmed down on them, but all of the Kear-
ney Commandos made a successful escape
except lack Swanson, who served as a mar-
tyr for the more fortunate thirteen others. A
writer who preferred to remain anonymous
suggested in The Antelope that the Student
DEAN MARSHALL, Cal president, selects the NORMA CIOCHON oversees a bingo game
next number nt the Huddle. at a freshmen-sophomore party.
JIM HASSLER neglects those studies for a BERTRAND GIBBONS, fulfilling Phi Tau
few minutes, but he looks just ns serious as he pledge duties, leads the Student Council in a
listens to LUCILLE THORNTON. few songs at their dinner.
Students hold rallies for the football team, cheering their powerful team tn an conference championship.
Council prepare a list of those who partici-
pated in the excursion. However, two coun-
cil members were active participants in the
raid, so the matter was never brought up in
council meetings. Three members of the
B and G staff went along on the visit to the
nearby campus to cover the event complete-
ly for the yearbook,
Six days of box carrying, "sounding
off," and "swing sessions" featured the pre-
liminaries to the annual homecoming game.
The night before the game students ignored
rain to snake-dance downtown behind the
band, and returned to the campus to round
out the rally at the giant bonfire. Freshmen
won the annual tug of war between halves
of the game, and green caps immediately
Kearney won the N. I. A. A. football
championship and the position as the top
college football team in the state, and cele-
bration was in order. The Student Council
declared a day of "mirth and merrimentn
and students ignored their classes on Vic-
tory Day to take part i'n the tribute for their
team. Activities began early in the morning
with a parade of honking cars and cheering
students from the college to Central Avenue,
and after a full program, both planned and
impromptu celebrations, ended with a juke
box dance at Men's Hall.
Two top events filled the social calen-
dar during December. K Club members se-
lected luanita lillson as Gridiron Queen and
Paul Blessing as Most Representative Man,
the choices being revealed at the K Club
dance, At the YM-YVVCA carnival, Charles
Wilson and Peggy Nicholas were named
Christmas King and Queen in the annual
Convocation attendance commanded
the attention oi all of the students, as rum-
ors began to be heard about a renewal of
compulsory attendance. The Student Coun-
and CHARLES WILSON, as they are crowned Christmas
King and Queen at the YM-YW carnival.
for toys, but there is no Santa Claus, just BOB SPELTS.
cil voted on a motion that "the council go on
record against compulsory convos, but urge
students to attend the programs," and the
motion was defeated with five for it and six
opposed. The following Friday President
Cushing announced that convocation atten-
dance Would be compulsory for the dura-
tion. Students for the most part didn't object
very strenuously to the idea, except they be-
came bored every time a convo speaker
would remark how glad he was to see such
a large group of collegians present.
ln February, students shifted their in-
terest to political issues. The Student Coun-
cil had proposed a system of proportional
representation, and the system was adopted
Then in March came the election itselt.
Everything, politically speaking, was pro-
ceeding according to form, and as rivalry
was very strong between the two fraternities
on the campus, interest was high. Then the
eve of election day, emotionalisrn gained
control. Political signs of fraternities were
smeared or torn down, water literally was
thrown, and mud figuratively was slung.
Campus women banded together behind a
feminine candidate because "the men had
given them a political run-around" and be-
cause the feminine vote would be a ma-
jority. With this impetus and a resultant
blitzkrieg campaign, their newly found can-
didate Marie Refshauge was elected Student
December decorations on the campus portray the
Everybody's happy, especially PEGGY NICHOLAS
STAN HARRIS is apparently making a big request
All college dances were handicapped
because the renovated gym floor was avail-
able for most of the year only to the phys ed
program. The college cafeteria then be-
came the scene of the dances, but it did not
meet popular approval. Student governing
officials tried every means to keep the
dances on a self-paying basis, and gener-
ally managed to hold the loss at each func-
tion down to a few dollars. To avoid this
loss, luke box dances were planned to till
recreation needs, but dance accounts re-
mained in the red.
In the spring the young men's and wom-
en's fancies turned to picking flowers, the
yellow variety, when classes were suspend-
ed for Dandelion Day. Faculty members
and students alike got down on their knees
in an effort to achieve successful eradica-
tion of the thousands of weeds on the camp-
BOB LEWIS, MRS. BRUCE
ISAACSON IALDEAN SWANSONJ,
CHARLES WILSON, NADINE NYF-
FELER and BRANDON BILL LONG
put finishing touches on the tree in the
Santa Claus at Case Hall, and this
time it is BILL STAFFORD who is giv-
ing presents away.
Storybook characters come to life
at the Aspasians party, and MISS LUD-
DEN, sponsor, happily surveys the vari-
Also in the spring was the "Oscar Din-
ner," iany resemblance to the Hollywood
dinner of the same name was entirely coin-
cidentall as student choices for unique, if
not honorable, attainments were made pub-
Toastmistress Virginia Henline revealed
that Willa Scudder was the ideal model:
Betty Horner, the best girl dancer, Marjorie
Hollingsworth, the ideal companion for the
college man on a lonely island: and Ralph
Nelson was the campus brain trust. Adel-
bert Bonner was selected as the individual
who contributed the most to symphony re-
hearsals, and Dr. Lyle Mantor was named
as the faculty member who gave students
the best reason for not skipping classes.
Former NSTC students received their share
of publicity too, as Lt. Jim Fritchie received
the title of the most handsome Kearney man
The theme of Victory is featured at a Green Terrace dinner.
Case Hall girls have a Valentine pany. Everyone is busy eating at n Lutheran Club breakfast in the faculty
room at the college cafeteria.
Books are in evidence, and EILEEN ENGBERG :md JIM HARD
ING study, but CHARLENE HANSEN and JOE HILL must have their
lessons already prepared.
now in the service, and Pvt. Bob Minnick led
the voting for the ideal K. P.
Throughout the year, the library was the
most popular place between seven and nine
in the evening. Students knew of its excel-
lent facilities for study, for it houses more
than thirty-tive thousand volumes, but the
library served a dual purpose. ln addition
to being a center for Concentration on les-
sons, it was afavorable student union. Here
collegians could meet their friends, and talk
over much lighter issues than study prob-
lems. But about every fifteen minutes, Dor-
othy Campbell, library assistant, would look
up from her books to try to remind conver-
sationalists of the original purpose of the
Late spring found almost spent political
energies used to select organization leaders
for a new year. With their number becom-
ing an even more definite minority, men
found that their only sure offices were in
the fraternities, and other organizations "for
men only." Women, realizing their in-
creasing importance on the campus, plan-
ned to help the men in the armed services
by organizing magazine and letter groups to
improve morale of those soldiers, sailors and
Curtailment of usual activities because
of the war hit the music groups hardest. Tire
rationing went into effect, and as a conse-
quence, the spring trips usually taken by
the symphony and the choir were given up.
College authorities arranged a series of
outstanding programs designed to fit in with
the cultural needs of students, Miss Louise
Meiszner, brilliant young pianist, delighted
music lovers when she played Tschailcow-
. n . ,, m-
sky's "Concerto in B Flat Minor, acco
The first Week oi March Was set aside
as Religious Emphas
is week tor the Kearney
ith the Reverend L B. Mose-ley,
panied by the college symphony. Miss Elis- campus W .
sa Landi, playwright, novelist and lecturer, pastor ot the First Baptist Church, Madison,
presented "thumb nail sketches," solo Wisconsin, as guest speaker at convo, teas,
dramas written by Miss Landi. Later in the dinners, and dorm meetings.
year, NSTC lyceum goers heard Father
Francis X. Talbot, one oi the outstanding
Catholic leaders in the United States. Be-
i , iving his talk in the college auditor-
turn, Father Talbot, editor of the national
Catholic weekly, was guest of the college
Catholic Club ai a dinner.
ion of the high
The four finnlists in the group discussion sect
school debate tournament sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta smile for
thc judges after the contest.
Coking and joking nt thc Huddlc as demonstrated by NEIL
RET MORGAN. HELEN I-IARRINGTON and
Miss Carroll Glenn, concert violinist,
d ith the college symphony in
their spring concert. Accompanied by the
orchestra, she play
ed the Concerto in D
P t r Tschaikowsky Miss Glenn
Major," by e e .
also played a solo group on the program.
Freshmen and sophomores anxiously wait for the eats at one
of their parties.
From a third floor window at Case Hall two girls have a
smile for a photographer.
Fraternities and sororities have a dance toget
tional Guard Armory as
their differences are temporarily for
I -. Hill., .x .
her at the Na-
HAZEL MUNDORFF announces her political
strategy for the student council election.
WILSON, BROWN CHESNUT
, and NEL-
SON take all the glamour out of a high-stepping
After a couple of hours study in the library
any night during the week, students found relax-
ation at the Huclclle.
Students took time out from studies often to
use the recreation room nt Men's Hall.
INEZ BERG and DON PATTON and others
are having a good time :tt a juke box dance in the
seniors are assuming an air of great dig-
nity at a class dinner.
, g. .
' all .E 545
Qaaupi Paamale fqoiiwll'
f r t
t h e an early breakfast in the college ca e eria.
ientists arrange a novel convo program.
J ph Duet-ing is named the Home Economics Club Sweetheart by
H l Mundorff, club president.
Honoraries, departmental club, social groups, religious
organizations-all groups arranged many variations in their
programs to make membership more interesting. The most
popular single idea for a meeting seemed to be food. At
sonuethne dunng'lhe year each group found an opponun-
ity tor a dinner, and most students felt that this was the high-
light ot the l94l-42 activities.
Most groups also made neophytes undergo certain pun-
ishments to iuliill requirements of active membership. Xi
Phi pledges, regardless of the manner in which they had se-
cured past high grades, were made to do some "apple-polish
ing," literally speaking. Beta Pi Theta pledges wrote and
memorized French poems.
Some clubs took time to elect a king or queen from their
own group. Others arranged activities that would involve the
entire school. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. spon-
sored an all-school Christmas Carnival, the K Club held its
annualtaH dance Rx aH mudenha and sdence mudenm pn?
sented a convocation program.
Pi Kappa Delta and the K Club promoted contests in-
volving high school students trom all over the state as a part
of their year's activity.
All ot these activities indicate the busy life which an
organization member must live upon assuming- the responsi-
bilities ot membership. To the extent that the student par-
ticipates, he matures socially, he gains a well-integrated per-
sonality, and improves the value oi his organization.
22 Phi qadieu
Xi Phi members were serious this year as they
cut out informal meetings and concentrated on the
revision of the constitution. Constitutions and the Xi
Phi News Letter were published late this spring.
Eugene Morrison headed the contsitution committee
and Barbara Hinterlong edited the News Letter.
Membership in Xi Phi is limited to twenty-four
and eligibility is granted to the junior or senior who
has a "B" average. Grades must be accompanied
by evidence oi participation in school lite as Xi Phi
membership indicates activity in school organiza-
otins. A complicated rating sheet is used by the
organization when new Xi Phis are considered.
Each year Xi Phi awards scholarships to the
outstanding boy and girl in the sophomore class.
The awards are made at Honors Convocation and
last year went to Marie Refshauge and Ralph Nel-
Two dinners are given each year. The Christ-
mas dinner has many traditions and this year was
held at Men's Hall with Hazel Mundorii, Arthur
Kennedy, Florence Williams and Dr. H. G. Stout
speaking. Lois Hufistutter headed the dinner corn-
mittee tor the spring formal which was held in May.
Xi Phi is an organization for the "all-around"
student. It is an honorary organization which en-
courages leadership. Pledges wear gold and
black ribbons, the colors of the fraternity.
Miss Hanthorn and Dr. Stout were sponsors and
Florence Williams was president this year. Charlene
Hansen was vice president: Betty Kreider, recording
secretary: Margaret Vosburg, treasurerg Hazel Mun-
dorfi, investigating secretary: and Mildred Foreman,
Barbara Hinterlong was elected at the March
meeting to be president ot the Xi Phi fraternity next
First Row: Miss Hnnthorn, Dr. Stout, B. Hinter-long.
Second Row: D. Campbell, E. Engberg, M. Foreman.
Third Row: C. Hnnsen, V. Henline, H. Adee.
Fourth Row: K. Hoover, L. Huffstutter, D. Johnson.
Fifth Row: A. Kennedy, A. Kessler, N. Kohler.
Sixth Row: B. Kreider, L. Ludden, E. Morrison.
Seventh Row: H. Mundorff, J. Ranz, M. Refshauge.
Eighth Row: H. Ritter, M. Shafer, M. Swan.
Ninth Row: M. Voslaurg, F. Willinxns, V. Wonhing.
First Row: Mr. Foster
Dr. Morse, S. Crisman, N
Dunning, M. Foreman, W
Second Row: L. Hen
dren, D. Johnson, H. Mun
don-ff, M. Nigh, K. Pierson
Third Row: M. Schleu
ter, W. Shaffer, W. Smith
H. Thomas, M. Vosburg, L
Wolff, V. Worthing.
The Epsilon chapter of Lambda Delta
Lambda, national honorary physical ira-
ternity, for several years inactive on this
campus, was reorganized in Iune ot 1941
when Dr. Mary L. Morse and nine students
were initiated at the national convention,
held at Wayne State Teachers College.
The members of the fraternity, as a part
of their physical science program, went to
Grand Island to inspect the sugar refinery.
In April, Dr. Nicholas Dietz spoke on the
topic "Heavy Hydrogen" at the annual
spring banquet. At the May meeting, every-
one enjoyed a picnic at Lake Kearney, with
the usual ride in Dr. Fox's motorboat.
The Nu Chapter of Pi Omega Pi, na-
tional honorary commercial traternity, can
truly be described as "exclusive," because
of the high scholastic requirements of the
High points of the year were the formal
initiation dinners early in each semester,
the representation at the national conven-
tion. the spring picnic, and the publication of
the Nu News.
This year's officers were Frank Vanelc,
president: Betty Kreider, vice president: lose-
phine Duering, secretary-treasurer: Marjorie
Hollingsworth, historian-reporter. Mrs. Ethel
M. Boasen is sponsor of the organization.
First Row: Mrs. Boasen, Miss Payne,
Mr. Welch, Miss Williams, R. Brown.
Second Row: J. Duet-ing, L. Hibberd,
Hollingsworth, D. jameson. B.
Third Row: A. Lesh, V. Moschel, J.
Ranz, M. Shafer, F. Vanek.
First Row: Miss Crawford, Miss Islas, Miss Kelly, Mr. Ryan, Dr. Smith, M. Bliss.
Second Row: D. Campbell, D. Eck, E. Engberg, C. Hansen, J. Harding, A. Kennedy.
Third Row: B. Meline, M. Orlh, D. Roberts, M. Swan, F. Williams.
Members of Sigma Tau Delta are Eng-
lish majors and minors who have satisfied
the scholarship requirements of the fratern-
ity, and have completed twelve hours oi
English. Members are elected by a unan-
imous vote of the actives.
Sincerity, Truth and Design is the motto
of the Sigma T au Delta organization and its
purpose is "to promote interest in the read-
ing and writing of good literature."
Publication oi The Antler, a literary
magazine of campus writers, is the principal
project. Arthur Kennedy was editor of The
Antler and Bob Meline was business man-
The Xi Beta chapter sponsors the fresh-
man essay contest and awards the Sigma
Tau Delta medal to the freshman who
writes the best essay. Mr. Ryan traditional-
ly awards the second place writer with a
medal. Winning essays are published in
The.Antler and awards are made at Honors
Convocation. Mary Rose Lantz won the
contest and Ruth Bachman received the C.
T. Ryan medal. Ruth Beaver, Forrest Wood-
man and lack Hart were finalists in the con-
test which is open to all first year students.
Freshmen read their essays at the March
meeting at the home of Doris Eck.
Members usually read original essays,
poems, stor.ies and sketches at the monthly
Sigma Tau Delta meetings.
Each year a formal Christmas dinner is
held. The group met at the Elliott Motor
Lodge this year with Iohn Sohus as toast-
rnaster and Dorothy Campbell, Arthur Ken-
nedy and Mr. Ryan as speakers. Zelda
Ieanne Ryan danced for the group.
Climaxing the year's activities, Mr. and
Mrs. Ryan and Zelda Ieanne entertain the
Sigma Tau Delta members at a "Spoon
The national headquarters are located
at Wayne, Nebraska. "The Rectangle," the
national publication, is edited there.
Florence Williams was president this
year, and Charlene Hansen was vice presi-
dent. Dorothy Campbell and Arthur Ken-
nedy were secretary and treasurer respec-
Qafzemadi in '
Afilicted with something closely akin
to "championshipitis," the Kearney chap-
ter of Pi Kappa Delta observed in 1942 a
most successful year of local forensic ac-
tivity, while compiling what is believed one
of the best speech records of any school in
With a squad of excellent speakers
who enthusiastically supplemented their
ability with hour upon hour of study, "Pi
Kap" accomplished many forensic achieve-
Charlene Hansen and Virginia Hen-
line gained recognition as the country's
outstanding women's debate team, going
through the national Pi Kappa Delta
tournament at Minneapolis with the sole
undefeated record, and meriting a superior
rating. This team also won over teams from
eight states to bring home the championship
trophy from the Midwest debate tournament
at Norman, Oklahoma. Their percentage
for the year of debate neared a perfect rat-
ing, with twenty-five victories, against only
The men's "A" team, Bernard Trott and
Eugene Morrison, scored an excellent rank-
ing in the nationals, after having previously
registered tive wins, one loss in the Nebras-
ka University tournament.
The Kearney chapter gave the nation's
top performance in annexing to other laurels
the mythical squad championship at the na-
tional tourney, the Women winning eight for
eight, the men six oi eight rounds of debate.
Virginia Henline also was accorded
the highest rating in the national extempor-
aneous speaking contest.
In addition to attending tournaments
and winning trophies, the squad had a full
season of activities on the campus. Pi Kap-
pa Delta sponsored the annual intramural
debate tourney, and also held two invitation-
al high school tournaments with entrants
from top-ranking debate squads in the state.
First Row: Mr. Hansen, D. Campbell, B. Gibbons, G. Gruber, C. Hamm.
Second Row: C. Hansen, J. Harding, V. Henline, J. Iillson, L. Ludclen.
Third Row: E. Morrison, R. Nelson, W. Smithey, F. Williams.
