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

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 556 of the 1920 volume:

v ■ t Cf 3 ' V vt ■ -■ ■ ' •i -V £- ■ ' ' r ' - ' ' « ' »«- ' ' ' l i4 l THE COR.NHUSKER Jd The BRINGING of the CORN I»1 " The 1Q20 CORNHUSKER The Annual arbook of the Universit of Nebraska Volume Fourteen 7 . Sa aes g n DEDICATION |0 Doctor J.T Lees, who for thirty years has devoted himself to the making of a Greater Universi ; and who, during that time, has been a true and respected friend of every student, this book is respectfully dedicated . ' ■ cgn : s4 ' FOREWORD this volume Vv e have tried to portray every phase of college life in the knowledge that the Book 11 al Vc s be a source of pleasant reminis- cences of the days spent at the University of Nebraska. It is our fervent hope, however, that it may also help to stimulate, during the coming years, an ever increasing spirit of loyalty and a greater pride in our University of the tliture. i ' 1 1 -m -r mmiSmJB?!SS SBSBSSSSSf !j=i=ft-l h . ; III • mu CONTENTS A GREATEIC UNIVERSITY n THE COLLEGE YEAR. in THE CORNHU5KER ALBUM nn UNIVERSITY LIFE I Board of Regents Hon. J. E. Miller, President Lincoln Mr. J. Stuart Dales, Secretary Lincoln Hon. E. p. Brown Davey Hon. p. L. Hall Lincoln Hon. H. D. Landis Seward Hon. F. W. Judson Omaha Hon. J. R. Webster Omaha 10 CHANCELLOR AVERY 11 12 13 14 IS . ]6 17 18 4 19 f Administration 20 - s " .-I i( A GREATER UNIVERSITY T=f i ■BHiHuaiiMMiaiiaiMHI ■■■BHIiHBIIMHBBHH THE, CORNHU3KER- NINE,TrKK.NWTWE-NTY 1920 ' s Twentieth BT Dr. H. B. ALEXANDER It is always morning at the University. Hour by hour, season by season, year by year, youth throngs in at the open gates, youth skurries and loafs about the campus and in the halls, youth works and studies, plays and plots, smiles light-hearted welcomes and waves insouciant farewells, till every cranny of the college is penetrated by the warmth and glow of the suns that shine betwixt the dews of sweet sixteen and the blown glories of two-and-twenty. It is morn- ing, morning everywhere, throughout our college days; for at entrance the sun is as it were but just parted above the horizon of home, and at commence- ment it is still not high in life ' s sky. It is morning, the morning of youth and hopefulness and of far-scouting fancy, and the whole college and the whole University lives in its glows and thrives in its buoyancies, and there isn ' t an old Dryasdust who mumbles among his books but tingles the warmer for its fine, fresh friendliness. If one were thoughtfully setting out to be a prophet, nowhere on earth could he find a better inspiration than the college atmosphere gives. Here promise is everywhere; here all minds are filled with big visions of the future; and here the lips and eyes of all greet it with a smile. How, then, should any man whose lot is cast amid happy youth refrain from prophecying if The Cornhusker ask it of him? One need not even close one ' s eyes; it is but necessary, with a grand wave of the hand, to point to things as they are as if they already were what they are to become, and to begin, youthful with the other youth, youthfully to suppose time to be at discount, quite bargained away. For suppose that our fancyings were real, and suppose that this very June were 1920 ' s Twentieth, and suppose that you and I and the rest of us were doing just what we shall of course do, and suppose " By the whiskers of the patriarch , John Henry Cornhusker, is it you — back here again on the old stamping grounds! " " Same pinch in your mitten, old man! If I didn ' t know your face, I ' d recognize the grip. But you haven ' t the better of me. A ' 20 knows a ' 20 though twenty years have gone. " " It ' s good to see you back again, even if it did take twenty years to do the turn. What corner do you blow from? " " All the others. I ' ve done the world. But I couldn ' t miss our twentieth. It ' s our day, you knoW, — at least, that was the tradition in the old time? " " Same today. Nebraska sticks by her traditions — and proud of them. Yes, we choose the orator — first time since Ivy Day, 1920 — and we had a time to make the choice, for ' 20 was a talking class. They ' ve talked their way into Congress from a dozen states, and they near own the Legislature. " " Well, I ' m more of a walker than talker — you ' ll recall that, — but a good listener, too, and ready to tune up for the cheer-leader. Besides, may be you know, John Henry II is up for his sheepskin in the class of ' 40. Naturally dad wants to slip in. " " So you sent him back to Nebraska — that shows the spirit. " " Yes, and sense, too. There was a time, in the earlier years out, when Nebraska wasn ' t exactly one of the first to be named down where I home- staked. But before John Henry II was in long pants the tone was changing, 21 s 3 a. g e « . THE, S cohnhusker, - N I K ETrRjEN tT W E. N T Y Bird ' s Eye View of the Campus of the Future The street at the left (west) of the scene, passing the eliptical stadium, is Tenth street. Dormitories and Engineering buildings are to be seen beyond it. The next street to the right is Twelfth, which leads to the Memorial Gymnasium and beyond that to the Power House. R street is in the foreground. The Law buildings, Administration building, and old " U " Hall are to be seen on the old campus, between Tenth and Twelfth streets, facing R street. The buildings facing Twelfth street have columned entrances, giving Twelfth the name of " The Street of a Thou- sand Columns " . The great Museum and Library building faces R street between Twelfth and Fourteenth. Fifteenth street terminates in the huge Assembly Hall. Seventeenth street, with boulevards branching from it, marks the right (east) border. The boulevards join Seventeenth street at the right of the large Amphitheatre, while the " Mall " runs down S street to the left of this building. In the background are seen the Dormitories and Quads extending from Tenth to Seventeenth. 23 THE, COnNHVSKER. N I N E,T E K N-Ck-TWE-NT Y and when he was rea ' dy — well, even if dad had wished it, you couldn ' t have steered him into another college. Why, his name ' s Cornhusker! " " We do take some pride, those of us who have stayed by the job, in what we have made out of our good old U. of N. Twenty years have seen a change worth seeing. " " That ' s part of what I ' m here for, too. Nebraska is known everywhere now as the college that knew how to grow. I ' ve read about it all times enough. But I was determined to see it, too. That alone would have brought me back. " " It ' s the first thing that ' s going to happen. It ' s the first that happens to every Lincoln visitor, grad or no, the University is the town ' s Exhibit ' A. ' I propose to make myself combined reception committee and guide for your first aid. Shall we to it? " " Gladly. I got some inkling of the change, I think, when the train rolled in this morning. All north Lincoln seemed to be a parked campus, down to the right of way. Makes some impression for the town. " " It certainly does. Lincoln never made a better investment than that dormitory lay-out. It has paid out in cash, in comfort, utility, beauty a hundred times over. And it has transformed student life. It was fine in the old days, with all the discomforts; but now — why the dormitory feature alone draws from every quarter. " " Yes, John Henry, Jr., has described it often. Now which way are we going, the town seems new? " " In a moment you ' ll see. I ' m taking you to the most familiar entrance. Do you recognize that? " " Old U Hall with its mansards and tower! Still on its own keel. By George, I didn ' t think any building, beautiful or not, could look so good to me! " " We all love it. It means something. It was the first, and every brick that went into those walls was wagon-hauled from the Missouri in the days before a rail was laid into Lincoln. The sentiment that built that old hall out here on the raw prairie is one Nebraskans thrill to. Its idealism has been our measure. Nothing has seemed too good, in comparison. " " Right you are. Its the idea that counts in making a college — from the first. " " Yes, the idea. An education as free and liberal as the winds that blow. Nebraska started with it, and now the old Uni has weathered seventy years. I wonder what those pioneer paters would think of her now! " " Jove! Now we ' re getting where we can see. I feel like one of them myself. The last twenty years have done far more than the first fifty. " " As they should. An idea like any other moving force gathers momentum as it goes — if the right boost is behind it. And we ' ve boosted. " " My boy, it ' s plainer than day that you have. I need a guide. Lay it out for me. " " I knew you ' d need me — though the pleasure ' s mine. Here we are at Eleventh and R, fronting U Hall. That ' s familiar. I fancy, too, you ' ll recog- nize the old library. It ' s been part of the Law School plant for years. Glance down beyond and you ' ll see that everything ' s parked on down to Ninth — facing the city park (on the old Hay Market), which leads to the big Union station you came in by. The R street viaduct begins at Ninth. Leads on out to Capital Beach where the Uni keeps a boating house now. You ' ve noticed some of our shell records? " " Who hasn ' t? " " I meant to say that the houses and greenery across Tenth from the Law are given over to the law students ' quads. They ' ve " " t d big Commons 24 • J THE CORNHU3KER- NINE.TE KN XTWE-NXY I at the head of the Mall. We ' ll be around where we can see it by and by. Brace Hall — it ' s had an addition since our day — blocks the view. " " I get you all right. The southwest corner, — nearest the police court, if I remember rightly, — is given over to the laws. But how big is the campus now, anj-way? " " None too big, I assure you. The city part of it, dormitories and all, takes everything from Ninth to Seventeenth between R street and the M. P. right of way. Besides that we have the Marathon extension to the Farm, which you ' ll see when we ' ve made the rounds. " " You talk as if you had taken in all out-doors! " " We certainly have taken in some of it, if you count our aviation camp. But that ' s some miles out. " " I think I ' m lined up on the directions and o.k. ' d to the general atmos- phere. But what is this hall where Administration and Pharmacy used to be? Ground-plan a carpenter ' s square, I should judge? " " Still called Administration Hall, though there ' s nothing left of the old one but a patch of cellar space. A big University is a big business and it takes an office building to house the business end, — that includes registration, of course, and all that. The north wing is taken up by the University Press. That surely you ' ve heard of? " " Better than that. I ' ve a dozen of its most famous books on my home shelves. Makes me proud of Nebraska whenever I take them down. You can be sure visitors see them, too ; and I swell up a little when I let them know that I and the books are the product of the same college. " " Which does that speak well for, John Henry? " " Tut, tut! Let a man borrow a bit of credit now and then from his Alma Mater, and give him at least a grad ' s share in his own right. " " Surely! We all know well enough that it is our men who make us. May your shadow never grow less, — and keep on buying our books! " " Keep me from it, if you can! But which way now? " " Down R to Twelfth. You ' ll notice how R is built up on the right. Straight out east to Antelope Boulevard it is the same thing — mostly apartments, frat houses, and private studios. Over on P and Q you ' ll recall, is the theatre and amusement center of Lincoln. You ' d be amazed to know what a feature the University ' s dramatic and artistic work has become. Every year half a dozen of our theatres give ' Universit ' Night ' in honor of some U. of N. trained actor or actress on their bills, and our own theatre has produced, all in all, a full score of Nebraska-made plays that have swept the countr ' . " " I always said all we needed was a little encouragement and local support. Nebraska genius is as good as any. " " We think better — naturally. At any rate there never was a more hope- less folly than the old fashion of driving out of the state every jjerson of artistic bent who happened to be born here. Talk about waste ! It was like deporting a gold mine, — I don ' t mean that the money was the main thing. But a big part of what makes life worth living is the beauty of art, and we practically said to every gifted boy and girl in the state — Dry up or get out! " " It is not so now. " " I should say not! And we have the good old U. of N. to thank for that, too. We showed folks that you don ' t have to be Italian to sing, Czech to fiddle, French to paint, nor Broadwayese to produce a good play. In one way Nebraska ' s like Missouri ; it can be shown things. Some states can ' t you know. " bsH SKi 25 THE, CORNHUSKER. 5S NIN E-TE ieNWTWE.IsnrY " m " Now who would have thought they could ever have gotten such an effect! Just gaze down Twelfth. It ' s a classic. " " Classic is the word. After they had huilt the Social Sciences and Chem. Lab., with their pillared porticoes, the idea came home that Twelfth must carry the conception straight through. I think it was in Zenobia ' s Palmyra — one of the ancient cities, anyhow, — there was a street called ' The Street of a Thousand Columns. ' We ' ve carried out the image here, — a series of pillared porticoes, a vista of majestic columns. " " The effect is magnificent! " " We call it the Court of Columns. It is a court, you see, and ends, three blocks down, in the pillared portico of the first building put up after the Great War. " " Oh, I know that all right. Like every other ' 20 I ' ve a financial stake in the Soldiers ' Memorial Gymnasium. Helped to build it. " " Yes, we all went in for it, and glad we were to do it. It gave us the needed gymnasium, and besides that it is a beautiful memorial to Ne- braska ' s soldiers and sailors and nurses, and all who gave themselves for the state. For years after it was first built the great floor served as an assembly hall for the University, when indoor space was needed. It has seen many a high fete in the past years. No building on the campus is richer in associations for the younger alumni. " " The Athletic Field is beyond, of course, — where it used to be? " " Yes, in the same place. But it is really fine now. All solid concrete. The trophies won in the big stadium year by year take their places in the Trophy Room. But you know Nebraska ' s record in athletics. She had hardly begun in our day. " " I suppose the new intra-mural program (it was new, then) had some- thing to do with it? " " Everything! It made us thrice leader in no time. But we shall learn more of that when we get to the dormitory quads. From here, beyond the Gym., rising high, you see the smoke-stacks of the heat and light plant, which is on the track frontage. " " Evidently it is a big one. " " Yes, it is for the whole campus, dormitories and all. Do you know, the stacks really make impressive towers, don ' t you think so? " " Yes, I do. Folks often guy me for admiring these immense modern sqioke-stacks. But they are wrong and I am right. They are really tremendous, in their way; and when there is a plume of smoke from the top, beautiful. " " The high smoke-stack, the tubular elevator, the silo, and the water-tower — these are to the western American Landscape what castles and fighting towers were to Europe, in the way of picturesqueness. We ' ve come to see it, and, as you ' ll notice, the architects haven ' t disdained giving the right touch of ornament even to a smoke-stack. " " Are we going down Twelfth ? " ' The Court of Columns is no longer Twelfth street. It is a part of the University Campus and is closed to all except Uni traflic. But we shall not enter there. I want to take you in first by the entrance which every stranger in Lincoln asks for, and into the building which is the monument of them all. Can you guess? " " That ' s easy. Why even in ' 20 the first question put was, ' Which way to the Museum ' ? It ' s world-famous now. " " Yes, the Museum. And with it the State Historical and Fine Arts and 26 ' iJ 1 r ( gfi j 1 I ' K fl ' ' 1 J ' - 1 1 B B rfte Street of a 1000 Columns CORMHUSKER. NIN E,Tr« ■BK-CtTWE.N ' TY triple from Is it the University Library all combined, as they should be, in one great cluster of halls. This is the facade of it, stretching down R street, Twelfth to Fourteenth, with what was Thirteenth street as its center, not fine? " " Magnificent. But why did you say the libraries and museums ought to be combined ? " " Think a moment. The core of a sound education is represented by the humanities and the sciences, that is, by knowledge of man and by knowledge of nature. And isn ' t it just these that libraries, preserving human history; and letters, and museums, which portray natural history and exhibit the rocks which are nature ' s letters, — isn ' t it just these, humanities and sciences, that are here memorialized? The core of every college is its books, printed by man on paper, by nature in the rocks. Here we bring them together. " " You make something of a case, I must own. " " You ' ll appreciate it more when you see how perfectly its application fits Nebraska ' s needs. Here is the Social Science Building, housing history, philos- ophy, economics, political science, — just the subjects that call for the most extensive use of the library and just the subjects most nearly interested in the story of man as museums tell it. And right here, meeting the south portico of the Social Sciences, is the west portico and west wing of the new Nebraska Hall, as we call it. The west wing (it is a building in itself) houses the State Historical Society and the Anthropological Museum. There are, of course, study and work rooms as well as exhibits; and it has long since become known as one of the leading institutions devoted to recording the history of America, not only in Nebraska, but in both the American continents. " " Oh, I know. You ' ve sent a lot of expeditions out, and made a lot of real discoveries. History cannot be localized. It branches wherever men go. " " Exactly. And that is part of the prosperity of having this investigational work as it were tete-a-tete with the instructional history of the Social Sciences. I can tell you that it has been a grand practical school for the students of the University. " " I don ' t need telling. But isn ' t this a superb entrance! Or, rather, series of entrances ; for it seems to be triple. " " Yes, it is so. I haven ' t yet more than begun on the general plan of this new Nebraska Hall, which you will see is pretty well named, for it answers and serves the whole state of Nebraska as no other single structure on the campus. We are standing at what used to be the intersection of Thirteenth and R streets, and at what is now the very focal entrance to the campus. This triple entrance leads into the three great divisions of Nebraska Hall. As I have just explained, this to the west is given over to the work of the Historical Society. The central structure, with the fine dome, is the University Library (I ought to say, the Nebraska Library, for its books circulate through the whole state nowadays). It is fitted like the key-stone of an arch into the whole campus plan. Here we are at the entrance only; but the completed structure leads north, covering what was formerly Thirteenth, as far as the Mall, that is, to the line of the north front of the Social Sciences, and there is another fine entrance, from the center of the campus. The arrangement, from the stu- dent ' s point of view, and from the town ' s too, is really ideal. " " Is it in this building that the famous murals are placed? " " Yes, indeed ; and we are about to go in and see them. But first I want to explain the third division of the building, which is actually the largest of all — the Museum. It has an entrance here, symmetrical with that to the Historical 28 THE CORNHVSKER, nine.te:enwtwe,nty Society ' s quarters; and its south front completes the R street facade of Nebraska Hall, carrying it on down to Fourteenth. There it turns northward, and there is another superb entrance facing Fourteenth street, which as you may remem- ber, is a through road (now a boulevard) leading north from Lincoln. " " Crosses the tracks, doesn ' t it? " " By viaduct, yes. Like R going west. Tenth, Fourteenth and Seventeenth are all viaduct streets now. They had to become such as the city grew, and naturally all this has helped the campus. But what I want you to see now is that the Museum occupies nearly a square block of space, between Thirteenth and Fourteenth, R and the Mall. " " Ought to be enough. " " None too much. Nebraska is in the center of the richest fossil bed in the world. The people of the state finally awakened to the fact that its soil was being mined for this particular kind of wealth by the institutions of the east, the big museums, as they were called ; and we decided to have a big museum of our own. Now when any scientist, the world over, wishes to study the origin of the horse or the development of the elephant, or any of a variety of other animals, he comes to Nebraska for his real work. We knew, even in the old days, that our man Barbour was one of the world ' s first palaeontologists, as well as a museum man with a vision. Here the vision is realized, and the state of Nebraska is immensely proud of its stone books. " " I have counted on spending days there. " " That ' s the idea. No one can get its meaning unless he puts in the time. It ' s just like using a library, — settle down to a tour in the world of ideas. Well, we ' ll have to pass it up for today or you ' ll never see the campus. After Commencement that Museum will hold ) ' ou in town for a week, or I miss my guess. " " I ' m not unwilling. " " Now we ' ll enter, — the central entrance. There ' s a sort of rotunda hall first, leading on into the library offices and reading rooms. It ' s there that the famous murals are placed. You know the subject of them? " " Indeed I do. Wasn ' t I raised in the cornfie lds? " " What subject, after all, could be more appropriate? Corn, in some form or other, is the bread of life — the primary sustenance which makes all our higher activities possible. Here that form is Indian corn, maize ; and the murals record the gift which the Red Men first brought to these prairies, and which now enriches us with the annual harvests. There is a great series of them, — designed and painted by a Nebraska artist, by the way. We ' re proud of him, too, you can wager. " " The reproductions are everywhere, but I ' ve long wanted to see the originals. " " They ' re worth it. You recall the subjects, and here they are. This big central piece is called ' The Coming of the Corn. ' Maize probably originated in Yucatan or southern Mexico. When? I should say that it must have been cultivated by the Indians fully three thousand years to have brought it to its present development from its wild ancestors. Besides, even before Columbus ' s day, its cultivation had been carried through North and South America to the mouth of the St. Lawrence and the mouth of the La Plata, — really an enormous territory. Under primitive conditions such a distribution must have occupied centuries. " " And this shows when it came into the prairie country? " " Yes, imaginatively. No one, of course, knows precisely when or how. But 29 Nebraska Hall THE, CORNHUSKER KNVVTWE.NTY ■ 15 IK it must have come from the southwest, we think. Possibly the ancestors of the Pawnee (they were corn-raisers, you know) brought it in. They had southern cousins, and many marks of a southern origin. " " The picture is certainly superb. I like the rich browns and russets of it, and the exaltation on the faces of the Indians. " " For them it was a gift of the Great Spirit. You recall the Mondamin story in Hiawathaf That is only one of the multitude of such tales of the gift of corn, but it illustrates the point. " " Isn ' t this other panel the record of such an Indian tale? " " Exactly. A Nebraska Indian myth. And these, on this side, represent some of the beautiful maize rituals of our prairie tribes. They mean a lot when one understands them. " " I certainly do like the idea. You get a background of human experience on these prairie sods, leading back, back, back into the past. It gives one a sense of belonging, a sense of home, a sense of the kind of patriotism that goes with a love of one ' s native soil. " " And that is the real patriotism. It means real adoption by the land. Every immigrant feels it, and every settler in the state, who comes really to make it his home, learns to love these pictures. It is genuine Americanization. " " I can well believe it. They bring my whole boyhood back, — and they begin to make me understand why I still love Nebraska, even after twenty years, as if it were my real home. " " So it is, and always will be. Your name is not Cornhusker for nothing! " " That ' s what John Henry, Jr., keeps saying about himself. Do you know, I believe he ' ll settle down in the state, and leave his old dad to shift for himself. " " He couldn ' t find a better place in which to raise a family. You ' ll have to own to that. But we must move on. There are a lot of interesting collec- tions especially to the bibliophile — in the library as well as in the museums. It is surprising how many gifts the University began to receive as soon as it had provided an attractive place to house and exhibit them. Indeed, I sometimes tell folks that Nebraska Hall is our Westminster and British Museum combined. We ' ve had all sorts of commemorative gifts — collections of documents, works of art, rare books ; and again, endowed alcoves and seminars, given in the name of some person whose kinfolk wanted to express their love. People were not slow in perceiving that an endowment of this sort meant far more than the erection of a more or less commonplace gravestone. The real monuments to the dead are the thoughts and memories of the living, and here the names of many are really kept alive. This seminar room which we ' ve just passed, for example: out of work done there has come a book that will be good for centuries (occasionally such books are made), and it bears the name of the endowment in the dedication. " " I see the point. And so does John Henry. He ' s trying for a memorial fellowship, — grad work. " " Yes, we have those, too. They ' ve done a lot for our graduate school. Put it on the map, really. " " I know. Nebraska has been turning out more than her quota of scholars and savants for a good ten years. " " Oh, the school is crowded. We get the cream, from this end ; and others from everywhere. Orientals and Spanish Americans are thick here, now. " " Do jou know, I think that ' s rather good for the foreign relations of the United States. It brings us into personal touch with our neighbors. Keeps us from getting queered in the Pacific and makes the Monroe Doctrine safe and sane for all. " 31 THE. CORNHUSKEJR. ■1 NINE.TrE1EK-O.TWENTY " Yes, it does just that. The schools are the greatest of all internationalizers. The League of Nations would be deader than dead were it not for the Uni- versities. But here we are at the north entrance, the campus entrance to the library building, which you ' ll have to explore in detail later. Before you is the Mall. " " You ' ve mentioned it several times. Now explain. " " A few steps and you ' ll see. Here we are, almost in the center of the campus. The Mall is this parkway which extends east and west, just north of what was S street, from Tenth to Seventeenth. Perhaps I should say from the Law Commons, just across Tenth, to the Greek Theatre, just this side of Seventeenth. The Mall is the real axis of the campus; it is the center of student movement and of University life. It is studded, as you see, with monuments and emblems placed there by various societies and classes, giving it an historical as well as a practical and aesthetic value. Up and down it go all our great academic processions, all festival and sport pageants; and in general it is the scene of the outdoor assemblies of the whole University, formal and informal, big and little. What the Roman Forum was to Rome, the Acropolis Road to Athens, the Mall is to the U. of N. We ' ve had some wonderful spectacles here, I can assure you. " " Nothing was more needed. The campus in our day was a jolly place, and good to be on. But no one would have called it a beauty spot. " " And now? " " The Mall is surely the answer. " " It is, as you see, something between a street and a park, and really ideal. You will see the Commencement Procession march down it, but I wish you might have seen it on Ivy Day. I ' m not sure though, but that our Midsummer ' s Eve — that ' s the summer school festival, new since our day — is even more beauti- ful. Then the whole Mall will be illuminated with the soft light of Japanese lanterns, and what with the pretty masquerades and the serenading parties it is really lovely. " " It must be. " " Yes, the Mall has given opportunities that the young folk have been keen to utilize. But now I must fwint out the arrangements of the buildings to the north of it. We ' ll look west first. You can see the Engineering Group occupy- ing all of the north end of the original campus, from the Mechanical Engineering building (just as you remember it) down to the Electrical, which stands on the site of the old Nebraska Hall, and with its pillared front helps to finish out the Court of Columns. Chemistry is next north, much as it was, and beyond that the Gym. " " I have my bearings, all right. " " Good. Now I want to indicate the plan of the remaining buildings. I think I failed to mention that west of Tenth, north to the railroad, which curves in south beyond the Tenth street viaduct, is a corner given over to engineering extension. It has trackage, etc., for heavy work. You cannot, of course, see it from here. Coming on down, the group north of the Mall just to our left is given over to the Biological Sciences. Bessey Hall was the only one up in 1920. Now there is a full quadrangle of laboratory and lecture buildings in the space we should then have defined as lying between Twelfth and Thirteenth, S and U streets, — Organic Chemistry, twinning the old Chem. Lab. across the street. Bac- teriology, Pharmacy, Dentistry. The idea is ot course, to block the physical sciences on the original campus, and continue on down with the biological sciences, toward the Museum, which is a sort of crown and climax of the 32 THE CORNHUSKEH. NINE.TE EN-N.VXWE.NXV « i , system. There is, however, one more feature which you must note. Across the Mall from Teachers College is a lecture building given over to language and literature. The new Business Administration College is just east, and north of the two, in an open park, is another of the buildings that have brought the U. of N. fame. " " I see it. Anyone would recognize its purpose. So that is where dear old Professor Swezey ' s Nebraska-made telescope got in first on a celestial catastrophe and made an astronomical scoop for us ! Overturned a lot of old-fashioned specula- tion, didn ' t it? " " Yes, I should say so. Do you remember when we were students what the slang for force or energy was? " " You mean what we used to call ' pep, ' don ' t you? " " To be sure. ' Put pep into it, ' we ' d say, when we wanted a man to get results. " " Yes, that was it. " " And do you know what the boys say nowadays? " " Oh, I get you! That explains what John Henry, Jr., has been bringing home. ' Sweze ' ! When he wants dad to wake up, it ' s ' A little more Sweze in your eye-piece! ' Not bad, that! " " We don ' t mind the local slang. It ' s really a compliment, don ' t you know. Anyhow that little observaton ' showed the value of giving a man the instruments of his science, when he can use them. The building you see beyond it was put up b - the city. Now the Teachers College uses it as a practice school. We still call it Bancroft. " " We have the main lay-out now, I imagine, down to Fourteenth ? " " Yes, we ' ll walk down that way, for there ' s something worth while beyond. Now you get it, at a glance. Fourteenth is a through street, as I told you, lead- ing out north. It forms a sort of natural boundary to the instructional buildings. But those we see are hardly less significant. " " I recognize the Greek Theatre at the east end of the Mall. You ' ve mentioned it already. " " It certainly is an institution. There are few parts of the country — of the world, I venture, — blessed with so many gloriously sunny days as is Nebraska. You remember our autumns! The open-air theatre is ideal for such a climate. Here we have concerts, aesthetic dancing, pageants, out-door drama, masques, functions, — something going on every week for three-fourths of the year; and winter itself not neglected. The loveliest was a Christmas cantata just after a perfect snow. No one has forgotten it. " " What is the building to the right? " " The University and the city combined to build that, and it is really an architectural gem. It is a community-center building. A big auditorium, with a fine organ, is the main feature. But there are smaller halls of the lyceum kind, and other features. Association meetings of all sorts, congresses, conventions, social committees — something interesting is going on there all the time; and being on the campus it keeps the students in constant touch with the great movements that stir the world. " " With local and state affairs, too, I iinagine. " " To be sure. Possibly there is something symbolical of the young collegian ' s destiny in its location. Who but he should be a ruler and legislator in this muddled world of ours? Assembly Hall faces directly down to the magnificent State-house which was being planned when we received our sheepskins. Fifteenth street, .is it was then called, was opened up as far as the campus line, and made 33 THE, CORNHUSKER, nike,teenwtwe:.nty over into what is now the handsome Capitol Boulevard. It is at right angles to the Mall, and forms a sort of axis for the city of Lincoln, just as the Mall does for the campus. Thus we are joined up with the general boulevard system. " " That is surely a fine idea. " " Yes, and you ' ll take to it even more when you see what changes have been made to the east of us. The Rock Island Railroad is long since taken out of this end of town, and the whole Antelope Valley has been parked, clear up to Vine street. The University thus overlooks a fine park at this end. There you have three boulevards joining, and forming the real hub of Lincoln. The Antelope Valley Boulevard comes in from the southeast where it taps the great boulevard system which rings the city for miles. Seventeenth street leads by viaduct to the State Fair grounds, which have been transformed into a fine industrial park, — and, incidentally, its direct connection with the campus via both Seven- teenth and Fourteenth has been of vast advantage to Fair and University alike: our presence has been a drawing card to Fair sightseers and their grounds have been a sort of extension athletic field and park for us. " " There is no reason why two such institutions should not join in effect. Nearly every great Exhibition has left a nucleus of permanent museums or other exhibits. " " We have found the relation valuable. The third boulevard leading out from here is the Marathon Run to the Farm Campus. It is a fine, wide street, and as nearly as we could make it the straightest line between the two points. As the University grew the inter-campus traffic became so heavy that everyone saw that we must have something resembling a speedway connecting its two parts. As a mere economy of time, it was essential. " " I can see how that would be. It was deuced awkward to make the trip in our day. " " The Marathon is proving a sort of godsend in disguise. For the Uni- versity is still growing, and it is only along its line that there is now room for more rooming and living quarters for the students and the teaching staff. It is building up rapidly, as a sort of College Row. " " I suppose that the Farm Campus has developed too? " " Wonderfully. It always was attractive. Now it is more than ever beau- tiful in June. " " I shall see it. " " You mustn ' t miss it. Meantime there is a little more to be seen here. Yonder, due north of Assembly Hall, on the opposite side of the Mall, is the Armory. " " I ' d know it by the style. " " Yes, military; and handsome of its kind. The drill west of it. " " I see. And beyond to the east in the little grove, is a church. " " It is such. The University Chapel. It is a gift, and one of our most precious. A beautiful, quiet little place, designed less for large congregations, — the city churches take care of those, — than as a sort of oratory and place of seclusion for those who feel the need of it, — and most of us do, now and then. The windows are beautifully painted, and the altar-piece is a rare old Spanish Madonna, picked up by one of our engineers in the wilds of South America, — his gift to the little church, which probably means that it had touched him deeply in some dark hour of his student life. " " There are stories behind many gifts. " ground is just what looks like 34 ' n THE. CORNHUSKER. ' NXNE;TE_ENj T V J JXV ■ " Yes, some are told, most remain untold. It is a kind of paradox of human nature, that men wish to commemorate, and yet keep silent. Yet sometimes I think that the richness of their whole experience gets into the context of their gifts when their object is such an institution as a University. It lives on, genera- tion after generation, touching multitudes of lives vividly and lastingly, and gathers, generation by generation, more and more of the color and tone and tenderness of changing life. " " Perhaps that is why we speak of our college as Alma Mater. It does have something of the complexity and beauty of the associations that go with ' mother, ' particularly after the years have created traditions, and the mellow atmosphere of memories not wholly gay but all precious. " " We all feel it — more after, than during our college days. How often I ' ve seen the pain with which the Seniors break away! Even then they begin to feel the tug and to harken to the call of Alma Mater. " " I know, I know. But if you don ' t mind, I ' m beginning to feel a call of another kind right now. The sun says, time to eat. " " That ' s your old style, John Henry! No sooner sentimental than you begin to get hungry. However, I ' ve had you in mind. We ' ve seen the campus proper now — what might be called the operating plant. We have yet to see the living quarters, and incidentally to take a meal in them; for I mean you to dine at one of the commons. " " What is a ' commons, ' anyway? More than a common eating place? " " It ' s that first of all. But it ' s also a student ' s club-house. A place for informals and get-togethers, with a good many jolly evening hours before the open grates. There are a number of them on the campus, with a tendency to go by colleges. The Law Commons — there are some engineers there, too, — you have seen from a distance. You can see from here one of the women ' s com- mons beyond the grove where the chapel stands. But I propose that you shall dine at the only one that is appropriate for you, and that is the Cornhusker Commons, over near the Memorial Gymnasium. It is the headquarters of the undergraduates of the Arts and Sciences. " " That ' s where I wish to go. I rather imagined I could take John Henry, Jr., by surprise there. It ' s his, you know. " " We ' ll walk along towards it, and as we go I can say a few words about the dormitory quads. They ' re mostly here north of the campus proper. At the east end, — and, by the way, yonder is the women ' s gymnasium, handy to them, — they ' re given over to the girls. From Fourteenth west the men are quartered. Of course the whole student body isn ' t on this campus, but we have several thou- sand here. Others, as I have suggested, live along R street and Marathon Run. " " I like the style of the houses. It seems attractive and homelike. " " That is our idea. Nebraska has never gone in for ponderous or expensive dormitory systems. Our idea is to give the boys and girls cleanliness, comfort, light, air, as reasonably as possible. The motif of the plan is what I have been calling a dormitory quad. Such a quad consists of eight to twelve houses built about a lawn or yard within which are laid out tennis, basket-ball, hand-ball courts, and the like. That is part of our physical training scheme: to give every- one a chance at out-door sports. As you know, it has brought results. " " Yes, we were speaking of that. " " Each house provides for twenty to thirty student roomers, as well as a proctor, who is usually one of the younger instructors, glad of the opportunity for congenial rooming. That arrangement is really capital ; the proctors form a sort of connecting link between students and the older faculty men, and keep 35 i I THE, CORNHUSKER NINE.TEIEKWT ' WE.I TY N all of them aware that they are parts of one great body, one University, to the welfare of which all are essential. " " Yes, that was the old Middle Age idea of a university. It ought to be kept alive. " " It is so, I assure you. The usual rooming arrangement is one study for each two bedrooms. Occasionally four men use a single study room. The houses are all heated from the university ' s central plant — steam-heat everywhere, and, of course, electricity, hot and cold water, and telephone service. Really, you ' ve no idea what the dormitory system has done for the institution. It has drawn students from the day the first one was opened. The houses have been a good investment, too, — built on bonds, you know. They have paid out with interest, and at the same time furnished better quarters for less rental than the town ever offered. " " You don ' t need to convert me to the dormitory idea. I ' ve seen its ad- vantages too, undeniably. " " I suppose the least of them, for Lincoln, is the improvement made in the appearance of the town as the trains enter it from the east. Yet you ' ll testify that was something? " " It certainly is a superb line of poplars that marks the campus line. Sev- eral of the passengers remarked that entrance into Lincoln is not like that into most American towns — via shanty alley. We could see the tennis-courts and the parking, too, and players all along. " " Yes, they ' re always busy. The fact is, we ' ve a living University here, in every college, in every student and faculty man. " " And in every alumnus! You surely have transformed things in twenty years — unimaginably. What I should like to know is how you did it. It was no small job; certainly, a man ' s job. What waked you up? What was your formula? " " Well, the fathers of the University had the vision of a red-brick mansard- roof hall in the middle of a four-block space of prairie. They hauled in the brick, built U Hall and realized their vision. Chancellor Canfield, twenty years later, dreamed of a quadrangle of college buildings with U Hall as a sort of center-piece, and he built several of them, there on the old original square of land and surrounded them with the iron fence. On toward another twenty years Chancellor Avery began to feel the need of stretching a bit; the fence seemed impertinent; so he stepped over it and stepped off first a few acres adjoining, and then the whole area we have now. That was the historic course. As for the formula that built the University, it ' s simple. And it always works. " " Well, what is it? " " Get the idea. Hold the thought. View the result — Fiohi tout, as they used to say overseas. " " I see. A sort of Veni, Vidi, Vici, proposition. Somebody had to keep the idea before the people, though. " " Somebody did. It was the grads ' part to do that, and ' 20 did her share. " " I ' m proud of the old class, I can tell you! True to the dot! But I wonder, when I look about, what there is left for John Henry II and the class of 1940 to do. The University seems so — finished. " " Never. The invisible University, which is the whole world of learning is never finished, never complete. It is always morning there. " " Right you are, again. But I ' ve seen enough to make sure of one thing: I ' m mighty glad of the name of Cornhusker! " " So are we all. Let ' s eat. " ws S 36 •= V COLLEGE YEAR Iff ] - fa - . ± 1 J THE, CORXHUSKER. NINE.TE ' ENxVTWE.N ' rv i =5 Dean Carl Christian Engberg Carl Christian Engberg, executive dean, or general office dog, as he terms himself, has filled this position for the past ten years. It is he who sprinkles oil on the troubled waters of the discouraged and persuades them to follow the straight and narrow path. Dean Engberg was born in Hytton, Sweden, Novem- ber 13, 1872. He came to America in 1888, and settled at Fremont, Nebraska. There he attended the high school for three months each winter and was graduated at the end of the third year. He entered the University of Nebraska in November of 1892, and was graduated in 1895. During these years he entered school late each fall and left it early every spring. In spite of these handicaps he received a scholarship in mathematics in 1896 and a fellowship in 1899. He worked mainly along scientific lines, taking an A. M. degree in 1897 and a Ph. D. in 1899. He then became an instructor in mathe- matics at the University and was later made a professor, which title he retained until he began his present work. Dean Amanda Heppner Miss Amanda Heppner accepted the office of dean of women in 1917, and in that position has made a creditable record for herself and for the University . Miss Heppner is a Nebraska woman through and through, having re- ceived both her A. B. and her A. M. degrees at this Institution. During the year of 1900 she went to Europe where she studied at the Sorborine University at Paris and at the University of Berlin. From 1911 until the beginning of the war, she conducted parties of university girls abroad each summer to visit the chief countries of Europe. Previous to her position as dean of women, she taught CJerman in the University and French privately. Her thesis for her A. M. degree was unusual in its suIj- ject, being written on the position of the adjective in Sanskrit, a Hindoo language older than the Greek. Miss Heppner ' s present work is varied and far- reaching. She is chiefly a confidential advisor to all women of the University on school and personal matters. She aims to set up social standards among the students, to enforce existing rules, and to better their social