First Rnw: Mrs. Dunlnvy. Miss Ennchs, V. Bailey, L. Brandt. H. Brown, H. Conley, J. Duerlng. A. Dunlavy,
Second Row: M. Gilkcson, B. Hinterlong, M. Jenkins, B. Lantz, J. Larson, E. Liebers, W. Mansfield, J.
Mueller, H. Mundnrff.
Third Rnw: I Newlh. M. Nicholas, M. Porter. J. Price, J. Rankin, M. Refshauge, B. Rogers, M. Sall,
Fourth Row: R. Shnmbnugh, L. Shaw, V. Seefeld. G. Sterner, J. Smith, A. Sibbitt, E. Talbot, M. Vosburg,
.lame Za Nick fbefeme
During this school year the Home Eco- g
nomics Club emphasized the role of women,
especially home economists in national de-
ln September, the freshmen girls were
welcomed to the college at a tea based on a
patriotic motif. Later in the month Miss
Gladys Wyckoff, Field Secretary of the
American Home Economics Association,
spoke to the group. Following her talk on
"Opportunities Open to Home Economics
Trained Women," a reception and victory
tea were held.
ln the traditional candlelight service,
the new members were initiated into the or-
ganization, followed by a dessert luncheon.
At the November meeting, the members be-
gan a knitting project, "Squares for Britain."
They also went to the courthouse to have
Miss Louise Epp, County Home Demonstra-
tion Agent, talk to them concerning "Christ-
mas gift selection and construction."
The Christmas party featured the sing-
ing of Christmas carols and each member
told of her best Christmas. Baskets were
filled with foods and toys for the Salvation
With a pot luck supper in lanuCIrY, Plans
were formulated for the banquet to be held
in February. This year the banquet had
the valentine theme in evidence, in decora-
tions and toasts. The highlight of the eve-
ning was the presentation of the Home Eco-
nomics Club Sweetheart, losephine Duering,
by the club president, Hazel Mundorff. The
club sweetheart was chosen by the organ-
ization and presented a silver "Victory Pin."
The March meeting was planned to hon-
or the senior members, by a novel introduc-
otin and presentation of mock diplomas. The
"Knitted Squares" were collected, and fac-
ulty members who had helped with the
knitting were guests of the club. Several
club members attended the convention oi
the Nebraska Home Economics association
at Omaha, March 27-28. Alice leanne Dun-
lavy was elected as president of the College
Students club of the association, and Bar-
bara Hinterlong was the newly-elected vice
In April, Miss Florence Atwood, presi-
dent-elect of the state group, was the guest
speaker, after a five o'clock tea. The year's
activity closed with a farewell picnic at
First Row: Miss Hosic, D.
Anderson, J. Barber, M. Foreman.
Stcond Row: J. Harding, A.
Kennedy, D. Kistlcr, L. Ludden.
Third Row: W. Mallory, R.
Nelson, T. Nelson, R. Rickel.
famzmzzepe ' '
"La seance est ouverte, Beta Pi Theta
voudra bien commencer a deliberer." With
this French parliamentary procedure, Presi-
dent Mildred Foreman opens a meeting of
the national honorary French fraternity, Beta
Pi Theta. Soon the members hear, "Noun
ecouterons la lecture du proces-verbal de la
derniere seance," and the secretary, Ruth
Bickel, dutifully reads the minutes ot the
The climax of the year ot Beta Pi Theta
activity is the annual formal Spring banquet,
when all members are presented with the
publication of the national organization,
Les Nouvelles, and a French paper pub-
lished by the local chapter of the fraternity.
With the French language, Beta Pi Theta
members are much better able to under-
stand the language and people of France.
Beginning French students who were
members of Le Cercle Francais found that
learning French could be fun. Meetings,
which were held once a month, were con-
ducted by three officers, Dean Nicholson,
presidentp Bettelee Frahm, vice president:
and Ruth Beaver, secretary-treasurer. Meet-
ings began with a short business session,
and members then played games and sang
songs in French.
Everyone remembers the time they had
at the home ot the sponsor, Miss Hosic. The
last meeting Was held around a camp fire
at Lake Kearney. VV'hile roasting Wieners
and marshmallows, members played games
and sang French ballads such as "Frere
lacques" and "Alouette." With the year of
activity, beginners in French realized the
value of the language.
First Row: Miss Hosic, R.
Beaver, M. Bryner, B. Frahm,
J. Hart, M. Kienlen.
Second Row: B. Kreider, P.
Lowe, D. Nicholson, M. Schuck,
J. Warrell, L. Wiley.
.WJ pafzleni le
First Row: Miss Islas, D. An-
derson, L. Baysdorfer, P. Behrens,
N. Ciochon, D. Cunningham.
Second Row: E. Curry, D.
Dossett, K. Ebright, W. Harrison, V.
I-Ienline, R. Hinrichs.
Third Row: N. Kohler, D.
Marshall, D. Patton, A. Reed, R.
Rickel, M. Schlueter, W. Weddle.
lea fbewficfae 'lfefzein
Members ot Der Deutsche Verein again
ieaturecl their program at the annual Christ-
mas festival with the old German songs as
played by the German Club band. The high
spot in the entertainment was the folk dance
by Margreta Schlueter and Lloyd Baysdor-
ier, and many carnival goers took in this
The club is organized tor enjoyable
study of the German language and true
German culture. Officers tor the year were
Margreta Schlueter, presidentg Lloyd Bays-
clorfer, vice presidentg Bill Harrison, treas-
urer. The club sponsor is Miss lstas. Under
the editorship of Phyllis Behrens, a German
Club paper was printed and distributed to
all members of the group.
Sodalitas Latina was reorganized this
year under the guidance oi a new sponsor,
Dr. Martha Lois Smith. Latin students met
the second Monday oi every month, and on
several occasions enjoyed the proverbial
southern hospitality ot Dr. Smiths home.
The third week of April, designated by
the National Classical Association as Latin
Week, climaxed the social activities of the
club. During that week a special radio
program emphasizing Latin customs and tra-
ditions, and stressing the importance of Latin
in modern living was planned and carried
out. The highlight oi the year was the "do
as the Romans don't" picnic held at Cotton-
First Row: Dr. Smith, K. At-
wood, B. Dunn, C. Hamm, M.
Second Row: E. Hardy, L.
Hibbcrd, M. High, N. Johnson, J.
Third Row: T. McCoy, B. '
Melina, G. Moline, D. Miller, M.
-M 'Will' 5
First Row: Mr. Cerny, A.
Bader, A. Bercndes, N. Ciochon,
Second Row: B. Kennedy, M.
Kienlen, E. Leddy, D. Patton, R.
Third Row: K. Rourke, C.
Skaika, J. Smith, J. Taylor, M. Vos-
burg, M. Wink.
aalfzea 7aMafZ'1JL Quai
Meeting Wednesday evenings in their
beautiful and well-furnished room, Catholic
Club members had educational and social
meetings interchangeably. Members also
touncl the room a good place to study, to use
their own library, or just to rest between
classes. Sponsored by Father Tschida and
Mr. Cerny, the group was headed by Mar-
Having Father Francis X. Talbot as
guest was the big event ot the year tor the
club. Father Talbot, editor of "America,"
the National Catholic Weekly, and author
oi several books, was honored at a dinner
given by the Catholic Club beiore he spoke
on the lyceum program in the college audi-
Through the efforts and planning of
Miss Carrie Ludden, sponsor, and president
Eleanor Curry, the pre-med club presented a
well rounded program this year. ln the fall,
the members visited the State Tuberculosis
Hospital where they inspected the operating
room, laboratory and studied tuberculin mi-
crobes. They also visited the State lndus-
trial School and heard Dr. Iester discuss the
auditory system. Other visits included an
iron lung demonstration and an inside view
ot the Good Samaritan Hospital. There they
were able to see Dr. Gibbons giving medical
care, treating two wounded soldiers for a
tractured skull and a fractured ankle. Other
otticers for the year were: Inez Berg, vice
president, and Betty Horner, secretary-treas-
aulwze llfwvied cnc! fbaollcwi
the traditional club pictur
Pre-medic students hud
die around lab equipment f
ezsws zz.. 76601
First Row: E. Licbers, E. Hardy, M. Carlson, R. Gangwish, P. Hayforcl, E. Lovell, M. Shafer, R. Reeves.
Second Row: R. Shambnugh, D. Parker, K. Atwood, B. Boyer, M. Dyer, N. McBride, V. Knapple, Miss
Ludden, D. Knox, A. Bader, E. Stendcr.
Third Row: M. Smhr, M. johnson, A. Messingcr, D. Johnson, T. Skelton, R. Stahr, A. Leth, A. Kessler,
Student enthusiasm and pep in back-
ing the college teams hit new heights this
year, and no small part ot the uplift in spirit
was due to the efforts of the hard working,
cheering Zip Club. Rallying students in
snake dances, leading yells at numerous
games and impromptu rallies, the Zip Club-
bers tried hard to make the cheering equal
the championship teams.
The pre--homecoming game bonfire set-
tled back to normalcy this year when it
burned on schedule, and members of the Zip
Club led students in brightening up the
gloomy rainy night with spirited cheering
for the football team. Students saw their
team set back time after time in that home-
coming game, but kept up their Winning en-
thusiasm and yells to back their team to ul-
Sometimes at basketball. games as the
students became absorbed in the game to
keep very quiet, the Popper would have to
wake up to the tact that cheering support
was need, and then the Zip Club would take
charge for the Antelope yell.
The club also conducted many rallies
in the hall, between classes, in the auditor-
ium, or any convenient place to send the
athletes oil in high spirits. Members ot the
group also helped as ushers at college ly-
ceum programs, and as guides for newcom-
ers to the school.
This year the Zip Club elected a queen
from their own group for the first time, start-
ing an election which it hopes to make tra-
ditional. The club nominated several of its
members basing selections on school loyalty
and sportsmanship. During the halt ot one
of the games, President Cushing crowned
Elizabeth Lovell as Zip Queen of 1941-42.
First Row: J. Price, S. McMicheal, W. Stevens, P. McGrcw, E. Dageforde, M. Nielsen.
Second Row: V. Bailey, H. Trusty, H. Mundorff, M. Cadwallnder, C. Johnson, D. Lynn, E. Peterson, D.
Codner, M. Wendell, D. Nyquist, L. Shaw.
Third Row: D. Burt, V. Beck, M. High, E. Liebers. B. Wendell. A. Essinger, L. Hawthorne, A. Dunlavy,
D. Lang, E. Kurtz, M. Bryner, E. Reynolds, G. Carter, K. Hoover, M. Refshange, J. Smith, Dr.
Failor, B. Himerlcng.
"lt is my purpose to live as a true fol-
lower of the Lord Iesus Christ." This is the
declaration that girls make when they be-
come affiliated with the Young Women's
New students were welcomed to the
campus last September by a Marshmallow
Sing sponsored by the religious organiza-
tions of the campus and held at Lake Kear-
One hundred eighty girls lighted their
candles from the Y flame at the annual
membership banquet held in September at
the First Lutheran Church. Marie Refshauge,
toastmistress, called upon various members
to develop the theme, "Hitch Your Wagon
to a Star."
A Weiner roast at Fort Kearney waz: the
program of the joint Y. W.-Y. M. October
meeting. Dr. Lyle E. Mantor gave the his-
tory oi the old tort.
The thirty-fiith anniversary of the local
Y. W. C. A. was observed October 29, by a
tea. The local chapter is a charter member
of the national organization.
Traditionally the Y. W. C. A. members
went carolling on Wednesday evening pre-
ceding the holiday Vacation. Refreshments
and a social hour followed the carolers'
return to the Y. W. C. A. room.
As the holiday season approached, the
Y. W. C. A. buzzed with activity. First,
there was the Nativity, the yearly Christmas
convocation. Next, the annual Christmas
Festival which was held on Friday, Decem-
ber 12. Campus organizations sponsored
booths and concessions for the carnival in
the administration building. The Y. W. Pine
Cone lnn was the popular meeting of iac-
At the dance
ulty members and students.
that followed the day and evening of fes-
tivities Peggy Nicholas and Charles Wilson
were crowned Christmas Queen and King.
The Tuesday, March 3rd convocation
program introduced Dr. L. B. Moseley, Madi-
son, Wisconsin, the guest speaker for the
Religious Emphasis Week, March 3, 4, 5.
The theme, "Our Future is Now," was de-
veloped by a student luncheon, dormitory
meetings, personal conferences, cabinet din-
ners, and a faculty-ministerial association
Each year the Rocky Mountain Regional
Y. W. C. A.-Y. M. C. A. Conference meets at
Estes Park for ten days oi spiritual and so-
cial fellowship. Iuanita Iillson and Marie
Retshauge were Kearney representatives
Marie Befshauge was president of the
local chapter for 1941-1942. Barbara Hinter-
long, vice president: Peggy Nicholas, secre-
tary, and Iuanita Iillson, treasurer.
Barbara l-Iinterlong will head the group
Weeks spent in selecting a suitable
play, days of casting characters, and night
after night ot intensive preparation-all of
this is the background for the two night
sta'nd of an all college play.
Dr. Robertson Strawn, director, has al-
ways tried in the selection for presentation
by the college actors and actresses to choose
only the highest ranking plays. This year
was consistent with his policy as the college
fine arts department presented "The Man
Who Came to Dinner," and "Night Must
Bill Stafford had the lead in "The Man
Who Came to Dinner," the part which was
written as a humorous biography sketch of
Alexander Woolcott. Other leading parts in
Douglas Lawrence, Juanita Jill-
son, Jeanne Barber, Kenneth Eb:-ight
and Eileen Talbot rehearse a scene
for the second semester production,
"Night Must Fall."
Bill Stafford, "The Man Who
Came to Dinner," sees Don Harris
closing a mummy case lid on Char-
his production were taken by Charlene
Hansen, leanne Erickson, Kenneth Ebright,
Don Harris, Lloyd Baysclorfer and Agnes
The all college play for the second se-
mester was "Night Must Fall," an English
Murder story. Starring Kenneth Ebright as
Dan, the English youth who had a strange
desire for murder, and leanne Barber as the
Eccentric wealthy Englishwoman, the cast
also included Charlene Hansen, Douglas
Lawrence, Iuanita Iillson, Eileen Talbot,
Vaughn Larsen and Agnes Reed.
Much hard work goes into the prepara-
tion of a play to put it on the boards for two
nights, but participants rarely regret any of
mei Blender! in Sang
First Row: B. Morgan, B. Scheeler, M. Johnson, W. Rose, B. Householder, B. Spence, G. Gruber, R. Hinrichs, P. I-Iayford, H. Frates A Kessler
Second Row: H. Quiring, D. Nyquist, J. Duering, M. Becker, L. Baysdorfer, F. Woodninn, L. Calvert, B. Wendell, M. Raleigh, R. Beaver N Cmchon
M. Wightman, Mr. Doughty.
Third Row: R. Nelson, P. Nicholas, N. Kolar, V. Throckmorton, B. Bruner, D. Marshall, 0. Stoddard, B. Frahin, T. Larson, D. Codner W Keyser
Fourth Row: M. Bliss, B. Whiting, M. Becker, D. Coy, J. Kennedy, D. Patton, D. Wielnnd, B. Backland, H. Adee, E. Talbot, E. Dageforde S
McMichael, M. Bryner, W. Scudder.
A hush falls over the audience. From
the hallway outside the auditorium comes
the sound of seventy-odd voices, blended in
a Christmas Carol. The candelabra on the
stage are lighted and sedately the A Cap-
pella choir members, burning tapers in
hand, march to the front of the auditorium.
This is the traditional Christmas vesper ser-
vice, held every year on the Sunday after-
noon before Christmas vacation begins.
The choir this year has been divided
into two sections. There have been a mixed
group and a women's choir. For some time
at the beginning of the second semester, Mr.
Doughty was afraid that with only a handful
of male voices, the choir would have to con-
sist of women's voices alone. However, with
a bit of recruiting, and especially hard Work
on the part of the few men, a mixed choir
The first performance of the a cappella
choir was a special Sunday afternoon per'
formance with the symphony orchestra for
the benefit of State Board members who
were meeting here. The second concert was
the Christmas vesper service on Decmber
14. The final concert of the season was the
spring concert in the sonotorium at Harmon
Park, May 3. This concert was also with the
symphony. The choir sang at convocation,
baccalaureate and commencement, and
made a radio broadcast during the year. At
Christmas time, a special choral group
made up of choir members gave perfor-
mances in Kearney and several concerts in
neighboring towns. Soloist with the choir
was Mary Ann Wendell, senior from Axtell.
The greatest disappointment for the
choir members and their director, Mr. Gavin
L. Doubhty, was the cancellation of the
spring tour, because of the tire shortage.
fqnlleldfze Qiaed Galleria flfewd
Long lines of silver linotype slugs clat-
ter into the galley. Pounds of shining lead
are fitted inside iron frames. Wrenches
tighten page clamps. lnk is smeared over
the type and an orange sheet of paper
pressed against the figured lead. A stub-
by blue pencil moves accurately over the
printed words. The "okay" signal is sounded.
Forms slide into the flatbed press. Motors
hum, gears meet, and paper slides between
cylinder and form. A few hours later, NSTC
stude'nts read the latest campus news.
Thus, in so many words, is the story of
the Antelope week to many not connected
with the official college weekly newspaper.
But it is more work than a few sentences can
show. All week, NSTC-ers run down news
leads, type copy, proofread stories, write
headlines, plan makeups, sell and collect
for advertising, mail nearly two hundred
copies to NSTC men in all branches of the
This year, under the direction of Flor-
ence E. Williams, "Effie" to her staff, nine
students tasted journalism in use. Verne
Dowers, acting as associate editor, handled
front page news, wrote features, and helped
direct assignments. lack Hart covered the
sports picture, while Royal lester opined in
a sports column. Marie Refshauge and Iua-
nita lillson handled the social angle while
Treva Lange worked the news front. Ruth
Bachman could be found asking questions
for her weekly symposium feature and Wi-
nona Peterson snooped for humor.
Dorothy Holcomb, whose official title
was that of business manager, worked as
many hours on the editorial staff as she did
in supervising the finances of the publicate.
Nannette Noyes and Betty Dickson worked
as associate business managers, what with
collecting for advertising, and supervising
the mailing lists.
Dorothy Holcomb, business manager, finds tht- Associate editor Verne Dowers writes some copy with
line busy, and Florence Williams, editor, waits for staff members Jack Hart, Juanita Jillson, Marte Refshauge
thc news. and Ruth Bachman looking over his shoulder.
Mr. Fred Carlson, printer, shows Antelope writers Betty Final checking on proof is done by Dorothy
Dickson, Nunette Noyes, Royal Jester, Winona Peterson and Holcomb and Florence Williams.
Treva Lange where fillers are needed.
"Putting out a yearbook is a hard job."
That statement was to be the extent of the
copy for the Blue and Gold page, but in case
anyone would be skeptical, staff members
insisted that there be at least a couple clari-
Sometime during the summer, 1941
A. D., Nelson and Brown went to Minne-
apolis to the headquarters of the National
Scholastic Press Association. There they
saw all of the best university and college
annuals, and picked up two or three ideas
for the book this year. Fortunately they re-
membered enough of what they had seen to
have the dummy worked out before the first
semester of school.
The yearbook heads had been told a
great plan about yearbook management
when they were in Minneapolis. "Don't do
all of the work yourselves," was the com-
ment. "You are the executives, just plan
the work for the staff and supervise the staff
as they go about their duties." Gullible as
ever, Nelson and Brown went about the pro-
cess of selecting a staff, and even went so
far as to plan the work.
But as time went on, returns on this sys-
tem became less. Dean Nicholson, sports
editor, 'worked out his section completely.
Dan Thrasher pulled enough students down
to the studio to insure the most complete
representation in class sections in the history
of the book. Copy came in from Bob Ches-
nut, assistant editor, and Mel Orth. Clar-
ence Lierley handled the informal photog-
raphy. Two staff members announced their
marriage, and when Mr. and Mrs, Don Iohn-
son made this announcement, they also re-
tired from the staff. But other staff members
forgot where the Blue and Gold office was
Dean Nicholson, sports editor, checks proofs on track
Photographers Clarence Lierley and Bill DeVriend! get
football action shots at the Kearney-Sterling game.
Clarence Lie:-ley tells Skeet that most of the pictures for
the sports section are taken.
RALPH NELSON, Editor-in-Chief DEAN BROWN, Business Manager
Note: Nelson and Brown are wearing thc official Blue and Gold staff necktie.
Blue and Gold finances also had a
rough year. Office equipment was fairly
complete, but the Student Council ordered
some files and gave the files and the bill to
the Blue and Gold staff.
In order to conserve on expenses while
getting valuable pictures and copy, Nelson
and Lierley hitch-hiked to the Kearney-Peru
football game. Going by way of Omaha,
the two gave some first aid en route, being
the first to arrive at the scene of a serious
auto collision. After the game, transporta-
tion charges were kept down when band
members kindly offered the B ci G staff mem-
bers a ride in the band bus.
Nelson and Brown ended the year in
great style, Working eighty odd hours a
week, and because of faculty leniency in
class attendance, were able to devote full
time to the Blue and Gold.
Brown and Nelson check the
Blue and Gold petty cash, as sports
editor Nicholson assists siaff janitor
Chuck Wilson in his work.
Sarnia! Qaoupi WML '7agei!aea
"Each organization may have only one
rush party during a semesterp a rushee in
order to be pledged must have completed
nine hours with at least a C average: two or
more actives in the presence of a rushee
when money is spent for the benefit of the
rushee constitutes a rush partyg no rushing
is permitted after the midnight before pref-
erence day." These are only a few of the
rush regulations set by the Inter-Fraternity
Sorority Council, but somewhat laxly en-
forced by the group. Only the Iuanitas, Sig-
mas, Zetas, Phi Taus and Cals would stoop
so low as to get around them!
The purpose of the council is to foster a
better spirit of cooperation among the
social organizations, regulate rushing, and
to be a general dumping ground for sorority
and fraternity problems.
Each semester the council awards a
scholarship plaque at convocation to the
sorority and fraternity with the top scholar-
ship average. This year the Phi Taus won
the fraternity award both semesters, and
the Sigmas and Zetas each won the sorority
The organization is made up of the
president and one representative from each
fraternity and sorority. Special privileges
are invitations to attend the dances of all the
groups. Mr. Welch was the sponsor and
Eileen Engberg was president for the year.
The third annual Inter-Fraternity-Soren
ity formal ball was held at the National
Guard Armory, March 27. Its success is
proof that all rivalry during the year was
friendly and that members from all of the
organizations can have a good time together.
First Row: Mr. Welch. P. Blessing. E. Engberg, V. Henline. M. Hollingsworth. N. Holm.
Second Row: D. Johnson, N. Kohler, E. Kelly, D. Marshall, D. Roberts, M. Stewart, C. Wilson.
Naomi Stark pins a bouttoniere
on Paul Newell before a sorority 1
This year when various parts of college
life were analyzed to find their contribution
to national defense, a faculty committee
thought that the time was appropriate to in-
vestigate the fraternities and sororities, The
committee, giving "national defense" as the
motive behind the questioning of the pur-
poses of the social groups, called frat and
sorority members up for a conference.
Members of these organizations are
proud of their groups and of their aims, and
are well-prepared to meet any charges
brought up against them. They feel that
probably no other class of organizations
have done more to build individuals socially
than the fraternities and sororities. Funda-
mentally these groups have as a purpose of
the development of social grace, the ability
of men and women to cooperate with others,
and a fellowship which can not be found
elsewhere than in an organized social group.
No greater thrill comes to the new ac-
tive than his first formal dinner dance. He
is acting his best. l-le is escorting his best
girl friend, and she is wearing her prettiest
formal evening dress, with a beautiful cor-
sage he sent her. They are dining in a love-
ly hotel ballroom with the music of a good
orchestra adding contentment to the scene.
At the end of their dinner they wander
through the hotel lobby before returning to
the beautifully decorated ballroom to spend
several hours dancing in the presence of
their best friends.
But these experiences are not all that
social organizations strive to instill in the
minds of their affiliates. Group teamwork is
given chance for expression. Thrilling danc-
es are not had for the asking. There must
be planning and cooperation in initiating
themes, carrying out decorations, planning
menus. Minor parties and picnics also re-
quire group cocperation. lndividuals learn
to get along with their comrades.
Regular meetings during the year also
provide opportunities for high ideals, as the
groups work for leadership, scholarship,
unity and comradeship.
All this is accomplished on the campus
at Kearney with as little monetary expense
as possible. Money itself is no barrier for
a student desiring membership in a frater-
nity or sorority. But prospective members
must pass standards of scholarship, friend-
liness and sincerity.
There is a need on any campus for the
opportunities for these aims and activities,
and the fraternities and sororities on this
campus are meeting such a need to a high
Unity, friendship, leadership and broth-
erhood-the four aims of Phi Tau Gamma-
enjoyed a high degree of realization this
year as Phi Taus rounded out a very full
year of activity.
Meetings moved at a fast tempo this
year, paddles even faster, and members
strived for true fraternity spirit. From the
preference dinner early in the first semester,
to the formal dinner dance late in May, Phi
Taus had a year of friendly meetings, of
parties and dances, of brotherhood.
The major office in each of eight school
organizations was filled by a Phi Tau. ln
addition, there were seven members of the
fraternity on the Student Council-lim Ranz,
Neil Holm, Harvey Ritter, Charles Wilson,
Bob Chesnut, Ralph Nelson and Bertrand
Gibbons. Ralph Nelson, Max Ingram,
Iames Lapp and Lloyd McCullough were
officers of the Men's Council. Iohn Sohus,
lim Harding, lim Ranz and Ralph Nelson
were Who's Who students. Students elected
Charles Wilson Christmas King. George
Ulbrick was picked for the center position
Hedge clippers go into action on
pledge president Orville Stoddard, as
Maynard Wiens and Keith Cottrell ad-
minister the haircut.
The scavenger hunt is over, and
John Sohus and Dean Brown display a
goose and a turkey to actives.
Bob Lewis is not wearing his pledge
ribbons, and Neil Holm, first semester
prexy, orders a "swing session."
The scene is a fraternity dinner,
and everybody's happy.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Johnson re-
ceive congratulations after announcing
their marriage at the Phi Tau winter "V
for Victory" dance.
Larry Herman provides the musical
background at the "V for Victory"
on the All-State and All-NIAA football
teams. Phi Taus were leaders in scholar-
ship as well, as they won the fraternity
scholarship plaque both semesters this year.
V for Victory was the theme for the win-
ter dance at the Armory, with Larry Herman
and his orchestra playing for the affair. Phi
Taus held the dance in honor of their frater-
nity brothers serving in the present War, and
in memory of the fact that all Phi Taus dur-
ing World War l served in the armed forces
of the country.
The most interesting meeting of the year
was late in the first semester when Lieuten-
ant Donald 'W'. Iohnson, a former frat mem-
ber, spolce of his experiences in ferrying
planes to England and instructing members
of the R. A. F. to fly the four-motored bomb-
ers. "Big Don" left that week-end for EqYDt
for another Army Air Corps mission. Don
returned to Arizona to be an instructor at
Davis-Monthan Field, and Phi Taus were
saddened by the news in April that he was
killed in a plane crash while serving as an
Lieut. Donald W. Johnson
First Phi Tau to die in the service
of his country in World War II
First Row: Mr. Lnrson, I. Beck, E.
Booth, E. Burton, WH Butler.
Second Row: D. Brown, B. Chesnut, G.
Cline, K. Cottrell, V. Dowcrs.
Third Row: K. Ebright, B. Gibbons, J.
Harding, S. Harris, I... Hendrcn.
Fourth Rnw: N. Holm, L. Hutchins, M.
james, D. johnson, E. Kelly.
Fifth Row: H. Kcrsenbrock, C. King, F.
Kclnr. G. Kotsiopolus, A. Leonard.
Sixth Row: B. Lewis, C. Lierley, L. Mc-
Cullough, E. Morrison, R. Nelson.
Seventh Row: D. Nicholson, D. Patton,
C. Peterson, R. Pclski, M. Quillen.
Eighth Row: J. Rnnz, G. Rector, H.
Ritter, C. Signmn, D. Slaughter, J. Sohus.
Ninth Row: G. Stc-ddard, J. Swanson. D.
Thornton, M. Wicns, L. Westfall, C. Wilson.
First Row: R. Thrall, B. Atwater, P. Blessing, C. Brugh, H. Copsey, C. Greer, W. Griffith.
Second Row: G. Gruber, C. Hansen, D. Harris, J. Hart, M. Hatch, W. Hennis, B. Hill.
Third Row: R. Hurlbert, A. Kennedy, D. Knispel, J. Kennedy, D. Maline, D. Marshall, H. Mayer.
Fourth Row: P. Newell, M. Orth, H. Pahl, J. Pilkington, B. Pitt, M. Shada, K. Shaw.
Fifth Row: LP. Shclmadine, W. Smithey, B. Stafford, M. Stewart, D. Thrasher, D. Wiclnnd.
Handlebar rnustaches, derbies, can-can
dresses, frills, and rutfles-amid this "Gay
Nineties" setting, Caledonians and their
guests were taken back half a century to
the days of the Bowery, as they highlighted
their first semesters social activities with the
staging of the annual Bowery Ball. The
night of Ianuary l6, the Cals and their gals
gathered at the Crystal Room oi the Fort
Kearney Hotel for this unique novelty dance.
In keeping with the times, "Sloppy Ioe's
Bar" was the center of activity. With check-
ered table cloths, candles stuck in beer bot-
tles, and signs plastered on the Walls to lend
the proper environment to the bar room, the
bartender served apple cider, spare ribs,
and sandwiches to the guests. lt was a
night of gayety when everyone forgot his
woes and worries and had a genuinely
Other gatherings filled the Caledonia
social calendar. An "occupational" dance
was held at the Blue and Gold Room of the
Rainbow Cafe first semester. On this night
Cals came dressed in clothes which were
characteristic of the work they had done the
past summer. Harry "Cowboy" Copsey
won first prize for the best costume. Hush
parties being a part of any social organiza-
tion, played a big part in the Cal activities.
First semester's rush party was held with
the luanita Sorority in the Recreation Room
at Men's l-lalll and the rush party the sec-
ond semester was held again with the Iua-
nitas, at the Crystal Boom at the Fort Kear-
At the annual Christmas Festival, the
Caledonians presented a radio variety
show, featuring Bernard Trott as commercial
announcer, Don Harris as emcee, Heiney
Ehly as vocalist, and the "Korney Hot Shots"
for the musical background.
Every Tuesday night the Caledonians
met in the Recreation Room at Men's I-lall.
There, along with the business of the eve-
ning, they always resorted to some merry-
rnaking. The officers for this year were Paul
Blessing, presidentp Bill Stafford, vice presi-
dent: Bill Pitt, secretary: and Melvin Orth,
treasurer. Next year's officers are Dean
Marshall, president: Gerald Gruber, vice
presidenty Bob Atwater, secretaryg and
Wayne Smithey, treasurer.
Cals dance with prospective juanims al at Cul-
Junnim rush pnrty.
Big Bless oversees the rushing procedure.
"Sloppy Jnc's" was at popular spot at the Cal
Bowery Bull, with bartender Kenneth Shaw passing
out the cider.
Dean Marshall, new Cal prexy, recet es on-
gmtulntions from past president Pnul Blessing.
Cnstumes of the Gzty Nineties nre in evidence
at the Bowery Bnll.
On the N. S. T. C. campus the Cale-
donians again proved their versatility by
producing outstanding athletes and leaders.
Paul Newell was ranked on a Little All
American Football team, all state team and
on the allconference team: Paul Blessing,
finishing four years of sport activities, was
placed on the all state team, the all con-
ference team, and given honorable mention
on the Little All American team. Mike Shada
was chosen as Most Valuable Football play-
er, and Phil Shelmadine, Torn tourney, Dick
Peterson, also received recognition for out-
standing play in football. Cals were also
outstanding on the campus in leadersship.
At the K club dance, Blessing was an-
nounced as the most representative man,
Bill Stafford carried the lead in the first se-
mester All College play, Arthur Kennedy
was the editor of the Antler, Mel Orth was
vice president of the Student Council and a
Who's Who student, Wayne Smithey was
elected president of the sophomore class
and vice president of Men's Council, and
Gerald Gruber was elected treasurer of the
Cals who left school this year to serve
Uncle Sam are: Beiney Ehly, Bill Auspaugh,
Clayton Carpenter, Phil Shelmadine, Bill
Stafford, Bill Thrasher, Harry Copsey, Her-
schel Pahl, and Paul Fiansley.
President Marjorie Hollingsworth serves Joan
Foutch at the second semester rush party.
Juanitas tcok part in school activities. Here it's
cheerleader "Liz" Wright talking over plans for yells at
Actives e t, and pledges only stand and suffer.
Marjorie Hollingsworth dances with Jim Har-
baugh after her Coronation as Juanita Christmas Queen.
A crowd of happy collegians dance at the Christ-
Pledges are trying to bear up despite the hazing
The luanita group during l94l-42 ful-
filled the obligation of a sorority to its mem-
bers with a full list of activities. The sor-
ority had two formal dances, together with
several teas, informal dances and picnics.
The Christmas dance featured the "hol-
ly" theme, and Marjorie Hollingsworth was
selected as the Christmas Queen of the lua-
nita Sorority. The theme for the spring for-
mal dinner dance was Iuanita.
As always the chief benefits derived
form sorority life came through that intang-
ible something that defies description. More
tangible outg-rowths of the luanita aims of
scholarship, leadership and friendship, how-
ever, were manifested in personal achieve-
ments of the members. Five, Florence
Esther Williams, Helen Claire Disbrow,
Dorothy Campbell, Mariory Swan, Charlene
Hansen and Margaret Vosburg, were mem-
bers of Xi Phi. Who's Who selectees in the
sorority were Florence Esther Williams,
Helen Claire Disbrow, Mariory Swan, Char-
lene Hansen, Eileen Engberg and Marjorie
Hollingsworth. luanitas held the presiden-
cies of the Women's Council, Xi Phi, Sigma
Tau Delta, the senior class, together with
the editorship of the Antelope. Charlene
Hansen was a member of the national
championship wornen's debate team, and
Marjorie Hollingsworth was the Pi Omega
Pi representative to the national convention.
Members of the state home economics as-
sociation elected Alice leanne Dunlavy
Iuanitas led all other social groups in
second semester rushing, and the new
pledges were leaders too. Ruth Beaver was
chosen DeMolay sweetheart, and Beth Pol-
hemus was concertmistress of the college
luanitas are proud of their group, proud
that they excelled in their sorority aims, and
happy that the golden arrow enjoyed an
.1 N Q
Fits! Row: D. McCall, I. Berg, L. Calvert. D. Campbell, A. Christensen, A. Dunlavy. D. Eck.
Second Row: E. Engbcrg, C. Hansen, M. Hollingsworth. M. Johnson, A. Kessler, D. Nelson, N. Nyffeler
Third Row: F. Poulos, J. Schrack, J. Taylor, M. Vosburg, F. Willianis, E. Wright, D. Anderson.
Fourth Row: J. Anderson, V. Asher. R. Beaver, J. Cox, B. Dunn, B. Fern, J. Foutch.
Fifth Row: B. Frahm, H. Frates, B. Hanse, P. Hayford, B. Horner, A. Kennedy, W. Keyser.
Sixth Row: B. Lnntz, F. Poulos, D. Richards, B. Rogers, M. Sall, L. Thornton, M. Wardrop, K. White.
..- I'-.V .'
I -1 . , sa
Maxine Selover, Zeta commentator
Hello everybody! "Quality, not quam--
tity"-"Today decides Tomorrow" and with
those two Zeta sorority mottos Dr. Mary
Morse, sponsor, and Doris Iohnson, presi-
dent, started the Zeta year at the first se-
mester preference dinner at the Midway.
Of course, before that there had been the
"up and down the river" rush party, and
after that came the informal initiation with
everything from doll buggies to fly swatters
included. With Winona Iunkin as pledge
president, the pledges began their activity,
wearing their black and white pledge rib-
bons tor several weeks. They entertained
the actives at a Halloween party at Case
Hall. Several Zetas made the trip to Lin-
coln to see the Nebraska-Pittsburgh football
game and then came back in time to issue
the "Zeta Chatter" to send to Zeta alumnae.