con- ditions. She helps them to settle their housing and em- ployment problems. She was instrumental in securing the purchase of the Woman ' s Building for the girls and in starting the movement for the dormitories which will soon be a reality. N !i 37 THE CORNHUSKER- NINE-TElEN-vVTWENXY University Senate October i, iqiq Samuel Avery, President J. S. Dales, Secretary H. B. Alexander J. E. Almy L. E. Aylsworth G. E. Barber (On leave) E. H. Barbour F. D. Barker N. A. Bengtson (On leave) E. E. Brackett H. E. Bradford W. C. Brenke J. H. Broady W. W. Brokaw H. H. Brownell Lawrence Bruner P. M. Buck E. A. Burnett W. W. Burr H. W. Caldwell A. L. Candy G. R. Chatburn R. G. Clapp g. e. condra Clara Conklin I. S. Cutter (Omaha) J. I. Davis W. F. Dann W. C. Davis (Dental) W. F. DeBaufre H. G. Deming C. M. Duff LiDA Earhart C. C. Engberg Margaret Fedde O. J. Ferguson H. C. Filley F. M. Fling M. M. Fogg Charles Fordyce Laurence Fossler J. H. Frandsen P. H. Frye P. L. Gaddis J. H. Gain S. B. Gass H. J. Gramlich G. A. Grubb P. H. Grummann W. G. Hastings John N. Hauser Amanda Heppner E. L. HiNMAN G. E. Howard (On leave) R. F. Howard Winifred Hyde Guernsey Jones F. D. Keim T. A. KlESSELBACH H. B. Latimer J. T. Lees J. E. LeRossignol G. A. LOVELAND R. A. Lyman A. F. McLeod Florence McGahey O. R. Martin W. W. Marvin Edwin Maxey B. E. Moore F. E. Mussehl R. J. Pool Louise Pound Carrie Raymond A. A. Reed c. a. robbins Albert Schneider E. F. Schramm W. E. Sealock C. K. Shedd L. A. Sherman O. W. Sjogren P. K. Slaymaker T. T. Smith O. V. P. Stout F. A. Stuff M. H. SWENK g. d. swezey Charles Taylor S. J. TUTTLE F. W. Upson L. Van Es H. H. Vaughan G. O. Virtue H. H. Waite David Warshaw J. E. Weaver HuTTON Webster D. D. Whitney r. h. wolcott Malcolm Wyer 38 THE. CORNHUSKER, NtNE.TRE JvVTWE.NTY st N f SCHOOL and CLASS ACTIVITIES THE, CORNHUSKER. - N IN E-TEnEK-CtTAVE-NTY aiie g il i 1919 Commencement The class of 1919 numbered two hundred ninety-six in its ranks as its members assembled together to receive the reward of their years of faithful training. The princi- pal speaker was Major CJeneral Leonard Wood. The church of St. Paul was filled to the top with eager listeners as he told of his opinions on the war, touching mainly on the subjects of Americanization and reconstruction, and urging the graduates to seek a fuller life of service for their country and for the world. Following the address. Chancellor Avery conferred the degrees, thirty-two of which were granted in absentia upon medical students who were graduated early and entered the service by order of the government. Harvey Johnson, Walter D. James, and Edward F. Carter received the Order of Coif, the honorary law recognition. Ray Howey and Francis Stribic were awarded the American history prize. Miss Mae Pershing presented the Pershing medal to Cadet Colonel Harold Long of Lincoln. This medal is given on behalf of General J. J. Pershing to the student who is considered by a committee appointed by the general, to be the most worthy student soldier. 1919 Ivy Day The Ivy Day of 1919 was a day featured with notable and impressive events. From the crowning of the May queen to the tapping of the Innocents, nothing entered to mar the dignity of the rites. The morning ceremony was arranged into a pageant with a military aspect. After the queen, gowned in white satin, had proceeded to the throne, a soldier, attended by members of the Black Masque society, brought the University service banner to her to be dedicated. The banner represented ninety-one men killed in battle, one Red Cross nurse who lost her life, and four men reported missing in action. The planting of the Ivy was particularly significant at this time because two former Nebraska men who were serving their country in France had sent the tiny sprig across the ocean to be used on this occasion. The Ivy day oration was delivered on the subject, " The University, a Problem in Colocation, " in which the speaker talked of the standards and ideals of the institution. The reading of the Senior poem closed the ceremonies. In the afternoon the Seniors, alumnae, and students assembled at Capital Beach to witness the tapping of the Innocents and the masking of the Black Masques. The remainder of the day was enjoyed in a purely social fashion. 40 THE. COnNHU.SKER NINE-TT E TE N vXT VwT E, N X V ' 9 at hJH 1 TwIiVJ iiS t;j Doy Scenes i 1 f 41 THE. CORNHUSKER- NINE.TE ' EN-CtT ' WE.NXY r 1 Semi-Centennial The May of 1919 was a signal month for Nebraska University. It marked the end of a period of growth from one lonely school house, bordering on a more lonely stretch of dreary prairie, to a varied array of college buildings set on a campus teeming with the busy life of thousands of young students. Can it be wondered that people flocked from near and far to witness this celebration, the Golden Anniversary of their Alma Mater? As the chief feature of the festivities, the pageant of freedom, tracing the march of freedom from the earliest days until the death of militarism with the defeat of the Germans, was presented on the University campus. It consisted in a series of military tableaux made effective by elaborate scenery and artistic dancing. Perhaps the most impressive scenes were the signing of the Magna Charta, the document of English liberty; the signing of the American Declaration of Independence; the making of the first flag at the home of Betsy Ross; and the interpretation of the spirit of Belgium throughout the war. The history of each scene was interpreted for the audience before the actors appeared by Miss Lea Lipsey, representing the Sibyll of history. The stage was erected bet ween two large trees southeast of University Hall and decorated with natural scenery. A musical prelude by a chorus of young men and women in motor corps and khaki uniforms opened the pageant. As the Sibyll chanted of tyrants, a picture of " The Conquerors " was thrown upon the screen and Freedom entered to save the captive. The next two scenes represented the struggle for liberty in England and America, culminating in the signing of the Magna Charta and the Declaration of Independence. Colonial dancers in simple costume symbolized the early life of America. Betsy Ross and the making of the first flag was the basis of the fourth scene, enacted by the dramatic department of the University. The remaining scenes depicted the freedom of France, Italy, and Belgium, the allies of England and the United States in the recent war. Joan of Arc and Lafayette were the central figures in the French scene. In the liberation of Italy from Austrian oppression the ancient Roman republic, with law and justice on either side, was presented in tableaux. The last scene told the story of Belgium in the war; her attack by the Germans and her great sacrifice to the cause of freedom. " Carillon, " written by Elgar in commemora- tion of the heroism of Belgium, was introduced by the University band. It had never before been played by any band in the world. " In Flanders Fields, " recited amid the flying of flags and the rumbling of the battle, closed the pageant. The entire pageant was composed by Dr. H. B. Alexander and staged by Professor R. D. Scott. It will long be remembered by all loyal Nebraskans as the crowning of fifty years of ever-increasing service. N 42 CORNHirSKER NIfJE.TE1EK-CtTWE.NTY 1920 Commencement Program June — Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. June 5 — Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra (afternoon). June 5 — Soldier ' s Requiem (evening) assisted by the University chorus. June 5 — Final recommendations for degrees. June 5 — Class Day, Alumni Day. June 6 — Baccalaureate Sermon, Bishop Ernest Vincent Shayler. June 7 — Commencement Address, Marion LeRoy Burton, President of the University of Minnesota. Pershing Reception General John J. Pershing was welcomed home by his alma mater, Nebraska Uni- versity, in a memorable convocation on December 27, 1919. As he entered the chapel in company with Chancellor Avery, followed by the deans of the University in full regalia and the members of the faculty, the strains of " Hail to the Chief " resounded from the organ. A string quartet gave a few selections and Miss Margaret Perry sang " The Battle Hymn of the Republic " . Chancellor Samuel Avery read the short welcome address to General Pershing and then presented him with the manuscript which had been engrossed on parchment. Stand- ing with the manuscript in hand, General Pershing recalled his associations with Nebraska University where he served as commandant of cadets from 1891 until 1895, and ex- pressed his joy at the honor it was bestowing upon him. After the exercises a reception was held in the gymnasium for members of the faculty and their families, where each one received a smile and a cordial word from the world-honored general. When the reception line had passed by. General Pershing attached his signature to the University alumni book. 43 THE, COnNtiXJSK.lE.tL N 1 N E,T K IBN-tVT WE.N T V Dedication of Buildings Teachers College On the evening of January 16, teachers from schools all over the state filled the auditorium of the new Teachers College to witness its dedication. J. E. Russell, dean of the Teachers College at Columbia University, addressed the audience with a clear account of the problems facing the teachers of today. He drew his points from the actual experiences of professors in his own college. Chancellor Avery was the main speaker of the evening. He emphasized the practical use of the Teachers College in giving teachers experience in dealing with actual school problems before entering upon their careers. Regent J. R. Webster spoke of the ideals of the teaching profession and Jesse H. Newlon, superintendent of the Lincoln schools, brought home the facts concerning the shortage of teachers. When the addresses were over, the entire building was thrown open for inspection. It was attractively decorated for the occasion with flowers and plants and paintings from the school of fine arts. Chemistry Hall Chemistry Hall was formally dedicated at an impressive service on May 23, 1919. Major General William L. Sibert was the chief speaker of the afternoon. His address was of par- ticular significance, due to his work in helping to build the Panama canal and his services as head of the chemical warfare division. A crowd which completely filled the new lecture room heard with interest the stories of American ingenuity during the war; how five million perfect gas masks were const ructed; how nearly four million tons of nitrate were carried through the Panama canal ; and how America beat Germany at her own game by producing more deadly gases and a greater number of them. Chancellor Avery, who presided, gave a short account of the early history of the chemistry department of the University. His talk was supplemented with a later history by Dr. F. W. Upson. E. P. Brown spoke for the board of regents and Dean O. V. P. Stout represented the College of Engineers in welcoming Major General Sibert. The last speaker was C. E. Chowins, who gave the details of the construction of the building. Agricultural Engineering Building The finest agricultural engineering building in the world, belonging to Nebraska, was dedi- cated at the State Farm campus on April 14. Noted engineers and educators gathered to wit- ness this celebration of Nebraska ' s early entrance into the field of engineering progress for the aid of agriculture. Dean C. R. Richards of the College of Engineering at the University of Illinois, and formerly dean of the Engineering College at Nebraska, delivered the dedicatory address. He sketched the development of engineering from the first steam engine and explained the close relation of engineering to efficient agriculture. At the close of his address, he was awarded an honorary degree of Doctor of Engineering by Chancellor Avery. Roscoe W. Thatcher of the College of Agriculture at Minnesota was also awarded an honorary degree of Doctor of Agri- culture. There were several brief addresses, after which the building was thrown open for inspection. All of the laboratories were put into operation for the benefit of the public. The building cost $250,000, and is the finest of its kind in the world. 44 ) THE. CORNHUSKER. Cornhusker Banquet Boasting an existence of more than thirty years, the Cornhusker banquet has come to be one of the few time honored traditions at the University. It has been held annually as a toast to the Nebraska football team for these many years. Only a few years ago, it looked as though the annual banquet would have to be abandoned on account of the fact that the honor paid the gridiron heroes became too enthusiastic. Alumni and others pleaded for its continuance, however, and it survived the storm. The Cornhusker banquet of these years is different from what it has been in the past. The 1919 banquet was postponed until the middle of January of this year because of the coal shortage. Three hundred and fifty students crowded the Lincoln hotel banquet room to pay tribute to the football heroes. Dr. L. D. Young acted as toastmaster for the banquet. He called on the following for toasts: Chancellor Samuel Avery on the " Kickoff " ; Dr. James T. Lees reviewed early days in football at Nebraska; Coach Schulte spoke along the lines of school spirit; Captain Paul Dob- son the 1919 team, Captain-elect Bill Day, and Senator Petrus Peterson on " Nebraska Touchdowns " . Girls Cornhusker Party Had a night prowler happened to peek in the windows of the gymnasium on the evening of January 16, he would have seen a sight fit to dazzle the eyes of a king. Such an ingenious conglomeration of colors and costumes never before dared set foot inside a University campus. But this was a girls ' party, the Girls ' Cornhusker Party, that sent out those wierd cries through the dark, still night. Inside of the brightly illuminated room was a true melting pot. Gypsies, snake-charmers, dough-boys, and ballet girls mingled affectionately together. Newsboys, nurses and negroes danced and played with each other. Special entertainment was provided by even more amusingly gowned ladies representing the various organizations in the school. Such scenes as " Wild Nell " , " An Elopement " , " Which One Will She Choose " , and " The Passing Show of 1920 " were realistically portrayed. A colored glee club furnished music. Some very clever persons gave an exhibition of original anti-septic dancing, closing with a real snake dance by Cleopatra. Punch, apples, and doughnuts lent an agreeable variation to the dancing which followed the stunts. University Night University Night made its tenth appearance before a packed house at the High School auditorium. No efforts were spared to visualize to the audience all the choice scandal accumu- lated throughout the year. The merest freshman and the loftiest dean found themselves alike brought up to public ridicule in the good-natured fashion of University students. I ' he University band opened the program with some rousing selections. Then followed skit after skit of clever impersonations of the faculty and students, varied by a witty chalk talk and music by the University quartet. The perils of University week, the innermost thoughts of the big chiefs of the campus, and the bolshevik question were objects of merciless speculation and disclosure. Perhaps the biggest laugh occurred in the last scene when Dean Engberg and Miss Heppner, in representation, gave a practical demonstration of their idea of proper Uni- versity dancing. The climax of the evening was the distribution of the " Evening Shun " , a yearly publication of Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s journalistic fraternity. If, by any chance, a secret was left unrevealed in the preceding skits, it was brought to light in these yellow pages of school scandal. 