,Zeta Ghz Kllpim
By that time Christmas wasn't tar away,
so the girls met at the home of Dr. Morse
to plan their formal Zeta dance for Decem-
ber, and to learn "dance etiquette." Later,
but still in the Christmas mood, Dr. Morse
was hostess to the members at a Christmas
breakfast at Men's Hall.
Then, it was time to rush again and this
time Zetas went to the Midway Hotel. Sec-
ond semester pledges took out preference
cards and met with the actives for the pret-
erence dinner with an "All-American"
theme. Pledges carried Z's during Hell
Week and sought signatures. Costumes
were in order at informal initiation as pledg-
es paid torfeits for neglecting to carry out
orders during Hell Week.
Time out for food and talk is taken at The line forms nt the Zeta "Dagwood Zetas hold a dinner at Men'
a Zeta dance. Party."
The Zetas hold a tea in the faculty Costumecl pledges await the approval Wearing "Zeta" signs, p g
room. of natives. hazed hy activex.
First Row: Dr. Morse. V. Bailey, E. Beck. V. Beck, M. Becker. M. Becker.
Second Row: B. Bonser, I. Carlson, V. Gebharcls, P. Glenn, E. Goodlet, L. Hibberd.
Third Row: D. Johnson, W. Junkin, N. Kohler, E. Lecldy, A. Lelh, S. McMichael.
Fourth Row: W. Mallory, D. Meinecke, A. Messinger, J. Mueller, I. Newth. B. Pulz.
Fifth Row: M. Selover, R. Shaughnessy, E. Stender, J. Rankin, M. Srenehjem, A. Wegener, E. Trimpey.
Pledges and actives alike had a happy
time at the Blue and Gold room as they
delved into Dagwood sandwiches and
danced away the evening. Betty Putz was
elected second semester pledge president.
Pledges April-fooled the actives at a
party at Case Hall in late March and
treated them to an April-fool drink.
Sorority members and dates attended
the spring formal dance at the Fort Kearney,
and there was formal initiation for the pledg-
Zetas were leaders in school activities.
Virginia Bailey was elected Vice president
of the Wotmen's Council, and Doris Iohnson
was named a Who's Who student. Vivienne
Beck was elected to the Student Council.
The Zeta sorority was awarded the scho-
lar ship plaque for the first semester, hav-
ing an average ot 2.9.
What a swell year the Zetas have had!
This is your Zeta commentator,
First Row: M. Smith, H.
Adee, H. Anderson, R. Brown, G.
Second Row: D. Codner, D.
Coy, H. Conley, E. Curry, B. Davis.
Third Row: J. Duering, B.
Elder, 1. Hmmm, H. Harkness, V.
Fourth Row: B. Hinterlong,
D. Holcomb, L. Huffstutter, J. jill-
son, B. Johnson.
Fifth Row: M. Kienlsn, B
Kreider, T. McCoy, N. Newman, P
Sixth Row: E. Pederson, M.
Refshauge, D. Roberts, W. Scudder,
Seventh Row: N. Stark, G.
Sterner, V. Throclcmorton, R. Bach-
man, M. Bryner.
Eighth Row: C. Buenner, W.
Hein, M. High, P. Hubbard, C
Ninth Row: V. Kampfe, D. Ny
quist, J. Price, H. Schrock, E. Tal
'7fzeZ'a P '
You were right.
It is wonderful being a Sigma.
From the very first night when we car-
ried popcorn in lack and Iill pails at the
Mother Goose rush party until the spring
dinner dance it has been a succession of
gay frolics and accumulating achievements.
Parties have presented a contrast in
kind-from the casual good fellowship of
bowli'ng and skating parties to the candle-
light dignity of the waffle supper.
Bowling, and chili afterwards at Suz-
anne Stearns' home-that was fun. Fun,
too, was the "Florida party" given us by our
sponsor, Miss Martha Lois Smith.
Not iust fun, but sheer enchantment was
the winter formal. Brilliant colors, silh Duet-
ted dancers, an atmosphere of romance,
an dthe solt, sweet music of Garnis Doner's
orchestra waved a spell which left a sparkle
in the girls' eyes for days.
Pun, enchantment-these are descrip-
tive of parties, but inspirational is the word
which best describes pledging ceremonies
and formal initiations. The preference din-
ner at Elliott's Tea Boom, where I received
my pink and white pledge ribbons from
president Virginia I-Ienline, prepared me in
part for formal initiation. l needn't tell you
how much initiation thrilled me. l remem-
ber you said, "l'll never forget the beauty of
the candlelight ceremonies."
Second semester preference dinner was
Norma Newman, our secretary, gradu-
ated after Christmas, and Georgia Sterner
was elected to take her place. Thelma Mc-
Coy became treasurer in place of Naomi
Stark, who left at mid-year to accept a teach-
ing position. The Sigmas gave a shower
This is n corner shot of the
"sheer enchantment" at the Sigma
Sigmns are in a huddle dis-
cussing pnrty preparations.
Sigmas hold n sorority dinner.
Listening to Virginia Hcnlinc at
the first semester preference dinner W
are these act es and pledges. 1
Sigmas and Phi Taus have a i
rush party in the Crystal Ballroom.
for Mrs. Bette Starkey lohnson at the home
of Lois l-luffstutter, before she left for Cali-
The shower was given not long before
the second semester rush party. Table ap-
pointments in the Green Room of the Fort
Kearney Hotel and decorations in the Crys-
tal ballroom carried out the theme of the
party-Peppermint Stick. Later in the eve-
ning the Phi Taus carnes for dancing. Sure-
ly the sentences meted out by Iudge Lois
Huffstutter, vice president, at informal initi-
ation, seemed not so harsh when pledges
remembered their pleasant times at parties
such as this.
But enough of parties for the moment.
I'm sure you want to know about some of
our achievements in scholarship and lead-
ership. One of which we are especially
proud is the winning of the lnter-Fariernity-
Sorority scholarship plaque. Eleanor Curry,
our reporter, had the highest individual rat-
lo Duering, your president last year,
was chosen 'Sweetheart of the Home Eco-
nomics Club. luanita lillson reigned as
Gridiron queeng Peggy Nicholas, as Christ-
mas queen. These are but a few of the
honors coming to members of Sigma Theta
l thought you were exaggerating when
you told me what Sigma Theta Phi means
to you, that good fellowship, sincerity, loy-
alty, and achievement were just easily re-
peated words, to be used on special occa-
sions. Sigma Theta Phi members have
shown me that each word represents an
ideal by which to live.
l'rn proud to be a Sigma.
li Vq Cine sfthe lmostimportsmt parts the 'war effortzis thatot
physical education, andthe college carried this phased to a
highdegree of excellence this year. Highly successful in the
intercollegiatesport program, Kearney also placed emphasis
one allystudent patricipaticn in physical development? '
t Starting-the year of victories, the Antelope grid team Went
through the entire season, undefeated and united. Cashing in
onlalrnost unlirnited power, the team, was not only ,conference
champion, but was also renamed: the topyeollege tearnfin the
state. Outstanding iorall-around' balance, the Antelopes Were
acclaimed the best football team in the history of the school.
Individual eitcellencecarne in for prominence in the all-con-
ference and allgstateg team selections, and in Little All American
choices also: Q Asa they titer -,opponents featured all iorms
oflattack from the deception ot the T formation to sheer bruis-
ingi offense, the Kearney' qridders held them all to a total of W
two touchdowns, ,while 'marking up a total of 204' points.
c A g jstfsnsssi ipe'rfofmerspOn' cr squad wcliqmptons were Petit
Newell, Paul :Blessing George Ulbrick, Dick Peterson, Tom
tlourney and Mike Shada. l
gSports erithusiastsfturned from the gridiron to ,the basket-
balllcourt to testes at squad: somssesa of only tour veterans
round into a fairly successful team. Relying on they develop-
ment of new rnaterial, Coach Clifton White-,iris his first year as
cage mentor, here, brought out oingoodtenough roster to pull
throughlwithlan 'average season. .t,, Lloyds McCullough, broke
into the limelight at 'the' stateicolleae basketball circles as he
ledfthe Antelope scoring attack with an even, ZOO points, which
merited, him a first ,team position on both the All-State and
ths,...A1i-cents-ence quintets., A , , ,, 1 Q '
lj'The,traclifteam began their season Well on the way to
a repetition ofllast yeaifs conference ChsmpiOnShip,t also mer-
iting attention as potentially the best squad in the school's
history. ,Being paced by ,several Veterans, the team, was
rounded lntofqgodt forir1j'by,gso,m5 outstanding ifreshrrien '
terialqf Mor1teQ'Kindef,stood out amonglaisauadlot, stars, set- , t
ting an newl NSTCrhigh jump record, ,Cihd 'tying for second
placeyat thelliansas Reiws, t ' M ' y ly ll
strong., intramural "'t prograni1,MrasValso'conducted to give
other students e'Chcmss,tO have 'recreationfand buildup their
bodies. With, 'competitions in touch football, basketball, vol-
leyball, trackand softball, ,teams contested with much rivalry
forgsports chainpionships, r , 5 I A ' ,4 V t
W'FThe Women on the mmpusfhsdt their Chsncsttfor sports
recreation inthe Wornen's Athletic Association, sponsored by
Miss, Colegrove. 1 f t ,
Paul Peterson hun-ries across for the
winning touchdown against Peru.
The ball goes into possession of
Kearney again, as Lloyd McCullough leaps
high for the rebound in the Chandran
Mel Orch nnd Bill Long fight for the
ball in an intramural fracas.
Kearney's hard luck distance ce
Vernon Anderson, runs against time.
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Conference champions, ranking first in the state and
among the ten top small college teams of the nation, the
Kearney State Teachers College football team pulled
through the season with eight straight victories.
With an all veteran team boosted by a large crew
of able reserves, the Antelopes rolled over their oppon-
ents with a total of 204 points as their victims managed
to eke out 13. The Peru Bobcats' touchdown came on an
85-yard end run, and a successful try for point. The
other touchdown scored against the Kearney grid team
was the result of a Chadron punt bouncing into one of
the Kearney players who accidentally kicked the ball
across the goal line, only to be recovered by a Chadron
There was a rumor of a post-season game with Mid-
land College to determine the state championship team,
because Midland had also gone through the season un-
defeated and untied. The terms for the game Could not
be agreed upon so the game was canceled cmd the state
championship team was never officially selected, but--
a man has a right to his own opinion. This is what the
Nebraska State lournal and Star newspaper had to say
about the two teams: "Acknowledging Popper Klein's
Kearney Antelopes as the best unit . . . Kearney and
PAUL NEWELL, KKK, Tackle-Newell's
stellar line play proved good enough for him to
receive a tackle position on the third team of the
Little All American squad. Paul was unanimous
choice for the first team line on the All-NIAA
team. Newell also called signals for the team this
year from his tackle position.
PAUL BLESSING, KKKK, End-Paul turned
in his third year on the NIAA conference team.
His height and experience proved to be a great help
in pulling the Antelopes through undefeated. Bless
was also given honorable mention on the Little All
A determined crowd of rooters cheer fcr the team cn the eve of the homecoming game.
Ulbrick D. Peterson
GEORGE ULBRICK, KKKK, Center-
George kept up the morale of the team by
his constant chatter and turned in an out-
stnnding game backing-up the line. "Hon-
est George" was the center choice on both
the All-NIAA and the All-State teams.
DICK PETERSON, KK, Back-Recog-
nition was given Dick for his ability ns a
great backfield man ns he wns picked on
the All-NIAA and All-Stnte teams.
'PHIL SHELMADINE, KKK. Guard-
Phil strengthened the center of the Popper's
line nt guard position, and broke into the
TOM JOURNEY, KKK, Guard-
Teaming up nt guard with Shelmadinc, Tom
by his rugged line play won n second team
position on both the All-NIAA and Al!-
Hutton of Peru begins n ten-
yard jaunt on a tricky reverse.
Midland both finished their seasons unbeaten and un-
tied, gained nationwide publicity when the select list be-
gan to diminish at a rapid rate. Kearney is given the
number l rating because of its tenacious, robust forward
wall that permitted only one touchdown to penetrate it
the entire season."
Opening the season with Bethany, Kansas, the An-
telopes won by the score of 26 to U. Running up against
the famed T-formation for the only time of the season,
Kearney was able to hold the Bethany eleven and ramble
on to four touchdowns.
In the next game, Pop Klein's boys went on a scoring
spree as they ran over York 51-0. Scoring twice in the
first five minutes of play, the first string went on to score
for the third time in the first quarter. The second squad
came into the game at the beginning of the second period
to romp across the goal line for three more counters. First
half statistics showed that the Antelopes had chalked up
only four first downs in scoring the six touchdowns. The
DICK PETERSON uses an effective stiff-arm on
right end sweep in conference championship game with
visitors gained only one yard from scrim-
mage by rushing during- the first half. Hol-
lencamp added another counter early in the
third period climaxing an eighty-nine yard
march. Stucker crossed the goal line for the
eighth and final touchdown just a few sec-
onds before the final whistle.
In the next contest with their traditional
foe, Hastings, the Kleinrnen used their pow-
er tactics for the first half without scoring.
The Antelopes made four threats only to be
turned back by the Hastings eleven, before
the Kearneyites scored with Stan Harris go-
ing across in the final minutes of the third
canto. Hollencanip scampered forty-seven
yards through the entire Hastings team to
score midway in the fourth quarter. Dick
Badura drove the final counter over with
about a minute left to play. ln the closing
seconds, Earl Godfrey, freshman center, in-
tercepted one of the opponents' passes on the
fifty yard line and moved to the two yard
line before being hauled down from behind.
Mike Shada's line smashing and fine de-
fensive job along with Dick Peterson's ball
carrying were the outstanding performances
for the Antelopes.
Traveling to Peru for their first N. l. A. A.
game, the Kearney gridders underwent the
toughest and roughest contest of the season.
Shada, driving fullback, received an injured
STAN HARRIS cracks through !he Hastings
for the first touchdown of the game.
vertebrae and was unable to play any more
during the season. Quillen, freshman back,
suffered a sprained ankle which hampered
him for the remainder of the season. Bless-
ing, veteran end, injured his shoulder as he
made a spectacular diving catch of Stan
I-larris's pass in the end zone for the initial
The Bobcats took an early lead as they
scored by an eighty-seven yard end run, af-
ter continually heckling the Antelopes with
tricky reverses. With their superior reserve
power beginning to show, the Kearney
eleven scored in the third quarter on Stan
l-larris's pass to Blessing. The try for point
was missed, leaving the Antelopes still on
the short end of the 7-6 score. Starting the
fourth quarter, Tiny Meyer heaved a pass
to Paul Peterson, who travelled the remain-
ing ten yards to score and put the Kleinmen
in a lead which they held for the remainder
of the game.
Same song, fifth verse, as Kearney
overpowered Nebraska Wesleyan. The An-
telopes again went on a rampage in scoring
five times, the first coming on the second
play of the game.
ln the annual homecoming game the
Antelopes had a hard time overcoming the
first half driving power of the Sterling, Kan-
MIKE SHADA, KKK, Fullbnck-Gaining an average of
five ynrtls each time he carried thc lmll, Shada was chosen
the most valuable player. State Journnl choice for All-NIAA
CARL MEYER, KKK, Back-Cnrl's speed and shiftiness
added to the Antelope'5 scoring power and bolstered the :tl-
rendy powerful bnckfield.
HERSCHEL PAHL, KK, Tackle-Switching to tackle
from his former center position, Hersclt held his side of the
line in fine shape.
JACK I-IOLLENCAMP, KKK, Qunrterbnck1Diminutive
Speedster who scnmpered for many long gains. State Journal
choice for All-NIAA bnck.
VIRGIL KORTE, KKK, End-Korte played fine defen-
sive ball nt the end position, which netted him a berth on the
second tenm of the All-NIAA.
DICK BADURA, K. Bnck-Rounding into one of the
most powerful backs on the team, "Bronco" replaced injured
Slmdn nnd wns high point man for the season.
PAUL PETERSON, KK, Back-Although hampered
somewhat by xi pulled leg muscle, Paul still turned in some
fine performances ns :t blocking back.
Shnda C. Meyer
Bztdurn P. Peterson
. .e. I
STAN HARRIS, KK, Back-Stan came through with
some outstanding passing performances, bringing several aerial
KENT RYAN, K, Back-Reserve tailback showed good
promise for next year as he had drive.
WAYNE HOUSEL, K, Guard-Lacking experience but
filled with the spirit, Wayne fought his way up against veterans
to earn his letter.
CHARLES ANDERSON, K, Guard-With speed as his
main asset, Chuck was the fifth man in the opponent's back-
ficlds many times.
BILL STAFFORD, K, Guard-Lacking speed, but having
fight, Bill used his build for "submariningn to good advantage.
DON HARRIS, K, Back--Don's speed and fight made
up for the lack of weight.
GEORGE BROWN, K, Center-Small but mighty, Brown
was Ulbrick's understudy at center.
DEWAYNE STEMPER, K, Tackle-"Stemp" proved to
have the power of a promising tackle, as he was a valuable
part of Kearney's reserve strength.
Pahl Hollencamp Korte
S. Harris Ryan Housel
D. Harris Brown Stemper
lzllimmnmmzui-:4"..rI" ' 1 ' "' ' '-' W 'H '
DICK BADURA tries to elude tacklers after cutting off-tackle
against Sterling in the homecoming game.
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DICK PETERSON receives fine interference as he makes sev-
eral yards on a left end sweep.
- , . , .,,,.,,,-1
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CARL MEYER cuts back on an off tackle
to gain valuable yards before being brought
down by Sterling players.
sas, eleven. During that time the Kansas
team outdrove the Popper's boys, but were
unable to score.
lust reversing the first half procedure,
the Kearneyites came back to score on a
line plunge from the one yard line in the
third period. ln the fourth quarter, Dick Ba-
dura, taking the place of the injured Shada,
kicked a beautiful field goal from the side
line, eighteen yards from the goal line. The
next two touchdowns came on passes, the
first from Stan Harris to Stucker, and the
second pass form Stan to Beck.
Coming from behind against Chadron
to overcome a fluke touchdown, the Ante-
lopes scored in the first half to tie the count
at 6-6 half time. During the third quarter,
Kearney scored again as Badura plunged
across for the touchdown and kicking the
ln the final tussle of the season to de-
cide the N. I. A. A. championship, the An-
telopes rambled over the Wayne Wildcats
by the score of 28-U. The Wildcats tried to
penetrate the Kearney front wall but were
quickly tamed, and in desperation took to
the air. Iourney plunged across from the
one yard line late in the second quarter for
the first counter. After intercepting one of
Wayne's passes, the Antelopes drove eigh-
ty-two yards to another touchdown. Iohn
Rurnbaugh, freshman end, intercepted an-
other Wildcat desperation pass and went
across for the third score. Big Paul Blessing
scored the final tally on a long pass from
Stan Harris. Kearney gained 365 yards
rushing to Wayne's minus ten.
Mike Shada was presented the Most
Valuable Award at a banquet given by the
Cosmopolitan Club honoring the undefeated
and untied Antelopes. The thirty-one let-
termen on the squad were presented with
ROLAND MYERS, K, End-Exhibiting a brand of fine
football in the Peru game, Roland came up to understudy
veteran Blessing at end.
JOHN RUMBAUGH, K, End-"Boogie" was another
freshman who had to use deception and fight because of his
luck of weight and experience.
The Antelopes had a full line-up hon-
ored on the All Conference team. Places
on the first team went to Paul Blessing, end:
Paul Newell, tackle: George Ulbrick, center:
Phil Shelmadine, guard: and Dick Peterson,
halfback. On the second team were Torn
lourney, guard: Virgil Korte, end: lack Hol-
lencamp, quarterback: and Carl Meyer, halt-
back. Herschel Pahl, tackle, and Dick Ba-
dura, back, received honorable mention.
Receiving first team berths on the Uni-
ted Press All State College Team were Paul
Blessing, Paul Newell, George Ulbrick, and
Dick Peterson. On the second eleven were
Tom lourney, Phil Shelmadine, and honor-
able mention berths Went to Korte, Pahl, Hol-
lencarnp, and Meyer.
The Antelope B won the only two games
they played, taking the first one from Mc-
Cook Iunior College by the score of 6-O, and
winning the second, 14-7, against Concordia.
Kearney Bethany ..... O
Kearney York .,.,.... U
Kearney Hastings U
Kearney Peru ,,.,...,... 7
Kearney Wesleyan O
Kearney Sterling ..... O
Kearney Chadron ..... 6
Kearney Wayne .. O
TOM ERTHUM, K, Back-A promising fresh-
man with plenty of speed and weight.
EARL GODFREY, K, Center--Rugged and de-
veloping into a promising center, Earl broke up sev-
eral plays from his line-backing position.
BOB RHODE, K, Tackleilireshmnn showed
some fine line play at his tackle position to build-up
the reserve strength.
ROLLAND MOORE, K, Buck-Diminutive but
speedy, Rolland' had to use deception rather than force
to make his yardage.
VERLE STUCKER, K, Back-Stucker rounded
into a fine pass receiver and also showed some good
MORRIE COTTON, K Back-As were other
men on the team, Moorie was small and had to make-
up for it in speed and fight.
RAY HURLBERT, K, End-Ray, a freshman,
showed promise of a fine end with all of his speed.
ROBERT SPELTS, K, Tackle-Using his 254
pounds to good advantage Spelts could plug-up a
large hole in the line and wasn't moved very easily.
7071 Slaje eolfeqe gleam ancf
Coaches Pop Klein nnd Red
White reflect on a championship
Row: P. Peterson. P. Blessing, P. Newell, V. Korte, J. Hollcncamp, C. Meyer, G. Ulbrick, H. Pahl
P. Shelmadine, B. Stafford.
d Row: E. Godfrey, D. Bndura, T. Journey, M. Shndn, W. Housel, T. Erthum, J. Rumbaugh
D. Slemper, S. Harris, D. Peterson.
Row: Assistant Couch C. White, B. Bncklund, B. Rhode, R. Myers, V. Stucker, R. Spelts, G. Brown
H. Copsey, Conch L. F. Klein.
Fourth Row: C. Anderson, I. Beck, R. Moseley, M. Cotton, K. Ryan, D. Harris, M. Quillen.
Lloyd McCullough pivots around Freshman star Wendel Slater drives
f basket a ainst Wesleyan.
the York center for two points to start in or a g
a late rally.
LLOYD McCULLOUGH, KK,
Center--"Mac" was the spearhead
of the attack as he scored an even
200 points to lead the Antelopes.
DICK PETERSON, K, For-
ward-Dick was fast in his floor
play, driving in hard for baskets.
KENT RYAN, K, Guard-Uv
ing a one-hand push shot coming in
from his guard position was Kent's
pet scoring play. Ryan exhibited
very good defensive play.
BOB LEWIS, KK, Guard-Us-
ing deceptive ball handling as his
main threat, Lew turned in excellent
floor play. V
!V. 9. 14. 14.
Conch "Red" White tel s
' c in from of the
to forget the hentmg stov
basket the next half.
WENDEL SLATER, K, Forward--Freshman Slater used his
scoring ability to break into the starting line-up several times.
TOM JOURNEY, KKK, Forward-Tom, veteran forward,
uscd his speed and accurate shots to bolster the Kearney attack.
WARD NEWCOMB, KK, Guard-With his height and rug-
gedness, Ward was very much of a hindrance to opposing forwards.
DEAN NICHOLSON, K, Forward-Skeet helped speed up
Kearncy's attack and his heckling defensive efforts bothered many
MONTE KINDER, K, Center-Monte came through in the
second semester to add height to the team and to understudy
I the boys
in the way, Ken! Ryan goes
p for a counter tha! kept
ney in the lead.
The N. I. A. A. jinx was still with the An-
telope basketeers as they lost all six confer-
ence games. All oi the seven Kearney vic-
tories were against N. C. A. C. schools.
Coach 'W'hite's cagemen turned back York,
co-champions ot the N. C. A. C. conference,
twice during the season.
Opening the season with a loss to Mc-
Cook Iunior College, the Antelopes went on
with two more losses before winning from
their old-time rival, Hastings. Dropping a
game to Peru and victorious over Nebraska
Wesleyan, the Kearney quintet split even on
a two day trip. Winning the next two games
from York, the Antelopes were on the March
only to be halted by Chadron with two loss-
es in two nights. Putting up stiit opposition
With a squad composed of only tour vet-
erans and no seniors Coach White had to!
develop new material to make up his roster.
The team came through with double victor-
ies over Hastings, Wesleyan, and York and
a single victory over Midland.
Leading the Antelope squad in scoring,
Lloyd McCullough made 200 points to be
one of the highest scorers in the state college
circuit. Lloyd received able assistance from
veteran Tom Iourney, Dick Peterson, and
freshman star Wendell Slater. McCullough
received a iirst team berth on the All-State
and All-N. l. A. A. team selections. Dick Pe-
terson and Wendell Slater also received
mention on the conference team selctions.
tor the N. l. A. A. champs, Mentor 'VV'hite's
tive were just two points short on the sec-
ond night oi a 52-50 defeat.
With a Midland guard
MIKE Sl-IADA, K, Forward-
Coming up from last year's B squad,
Mike helped boost the squad in
ROLLAND MOORE, K, For-
ward-Rolly was n diminutive fresh-
man who used speedy aggressiveness
to replace height.
Hastixxgs Broncos wait for a rebound
that didn't come, as Dick Peterson tries one
from a comer.
R. Moore, .
lough, L. Marrow, W. Newcom ,
Rnmbaugh, D. Nicholson, L. McFarland, M. Kinder, C. King, L. Mc
D. Thrasher, M. Shmda. Coach Clifton White in center
M James, T. journey, J. .
b R. Lindsay, B. Lewis,
mm mfg xv 1' H -,...f-
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'hack 7eam Repeats
N .914 elm ' mt '
Roger Lindsay, distance runner, who filled part of
the gap left by the inability of the injured Vernon An-
derson to compete.
Keith Cottrell, sprint star, anchors the 880 relay team
Weightman Virgil Korte picked up most of the NSTC
shot and discus points.
Half-miler Dick Peterson also ran a quarter on the
mile relay team.
Franklin Scott, conference champion vaulter and high
hurdler, tries for more altitude.
Charles Anderson, who also broad-jumped, demon-
strates his low hurdle form.
Monte Kinder, who set a NSTC and conference high
jump record at 6' 2 7-8", displays championship skill.
Bob Lewis, speedy timber topper, also ran a leg in the
Freshman star Merlin Quillen ran the sprints and
Rolland Moore was an all-around field event man.
Errol Newbury, conference champion half-miler, is in
front en route to the tape.
Merle Stewart, conference champion 440 man, leads
other Kearney runners in a pre-meet time trial.
John Rumbaugh won points in both the javelin and
the high jump.
Starting the season with overwhelming
victories over Hastings, York and Fort Hays,
the Antelope track squad added another
conference championship to their 1941 hon-
ers. With a squad composed of several
veterans and bolstered by much new ma-
terial, the cinder team developed into the
strongest track team in NSTC history, as
well as gaining the undisputed title as the
number one college track team in the state.
Heading the veterans was Merle Ste-
wart, who completed his track participation
by winning the conference quarter-mile and
anchoring the mile relay team to first place.
Other returning track men included Frank-
lin Scott, conference champion in the pole
vault and high hurdles: Monte Kinder, new
college and conference high jump record
holder: Bob Lewis, hurdler and quarter mil-
erg and Dick Peterson, half-miler and relay
man. Vernon Anderson, who was set to
lead the field in the distance runs, had bad
luck in pinching a leg nerve center before
the season got underway.
Adding to this powerful list of veterans
was such new material as Keith Cottrell, 220
conference champion, Merlin Quillen, con-
cffaa vw new
sistent sprint winner, and Errol Newbury,
conference champion half-miler.
Kearney defeated Hastings, the NCAC
champions, each meet they met, rolling over
them the second time by the score of 101 1-2
to 52 3-4. The Kearney cindermen in the
second meet captured nine first places and
both relays. Meeting Fort Hays, Kansas, in
an April rainstorm, the Antelopes trounced
them 82 1-3 to 48 2-3. With the track cov-
ered ankle-deep with water there was little
chance for outstanding performances, as
Kearney took ten firsts and nine second
ln the final meet before the conference
test, the Antelopes ran away from Fort Hays
and Hastings, scoring 90 l-2 points. Hast-
ings, had 38 1-2, Fort Hays, 35.
Copping the N11-XA conference title for
the second straight year, the Antelope cin-
der team also retained its ranking as the
top college track team in the state. Taking
seven first places, including Monte Kinder's
new NI!-XA record jump, and picking other
points on the many other places, the Kear-
ney track team scored 79 points, followed by
Wayne with 49, Peru with 28, and Chadron
NSTC golfers Jack Swanson, Corky Bicmond, Bob Chesnut and Bob Ayres leave the gym to try a
few practice rounds. Ed Kelly joined the squad later in the season.
Jack Kennedy Wayne Smilhey
Stan Houska LaVeme H tchx
'7enn.i4 ancf Jlaae Seaton
Lacking the color and power this year
of NSTC squads in football and track, Kear-
ney's teams in the minor sports of golf and
tennis had only an average season this year
in competition against York, Hastings and
Other NIAA conference school gave up
those two sports this spring, and because
of this the conference championships in golf
and tennis won by the Antelopes in 1941
remained unchallenged this year.
Tennists Stan I-louska, Iack Kennedy,
LaVerne Hutchins and Wayne Smithey won
only over the York team, whileqfosing to the
Hastings and Fort Hays tennis foursc mes,
although splitting the match results.
The golf team, composed of Bob Ayres,
Iack Swanson, Bob Chesnut and Ed Kelly
lost also to Hastings while taking Fort Hays.
A return match with Fort Hays was can-
celled because of a near cloudburst.
Houska was the only veteran on the '42
tennis team, and Ayres, Swanson and Kelly
were returning golfers. Throughout the sea-
son, Houska and Ayres retained the num-
ber one position on their respective teams.
Intramurals assumed greater impor-
tance with the national emphasis on physi-
cal sport participation. Teams entering com-
petition for the intramural plaque won last
year by the Phi Taus were the dorm team,
faculty. qYm team, Caledonians, YMCA and
the Phi Taus.
Adapting the T formation to touch foot-
ball, the Phi Taus went undefeated in this
sport. Closest competition was shown in the
intramural basketball tournament, with the
Dorm Team, Cals and Phi Taus fighting it
out for top honors. Coach Frank Vanek
finally worked out strategy for his Dorm
Team that stopped the two fraternity teams.
The next tourney was volleyball, which
was Won by the faculty team, with the aid
of a few student recruits.
Six records fell as the Cals won the in-
tramural track crown. With their "one man
gang" Leland Marrow taking four first
places, the Cals easily took this champion-
ship. One of Marrow's wins was good for
a new record, as he threw the shot 38 feet,
7 3-4 inches. Phi Tau Burdette Backlund
lowered the times for the 440 and 880, being
clocked in 256.7 and 2:17.
W. 14. 10.
First Row: E. Hill, B. Meyer, M. Shafer, E. Ledcly, S. lVIclVlichacl, R. Small, K. Hoover.
Second Rnw: 1. Cox. E. Lnvell, L. Mclllece. V. Berk. E. Dunrnn, N. McBride.
Third Row: A. Leth, R. Harlan, J. Broughton, C. Buenner, E. Beck, G. Lewis, G. Meline
The Women's Athletic Association is an
organization giving the women on the camp-
us a chance to have recreation and enter-
tainment, while the boys are able to partici-
pate in competitive sports. The boys usual-
ly find plenty of competition in playing a
W. A. A. team or member.
The three primary aims oi the W. A. A.,
which was organized on the campus in 1937,
are sportsmanship, loyalty, and leadership.
intramural tournaments are sponsored bY
the W. A. A., including swimming, archery,
badminton, basketball, volleyball, shuffle-
board, table tennis, and tennis. Roller skat-
ing and bowling parties constitute some ot
the extra "fun nights." lt is possible for each
member to earn an award for a year ot par-
ticipation in the W. A. A. by a special point
system, the awards being a "K" letter, a
locket, a pin, and a sweater.
Each year the club sponsors a "faculty
night" tor the women on the faculty and the
wives of the men on the faculty. Miss Faye
Colegrove is the club sponsor.
W. A. A. members play volley-
ball against a lineup composed from
the men's phys ed classes between
halves of a basketball game.
The athletic leaders ot the campus, the
K Club members, are required to meet high
standards to obtain the treasured K. ln toot-
ball the players are required to play at least
one quarter for every game, in basketball
the standard is one half more than fifty per
cent ot the halves played: ten points are
necessary tor a track letter: and men on the
tennis and golf teams must win at least half
of their matches.
Several events are sponsored through-
out the year by the K Club. Probably the
most important of these is the annual K Club
dance, where the Gridiron Queen and Most
Representative Man are announced. This
year's Coronation designated Iuanita Iillson
and Paul Blessing as choices for the honors.
The musical background for the dance was
provided by Ralph Slade and his band.
Other entertainment tor the dance included
a solo by the Popper, and a snappy sales
talk by George Binger, former K Club mem-
ber 'now in the army.
Some of the other events were the intra-
squad football game before the start of the
regular football season, selling- of KEARNEY
pennants before the homecoming game to
help bring more school spirit, the high school
invitational track meet, and a spring outing
for central Nebraska high school boys to-
ward the last of the school year.
The intramural activities, an important
phase in the college athletic program, is al-
so sponsored by the group.
The club's sponsor is Pop Klein, who
organized the club upon his arrival at this
campus to stimulate interest in the sports
ot the school and to promote good sports-
manship both in competition and actual life.
George Ulbrick was the president until
leaving school between semestersp Merle
Stewart, vice president: and Paul Blessing,
secretary-treasurer. Merle Stewart is now
acting as president in Ulbrick's absence.
First Row: F. Scott, R. Lewis, T. Erthum, R. Moore, P. Blessing, L. F. Klein, P. Newell, G. Brown,
S. Copley, B. Stafford.
Second Row: 1. Swanson, V. Anderson, M. Shada, T. Journey, C. Anderson, D. Stemper, V. Stucker,
K. Ryan, J. Rumbnugh, M. Stewart, E. Kelly.
Third Row: L. Mccullollgh, E. Godfrey, R. Rohde, V. Kone, R. Hurlbert, B. Spelts, R. Myers, D.
Peterson, R. Bndura, W. Newcomb.
K' K"f.Kjf 1
I ...lliml Lf
Il K if-
A Blue and Gold that would be repre-
sentative of the student body was the aoal
set by your staff in the summer of '4l. Pic-
tures and stories sparkling with life and ac-
tion are here to help you remember those
CAPITAL ENGRAVIN6 CO.
In This Year Book As a Testimony of
Our Ability As Photographers
Wg!-6 A11,0ut for SGI-Vice "In order to insure their book
ii of an exceptionally fine
cover, the 1942 Blue
Armstrong's Linoleum and G O1 d Staff
Bigelow Carpeting has Specified
"Gwyn 547 Malloy "
Sealy Inner-Spring Mattresses
We Strive to Please
F F For Information and Prices Write to
COITIPEUIY The David J. Molloy Plant
2857 North Western Avenue
KGHFHGY, Nebraska CHICAGO ILLINOIS
EYES are usually healthy and normal
structures. So are hands and iingers. Most of
us lack the ability of a skilled pianist like Louise
Meisner because we are not trained in the intri-
cate manipulations of these normal structures
called hands and fingers . . . and EYES. SEEING
is not done with EYES! SEEING is mental inter-
pretation. Ardelle Kennedy assists Dr. Robert
Camp, Doctor ot Optometry with a visual training
"I like this one," remarks Doris Roberts as
Betty Elder and Betty Horner wait to try on some
leading spring shoes. CLAUSSEN'S CAMPUS
SHOP features the nationally known Florsheim
and Paris Fashion shoes styled for campus wear.
Students enjoyed many parties and din-
ners at the RAINBOW CAFE. The "Ship," lo-
cated in the basement of the RAINBOW' was
designed for campus fun. The campus sippers
say those fountain cokes can't be beat.