45 CORNHUSKER, NINE,TEEN- XTWE.NXY i Olympics The annual class scrap between the Freshmen and Sophomores, which is one of the best-known traditions of the school, was given the name of Olympics by Professor Bessey. The first class scrap was held at the University in the fall of 1906. This tradition was observed every year up until the fall of 1918, when it was omitted because of the war. All of the activities of the school suffered because of the war, and this annual affair was gladly dropped by authorities. Olympics were revived, however, last fall, and more interest was evidenced in the games than ever bef ore. The first year men were the victors in a hard-fought battle last fall. They cinched their victory when they won the pole rush in six minutes and increased their total number of points to 65 as compared with 35 points made by the Sophomores. " Chic " Hartley, and " Nip " Barnes were the heroes of the pole rush, when they succeeded in deposing Bob Anderson who was guarding the flag for the second year men. The cane rush which took the place of the push ball contest was a draw because each class had ten men with their hands on the cane when the time of the contest was up. The Freshmen were easy victors in the tug-of-war, while the Sophomores captured the relay. Brock, a Sophomore, won the lightweight wrestling; Dobesh and Salter wrestled to a tie in the 135-pound class; Wertz of the Sophomore class threw Wiltz in the 150-pound class; Thompson had an easy time winning for the Freshmen in the heavyweight class. Edward Garner won the lightweight boxing match from the Freshman, but the first year class succeeded in taking all the rest of the class boxing matches. Keen rivalry marked the Oljmpics this year as never before. The customary fights between members of the two classes proceeded the day of the contests. Several attempts were made by members of one class to kidnap the participants from the other classes. For several nights previous to the games and contests, class scraps took place. Several of the participants were taken for a time, but all found their way home before the games started. The Innocents are in charge of the Olympics, and are assisted by committees of the three lower classes. Tryouts are held in each class during the week previous to the games. Considerable valuable athletic material has been found in the Olympics. 46 T HE, COR NHUSKER- a ae nine.teen xtwe:,nty 47 THE, CORNHUSKER NINE.TE EN N.TVSrE.NXV Debating The " Think Shop " Re-opens After three years of inactivity the machinery of the " Think Shop " , headquarters of Nebraska ' s Intercollegiate Debate Seminary, turns again. During those three years no foe had felt the terrific onslaught of which Nebraska is capable in " a battle of wits " . The machinery stood as it had been left at the conclusion of the double triumph over the Uni- versity of Kansas in 1916, and a similar triumph in 1915. Mignight lights, denunciations of ' deformed and spavined English " , committee men writhing under the critical examina- tion to which they were subjected by their fellow members of the Seminary, spindles fairly choked with communications — these belonged to another day. The " Think Shop " was all there, but deserted. Its life and its soul had gone to war. The master mind, that since 1901 had been the very soul of the Nebraska system, was absent. In that time, since he had first come to Nebraska, Prof. M. M. Fogg had had the distinction of seeing his teams victorious twenty-one times out of thirty. Chosen as the Nebraska State Director for the Committee on Public Information, Division of " Four Minute Men " , he once more demonstrated his executive ability. For organizing and con- ducting the most efficient branch of any state in the Union, the National Committee con- ferred upon him its highest honor, the honorary title of " Lieutenant-general " . In 1918 Professor Fogg was called to France to head the College of Journalism, A. E. F. Univer- sity at Beaune. For his work there the French government decorated him with the Palmes Academiques. Out of the 136 members of the Intercollegiate Debate Seminary one-third entered the military service. Every Nebraska debater at the First Officers ' Training Camp at Fort Affirmative Team Strimple V an Pelt Finkelstein Durisch N 48 . —5 1 v ' Ty THE CORNHUSKER NINE,TE ENvVTWE-NXV Snelling won his commission. The fortunes of war sent the members of the Seminary everywhere from Camp Codv to Siberia, where one of their number died of wounds, Mr. Clifford Phillips, ex-Law ' 11, Mich. ' 14, Falls City. The death at Brest of Mr. Ralph E. Halldorsen, ex- ' 12, Rochester, N. Y., added another gold star to the membership of the Seminary. With characteristic energj-. Professor Fogg has set about the task of reviving Inter- collegiate Debate. Two debates were scheduled with the University of Iowa upon the question, " Resolved: That Article X of the League of Nations should be accepted with the Foreign Relations Committee ' s reservations, commonly known as the Lodge reserva- tions " . Iowa and Nebraska entered into an agreement whereby this year ' s debates were to be more informal. The debates were scheduled for the latter part of April. Both Iowa and Nebraska faced a trying situation. Nebraska, perhaps, felt it more keenly. The elaborate System, extending over a number of years, and including the course in Argumentative Composition, which is the basic training in the Nebraska System, had been disrupted entirely. In the try-outs, held the last week in March, the following men were chosen to represent Nebraska on the negative side at Iowa City: Miles Hildreth, ' 21, Lincoln; W. C. Cull, Law ' 20, Oakland; O. A. Drake, Law ' 21, Kearney, and Fred C. Camp- bell, ' 23, Lincoln. On the affirmative side at Lincoln, the University of Nebraska was represented by L. B. Finkelstein, Law ' 22, Lincoln; Cecil C. Strimple, ' ' 15, Law ' 22; Robert Van Pelt, ' 20, Law ' 22, Stockville, and Stephen A. Durisch, Law ' 21, Lincoln. Negative Team Campbell Cull Hildreth Drake rr- ' W 49 THE. COHNHUSKER. N k Z NINETTE EK-CCTWE.N Senior Class Officers First Semester Sadie Finch Vice-President Jean Landale Secretary Glen Hopkins Treasurer Carolyn Reed, President Second Semester Margaret Howes Vice-President Mary Waters Secretary Donald Parry Treasurer George Driver, President 50 THE. CORNHUSKER, NINE. ' rEEK-«a.T ' ' VE,N ' 1rY Senior Class Committees First Semester Senior Prom Committee Alfred Reese, Chairman Harold Gerhart Fae Breese Rachel Trester Chris Christensen Paul Dobson Mabel McAdam Mildred McFarland Senior Play Kenneth Saunders, Chairman Harold Long True Jack Leona Mills Josephine Strode Eleanor Fogg Athletics Elmer Schellenberg, Chairman Francis Flood Byron McMahon Cap and Gown Ruth Sheldon, Chairman Alfred Hinze Lorene Hendricks Pin Orville Ellerbrock, Chairman Genevieve Loeb Ruth Snyder Social Fred Hellner, Chairman Verna Buchta Myra Bishop Debate Floyd Stone, Chairman Harriette Ashbrooke Neil Chadderdon Second Semester Ivy Day Harold Gerhart, Chairman Helen Giltner Ruth Wilson Ralph Brehm Harold Levfis Alice Sedgwick Herbert Gustafson Margaret Perry Class Play Carlisle Jones, Chairman Alfred Reese Leona Mihs Eleanor Fogg Josephine Strode True Jack Invitations Marion Wyman, Chairman Bertha Helzer Julia Mockett Don Spencer Social Sadie Finch, Chairman Birge Newman Ethelyn Druse Glen Ely Hop Milo Beck, Chairman Alfreda Mackprang Harve Rice Lammert Redelfs Mark Havens Lucile Cline Marguerite Howard Athletics Hiram Studley, Chairman Leonard Reynolds Ralph Lotspeich Class Gift Gaylord Davis, Chairman Ruth Snyder Marion Hompes Paul Armstrong Picnic Martha Hellner, Chairman Bayard Clark Earl Borcherding Marjorie Hedbloom Beatrice Schenck 51 THE. CORNHUSKER, N 1 N E,T E E N WT W E. NTTV " m Junior Class Officers First Semester Ruth Lindsay Vice-President Gertrude Henderson Secretary John Pickett Treasurer Clarence Svvanson, President Second Semester Mary Brownell Vice-President Ada Stidworthy Secretary Paul Seidell Treasurer i aai James Lucas, President 52 wmsnmuTnoBm . u THE CORNHUSKER, ' NINE.T 1SB:K !tTWE . »nrY • — ■■MiH Junior Class Committees First Semester Junior Prom Jesse Patty, Chairman La Verne Thietje Alyne O ' Laughlin Earle Coryell James Lucas Marguerite Burton Florence Wilcox Carl Howard Olympics Stanley Hall, Chairman Wade Munn John Gibbs George McGuire Elmer Berquist Social Ada Stldworthy, Chairman Mary Brownell Rhea Nelson Athletics Russell Bailey, Chairman Lawrence Metzger Charles Gillilan Richard Hadley Girls ' Athletics Ethel Hoagland, Chairman Ruth Lindsay Elfreda Neurenberger Debate Sam Brownell, Chairman Seth Taylor Irma Quesner Second Semester Athletics Clarence Swanson, Chairman Richard Newman Frank Faytinger Hop Luther Andrews, Chairman William R. Watson Helen Downing Jesse Patty Doris Bates Stanley R. Hall Donna Gustin i;y Day Lawrence Metzger, Chairman Gertrude Henderson Helen Neiman Carl M. Howard Stoddard Robinson Charles Gillilan Arline Abbott Jack Landale Frank Patty Social Olive Means, Chairman Marguerite Burton Helen Holtz S3 THE CQRNHUSKEtL NriNE.TEBiNWTWE,NTY " ssm Sophomore Class Officers First Semester Ted Bogue Vice-President Marie Prouty Secretary Marjorie Reese Treasurer Dorothy Wolfe, President Second Semester Elva Hartford Vice-President Merle Malchow Secretary Faye Clark Treasurer Guy Bowen, President 54 THE, CORNHUSKER- 1 Sophomore Class Committees First Semester Hop Thad Epps, Chairman Sidney Stewart Rosavere Menaugh William McBride Florence Wolfe Irma Filwirk John Pike Girls ' Athletics Eleanor Snell, Chairman Margaret Henderson Esther Possum Martha Krogman Olympics John Lawler, Chairman Cloyd Clark Francis Randall Brooks Harding Donald Gildersleeve Harold Burke Lyle McBride Debate Herbert Cushman, Chairman Katherine Brenke Athletics Hugh Carson, Chairman John Dodds Asa Hepperly Second Semester Dance Herbert Cushman, Chairman John Neff Frances Wahl Story Harding Carl Kauff Ted Bogue Vivian Hansen Athletics Austin Smith, Chairman E. A. Haverly Walter Williams Girls ' Athletics Mary Sheldon, Chairman Helen Hovland Winnifred Clark Ivy Day Cloyd Clark, Chairman Herbert Gish Bryce Crawford, Jr. George Skilstead Frank Winegar 55 THE. COHNHUSKEIL N NINE.TE1ByrWTV»rE.NTV Freshmen Class Officers First Semester Emma Cross Vice-President Francis Colton Secretary Joe Iverson Treasurer Turner Tefft, President Second Semester Helen Buck Vice-President Roberta Prince Secretary Bernard Gerard Treasurer KaSi 56 THE CORNHUSKER IN N J K E,X ETENVi W E, N X Y Freshmen Class Committees First Semester Athletics Hop Harold Hartley, Chairman James Tyson Adam Kohl Richard Kimball Debate Harold Juckett, Chairman Ray Weightman Walter Gardner Social Charles Hirsch, Chairman Margaret Towne Nell Bates Annis Robbins Thomas Roope John Mullen, Chairman Elizabeth Thompson Eleanor Talbot Leona Neff Fred Richards Marvin Myers Robert Clark Olympics Dan Lynch, Chairman Fred Haecker Bob McCandless Joe Ryons Lowell Roberts Ted Brown Paul Hackenburger Second Semester Ivy Day Jack Austin, Chairman James Probesting Wilma Coates Elsa Sommers Harlan Boyer Freshman Mixer Mike M. Miles, Chairman Reception Fred Richards, Chairman Emma Cross Blanche Neff Music Tudor Gardner, Chairman Bernice Scoville Gladys Mickel Refreshments Robt. McCandless, Chairman Pauline Moore Alta Thietje Decorations L. C. Yeager, Chairman Mildred Sparks Eugene Philbrick Color Russell Funkhouser, Chairman Marion Wood Marie Berry Rupert Lundgren Homer Mullen Athletics Amil Doebish, Chairman Thompson D. Berry Raymond F. Weller Frank Linn Edmond Davies Hop Ray Stryker, Chairman Music John Barr, Chairman CJenevieve Gallaher Maud Miller Program Eulalia Ryan, Chairman Raymond Cook Decorations J. Wilbur Wolfe, Chairman Lurene Boone — 57 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINETTE KK-CC TWE.N TY y4H University Party- More than a thousand students attended the all-university party that was held in the armory and the Temple on February 14. The party was fittingly placed on Valentine day and most of the entertainments were along these lines. Groups of fun-seekers began to gather at the University as early as 7:30 of the evening of the party. A nominal fee of thirty cents admitted the students to all the shows and gave them refreshments. Each student was given an identification tag at the door on which he was to write his name in order that other students might get acquainted with him. Skits were put on in six rooms of the Temple Theater. Refreshments were served in the cafeteria in the basement of the Temple while there was dancing in the armory from 9 to 11 o ' clock. The committee in charge of the party included: Entertainment Laurence Metzger and Mona Jenkins, Joint Chairmen Stoddard Robinson Francis Flood Frank Patty James C. Wilson Adam Kohl Eugene Ebersole Homer Sandrock Ada Stidworthy Marian Wyman Ruth Hutton Beatrice Lang Hazel Beckwith Mary Brownell Bertha Helzer Refreshments Eugene Rouse and Gertrude Hendersen, Joint Chairmen Josephine Gund Helen Nieman Alyne O ' Laughlin Grace Stuff Exie Burgess Hattie Hepperly Mary E. Graham Orvil Zigafoos Ivan Hedge Harlan Boyer Leland Fisher Gerald Maryott Russell Weimer Margaretta Rouse Duncan McLellan Reception Harold Gerhart and Irene Springer, Joint Chairmen Sadie Finch Donna Gustin Helen Fisher Lorene Hendricks Helen Holtz Hilda Grunwald Julia Mockett Ruth Fickes Mary Herzing Martha Hellner Marjorie Barstow Helen Lewis Kathleen Hargrove Ruth King Nell Bates Francis Graham Louise Tucker Kathryn Harnley Hiram Studley Franklin Potter Robert McArthur Laurens Mason Forrest Estes Archie Jones Waldo Rice Charles Spracht Alfred Scheffel Richard Babcock Ted Smith Charles Minnich Oscar Bennett Harry Linton Lauren Waldorf Jack Virtue Advertising Luther Andrews, Chairman Stanley J. Hall Jack Egan Wilson Black Jack Dodds Thad C. Epps Decorations Kenneth Saunders and Eliza- beth Scribner, Joint Chairmen Herbert Gish Arnold Folsom Fay Clark Wilber Wolfe Joe Iverson Bertram Ellsworth Raymond Weller Hubber Addison Florene Reed Lillian Blanchard Isabelle McMonies Mildred Gollehon Mary Thomas Marie Prouty Margaret Howes 58 THE COPNHUSKER- NINE.TE ENOtTVS ' E.NTPY THE. CORNHUSKER NINE.TEK.NWTWE,NXX ■ Hawgg 1920 Cornhusker Harold L. Gerhart HAROLD L. GERHART, FRANK D. PATTY, Frank D. Patty Editor-in-Chief Business Manager BOARD OF EDITORS CAROLYN REED. GAYLORD DAVIS, JACK LANDALE. BYRON McMAHON, GEORGE DRIVER, BURKS HARLEY. KATHRYN BRENKE, EINER NIELSON, Associate Editor Senior Managing Editor Junior Managing Editor Athletic Editor College Editor Military Editor Feature Section Editor Freshman Editor 60 i THE. CORNHtrSKER r 1 M E,X E E. N VtT " SV E. NTV, ■ I Cornhusker Staff Stryker Neilson Ross McGregor Ryons McFarland HoaeUtnd Finch Wilcox Farnam McMahon Lindsay Patty Reed Gerhart B renke Davis EDITORIAL STAFF Colleges College Year University Life Sago Ross Ruth Lindsay George Farnam James Lucas Jesse Patty Sadie Finch Mclvin Newquist Florence Wilcox Gayle Grubb Herbert Gustafson Ethel Hoaglund William McCorkIc Herbert Ycnne Albert McGregor Mildred McFarland Gertrude Henderson Ruth Snyder E. E. Anderson George Skilstad Helen Stines G. Akerson BUSINESS STAFF Hugh Carson, Assistant Business Manager ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGERS James Collier Ray Stryker Joe Ryons John Lawlor John Mullen 61 THE CORNHUSKER- NINETEEK-VXTWE,NTY Daily I ebraskan Springer Gaston Harding Clark Cowley Bosking Atkinson Austin Holloway Hartman Watson Farman Sealock Bell Coryell Wythers Estes Lang Jones Barclay Murfin Henninger Slater Finch Cole First Semester Editorial Staff Marian Henninger Editor-in-Chief Laurence E. Slater Managing Editor Carolyn Reed Associate Editor Forrest Estes News Editor Story Harding News Editor Sadie Finch Society Editor Orvin B. Gaston Sports Editor Business Staff Roy Wythers Business Manager Fred Bosking Assistant Business Manager Earl Coryell Circulation Manager 62 THE CORNHUjSKER. NINE,TEBiNvVTWH:.NTV ■ g f Daily ebraskan Cowley Hammang Clark Yochum Springer Gauvreaux Moran Farnam Langstaff Fogg Watson llartman Hammond Reed Harding Finch Second Semester Editorial Staff Carolyn Reed Editor-in-Chief Le Ross Hammond Managing Editor Sadie Finch Associate Editor Storv Harding News Editor Leonard Cowley News Editor Dorothy Barkley Society Editor Walter White Sports Editor Repertorial Staff Jack Austin Lee Yochum Belle Farman Dorothy Jones Lois Hartman Heloise Gauvreaux Hesper Bell Carleton Springer Eleanor Hinman Cloyd Clark Luther Johnson Phyllis Langstaff Jessie Watson Gertrude Moran Leonard Hammang Dorothy English Eleanor Fogg Business Staff Roy Wythers Business Manager Fred Bosking Assistant Business Manager Jesse Patty Circulation Manager Gaston 63 I THE, CORNHUSKEFL NINETTE K NvVTWRNXir m c jt I N Aivgwan Thomas Howe Black Ilartman Grubb Harding Derieg Finch O ' Laughlin Herrington Editorial Staff Herman H. Thomas Editor-in-Chief Leonard M. Cowi.ey Exchange Editor Story Harding J. Campbell Brown Lois Hartman Jessie Watson Art Staff Park W. Berry Dan Deering Harley A. Anderson Russell I. King Bushnell WSi 64 L N I N E-T E li N xVX V iC, N T Y m THE. CORNHUSKER- NINE.TPE B1N XTWE,NTY =« B ' — — sITFS Nl S g Ag Sta i Hepperly Spencer Seidel Hedges Mockett Edwards Hall Gillilan Editorial Staff Paul Seidei Editor Harold Hedges Associate Editor Donald W. Spencer Assistant Editor Julia E. Mockett Home Economics Editor James Kirkwood Alumni Editor Business Staff Charles Gillilan Business Manager A. K. Hepperly Assistant Business Manager Boyd Edwards Assistant Business Manager Stanley R. Hill Circulation Manager !