- BE-H -:- V-
K i m ' Hilti
'stiiiis I w s? ,525
,E 52413 s K gn 14
izftiihifis 35" it R-'tm
.. - " -v
For modern design and latest shows it's the
PORT. Students remark about the attractive
lighted front and can't speak to highly oi the in-
viting seats and air conditioning. With an eve-
ning oft the students say. "l..et's go to the FORT.
Personalitg Hair Cutting
L. F. R HR
A Shop Trying-to Get a Head
EQ Block East of Port Kearney Hotel
Students gather at the HUDDLE tor a few
hours ot relaxation atter a "hard" day's work.
Many drop in for a Maid-Rite or coke between
classes while others just drop in. The meeting
place ot the students, the CAMPUS HUDDLE.
The men on the campus feel certain that
HIRSCI-IFELD'S suits are always leading in style.
"This sport coat will he the go this spring" says
Dave as he checks the tailoring with Ivan. If it's
new and smart in young men's clothing you'll
find it at HIRSCHFELDS
Flowers add to spring parties" says Clarence
Lierley, as he buys a corsage for Patty Cunning-
ham. The KEARNEY FLORAL furnished flowers
for all formal dances held on the campus this
year. "You can live without flowers but not so
Well" is their motto.
Organ melodies, played each morning by
Mrs. Maynard Nelson, organist at the WORLD
THEATER, offer entertainment. Of course it was
the WORLD for evening entertainment, "The
place where the big pictures play."
"How about the next ones on Wilson," says
Dick Thornton as Nadine Nyifler and Margaret
Morgan enjoy some delicious FAIHMONT ice
cream with the boys. FAIRMONTS furnished
that wholesome energizing milk for the College
cafeteria. Student's like to drop in at the PAIR-
MONT CREAMERY for a malt while down town
Place For That Extra-Nice Dance, A
Breakfast, Dinner or Tea
Scene of All of the Important College Social Events
Home of the Crystal Ball Room
WALLPAPER THR SHIRT SHOP
PAINTS lVlen's Haberdashery
KEARNEYJ NEBRASKA . 21
Quality Bakery Products
Fon YOUR PARTY NEEDS
17 Central Ave. Call 25051
JIM POULLOS, P p
18 West 24 St.
West of World Theatre
FORT KEARNEY STATE BANK
Member Federal DGpOS1t Insurance Corporatlon
CENTRAL CAFE We
TASTY TEA ROOM pp
KEARNEY'S LEADING RESTAURANTS
WE WELCOME YQU
Year after year your cheery greetings, enthusiastic
spirit and wholehearted good fellowship have made
our serving you a privilege and a pleasure.
Call For Reservation J-
24 Hour Service Kearney, Nebr,
LICENSED VAN SICKLE
Paint and Glass Store
Wear Clean Clothes illi
"Craftsmen In Keeping Things New"
LIBERTY CLEANERS WALLPAPER
2013 Central Ave. Dial 26031 Dial 23041 2006 Central Av
MODERNIZE Your Home
Your bathroom, kitchen, and laundry Treat YOUF home YO the UP40-date, and
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are the most important parts of your home. ,J 5. , U , , ,,
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Why not make them the most modern, .
too 1, , if Stop in today for a free modernizing
' liiiii estimate.
'f f ...M
Throw out the bulky, old-fashioned equipment, and let
4 Kearney Plumbing and Heating replace it with bright, gleam- E'
yn in orcelain fixtures. Let shinin chromium re lace our i s 1
g P 3 P Y -in
51? .ng x. f' ' """ M 0
am!" U ll present ittmgs. Eb..
BERT WALLACE 10 East Railroad St.
GUR BAND BOX STEPHENSON
oo QUALITY SUPPLIES
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Odorless- Fade Proof -Shrink Proof-Faster SUD9T'1U139Ud9UtS Supphes
BAND BOX CLEANERS LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
2012 Central Ave. Dial 28511 1008 Q Street
'if if X
Complete Line of
Paints - Tools
Seeds - Cutlery
SHOP AT RUTER'S
Nelly Don Dresses
Wellesley Junior Dresses
Want to Save Money
0 K X X
Your Clothes Wlll Look
5 Better - Last Longer
Q rc x ze
If You Have Them Cleaned
Photographs Regularly at
. . . ' 5 If 1 1 1
Dlstmctlon H3956 .
I "' I
14 W. 22nd St. Phone 18281 Phone 24501 Since 1888
Electric Fixtures is the
Frigidaires G 31111
. I '
Milam Electric Shop
Ffallli BOd.lHSOl1 YGU WILL REMEMBER
D 8x M
ATHLETIC GOODS s a Sl
, o 9
Hosiery - Lingerie - Millinery
Stationery - School Supplies
l-luh printing Company
k With Good Printing "Your I
Written Message" Can Be as
Effective as Your Personal Call!
Producers ot l-ligh Class
College ancl I-Iigh School
KBABNBY CBBAMEBY Featuring Smart
ii Wearing Apparel
Home of Q Q
Blue Bell Cream
Blue Bell Cottage Cheese
Blue Bell Butter
Blue Bell lee Cream
Ar Corner of 23rd and 2nd Ave.
Upon a Splend1d
1942 Blue E99 Gold
In the Years to Come-Remember
That We Always Str1ve to Please
Flllli Shoe Co.
Rhythm Steps for Ladies
FREElVlAN'S FUR MEN
Courteous .... Service
Ar Front Entrance
Kearney State Teachers
W. RAY PORTER
Elligtt QUALITY DRUGS
Lumber CQ. WALGREEN SERVICE
CQAL 5 5
1 Try Our Fountain sewiee
ii 5 5
afne y P1 easa BYgjggggggjjTY
FOODS THAT SATISFY 5525 to 35500 LOANS
PRICES em? PL EASE We Make Le?-ani to Teachers
Kearney Tea and Coffee On The: Eomacts
GROSKIAQXZXTQEKET JOHN LOWE
We Value Your Pazfronage
and We Have EVeI'y1Ihi11g 11h21'E,S Good to Eat
2109 Central on R S G E L- P- WILLIAMS
ue 'Eff cient Service" Owner a d O
FOOD System stones
ARMOU E5 CUMPANY
Adams, Louise -
Bergquist, Alta -,.-.
Boasen, Ethel M. --
Bruner, W. E. -22
Burke, A. E. --
Carroll, Floy -,.-
Cerny, Harold E. ,-
Colegrove. Faye -.-..,-
Conrad, Jennie ...... --
Crawford, Mary Major
-- ..... ,..A - 22,
--23, 55, 84, 91,
Cushing, Herbert L. .-- .--4, 5, 6,
Doughty, Gavm L. 2 ..... .......v. 2 2
Dunlavy, Bernice D.
Edwards, C. B. ,--
Enochs, Louise .,--
Fallor, Leona M. -.. .. , , , - ,.
Foster, C. A. ..,. ..
Fox, Donald E. --
Hansen, J. D. ,,,,,1
Hansen, Mildred E. --
Hanthorn, Emma E. ,V
Hosic, Alma ..L....
Islas, Helen ....
Kelly, Ruth -.. ,,,,. ,
Kennedy, Inn Mae ----.,1,--
Klein, L. F. ,.......... 22
Larson, Durfee ---
17, 27, 68,
222,1----22, 90, 92
2 ..... 22, 81
2 .,A............ 27
-,-,10, 15, 23,
,-- ........L. .... , .-..-.23, 78
---.23, 75, 77, 84
cc-- 24, 79, 83
,-., ,,.... ..-2-17, zo. 67, 79
----, 22, ,-. --. --.,,-- 24
,11, 24, 27, 61, 64, 117, 127
--11-,,-----,19, 24, 73, 99
Larson, Minnie E. ...2............ ,,,,-,.,- --,--K,, 2 4
Ludden, Carrie E. ......... ,.-H....... 2 4, 25, 69, 34, 85
McCall, Dorothy ,,2...-...,H,-,,, ,------ Rd---, 2 4 , 103
Mantor, Lyle E. ...,...,........,... , ML, ,,,-.- ,-- 25
Morse, Mary L. ..............., 1-,-18, 19, 25, 78, 105
Nicholas, W. L. 1 -,...... ...,,-- ,,---,------ 1 7 , 21, 22
Nigh, Edna T. ......22..2L..,-....-., ,..v,,,,,, H -,24
Olsen, Otto C. A,.,.... - ...,,,,,,--,--,--- -24, 70, 83
Pate, M. S. .....2.......... 1 .2.L,.,2. -,2-18, 19, 24
Payne, Mildred M. ,..-..,..... ................ 2 4, 78
Porter, Lolus ...........2 1 2L2.......--......... 10, 24
Powell, Gail F. ,.,,..,.w-,,..............,.. ,,,24, 75
Powell, R. W. .....,..,,.....,...-.---.....-..-.. -24
Power, Theo 2 ..,...2............................. -25
Ryan, C. T. 2 .............,L ,L.,. L ..-,.--..., . 25, 79
Skinner, Blanche ---M ..,,...... ,,.....-.....-... - ,26
Smith, Marion C. 2- ..,.................. ,.... ..... . 2 6
Smith, Martha Lois .,.,..,,.....-....-. ,26, 79, 83, 106
Smithey, Edith M. .............,....,.........,. 15, 26
Story, Harriet ..2,,,..,,......,..,................. 26
Stout, H. G. ...,,......................., 15, 26, 77
Stoutemeyer, Malvina ........,..... .26
Strawn, Robertson ...,..................... ,26, 87, 102
Thrall, Robert .,........................ -26, 67, 100
Welclm, Roland .......................... 19, 26, 78, 96
White, Clifton .2.. ,,... ...... 1 1 , 26, 64, 117, 119, 121
Williams, Dorothy C, ...................,. -15, 26, 78
Wililams, Mary E. ..................2 -, ....,...... . 26
Abrams, Wendel-Stapleton 1-1---, ,-, na-, ,1,,,,---. 40
Adee, Hopt'fArapahoe ....... , 9, 30, 60, 75, 77, 90, 106
Alexander, Clifford-Ansley ..,,..H,,.,-.,., , wH,... ,46
Anllerson, Charles-Wilsonville ---. 113, 116, 122, 127
Anderson, Doris--Kearney -.. ............,,,,,,..... .46
Anderson, Dorothy-Minden ....,..,Y,.,....,, ,, M40
Anderson, Dale-Chappell .................... 40, 82, 83
Anderson, Hazel-Holdrege ..... -- .,,....v -,36, 106
Anderson, Joyce-Kearney ..............dA. , 46, 66, 103
Anderson, Vernon-Holdrege ---- ,.,..Ar,. .40, 109, 127
Asher, Virjean-Ravenna ,.,, ......s,.A - --46, 103
Atwater, Robert-Kearney ,,... - .A,..... .21, 40, 100
Atwood, Kathleen-Beaver City .......,.....,.. 36, 83, 85
Auble, Floy-Arnold r,,......,.,Y,..,,....,,..... .46
Ayres, Bob-Kearney .... --- .... .........,.,. . 124
Bachman, Ruth-Kearney ---, ..., ,..,.........,. 9 3, 106
Backlund, Burdette-Kearney ,.,.,,,,.....,v, 72, 90, 116
Bader, Alberta-Anselmo ...,...... .... , 46, 84, 85, 91
Badura, Richard-Loup City ...... 7, 24, 113, 114, 116, 127
Baker, Cleo-Kimball --, ,,....,.....,....... 13, 46, 92
Bailey, Marcene-North Platte .,..,............. ---- 47
Bailey, Virginia-Paxton --- ....., .20, 30, 75, 81, 86, 105
Barber, Jeanne-North Loup .....,,..... 40, 82, 89, 90
Barnes, Riley-Chappell ..1,....................,,., 47
Baxter, Ardyce-St. Paul ........................... 40
Baysdorfer, Lloyd-Kearney -- ......,...,.... 40, 83, 90
Beattie, Mariellen-Sumner .,.,v, .......,.. - ...... - -- 47
Beaver. Ruth-Kearney -. ...e....,,...,., 46, 82, 90, 103
Beck, Erma-Litchfield ,..............,... -- 30, 105, 126
Beck, Irwin-Litchfield - .............,. --.40, 98, 116
Beck, Vivienne-Litchfield .....,,,2,.... 46. 86, 105, 126
Becker, Dorothy-Sumner .......,. ..---. 46, 72, 91, 92
Becker, Marion-Nelson .,,Y,. .,e. . 46, 90, 91, 92, 105
Becker, Marjorie-Nelson - ......... . 36, 90, 91, 92, 105
Beckman, Way'nc-Broken Bow -- ,.........,........ 46
Beckwith, Jot+Arnold .e..,,. -- ................ -91
Bedish, Lyndall-Kearney .............. .,,.,, - -40
Behrends, Richard-Trumbull ....2 ....,.....,., 3 6, 66
Behrens, Betty-Kearney ............,,,,. --30, 91, 92
Behrens, Phyllis-Kearney ,,,,. ,..,...eY 3 6, 83, 91, 92
Berendes, Agnes-Orleans ..,,...,,,......... --46, 84
Berg, Inez-Pleasanton 2,.... - 2.... 40, 65, 67, 72, 75, 103
Berger, Llovd-Pleasanton ...,.........2.... . .,.... 46
Biemond, Cornelius1Orcl ..... .2....... . 24, 72, 124
Bishop, Laraine-Keamey ,.,,.s.. ,................. . 47
Bissell, Dorothy-Walbach -. ....,...........,..,... .47
Bissell, ,losenhine-Keamey .....e.......,.,......2... 47
Black. William-Bancroft .,.............. .-- --40
Blackburn, Bill-Grand Island ............... . 7, 46, 64
Blakeslee. Allen-Edrlyville .................,.. 46, 66
Bair, Wyli+Mankato, Kansas -- . ..,..... . ..,... 46
Blessing, Paul-'Ord --- 2, 24, 30, 55, 63, 96, 100, 101
110, 116, 127
Bliss, Marian-Elnt Creek ............ 30, 79, 90, 91, 92
Bomberger, Clifford-Berwyn .2.e......,..e 40, 88, 91, 92
Bonner, Adelbert-North Platte ...............s. . 88, 92
Bonser, Betty-Bertrand ...................,.... 46, 105
Booth, Edward-Ericson ...... ,--. ........., 40, 66, 99
Boyer, Beth-Cambridge ...se.....,........2..., 40, 85
Bradley, Lorene-Kearney ........s.........,....... 40
Brandt, Lorraint+Kearney ..................... -40, 81
Broughton, ,loan-Haigler .,.,.... --- -- ....Y.. 46, 126
Brown, Dean-Wilsonville --- .... 20, 30, 72, 95, 98, 99
Brown, Georg+Minden . ...,...,,,... -36, 113, 117, 127
Brown, Harriet-North Loup .................,.. 40, 81
Brown, Margaret-Alda ......... .. ...,....... .---.-- 46
Brown, Rl1th1Huntley ................. 40, 64, 76. 106
Brugh, Charles-York ,...., .... .........2 - 3 6, 39. 100
Bruner, Bonnie-Kearney - ........ - ........., --.46, 90
Bryner, Mariorie--Callawav , .... . 82, 86, 90, 92, 106
Buettner, Catharine-Grand Island e..1 13, 47, 98, 106, 126
Burrxe, Wilma-Bladen - ............ .. ............. 47
Burkey. Arleen-Lexington ..,e.................. , -, 40
Burt, Dora-Gibbon --. ...a.......1,,,...... -.46, 86
Burton, Ellis-North Platte ..........,... --46, 87, 99
Butler, Walter-Franklin .....,.....,.. .. 24, 40, 91, 99
Cadwallader, Joy-Oxford ...... ,......,,,...... 1 0, 46
Cadwallader, Maxine-Oxford -- ......2.. , --.,-.. 46, 86
Calvert, Louist1vKearney ........,,., - -. 41, 90, 92, 103
Campbell, Dorothy-Ord - - ,.Y. 30, 72, 77, 79, 80, 102
Camobell. Phyllis--Lodgepole ...1.1.,.,...,.....eY, . 46
Carlisle, Ila-Long Pine ..,,...................1.... 41
Carlson, Louise-Loomis ...,....1,..,,............ .30
Carlson, Gerald-Kearney ............w,......... .-41
Carlson. Melba-Kearney ....................... .46, 85
Carson, Alexanderiliearney --- ....,...,..,.... .91, 92
Carter, G'adys-Grand Island ---- ........... .41, 86, 106
Carver, Boyd-Kearney .............,.,...,.,....., 71
Cash, Elizabeth-Benedict ..s,.............,........, 41
Cassell, Florine+-Edgar ..........,,..,,.....,1. --- 92
Caskey, Beity-Big Springs ,,,.... , -- .-. -- .-- - 46
Chesnut, Bob-Kearney ..-. 18, 19, 41, 65, 66, 67, 72, 76,
98, 99, 124 A
Chisholm, Vivian-Bloomington ---- , --, .--. -- -----47
Ciochon, Norma-Burwell ...-.-. -. 20, 41, 67, 83, 84, 90
Clark, Clan-ice-Stapleton ---------.---.-----.---.- --47
Clary, Edna-Big Springs ------.-----------.-- -----47
Cline, Eunice-Riverton -----. ----------.-..-------- 4 1
Cline, Gerald-Riverton -- - 1-...-,, ,, ,-..- 46, 99
Codner, Doris-Axtell ---- -.---.. --36, 86, 90, 106
Conley, Helen-Cozad -----.- - --4 1, 72, 81, 88, 92, 106
Copley, Stanley-Franklin ---,, -..,.,,,....,....... 3 6
Copsey, Harry-Broken Bow --- ..-- 41, 100, 1 17, 127
Comelius, Leo-Kearney --.-- -------v-.-----.. 4 1
Cotton. Maurice?-McCook -- -.-- - -.-- 1 1 S, 1 1 7
Cottrell, Keith-Ravenna --.-- ---41, 98, 99, 122
Cox, George-North Loup .-.-- -.-....-.-.-. 1 2, 66
Cox, Janette-Alma -..----.- ---46, 91, 103, 126
Crawford, Phyllis-Madrid -- ---..---..-.- ------ - 46
Coy, Mema-Smithfield ---.--.----------.--------- , 46
Coy, Dorothy-Smithfield ------- --------.- 4 1 , 90, 1 06
Cress, Orpha-Atlanta -----.----- - - ----.-.- . 46
Crisman, Sum-Holdrege --..- ---.- .--.----. 4 1 , 78
Crossgrove, Roger-Farnnm ---- ---. 4 1, 73, 87
Crozier, Carl--Keamey -------- ------------- 4 6
Cruson, Virginia-Lexington ..- - , ---.-.---- 46, 64, 91, 92
Cunningham, Doris--Grand Island .---.-.---.---. . 47, 83
Curry, Eleanor-Kearney ---.-.- - -.-- 41 , 65, 83, 106, 107
Dngeforde, Esther-Ohiowa --.- -- ---.. 47, 86, 90
Dahl, Eldoris-Axtell ---.---.-- ------ . 47, 92
Davis, Beth-Brule ---...-----..- ---- 4 1, 75, 106
Davis, Bette--Naponee -----.----. ----.----.---- 4 1
Davis, Waltet1Keamey ---..--. ---. 7 4, 88, 91, 92
Day, Doris-Campbell - ---------- --------- ----- 4 6
Day, Laura-Famam .----.- .. .--- --.-- .... 4 6
Decker, Frances-Lexington - - - - - -
Ilene-Bloomington - -
- ---------. 30
Dickerson, Elois?Champion --- ---- .--.- - 46
Dickson, Betty-Kearney -... 46, 93
Dority, Willard-Shelton -.--- -.-....-- -.41
Dossett, Dorothy-Axtell --------------. .. --------- .83
Dossett, Marjorie-Axtell - v----.....------ -------- . 46
Dowers, Verne-Kearney ---.-.--- -10, 41, 66, 87, 93, 99
Downey, Wanda-Kearney ------- . -..-.- -.------ Y 47
Duering, Josephine-Kearney .---- .20, 31, 62, 76, 78, 81,
90, 106 '
Dreher, Sylvia-Elwood ---.---- .-------.------.--. 4 7
Duncan, Evelyn-Poole -..-- -- ---.-..- , ---- 47. 126
Dunlavy, Alice Jeanne-Kearney -- --.-42, 75, 76, 81, 86,
Dunn, Betttvliershey ..... .- ---.15, 48, 83, 103
Dunn, Maxine-Atlanta -----.- - -------.. 15, 48
Dunning, Neal-Berwyn ----- ---------. 4 2, 78
Dyer, Mildred-Holbrook --.-- ----.--... 4 2, 85
Ebright, Kenneth-North Platte --- --- 42, 71, 83, 89, 90
Eck, Doris-Kearney - --------- ---- - --36, 79, 103
Edwards, Jean--Kearney -----.--- ---..--- 8 , 48, 92
Elder, Betty-Keamey --------.-.- --------.-.------ 1 06
Enevoldsen, Corwin-Keamey ---. -.-- .-....---... 3 1, 91
Engberg, Eileen-Kearney ---- 31, 63,
77, 79, 92, 96
Epp, Dorothy-Odessa ------- ------....------ - -1-- 48
Erthum, Tommy-Ravenna -----------.-- ---15, 117, 127
Essinger, Ruth-Edgar ----..- A .-.- ---e-a- 4 3. 86
Fairchild, Betty-Cozacl .-----.--- .. ..------- - 48
Estep, Neta-Keamcy --------------.------- -------. 8 1
Fecht, Phyllis--Kearney -.---------. .. .---------.-- -- 49
Fern, Betty-Kearney . ---------.----.------ ----. 4 9, 103
Foreman, Mildred-North Platte--- ---31, 60, 63, 77, 78, 82
Foster, Helen-Ericson ----- - ---- ---.------.-----.-- 4 B
Foutch, Joan-Kearney - ------------------. 48, 102, 103
Frahm, Betteletvliairfield -------- 48, 82, 90, 91, 92, 103
Frates, Harriet-Brule ----
A---.. ---- 48, 90, 92, 103
Gamble, Violet-Gibbon -- --- .------- ---48
Gangwish, Richard-Juniata ------ ------ 4 8. 85
Gangwish, Wendell-Shelton ----- - .--.---------. -- -43
Gebhards, Vema-Nelson -----------.- ------... 4 2, 105
German, Dorothy-Cozad --
Gibbons, Bertrand-Kearney ---.15, 18, 19, 48, 67, 80. 99
Gilkeson, Mabel-Sutherland --..--.-.-..-- .------ 3 5, 31
Glenn, ,Phyllis-Hildreth .--- ---------------- ---- 1 0 5
Goodlett, Esther--Kearney ---- ---- -----.- . 4 8, 105
Godfrey, Earl-Cozad ------- -- --,65, 115, 116, 127
Griffith, Walter-Kearney .--. . --------.-- 42, 100
Greenwood, Viruinia-Wellfleet -- ..--.---- -- 49
Greer, Cyrus-Oxford -------- ...----.--- - ----49, 100
Grover, Lillian-Edgar . ----. -- --..---Y ------- ---- 42
Gruber, Gerald--Gothenburg- --.- ,21 42, 66, 80, 90, 100
Gunn, Gale-Holdrege -----.-..- ----------- ----- 2 4 v 49
Haase, Bonnie-Kearney ------- --.49, 92, 103
Hagee, Carl-Nemaha .--.------ --------
Hale, Keith-Hardy ---.-.---- -e--- - --42
Hall, Donald-Kearney -....-- - ----e-- 43
Hall, Genevieve-Clay Center -- .- --1----- 48
Hall, Wanda-Dannebrog ..-- .--- --------H - 4 3
Hallock, Saroberta-Hastings --- H ---------- -9--45
Hamm, Charles-Kearney - ------ ----- ---- 4 3 , 80, 83
Hamm, Jenn-Kearney .-.. -.------ .-----e ---- 4 2 , 105
Hampton, Mary Jean-Kearney ,- - .,,. -.48, 83
Hansen, Chester'-Hay Springs - ------- -37, 100
Hansen, Gordon-Keamey --- ----------e- --92
Hansen, Kenneth-Dannebrog -. ------ --37, 73
Hansen, Charlene--Kearney -,2, 18, 19, 20, 31, 62, 67, 70
77, 79, 80, 88, 89, 103
Hansen, Luella-Cambridge ..,...M .,..........,..... 4 8
Harding, James-Kearney V... 31, 63, 70, 72, 75, 79, 80, 82
Hardy, Elva-Wnuneta --..-. .... .... ,......A ---49, 83, 85
Harkness, Helene-Coznd ..YYY.Y.YY..k,. .. -.,... 42, 106
Hnrlnn, Rosanna-Norman .,H,......... ....w.... 4 9, 126
Harrington, Helen-Franklin ..... . ....,.fkHn...Y 49, 71
Harris, Don-Kcnmey ...,.....Y 42, 65, 89, 100, 113, 117
Harris, Robert--Amherst .M.. .. ..............,.A.... .49
Hnrris, Stan-Chappell - 29, 37. 68, 72, 99, 112, 113, 117
Harrison, William-Kearney -...--- 2H.2...,..,Y 37, 78, 83
Hart, jmck-Cozad ,--- ,22. 1,,, . A ........ 48, 82, 93, 100
Hnssler, James-Exeter ..... . ...Y -.. 2.1....... .37, 39, 67
Hatch, Morris-Kearney .,,..., -- .......... 48, 66, 100
Hawke, Verdn-Gibbon -...,.,-. ....1Y , ..YA.. 2... - ---.48
Hnwthome, Lucille-Trumbull .....Y...Y.... 31, 86, 92
Hayford, Phyllis-Ogallaln ---.--., ...., 48, 66, 85, 90, 103
Hein, Winona-Ansley ---- ,Y..HY........ --48, 71, 106
Hefner, Georgene-Scottsbluff ,............. ...,..-.. 3 1
Hendren, Leon-Pleasanton ----- ,.......... 31, 75, 78, 99
Henline, Virginia-Kearney -.--.2, 18, 19, 37, 62, 75, 77
80, 83, 96, 106
Hcnnis, Wesley-Mason City ..,, . ,,.., ---37, 66, 100, 101
Hibberd, Leoln-Gibbon ..f-...---H..fV. 31, 78, 83. 105
High, Martha-Bertrand .,.....,.1.... 20, 48, 83, 86, 106
Hill, Erma-Bloomington 1f,f,,..,..,... 3-..2Z, 37, 126
Hill, Joe-Kearney --......-- ..... .. ........... 10, 67, 70
Hill, William-Kenmcy ,1.,..M. 4 ..........v.1f- 42, 100
Him-iehs, Roland-'Glenvil ---.... 1,ff.,. --e42, 83, 90, 92
Hinterlong, Barbara-Minden ..---
Hodgson, Dorothy-Lexington -----
Holcomb, Dorothy-Kearney -.- ,.- ..
Hollellcnnxp, ,luck--Evansville, Indiana
-.- ..,., .42, 71, 93,
37, 75, 76, 81
- ,,w..f...1..Y, --48
Hollingsworth, Marjorie--Kearney ----18, 19, 20, 28, 29, 31
60, 72, 96, 102, 103
Holm, Neil-Mnxwell -.--18, 31, 64, 71, 75, 96, 98, 99
Horner, Betty-Kearney ..-fee ..-.-.....111-- 49, 71, 103
Householder, William-Newark --.- ......1...-k.- 749, 90
Hoover, Katherine-Kearney ,,1,.. 10, 31, 77, 85, 86. 126
Housel, Wnyn?Kearney ,,o......... 49, 102, 113, 116
Houskn, Stanley-David City 31, 84, 125
Hoxmeier, Mary-Orelnns ,.,,,1,,,,..,Y........... -49
Hubbard, Phyllis-Beaver City .... ,,.,.... . -.,.---- 48, 106
Huffstutter, Lois--Kearney -----, YYYY YYA. - 20, 37, 77, 106
Hunt, Robert--Kearney ,,.,..,,......,.....1..,..,A 48
Hurlbert, Ray-Ord ,.... .. .,.......... 48, 100, 115, 127
Hull, Ben-Kearney ,.,.,.,,,,1.1,........... ...,. 1 15
Hust, Laurel-Imperial ----- ...,........ A-------..--48
Hutchins, LlVCU11?N0ffh Loup -,- ...HYAYYY ,92, 99, 125
Ingram, Max'-Lebanon .,,,.,..... --..-..-.----------98
jnmes, Jim-North Platte ..... .... - , ..,. ------48
james, Melvin-North Platte, --- ,,.,,,. . ,,.. ----48, 99
Jnmesison, Dorothy-Amherst ..- ,,.,.1.,..YY,,.., 78
jenkins, Mary-Kearney .- . ,,,.......,....,,,. .48, 81
Jeppesen, Chnrlotte-Big Springs ,........,... -48, 49, 106
Jester, Royal-Kearney ..,., ...1.....,. , 21, 48, 49, 73
jillson, ,lunnita-Dalton ----18, 37, 55, 75, 80, 89, 93, 106
John, Catherine-Loup City ---... ......,..... .- ....Y --42
johnson, Alycc+Bradslmw -. ,..Y,.. .,1. ....1....,... 4 2
Johnson, Bette-Kearney .,....,,....,. 8, 37, 75, 106, 107
Johnson, Carol-Stamford ..................,.... 49, 86
Johnson, Donald-Kearney ...,..,,,.,.,.. 78, 87, 98, 99
Johnson, Doris-Kearney ----31, 32, 61, 72, 77, 85, 96, 106
johnson, Margaret--Kearney .... .. ...V ...... . 42, 90, 103
Johnson, Nye-Grand Island -----.- ........ 7, 32, 83, 87
Johnson, Mnrjorikjtllesburg, Colo. .9.....,....,, 49, 85
Journey, Tom-Kearney -- ..,. 39, 111, 116, 119, 121, 127
Junkin, Winona-Smithfield ,o.1.....,......... -42, 105
Knlblinger, Claire-Holdrcgc ................,,..... -48
Knmpfe, Verla1Brule -- -. 1.,212A. -., ..,..... 48, 73, 106
Knppns, Luln-Kearney ,.,.... .- ..................... 42
Keilig, Maxine-Ravenna ,,.,, .1...,,...,,........, . 37
Kelly, Edwin-Kearney YYYY ., Y2Y.Y 24, 32, 96, 98, 99, 127
Kennedy, Ardelle--Kenrney .,,.o.,,..... -20, 48, 92, 103
Kennedy, Arthur-Kearney .. ....... --.32, 77, 79, 82, 100
Kennedy, jack-Kearney ..,, ,,.1.... 4 8, 83, 90, 100, 125
Kennedy, Robert-Mez-nn -.. ...... 32, 48, 71, 73, 84, 92
Kennell, Grace-Sumner ---- .e,..,..... -. ,,... , ..,,1, 48
Keraenbrock, Herman--Kearney ..,........, 13, 37, 75, 99
Kent, Evelyn-Juninla .......... -.-.- .....,,.......... 48
Kessler, Arlene1Sut!on ....., 32, 60, 77, 85, 90, 92, 103
Keyser, Wanda-Keumey -- ,1......,,.... 8, 49, 90, 103
Kinder, Monte--Cambridge ...1.......... --119, 121, 122
Kindler, Donna-Kearney - ....,..e. ----.. ,... . ---49
Kienlen. Mary-Kearney -- ..,.... 42, 82, 84, 92, 106
King, Clark-Amherst ..... ,..........,n..... 4 3, 99
Kistlcr, Dorothy-Blnden ,,,e., 1e,,,,, ....Y11,, 3 2 , 82
Knnpple, Virginia-Lexington ................... . 43, 85
Knispel, Delbert-Kearney --- ...... - ........,. -49, 100
Knispel, Maurice--Plymouth .... .... .....,.....1.,... -43
Knobel, Marshall--Elm Creek -.--.-.. ,.........,....,. - 8
Knox, Dorothy-Holdrege .1....1 .. .......... ---.43, 85
Kohler, Norma-Sutton --..---,--77, 83, 90, 92, 96, 105
Kolnr, Francis--Wolbach ................ 32, 49, 91, 99
Korte, Virgil-Fuirbury .............. 113, 116, 122, 127
Kotsipulos, George-Kearney ............. -21, 43, 66, 99
Kouhn, Sterling-Kearney ......... -- ............. 50, 91
Krausneck, Alma-Wauiteta ...., ..,., . ....,.....e.. 5 0
Kreidcr, Betty-Lodgepole .......... 32, 77, 78, 82, 106
Kring, Robert-Keamey ....................,.. -22, 43
Kurtz, Ilene-Oxford ,..,.....e.,...... ........, 5 0, 86
Kreuger, Vernon-Ayr ..,..,1...................... 50
Kutsch, Doris-Miller .............................. 50
LaCornu, Dorothy-Grand Island .................... 50
Lancaster, Betty--Kearney ..23....2,,,,-,,1....,,,... 91
Lang, Delm-Wilsonville .,,,...,........,....... 43, 86
Lange, Treva-Kearney .....,.............2.,...... 93
Lantz, Barbara-Kearney ...,...1....1,,.... 50, 81, 103
Lantzer, Glenda-Aurora ....,,.... -. ...,.,........., 50
Lapi James-Kearney ...1, ,,.,,. ........ .... ....,,,
Larsen, Vaughn-Hastings .................1.,.. 37, 88
Larson, Amy-Potter ...... - ,..eL,-,.....,......... 50
Larson, Thelma-Ravenan ,L..,,........ ......,. 5 0, 90
Lecldy, Ellen-Ashland .....,...,.A.. 43, 84, 105, 126
Lengkeek, Evelyn--Kearney ..,........ . ............ -37
Larson, jane-Bertrand --.--..-.--.------....-- 32, 81
Leonard, Arnold-North Loup ----..-- ------- .... 50, 99
Leth, Alma-Dannebrog ......---.. . 38, 78, 85, 105, 126
Lewis, Bob-Callaway ----2, 43, 65,
121, 122, 127
69, 98, 99, 118, 119,
Lewis, Glee1Grand Island -..-....---...---- 13, 50, 126
Liebers, Esther-Ulysses ......--....... -32, 81, 85, 86
Lierley, Clarence-Paxton ..-............ -32, 43, 94, 99
Lindsay, Roger-Wilcox ......--.---...----.-- 50, 122
Long, William-Brandon - ---......---.-..-.- 50, 69, 72
Loomis, Doris-Bellwood ..--......-..........-.-.- 32
Lovell, Elizabeth-Hastings ---.-....-...-. -61, 85, 126
Lowe, Phyllis Jean-Wolbach --------.--...--..-- ---- 5 0
Lowe, Phyllis junnelflepublican City -.----.-.....- 43, 82
Ludclen, Laurenct+Kearney ..-.--.- 28, 71, 77, 80, 82, 87
Lukow, Willabell?Holstein ..........-.-...--..... 50
Lynn, Dorothy-Axtell -----.---...--..-.. .-.-.-- 5 0, 86
Lutes, Flora-Stapleton -----.-------.--------....... 43
McBride, Nelli?Wauneta --..----..-..- 20, 32, 85, 126
McCoy, Thelma-Elsie ----...-.-. - -- 20, 43, 75, 83, 106
McCullough, Lloyd-Wilcox ---.21, 38, 64, 65, 99, 118, 127
McFarland, Leo-Sumner --L--,..------.-..--- - -,-, 50
McGrew, Patricia1Orleans ---....-.-..--..--.- 50, 86, 92
Mclllece, Lorraine-Bladen ------..--.-....-..- 33, 126
McKinley, Elinore-Hershey .......... -- . --..... --
McMicheal, Sarah-North Platte ..--- - 38,
86, 90, 105,
Maline, Don-Cozad -, .--- --..-A-.--.....-.... 43, 100
McKinney, WillaBella-Cambridge --..----.-.-.... 50, 65