■ 66 enty THE, CORN ' HUSKER. ' F n SZ " N I N E.T E i: N VS.T 9 E,NTV Blue Print i l.ingrin Lintz Stlsbee Boruch Ilubbell Salter Buchta Minnick Staff H. L. HuBBELL Editor-in-Chief B. F. SiLSBEE Business Manager J. W. Buchta Circulation Manager The Blue Print is the official journal of the Engineering Col- lege. It is published monthly during the school year and is a technical magazine. Articles by well-known engineers who are alumni of the University of Nebraska are published. 67 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINE.TE EKSX.TWE.NTY P Possibilites of a University Press since the war the universities have been called upon by the nation unmistakably to take a more definitely leading part in public affairs and (the implication is obvious) to correlate their activities even more exactly than in the past with the manifold life and instant needs of the present. The University is responding to the stimulus of that responsibility with a definite program for widening the field of its service beyond the campus gates to include the interests and the needs of the people who support it. Of the steps proposed in that program, that of establishing a University Press is of especially far-reaching significance. In the first place printing is one of the essential indus ' .ries of modern society. It is not too much to say that even linotyping alone is relatively as important to the social fabric in its sphere of communication as accounting is in the sphere of exchange. The bare mechanics of the printer ' s art must be passed on if the industry is not to be allowed to suffer a decline. It is not an unprofitable calling, as callings go; and as a craft it has artistic and exacting phases, as wholesomely educational as many another form of mental discipline included in the University curriculum. It is an industry in which the future of a good craftsman is unlimited, especially if an instinct for business accompanies the more specialized type of training; and the University is somewhat under obligation to the young men of the state who have this bent, as well as to this important industry itself, to furnish at least a few highly specialized courses in the art of modern printing. The establishment of a University Press would furnish such courses incidentally, and at the same time be the means of a very important advance in the University ' s educational service in other fields. No other single step which the University can take in the immediate future will so effectively further a really comprehensive and democratic educational program. And even in the most practical vein, through the productions of its own publishing house the University of Nebraska would undoubtedly find itself within the next few years the leading educational center of the Middle West, and one of the foremost educational institutions of the country. Such has been the experience of other colleges and universities no more favorably situated on the whole than is Nebraska today. The printing press is the brain-mechanism of modern society. The public thinks and becomes conscious of itself in print. The aims and ambitions of our youth; the passions and prejudices, progress and degeneration of society; the dreams and destinies of our nation and its people are set in type and our future locked in printers ' forms. The daily business of democracy demands that everybody shall know everybody ' s else affairs whether they center in Lincoln or in Alaska, in New York or in Paris. The modern citizen upon his homestead or in the street car, has the world for his private office; and the press is his messenger. The printed word is the most potent agent of enlightenment ever discovered by man ; compared to its sounding qualities, speech is scarcely articulate and writing itself a mere whisper in the moil of a great society. It is the most thoroughly democratic of educational agencies ; for there is hardly a home into which it cannot go with its messages of experience and couiisel ; rarely a man or woman of today who cannot glean something of an education from books, however isolated or shut in his daily life may be. It is becoming apparent that the University should be a central distributing point of public information as well as a repository of knowledge; that it should be enabled to serve the public which supports it as well as their children who patronize it; that it should be enabled to extend its benefits in some measure to the whole commonwealth, as befits its office as a " state educational institution. " . . r u. ■ • j The University of Nebraska is already performmg a state-wide service of this kind, necessarily limited in scope, but by no means unappreciated by its beneficiaries. The " Extension Courses " published by the University, the various " bulletins " distributed by the departments and colleges of the University— notably by the College of Agriculture, the Department of State Conservation and Soil Survey, the Colleges of Medicine and of Engineering— are all evidences of its work in this direction, and constitute a form of University service to the people of Nebraska which is of the most tangible practical value. The University ' s present activities in this field and the great value which is placed upon such service throughout the state clearly indicate that such " public service " is destined to become one of the most important functions of the State University. The one piece of educational equipment which can open up to the public this great reservoir of potential University service is, a University Press. 68 THE. CORNHUSKER NINE.XEBlN-vXTWEr.N ' rv 5E i I |Belaind tliisJEbatli C9 THE, CQRNHySKER- N I N E,T E. Bi N VtT W E. N X Y N University Players Harding Howes Thomas Bradshaw Johnson Reese Addleman Yenne Mills Herbert Officers H. Alice Howell Director Herbert Yenne Assistant Director W. M. Herbert Business Manager C. L. Coombs Stag e Manager D. V. Manrose Scenic Artist " VU THE. CORNHUSKER. NINE.TEE.NWTVS ' E.NXV gafcgg !?J F I ' ' Under Cover " ' It Pays to Advertise " University Players 71 THE, CO RNHUSKER- I " NINE.TEHiN-vXTWE.NX ' i ' University Week Haley, Assistant ManaK Executive Committee Roy E. Cochron, President Amanda Heppner Helen Giltner N. T. Chadderdon, Secretary Joseph Alexis p Breese « r c ,,.., ,.„ A ' Gaylord Davis ,, H. O. Studley, Manager Floyd Stone Helen Fisher 72 THE, CORNHUSKER. - NIKE,TEEKv .T VE,NTV I 73 ■n THE CORNHUSKER. N IN ETrE1SK-CtTWE.NT:Y Dramatic Club , ¥ ■ ■f f rf.l i K ?r f t J 1, 1 1 l| V JmlLJi Woods Waldorf Lucas Jensen Harding Johnson Coombs F. Johnson Reese Clark Herbert A. Rystrom F. Foster R. Rystrom PearsoU Waters Howes Burquist Robinson A. Sandstedt Hudson E. Foster Gonick Gould McCoy Airy Means Jenkins Gallehon Jones Addleman Strode Yenne Fogg Howell Mills Bradshaw Thomas R. Sandstedt 74 THE CORNHUSKER. NINE,TE ■ENWTWCNTY i Orchestra Thomas Orbendorfer Mulach Overleese Thorpe Lever 75 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINE-TEENWrWRNTV Kosmet Klub t i Harvey Sniilh Harley EUerbrock Gillilan Moodie Krause Gerhart Uobson Hopkins ' I ' liplet Tliomas Schroeder Schellenbei ' g Officers J. Burks Harley President RoLLAND Smith Vice-Pres dent Samuel M. Brownell Secretary-Treasurer Frank D. Patty Business Manager Herman H. Tkomas Asst. Bus. Manager Members Russell M. Bailey CJIen Hopkins Harlan Boyer Alexander R. Krause Perry Branch Frank D. Patty Samuel M. Brownell Harold O. Peterson James Collier Fred Richards Francis H. Diers Elmer Schellenberg Paul Dobson Herman Schroeder Orville EUerbrock Rolland Smith Harold Gerhart Herman Thomas Charles Gillilan Richard Triplet! J. Burks Harley Frank Winegar George H. Harvey i 76 MT 1 THE, CORNHUSKER- NINE,TE EN-0,TWE,NTY » MILITARY 77 THE CORNHUSKER- Major W. J. Morrison All of the activities and departments of the University have been handicapped a great deal because of the restlessness and unsettled condi- tions, caused by the late war. But no depart- ment has had harder matters to deal with than the military department. Major Morrison, however, has proved him- self fully capable of handling the situation, and it is due to his efforts that the R. O. T. C. is once again running smoothly. IN 78 THE, CORNHVSKER- NINE.TEE.NVk-TWE.NT ' V Assistant Commandants Capt. John N. Hauser, entered the United States Military Academy on March 2, 1908, graduating from there on June 12, 1912, as 2d Lieutenant. After serving at Ft. Sill, Hawaii, Mexican border and various other places, Captain Hauser was assigned to the University of Nebraska as an instructor in the R. O. T. C. Capt. Hauser Lt. Charles Challice entered the First Officers ' Training Camp at Madison Barracks, New York, at the beginning of the late war, when he was commissioned 2d Lieutenant. After serving in France for over a year. Lieutenant Challice was assigned to duty at the University of Nebraska, R. O. T. C. U. Challice Lt. Wm. G. Murphy entered the service on January 25, 1915, as private in Co. M, 18th Pa. Inf. U. G. U. S. After serving on the Mexi- can border, he went to the School of Trench warfare at Harvard, where he was commis- sioned 2d Lieutenant. After the late war, dur- ing which he was stationed at Camp Meade, he was assigned to the University of Nebraska. Lt. Murphy is assistant professor of Military Science and Tactics. t 79 THE. CORNHUSKER N I N E,T E E N -CcT W E,N X Y Roll of Commandants 1876-1879 Edgar S. Dudley, 1st Lieut., 2d Artillery, U. S. A. 1879-1882 Isaac T. Webster, 1st Lieut., 1st Artillery, U. S. A. 1882-1884 Richard Townley, Lieut. (Junior Grade) U. S. N. 1884-1888 Edgar S. Dudley, 1st Lieut., 2d Artillery, U. S. A. 1888-1891 T. W. CJriffith, 2d Lieut., 18th Infantry, U. S. A. 1891-1895 John J. Pershing, 2d Lieut., 6th Cavalry, U. S. A. 1895-1897 John T. Guilfoyle, Capt., 9th Cavalry, U. S. A. 1897-1898 A. B. Jackson, 1st Lieut., 9th Cavalry, V. S. A. 1897-1898 E. G. Fechet, Maj. 6th Cavalry, U. S. A. 1897-1898 John M. Stotsenburg, 1st Lieut., 6th Cavalry, U. S. A. 1898-1899 Charles W. Weeks, Cadet Maj. 1899-1900 Allan L. Brown, Cadet Maj. 1900-1901 Charles W. Weeks, Cadet Maj. 1900-1901 Allan L. Brown, Cadet Maj. 1901-1902 Frank D. Eager, Lieut.-Col., 1st Nebraska Volunteers. 1901-1902 Samuel A. Smoke, Capt., 5th Infantry, U. S. A. 1902-1905 Wilson Chase, Capt., 21st Infantry, U. S. A. 1905-1909 John (}. Workizer, Capt., 2d Infantry, U. S. A. 1909-1912 Halsey E. Vates, Capt., 7th Infantry, U. S. A. 1912-1914 Everett N. Bowman, 1st Lieut., 4th Irfantry, U. S. A. 1914-1917 Samuel M. Parker, 1st Lieut., 13th Infantry, U. S. A. 1917-1918 H. L. Roberts, Col. Infantry, U. S. A. (Retired) (Deceased) 1918-1919 Leslie G. Drake, Capt., Infantry, U. S. A. 1918-1919 C. J. Frankforter, Capt., C. W. S., U. S. A. 1919-1920 W. F. Morrison, Maj., Field Artillery, U. S. A. J 80 THE, CORNHUSKEJR, NINETTE IE K-vXXWE,N IN ». - ' 1 The Omaha Cup " Presented to Company " A " , Nebraska State University Cadets by Citisens of Omaha, and resident Alumni at the National Competitive Drill Association, Omaha, Nebraska, June 13-20, Winners of the Omaha Cup 1893 Co. D Capt. F. D. Eager 189+ Co. B Capt. J. D. Dixon 1895 Co. B Capt. C. A. Elliott 1896 Co. D Capt. J. C. Sedgwick 1897 Co. B Capt. R. C. Saxton 1899 Co. B Capt. J. Stebbins 1900 Co. D Capt. F. H. Woodland 1901 Co. A Capt. H. A. Tukey 1902 Co. D Capt. A. K. Barnes 1903 Co. D Capt. J. R. Farney 1904 Co. A Capt. E. D. Stanley 1905 Co. D Capt. John Hyde 1906 Co. C Capt. L. C. Syford 1907 Co. C Capt. C. D. Slaughter 1908 Co. A Capt. H. S. Stevens 1909 Co. D Capt. F. A. Crites 1910 Co. D Capt. Vallery White 1911 Co. C Capt. C. A. Bennett 1912 Co. I Capt. C. K. Paine 1913 Co. K Capt. C. B. Perry 1914 Co. I Capt. R. B. Dawson 1915 Co. B Capt. S. K. Clark 1916 Co. C Capt. M. H. Schlesinger 1918 Co. E Capt. Harold Long 1919 Co. A Capt. J. Burks Harley i 81 ■ma THE CORNHUSKEIL N I N E.T E E N WT VE NTY Military Activities Competitive Drill One of the oldest customs of the Military Department is the Competitive Drill held in the spring each year. The purpose is to stimulate rivalry and to encourage excellence and precision in drill. From the time of the first drill in the fall to the morning of " Compet " each company tries to do its best work in order to take first place in the " Compet " . Except for two years, the Competitive Drill has been held annually for the last twenty-seven years. Both these exceptions were due to war conditions. The day for the " Compet " is usually near the end of the school year — the place is the Athletic Field. The Companies having drawn lots for their time for drill, the first company moves on to the field accompanied by music from the band. The company is drawn up in com- pany front and inspected by the judges, who are usually the commissioned instructors of the Military Department or other army officers. Following this the captain is handed his orders and proceeds with the maneuvers. When the first company has finished the next one moves onto the field, and so on until each company has drilled. After the company drills, the individual " Compet " is held, which is a contest of the " spell-down " type between the several best men from each company. The drills having been finished the regiment is assembled and the winning company announced. At this time the sponsors of the various organizations are presented to the officers and to the organizations. " Shirt Tail Parade " After the nervous