Mallory, Jeanne-Edgarcl .-----..-.-.-.--.- -38, 82, 105
Mansfield, Wanda-Kearney ...-.....-....--...- 43, 81
Markley, Sallie-Keamey ---- ---...----.... . .--.. - 33
Marshall, Dean-Kearney ----21, 38, 67, 90, 96, 100, 1.01
Martin, Betty-Kearney --.---.......-...------- 91, 92
Martin, Tom1KeQrney -- .....----.---.----.---- -,---62
Mease, Richard-Broken Bow --- -..--..--. -..--.. 3 3, 87
Meinecke. Dorrene-Grand Island ..-..---........ 43, 105
Mayer, Henry-North Platte --....---.-- .-...... 5 0, 100
Meline, Bob-Kearney --.--.----------. -38, 75, 79, 83
Meline, Grace-Kearney .- --. ...-.......... 51, 83, 126
Messinger, Ava-Cedar Bluffs, Kans. -....-... ,50, 85, 105
Mever, Carl-Keamey -.......-.----... .113, 114, 117
Miller, Ann-Lodzepole -.-.-.--........-.....-...- 43
Miller, Dorothy--Gibbon ..-.....--.-.,----.-... 50, 83
Miller, Maurine-Elm Creek ...............-........ 43
Millikin. Willa-Brule ---. ...--..---.--.-.---....-- 50
Mitchell, Helen--Kearney -------..-----.--.--.--.. .33
Moore. Rolland-Cambridge .... 50, 65, 115, 119, 120, 121,
Moranville. Ruth-Bostwick -......... - -..-......--- 50
Morgan, Margaret-Pleasanton ----13, 47, 50, 71, 90, 91, 92
Morrison, Eugene-Kearney -.....-.---.-- 33, 77, 80, 99
Moschel, Vestail-Iastings ----.....--.......----.... 78
Moseley, Russell-Broken Bow .-.............-..--H- 116
Mueller, Johanna-Brule ----,-------.. -.-- 3 8, 81, 105
Mundo:-ff, Hazel-Clay Center ...- 33, 72, 75, 76, 77, 78,
Munson, Lois Jean-Chappell ..................-..... 50
Myers, Roland-Geneva --..-. ..-... 5 0, 114, 116, 127
Murrish, Mary Elaine-Kearney ..-1...-....-...... ---43
Nelson, Elinore-Kearney - -...---..--..----.---...- 50
Nelson, Doris1Kearney .........-..... --. --- .44, 103
Nelson, Ralph-Holdrege .... 18, 21, 38, 62, 72, 80, 82, 87,
Nelson, Ruth-Roseland --..--.....-........--.. 50, 90
Nelson, Theodora--Kearney .---..-....-.....- 33, 60, 82
Neville, Jeanne-Hildreth --.-.--..-..... . --- -- .- 44
Newbury. Errol-Taylor --- . .......-.-. -. 50, 87, 88, 122
Newell, Paul-Phillipsburg, Kans. 1---2, 12, 38, 72, 97, 100,
Newcomb, Ward-Paxton ..........-.-... 119, 121, 127
Newman. Norma-Palisade ..................... -33, 106
Newth, Eilva-Venango --...---........... -50, 81, 105
Nicholas, Margaret-Kearney ..-......-.-..-A... -44, 81
Nicholas, Pegzie-Mason City .... 18, 19, 44, 61, 65, 68,
75, 90, 92, 106
Nicholson, Deanisuperior ----47, 50, 82, 91, 94, 95, 99,
Nielsen. Mary-Wolbach ......-...-....e.--... --43, 86
Nigh, Max-Keamey --------------.-...- ..-.....-. 7 8
Noyes, Nanette-Kearney --..--........-..-..-. . 50, 93
Nyffeler, Nadine-Columbus ........- ., , ..... 33, 69, 103
Nyquist, Doris-Axtell ..-.-...--.... 50, 72, 86, 90, 106
Olson, Erwin--Gibbon ..--.-.------......... 51, 87, 91
Olson, Ruby-Axtell .-..--.......- ..--. ..-........ 44
Orth, Melvin-Plymouth --18, 19, 33, 60, 79, 100, 101, 109
Osborne, Gloria-Elm Creek ..................... ---50
Page, Olive-Lexington ,,,-.. ..-..w-. , -- ---,- --150
Pahl, Herschel-Cambridge -- ---.38, 100, 113, 117
-------------- -------. so,
Patrick, Ruthn+Er1cson ---- ..........,,,,,,v,..... -39
Patterson, Petro-Kearney ,,., - ,.-.. , - - .,11,,.. - 92
Patton, Don-Kearney ....... . 2 1 , 5 1, 72, 83 , 84, 90, 99
Patton, Rita-Kearney .,,,...,..........-,.....-., - 44
Paul, Evelyn-J uniata .........n..,,....Y.,..-...,. - 5 1
Paul, Laura-Juniata ..........,,,,,,,,,,A........, 5 1
Peck, Elmo-Rising City ,,,-......... --- - ..,, -- 44
Pedersen, Ethel-Lexington ,1.,.,,,.....H. 1 39, 106, 107
Pester, Margaret-Ansley ....n...,H,,,,. - - - - - 5 1 , 90, 92
Peterson, Cobern-Moorefield ...........1,. .... -- -44, 99
Peterson, Eleanor?Omaha .,,,,,,..,, ,--- 51, 66, 86
Peterson, Mattie-Kenesaw ..,,..,,..,....,,,-,.... , 51
Peterson, Paul-Madrid - ........... . --- 109, 1 13, 1 16
Peterson, Richard-Kimball ,,.. 1 1 1, 1 1 2, l 1 4, 1 1 7, 1 1 8,
119, 121, 122, 127
Peterson, Waldo-Kearney ,,n...,,..,,,,.1....,..., 5 1
Peterson, Winona-Kearney ............... ,.....,. . 93
Phillips, Randall-Kearney e,....,e....,,..,,........ 9 1
Pierce, Bertha-Ericson ,,.1.e,, ,,,,.. - , ,,,,,,,,,... - 51
Pierson, Iris-Gibbon ..e,............,,,,...,.,.. - 44
Pierson, Kenneth-Gibbon .......,..,,..,...e 39, 75, 78
Pilkington, Jesse-Wallace .e.e.e... -21, 44, 67, 87, 100
Pitt. William-Dunning ,e,,,,,,e.,........e. . 3 3, 1 00
Polhemus, Beth-Holdreze ......... --. 5 1 , 55, 88, 91, 92
------- ---3 ,
Skalka, Clara-Deweese .....H,...v,, - ..,,.- 52
Skeuton, Thelma-Broken Bow ....... ..,., ,....
Slater, Wendel-Atlanta .......,,e,w, -....... 1 1 8, 1 19
Slaughter, Don-Kearney --, .,...,.. - - - ,,,,n 52, 99
Small, Ruby-Cozad -. ..... ......,...,,.r 4 5 , 126
Smith, J ean-Lexington .... e,.e,,.,......,..,,,, 5 3
Smith, ,lo Ann-Kearney e..............,...... - - 5 3 , 84
Smith, Josephine-Bartley --
Smith, Linnea-Oconto .....
Smith, Wayne M.--Keamey
Smith, Wayne R-Ansley ---
4s, 73, 75, s1, ss, 106
Smithey, Wayn?Ponca ..... -21, 29, 45, 66, 80, 100, 125
Soderholm, Marjorie-Holdrege ......... -, ......,, 53, 92
Sohus, john-Keamey .....e..
Sorenson, Kirk-Cairo ,..,...
Spelts, Robert-Loup City --- -
Spence, Robert-Hbldrege ....
Sporing, Lois-Orleans ....,.
Stafford, Bill-Oxford .eee
Stafford. Clara-Kearney ...,..
Stahr, Mable-Chappell ......
--------34, 62, s7, 98, 99
-----68, 115, 117, 127
69, 89, 100, 113, 117, 127
- ......... ..... - 52, 85
Stahr, Ruby-Chappell ...., 2,.. ....A,HH.. 5 2 , 85
Stake, Geraldine--Kearney --- .,,1M,-,-,,,,,,-, ,,,52
Stark, Naomi-Blue Hill ,,22. ............ 3 4, 97, 1 06
Stemper, DeWayne-Lincoln ..2,.. .... 3 9, 113, 117, 127
Stender, Elaine-Mason City ,,,,.-,,.,,...,, S2, 85, 105
Stenehjem, Marjorie-Gibbon e,., .,H.....,, 5 3, 1 05
Sterncr, Georgia-Callaway ......1., .... 3 4, 81 , 106
Stevens, Dorothy-Madrid ,v...--.. .- .........,..,,. 45
Stevens, Wilma--Grafton ....,,2.,,. ,.,,-....... 5 3 , 86
Stewart, Merle-Brandon --- , 35, 66, 96, 100, 101, 122, 127
Stoddard, Gerald-Ord ....,e.............. - 39, 45, 99
Stoddard, Orville-Ord .,.....,2....,,,.... 1 0, 90, 98
Strickler, Carol-Wilcox ................1.....e,. - 53
Stucker. Verle-Ansley ..,,.......... 72, 1 15, 1 17, 127
Swan, Marjory-Keamey ..,....,,....,,.,, 35, 63, 77, 79
Polski, Robert-Loup City ....e... 51, 65, 73, 84, 92, 99
Porta, Mary-Alma ....,...................... , 39, 81
Poulos, Fatina-Kearney ...2,,.,e.,............ .44, 103
Poulos, Frances-Kearney ............. - ........ 51, 103
Price Joan-Thayer ...,2,,.....,,.,... -51, 81, 86, 106
Putz, Betty--Republican City ,......22....,....,e 51, 105
Quillen, Merlitt-Beaver City .......2..2. 51, 99, 117, 123
Quiring, Helen-Hampton ,,,,2.,,....,,,,.......... 99
Rabold. Lloyd-Holdrege .....,.,....., ....,,..... - 51
Radcliff, Fern-Sumner ,..............,............ 52
Raleigh, Marian-Ogallala eve. , v........ 2....... 5 2, 90
Rankin, Josephine--Torrington, Wyo. ,2......, .33, 81, 105
Ranz, Jim-Atlanta --- 18, 19, 33, 61 67, 77, 78, 87, 99
Rasser, Lucille-Red Cloud , .......... .......e,.... 5 2
Rasser, Marcylene-Red Cloud - ....2..... --, .-----52
Rector, Gordon-Council Bluff, Iowa ..... .44, 71, 75, 99
Reed, Agnes-St. Paul -. ,,,,,.e.,,..... -39, 83, 88, 92
Reeves, Rubv-Elm Creek ............ --- -- .--85, 52
Refshaugh, Marie-York - ..... 18, 19, 20, 36, 39, 77, 81
86, 92, 93, 106
Reynolds, Betty-Amherst ..2.,. .,.2...2..,. - - -. 52
Reynolds, Eileen-Benkelman .............,, 52, 86, 91
Richards, Donajean-Culbertson ..,.,,............ 53, 103
Richards, Evelyn-Kearney .....e................ 2-.53
Richards, Helen--Chapoell 1- ...............A........ 53
Richards, Lois Jane-Elm Creek ..e.,2.. --......e--- - 53
Richter, Bernard-Kearney ,..2 ..,........e.. . ..... 3 9
Rickel, Ruth-Cozad .... . . ee...2 --- -. . .... 38, 82. 83
Ritter, Harvey-Julesburg, Colo. --18, 19, 21, 34, 77, 87, 90
Roberts, Doris-Kearney ..........e... 7444, 79, 90, 95
Robinson. Eleanor'-Poole ..,........... 3 --- --- -9 52
Rogers, Barbara-Alma ................ .52, 81, 92, 103
Rohde, Robert--Ravenna 1,............ 52, 115, 116, 127
Rose, Wallace-Keamey ............ee..e.. ---,2e90
Rourke, Kathyleen-Broken Bow .............. 52. 73, 84
Rourke, l-aVonne-Callaway - .Y..... .-. .- -Y 52
Rumbaugh, John-Phillipsburg. Kans. --114, 117, 123,
Ryan, Kent-Danbury .... 109, 113, 117, 118, 119, 120,
Sall, Marv--Axtell ....2........ -44, 65, 78, 81, 92.
Sanger, Betty-Culbertson ....
Saveraicl, Roberta-Fort Worth, Texas
Scheeler, Betty Jeanneilieamey ---
Schlueter, Margreta-Fremont .....2.....
Schrack, Nonna-Kearney .....e - -- --
. ..............., 44,
- .w,.......... ---- -- --52
-3 78 83
4, , , 92
.- 44, 72, 103
Swanson, Aldean-Loup City .,...,....,,. ,, ,,.,. 69, 98
Swanson, Jack-Holdrege ..... .... 4 5, 66, 99, 124, 127
Swanson, Jardn-St. Paul ....................,...,. 35
Talbot, Eileen-North Platte ..., 52, 81, 89, 90, 106, 107
Taylor, Jean-Kearney ............1 .e,. , 20, 45, 84, 103
Thomas, Howard-Elwood .,.,,,-- 2,,,, , 35, 61, 78, 87
Thompson, Kenneth-Dannebrog ,.,,,2.....-....-.. -52
Thomton, Dick-Keamey .2.,...,..... ,,,....,.. - 45, 99
Thornton, Lucileilieariney ......,.... .52, 67, 92, 103
Thrasher, Dan-Red Cloud .......... 24 52, 71, 72, 100
Thrasher, William--Red Cloud ..,u..., - .....,,,.... -S9
Throckmnrton, Vireinia-North Platte --45, 90, 92, 106, 107
Toile, Charlottt+Elm Creek ........,,,A2,,,,,,,,,.. 45
Trusty, Hazel-Wallace ........,,,2.u-,-,-,---, 52,
Trimpey, Edith-Culbertson .,..-..... ...... 4 5, 105
Ulbrick, George-Nebraska City .,... .... 5 5, 1 1 I , 1 1 7
Vanek, Frank-Rising City .,..-..,... -, .,.,...... 35, 78
Vincent, Betty-Stamford .....,,,,,,.,,,1,,.,,-,2, , 52
Vosburg, Margaret-Orleans ..22.. 35, 77, 78, 81, 84, 103
Waite, Muriel--Lodqenole .,.,...-.,- -- , ,,..,, -1, -- 52
Wardrop, Marian-Ord .......2..2,,,., 53, 91, 92, 103
Warrell, jan-Gothenburg ....... ---. 53, 82, 91, 110
Watkins, Doris-Callaway --- ---- ----,-,YY,H,hA - A 53
Watkins, Velma-Callaway .,....... 1...- - ---,-----, 30
Alic4+Overton -- .....,,... ..,.... - ,
---- ----- -- --52
Weddle, Wilbern-Kearney --------------------- 52,
Wezener, Alaouise-Dunning ----- . -- -- -- 45, 105
Wendell, Betty Ann--Axtell ---- 18, 19, 52, 67, 71, 86, 99,
Wendell, Mary Ann-Axtell -.------- .20, 35, 86, 90, 92
Westfall LaVerne-Atlanta - ------- ------- , 24, 45, 99
Whaley, Phvllis-Callaway -.-- .---- --.----------- . 5 2
White, Carol-Funk ---..-- ----- -- ------- ----- 45
White. Kathleen-Silver Creek ----------- . 52. 92. 104
Whitinz, Beth-Wood River -- .-----.---- -35. 75, 90, 92
Wieland, Don-Callawav ---.. -------- ---- 5 2. 90. 100
Wiens, Maynard-Lincoln ---- - ------------ -35, 98.
Wizhtman. Melva-Brady --
Wild, Rollo-Keamey --
Wilev. Lucile-Fullerton ------ .---- --..
--- ---...- --, --52
Schrock, Helen-Holdrege --.--- 53, 65, 91, 92, 106, 107
Scott, Franklin-Kearn-'y ---- --....-.... - -.71, 123, 127
Schuller, Evelyn-Gibbon --.---..-.-. -- - -- - 53
Scudder, Willa-Sumner -.------..--.. 44, 90, 91, 92, 105
Seal. Elsie-Naponee -. - --.-.-.------.----.... - --53
Seefeld, Viola-Guide Rock ..-.. ...-..,.-..-..... 4 4, 81
Sell, Bettv Jo-Stamford -----.--..--- .----. A -. --- 53
Selover, Maxine!-Kimball -- -- --,-, -. 44. 104, 105
Shada. Mike-Kearney ----38, 39. 64, 100, 113. 116. 120.
Shafer, Bill-North Platte ---------.-.--..----- -39, 78
Shafer, Donald-At':mta -----.- .--..-...--....-,, . 52
Shafer, Kenneth--Edison ----.------ . --- .- -- 44. 72
Shafer, Maxin?Oxf"r'4 ---------.- , 34, 77, 78. 83. 125
Shambaugh, Reah-Gibbon ------..- ......- . 34, 81, 35
Shaughnessy, Ruth-Bertrand ---.......... --44, 105
Shaw, Kenneth-Uuland --..........----- ,34, 100. 101
Shaw. Lucille-Callawav -.----....---.. . e-.A-- 45, 81. 85
Sheldon. Goldie-Haizler --- ---- ----. . -1
-- 39. 92
100, 111. 117
Shinn, Ralph-Elbn --- . ....-.-............ ---1
Shuck, Maurice-Chappell -.....-... - -e.------- - 52. 3-
Sibbitt. Anita-Kearney --.-......... .---.-ee-- . 34, 81
Siel, Jack--Riverton .....----.--. ....- ..---- ---- - - 5 2
Sigman, Craig-Stapleton .........---------- ---- - 39, 99
Simms, Sarah-Dunning .-----.-.- .-.-...e.. -.2---- 5 2
Willard, lVladeIint+lVliller - ------ - -- ,-. -- -- 53
Williams, Florence Esther-Kenrney ---- 20, 35, 61, 77, 79,
80, 93, 103
Wilson. Ch-rles-Oxford --.. 18. 36, 39, 68, 69, 72, 87, 95,
Wilson, Leona-lV1-'ad -------- ---, 45, 61
Wink, Merzaret-Kearney ----- ---53. 84
Winters, Earl-Lexington ------.---- ..... 3 9, 66
Wisevnan, Dnlrothy-Kealrnay ------. -...3.. , ,--53
Wolff, Lvle-Wood River -------- --.-- - --35, 60, 73
Wood. Neil'--Sumner ----.--.... ---. 5 3, 91
Wondman. Forrest-Lexington ---- .....-... . 90
Wprlev, Wanda-Kearney -.-..-.-. -....-.-. . -.90
Worthing. Verla-Elm Creek --- --... .e-- - 39- 77, 73
Wright, Elizabeth-Kearney -,, ---- 35. 102. 103
Yoneyama, May-North Platte ---- ------ 3 5. 85
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