tension attendant upon the " Compet " , the animal spirits of the cadets demand some outlet. To meet this need the Pershing Rifles established what is vulgarly known as the " Shirt Tail Parade " or the " Parade of Company Q " which is held each year on the evening of " Compet " day. At about sundown of the fateful day, all members of the Cadet Regiment assemble in front of the Armory in " robes de nuit " of every description and other articles of wearing apparel not commonly visible on the public thoroughfares. The man who has the " loudest " pajamas or the most original negligee is elevated from his place among common mortals. Military disci- pline is laid aside for the evening and all distinction of rank is forgotten except that of mem- bership in the winning company, which distinction entitles a man to a place at the head of the unconvent ional procession. When the motely review has assembled the parade led by the winning company and the band moves out in snake dance formation with the intention of taking the old town apart and seeing what makes it tick. The parade usually strikes O street at Sixteenth and from there begins a thorough tour of all theatres, movie-houses, drug stores, dance floors and hotels. Many of the merchants provide treats in the way of cigars, candy or punch for the visitors. The managers of the theatres, stop the shows and allow the cadets right of way as long as they stay. The parade usually moves down the theatre aisle, across the stage and back another aisle. The band entertains with a spirited rendition of " U-U-U-N-I " or " Hot Time " and often amateur talent in the parade volunteers amusement. If any unpatriotic cadets are located on the streets, in the dance halls, or theatres, who are eligible to be in the parade, they are firmly but gently persuaded to join the parade. Their comrades volunteer to give them a negligee appearance lest they should feel out of place in the parade. The city police pay little attention to the parade and make no objection to the temporary blocking of traffic. Many a wilful motorist however, is acquainted with the limitations of his car when he attempts to break through the parade. The Traction Company, too, has never quite learned that the activities of " Company Q " are more important than its car schedules and " jerking " trolleys is still one of the chief diversions of the evening. These encounters are for the most part taken in good temper by both sides and no trouble results. When the main places of interest have been visited the parade returns to the campus where a great pile of boxes and crates has been gathered. Here the evening is brought to a fitting close by an immense bonfire. As the embers begin to die down many of the cadets remove shirts which have outlived their usefulness and run past the fire throwing their shirts in, thus ending the perfect day. Company Smokers The activities of the different companies are not confined to the several hours each week of " Squads east " and " Squads west " . Each year, in the spring, each company holds a series of smokers for the purpose of promoting a better acquaintance between members of the company and of raising " pep " for the " Compet " . These " get-togethers " are usually held at the invitation 82 THE, CORNHUSKER NINE.TEEV-C T ' WE.NTY usually " of one of the company officers. Besides the necessary " stogies " and " fags " there are usually eats and always a supply of good stories. The ex-service men, too, usually have something with which to entertain the rookies in the way of episodes which begin — " When our outfit was at Le Mans . . . " Some companies believe that no smoker is complete without several rounds of the good old game of " Hot Hand " , the climax of the enjoyment coming when the Captain is down. These company gatherings not only create a valuable espirit de corps, but also prove beneficial to the individual cadet by increasing his list of actjuaintances. Military Ball Among many of the school traditions which were temporarily " knocked-out " by the well- known European Fracas is the Military Ball. This was an annual affair held usually in the early spring near the end of the formal season. As the name implies it was in the nature of a formal event. Unlike the usual formal however, many of the masculine portion of the gather- ing were garbed in full military uniform including the customary sabre. It is said that this weapon often mussed things up by inserting itself between the wearer ' s legs. The Ball, how- ever, has always ranked high among University social events. It was hoped for a time that the Military Ball could be resumed this year but satisfactory arrangements could not be made Plans are already under way for next year ' s Ball and the indications are that the Military Ball will come back with a big bang. The Cadet Officers ' Association The Cadet Officers ' Association is a youngster among Cadet Traditions having been organ- ized only six years ago. It is composed not only of the cadet officers of the regiment, but also has in honorary membership the army officers assigned to the University as instructors and alumni who were formerly cadet officers. In the latter class are Professors Stout, Frankforter, and Taylor. The purposes of the Association are not only social but military. The Association has done and it is doing much to promote interest in military affairs at Nebraska. Members of the C. O. A. may be recognized by the large silver ring bearing the seal of the organization, a shield with crossed sabres and a ribbon bearing the motto " Semper Paratus " . Pershing Rifles The Pershing Rifles is the " crack " organization of the Military Department, composed of the best military men in the regiment, membership being by selection. Competition is keen for membership in the Pershings as may be expected in the case of an organization with such a glorious record. The Pershing Rifles were organized by no less person than that General John J. Pershing at the time when he was a Lieutenant of Cavalry and Commandant of the University of Nebraska. The organization was then known as the Varsity Rifles. During the first year of the General ' s command the Rifles were entered in a great national competitive drill held at Omaha in which companies from all parts of the country were entered. There were two competitions. The Rifles drew first place on the program in the first drill and due to this dis- advantage were unable to place. In the second competition however, the Varsity Rifles took the first place carrying with it the " Maiden " prize of $1,500 in cash and the celebrated " Omaha Cup " . Ever since that time this Cup has been awarded annually to the company capturing first place in the Competitive Drill. The Pershing Rifles hold a dual " compet " each year with the Workizer Rifles, a similar organization at the College of Agriculture Besides this, they give exhibition drills and take an active part in all military affairs of the University. • ' — - 83 ■rh THE. CORNHUSKER, NINE.TE KWT WE.NTY JAMES B. HARLEY Colonel MISS MILDRED KINNEY Sponsor Regimental Officers UU ALu D. PARRY Lieutenant-Colonel JAMES H. TYSON Captain and Adj utant 84 I THE, CORNHUSKEIL NINE.XR1E JVtTVs E.NTV The Cadet Officers Association Johnson Weightman Lewis Hernly Kyons Cowley Putnam Kenney Hall Northwall Babcock Richardson Maupin Stryker Richards Osborne Lever Talbot Corey Nob Tyson (Godwin Harley Parry Devoe Sukovaty Salter Field and Staff Officers wm THE, CORNHUSKER. n NINK,TEEN- VTWE,NTY University Band Wm. T. Quick, Director H. H. Lewis Assistant Director Luther G. Andrews. . Bert L. Reed President Wilber A. Lewis Roi.LAND B. Smith Vice-President Cecil L. Mathews. . . Cornets H. H. Lewis Thos. L. James Winfield E. Lowe Carl T. Feelhaver Harry E. Stevens Burford B. Gage Warren F. Sturtevant Wm. A. McBride Richard E. Harshman Paul C. Coglizer McKinley Haney Vernon Forbes Harvey A. Seaman L. F. Novak Horns Luther G. Andrews Burgess H. Orr Howard J. Heim David A. Doty Lyall Williams Carroll Thompson Drums A. H. Schmidt C. W. Adams Mike M. Miles Tympani M. L. Van Home Saxophones Robert E. Miller H. A. Steil Harold S. Peterson Amos Ginn Chas. W. Phillips Henry L. Meyer Julius Oberndorfer J. E. Hutchins Baritones W. A. Lewis E. A. Wyman Lester Boyd Neil McDowell Trombones Bert L. Reed Birge L. Neumann Geo. R. Myers Emil C. Peterson Emil S. Matousek Laurance C. Niebuhr T. K. Jones Roye Kinsinger 86 . Secretary-Treasurer Librarian . . ..Publicity Manager Bass E Flat Roland B. Smith Edwin P. Deal James C. Wilson Clarinets W. S. Larson W. B. Palmer (Oboe) H. V. Bricka E. C. Fisher J. O. Payne Ansel B. Clayburn Geo. G. Fischer G. J. Steffen Harold M. Holmquist Chas. A. Spacht F. R. Sturm Paul J. White N. N. Watkins Chas. Fling E. W. Moseley M. D. Davis Harold C. Johnson Clarinet E Flat John H. Judd Flute and Piccolo C. L. Mathews Roland E. Slama i 1 I THE COHNHUSKER- NINE,TEENV«.XVS E-NXY ii ARDEN W. GODWIN Major MISS I.I lis Mil. I I i Sponsor First Battalion Officers RICHARD E. DEARMONT First Lieutenant 87 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TEEN-vVTWE.NTV N .; GEORGE S. SALTER Captain MISS MARY BIMSON Sponsor Company A JOSEPH G. NOH Second Lieutenant . iB aa n ' ! t i 88 ty ♦ I NINETTE KVtTWE.NTY Company A " A " Company has the distinction of being the oldest company in the Cadet Regiment and has a history stretching back for nearly half a century. It was organized in 1876 by the first commandant, Lieutenant E. S. Dudley. " A " Company has won the annual Competitive Drill four times under the following Cadet Captains: 1901— Capt. H. A. Tukey 1904 — Capt. E. D. Stanley 1908— Capt. H. S. Stevens 1919— Capt. J. B. Harley It also has among its former officers such distinguished men as Ex-Governor George L. Sheldon of Nebraska; Ex-Congressman E. M. Pollard; Professor Edward A. Bessey ; and Dean Roscoe Pound of Harvard Law College. Dean Pound still offers a medal annually for the best drilled man in Company " A " . Company Flower American Beauty Rose Company Colors Lavender and Silver 89 wm THE. CORNHUSKER- N NINETTE EKWTWE. NTY " S MISS RUTH DOUTHETT Sponsor [Company B RAY WEIGHTMAN Captain PHILIP C. CARLSON Second Lieutenant EARL E. HALL First Lieutenant • p THE. CORNHUSKER N I N E.T K E N VtTWBNXV Company B " B " Company was organized in 1877, one year after drill was first instituted at Nebraska. It was made up of the " Bolshevik " element from Company " A " , a group of men who pro- tested against wearing uniforms. Lieutenant Dudley, the commandant, however, overruled their objections and soon made of them a " Snappy " , uniformed outfit. In fact they rank among the highest companies in the number of Competitive Drills won, having won five times as follows: 1894 — Capt. J. D. Dixon 1895— Capt. C. A. Elliott 1897— Capt. R. C. Saxton 1899— Capt. J. Stebbins 1915— Capt. S. K. Clark .• mong other former officers of " B " Company are Judge C. S. Lobinger, of the Philip- pines; L. A. Rickett; Commissioner J. Dean Ringer of Omaha and Lieutenant Col. Robert T. Guthrie, U. S. A. Company Flower Yelloiu Rose Company Colors Old Gold and Blue n THE CORNHUSKER. ft ARTHUR M. HERRING Captain I MISS HELEN JOBES Sponsor Company C LEONARD M. COWLEY Second Lieutenant 92 THE CORNHUSKER. i: NIN ETTE EN WTWE. NTY • - r r; m ' I Company C " C " Company was organized to meet the requirements of the rapidly growing Military Department in the year 1887. In the good old days when the Cadets used to go out each spring for a two weeks ' encampment " C " Company was one of the leading factors in mak- ing camp life interesting. The Company also has an enviable record in a " strictly military way and its name has been four times engraved on the coveted Cup. The Captains leading the company to these victories were: 1906— Capt. L. C. Svford 1907— Capt. C. D. Slaughter 1911— Capt. C. A. Bennett 1916— Capt. M. H. Schlesinger It also has a distinguished roster of former officers, including Dean O. V. P. Stout of the Engineering College; C. K. Shedd, former football star; and L. F. Hurty of Lincoln. Company Flower Violet Company Colors Broiin and IVhite 93 ma ■iii T HE, COR NHUSKER- NlNE,TrElENWTWE.NTrY M TH E, CORNHUSKER- T ■ N 8 MISS BESSIK YANTZ Sponsor Second Battalion ARNOST SUKOVATY Major 95 THE CORNHUSKER, 39HI .. -■—-,■■ ■ .-■-■ . . NINE-XEENxXTWE-NTY N M EDWIN BABCOCK Captain MISS GLADYS BURLING Sponsor Company D BVUOX E. PUTNtAN F irst Lieutenant 96 J nty ! THE, CORNHUSKER. W- ' » dK— =! - NINE-TEENAXXWE-NfTV ■ u ggg " IN Company D " D " Company started off by winning the first " Compet " ever held in 1893 and has won seven other Compels since that time, holding the record so far. Nothing further need be said of the excellence past and present of this company. They have, however, retained their " snap " up to the present time. The " Compet " record of Company " D " is as follows: 1893— Capt. F. D. Eager 1896— Capt. J. C. Sedgwick 1900 — Capt. F. H. Woodland 1902— Capt. A. K. Barnes 1903— Capt. J. R. Fornev 1905— Capt. John Hvde ' 1909— Capt. F. A. C ' rites 1910— Capt. Vallery White Other distinguished men who have officered Company " D " are L. C. Oberliei, Dr. H. J. Lehnhoff, Louis A. Korsmeyer, and Frank H. Woods, all of Lincoln ; Prof. R. A. Emerson 3inr{ F. A. Crites. Company Flower IFild Rose Company Colors Red and H iite M 97 mrrn THE CORNHUSKER N I N ET K E N W T W E. N T Y I MISS nOROTHY ELLIS Sponsor Company E KDWAKD C. RICHARDSON Captain RAYMOND F. STRYKKR First Lieutenant i KB SSm 98 ENTY THE CORNHUSKER. NINE-TEENxXTWE-NTV SS ! ,s Company E The formation of " E " Company in 1911 marked the transition of the military organi- zation at Nebraska from a battalion to a regimental formation. This change was made necessary by the increased registration at the University and also by the ti ghtening up of the reprieve system under Captain Halsey E. Yates, the Commandant. Although compara- tively a new company, " E " Company has always shown up well in drill, and in 1918, won the " Compel " with flying colors under Capt. Harold Long who was later Cadet-Colonel. Company Flower Company Colors Richmond Rose , Blue and White 99 m THE. CORNHUSKEIL y NINE.TEEKWTAVE.NXY FRED H. RICHARDS Captain MISS GRACE SHEPHERD Sponsor Company F VIRGIL E. NORTHWALL First Lieutenant aB B a N 100 THE, CORNHUSKER NI NE.TEENvVTWE .NXV Company F " F " Company came into being at the same time that " E " Company did and the two companies have been the keenest rivals since that time. Its first officers were Capt. F. A. Wirt and Lieutenant C. L. Yochum, the former being at present a professor at Manhattan College. This year " F " Company has shown special promise and rates among the " Top-notchers the Cadet Regiment. in Company Flower Siveet Pea Company Colors Blue and IVhite 1 101 ■Pl ' iiliU THE, CORNHUSKER- IsriNE.TEEKAXT VE-NTY mtnpfB OSCAR M. KRUKGER Captain MISS DOROTIIKA WARREN Sponsor Company G RUSSELL BEATON Secontl Lieutenant JAMES PROEBSTRING First Lieutenant E Hi 102 ntv THE CORNIIUSKER -- NINE-TE ENxXTWE-WTV N " G " Company is the infant company of the Regiment, being organized in 1913, and therefore cannot boast of a long list of " Compets " won or show a roster of distinguished former members as can some of the older companies. However, " G " Company makes up in discipline and military excellence for what it lacks in history. It has pulled out of the class of " rookies " and " Ranks " with the best this year. Its first officers were: Capt. J. A. Waters, First Lieut. T. M. Shepherd and Second Lieut. A, B. Coleman. Company Flower H ' hite Carnation Company Colors Purple and Gold a smm 103 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINE,TE1EN XT VS E,N TY 104 THE, COR NHtrSKER NINE.TEE.N XTWE,N rY ■ i MISS FLORENCE HOLLAND Sponsor Artillery Officers LOWELL S. DEVOE Major RICHARD C. TALBOT Captain 105 THE CORNHUSKER NINEXEE NvVTWE.NTY ■ g ! N JULE i ' . CCKEV Captain MISS KLSIE WALTEMATH Sponsor Battery A NORRIS P. KENNEY First Lieutenant 106 RAYMOND A. OIUEI. First Lieutenant ■i— - THE, COR NHUSKER NINE.TE, ElsrWTWE-NTV Battery A Battery A was first organized in September, 1919, and since then, has led a strenuous life. The first part of the year was spent in doing " squads east " and " squads west, " but it was not long until we advanced to the guns. We worked on the guns indoors until the weather per- mitted us to get out in the open. Since then we have been romping around the gan parks north of the Social Science Building. H 107 THE. CORNHUSKER_ NINE-TEENvVTWRNTTr ui ' Ld FJ JOE L. RYONS Captain MISS EMMA CROSS Sponror Battery B HARRY B. JOHNSON Sec r i t.ieiittnant JOHN T. FREELAND First Eieutenatit I 108 i THE. CORNHUSKER NI JE,TEBiMWTWE.NXY I i §5 ••mm Battery B Organized about the same time as the other two batteries, we have already made our- selves famous by proving the best of the artillery units. Our officers take fiendish delight in marching us in and out of excavations that would make a full grown shell hole blush for shame, and after marching us some two or three hundred yards away from the pieces, give the command of some kind of a " Post " and then watch us unfortunate bucks do the double over rocks, trees, holes and mud back to our pieces. 109 THE. CORNHUSKER_ __ . N NINE,TE N " vXTWE.NXY SAMUEL A. L?JWIS Caot.iin -- MISS HEDV KLINGER Sporsor Battery C ALVIN F. HERNLY Second Lieutenant MYRO?« M. MAUPIN Second Lieutenant no f THE CORNHUiiKER ' NINE-TE EN XT ' WE-NIXV Battery C During the few short months since the artillery units were organized, Battery C has probably shown the greatest improvement, and the best possibilities of making a real artillery unit. The fellows drilling with the Infantry companies who think it ' s hard work walking on smooth pavement should come out and watch us play " holy-poly " on the north side of Social Science Building some time and we will show them some real sport. Ill THE CORNHUSKER 112 JP THE t THE. CORN HUSKER - N ' 1 NIKE.TE 1KN vVTWENTV Arts and Science 113 Frm THE, CORNHUSKEJL NINE,TEBiNvVTWE-NXV ■g iff Ht Hiji fgt. ' flWWftSffllPIg ii ■4 -Mm rts College The Arts College at one time was the whole University. Today there are more students in its departments and working for its degrees than there are in all the other colleges combined. These facts might seem to justify the natural infer- ence that it has at least some shred of reason for its existence. But one cannot always rely with perfect confidence upon the mere grace of numbers. The essential difference between the Arts College and the technical and profes- sional colleges lies in the obvious fact that the courses in law or engineering are primarily intended to be turned to professional account. The College of Arts and Sciences, though it has many courses which are of distinct vocational value, yet looks to more remote ends, the fitting of a man or woman for the duties and re- sponsibilities to himself and others. It would be a sad, drab, workaday world in- deed were man ' s sole duty in it to be measured by vocational success. If an educa- tion did no more than to widen a man ' s horizon, increase the number of his intellectual curiosities, and extend his powers of diverting himself in a worthy manner, even though its aim were purely selfish, and it provided a man or a woman with more worth while and pleasurable pursuits, the Arts College with its numerous departments and thousands of courses of study would have justified itself, and would be well worth the four years of an undergraduate apprenticeship. The Arts College is the nucleus from which should radiate all the educational influences that stir the state. Hence there should be no wonder aroused over the fact that in its classes are numbered more than half of all the students in the Uni- versity. And it will not be long until the pressure for soundly educated men and women in all the professions will force a longer and yet longer sojourn in its depart- ments of all our young men and young women. Far from being dead or decadent, it is the most vital educational force on the campus or in the state. The future of educated Nebraska lies in its future. And the state when it knows will not allow it to lag in its duty. 114 TH E CO UNHU8KER m, N I N E,Tr E. E N -CV X W E, N X V N irfnir N 115 wipfci.. THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE TKJEN WT W E. N T Y 116 •ii THE. CORNHUSKEPl NINE.TElSN-CtTWE.NTY Business Administration 117 mm THE, CORNHUSKER- NINE-TE 1B I N.TWE.NTY ■g College of Business Administration The College of Business Administration moved into its new quarters in the Hall of Social Sciences in September, but did not get well settled before Christmas, as the equipment was slow in coming. For some weeks the students in many classes had only planks as seats, and during the coal miners ' strike they suffered from cold, but withal they displayed a patience and fortitude most creditable to both students and instructors. At last the equipment began to arrive — desks for the accountancy laboratory, seats for all the class-rooms, book-cases for the offices, a lantern or two, a " Mil- lionaire " calculating machine for the statistical laboratory — and other furniture was said to be on the way. Rome was not built in a day, and if a college could spring up, like Jonah ' s gourd, in a single night, it might be expected to wither away as quickly. But we think that we are building a college that shall last as long as there shall be business in Nebraska. Fortunately, the Faculty were here, and it was once more demonstrated that men rather than equipment are the essential factors of a college. Dr. Virtue returned to the University after spending a year at Washington with the United States Ship- ping Board and the Federal Trade Commission; his place was taken by Dr. J. E. Kirshman, of Harvard, who had been doing war service with the Shipping Board. Dr. P. W. Ivey, a graduate of Michigan, came to us from Iowa to carry on the work in Marketing, Advertising, and Salesmanship. Professors Martin, Bul- lock and Cole resumed their work in Accounting, Business Organization, Introduc- tion to Economics and Business Law with larger classes than ever before. For- tunately, two of our own graduates, Mr. Paul Conner and Mr. Clarence F. Hinds, were able to take charge of courses in general economics, money and banking, and practical banking. Altogether, we have had a good year and the prospects for the future are very bright. " lif fw 118 THE. CORXHUSKEH. N IN E,TK KN-C T WE.N X V IVEY COVERED COLUr- ' 119 THE CQRNHl SKER- NINE-TEEN-CtTWENTY 120 THE CORNHUSKER NINE.TKB rWTWE.NTY .. N %m m ' ' ! f S jj Si» Sg ' mfJAM ■20 Engineering 121 ■Vl. ' ll I THE. CORNHtrSKER NINETTE TENNVTWE-NXY jfli!l?Hf;H ' Jk-y, (»{ i ' ' ■ 4 ' IMjiiiiMiilik Engineering Agriculture is Nebraska ' s chief industry. So manifestly is this the fact that engineering in the University has had at times to contend with the apparent assumption that agriculture is the only industry. On the other hand, as in all other Land Grant Colleges, engineering here owes its existence to the fact that provision for instruction in Mechanic Arts was included in the Morrill Act of 1862, a federal enactment ordinarily assumed to have been designed primarily for the promotion of agricultural instruction. The installation nearly thirty years ago, of a department of Electrical Engineering was the first development which attracted students in considerable numbers. Mechanical Engineering became established about twenty years ago as an outgrowth of manual training and the School of Mechanic Arts. A course 3nd degree in Architectural Engineering have been offered for several years, but no corresponding department has been created. Agricultural Engineering here was undertaken seriously about fifteen years ago. It is probable that other institutions would vote that the chief distinction of Nebraska in Engineering is in this department. A course in Architecture was offered a few years ago, but as the support which seemed at the time to be assured did not materialize, the work was suspended. Engineering courses under the departmental direction of Chemistry, Geology and Business Administration respectively are contemplated for the immediate future. The College of Engineering is proud of its graduates and former students, and of the professional and business recognition which has been accorded them. The Annual News Letter goes to about 1500. The size of this year ' s freshman class is two and one-half times the pre-war normal. If this is an indication of future numbers, some of the long contemplated additions to faculty, equipment and buildings must be expedited. JZZ L _. rE ENxVTWE,NXY 123 THE, CORNHUSKER- NINETTE EKWTWE,NXV 124 THE. CORNHUSKER, NrXNE,TEE N-Ci.TWE.NTV y»Xr i Law 125 THE CORNHUSKER NINE-TETENvVT " SVE,NXY r ' ' " i iMiiiiiJffliMi Law College The College of Law is one which has a plain and direct public object. Tt aspires to train lawyers for the service of the state and prepare them for their coming work. It has a special vocation for that service for it was originally organized at the urgent request of law students who were trying to master the elements of their profession in private schools and in the law offices of the state. Teachers were employed who had been instructing them in the work of the profession as well as practicing it. The course laid out by such teachers was naturally a practical one. The class methods of such teachers were naturally practical methods. Theoretical politics and governmental science furnish the field of the Political Science Department of the College of Arts and Sciences. The noble building facing the old campus on the east side of Twelfth street shows plainly enough the intention of the University to support and maintain that department as well as its kindred one of History. The law college rejoices in that fact and in the completeness with which it is thus left to develop the strictly professional side of its work. The young lawyer will be strongly drawn away from general studies which he above all others needs to aid and adorn his work in the office and in the forum, not to mention public life. He must get this culture before he comes into the law college or not at all in nearly all cases. The law college teachers expect that it will continue to be devoted directly and exclusively to preparing for professional work. They also hope that in the near future the people of the state will not merely support but demand at least two years of college training as a sine qua non for entering upon any kind of novitiate for the legal profession. CA Twf yicii P i ' ' f 126 THE CORNHUSKER- 127 . THE CORNHUSKER- NINETTE EKWTWE-NTY 128 THE CORNHtrSKER - t 1. NINETEEKyXTWRNTY - Higgg- Teachers College 129 THE CORNHUSKER, NINETTE E NWTWENTY Teachers College The public school system of our country is facing a crisis brought about by the disparity between the cost of living and the income of teachers. The secretary of the National Educational Association has recently received reports from 1700 school superintendents representing every state in the Union indicating that there are 39,000 schools without teachers and that 65,000 teaching positions are filled by instructors below standard achievements. For want of teachers, 400 schools are now closed in West Virginia, 1000 in New York and the education of youth is being handicapped in like manner in most other states. The public has responded to these alarming conditions with such remedial measures as have encouraged teachers still in service to remain at their post of duty. Boards of educaion have made appreciable increases in stipends during the year and have reconstructed the salary schedules for the future. East Orange, New Jersey, has fixed the pay of elementary teachers at $1400 to $2200 a year, Lincoln, Nebraska, at $1600 to $2000. East Orange has set $1600 to $2800 as the stipend for women in the high school and $1800 to $3100 for men. Similar schedules are being estab- lished in cities over the country and likewise in many smaller schools. The present situation has brought America to a new consciousness of the im- portance of education. The large number of trained teachers who have left the classroom to enter more gainful occupations, the filling of their places with immature and poorly-trained substitutes have led school authorities to insist on such support of our schools as may make teaching as attractive to cultured men and women as the avenues of industry and commerce. It is encouraging to the faculty of the University Teachers College to know that the 250 scholarly candidates sent out annually into the public schools now have promise of an income commensurate with their calling. CXy y Jcnrv 130 THE COR NHUSKER, NINE.TEEKv VTWE.NT Y 1 :e, cornhusker. N JNE-TE ■ENWTWEl.NXV- THE. CQ RNHUSKER NINE,TrEEN-C .TWE,NTrY Fine Arts afc 133 THE, CORNHUSKER, NINE.TEE NWTVS ' E.NXY ■ The Greater School of Fine Arts The School of Fine Arts now offers facilities for students to pursue major and minor courses in Dramatics, Drawing and Painting, and Music. Students may specialize in these arts as candidates for either the B.B. or B.F.A. degrees. In the former instance the art work stands purely as a cultural accomplishment, in the latter it forms the basis for more serious professional work. The faculty of the School look forward to a marked development of the work, especially its integration with the life of the state. Now that a group of well trained students of dramatics are graduated from year to year, it is hoped that real stock companies can be developed which will present high grade plays, thus laying the foundation for acceptable stock companies in various parts of the State. It is hoped to make the Temple Theatre the center of dramatic activity in Lincoln, a center where serious experiments for the good of the theatre may be tested out. It is hoped that these experiments may include artistic stage settings, stage devices and lighting. The Department of Drawing and Painting is attempting to extend its work in exhibitions to the point of having some interesting loan collections every month of the college year. In this connection it needs more room for the classes in order that certain rooms may be reserved entirely for exhibition. The work in this connection will be planned in such a manner as to stimulate good taste not only in cultural matters, but in direct connection with the industries and possible future industries of the State. The work in this department will be formulated with a view to im- provement in the private and public buildings of the State, and great care will be taken to assist all persons who desire help that can be given by this department. 134 [E. CORNHUSKER. ■ wmiiiii, THE CORNHUSKEFL NINETTE EN WT VE,NTY 1- THE. consivvstcEu NlNE-TEEN-CtTWRNTTV- 137 tm ' wuM THE- CORNHUSKER, NlNE,TlSBiN-C .TWE.NTY Pharmacy In previous editions of the Cornhusker will be found historical resumes and plans which have been outlined for the development of the College of Pharmacy. In the resumes the historical facts are recorded and need not be repeated. The University of Nebraska was one of the first institutions to make the re- quirements to enter the College of Pharmacy the same as those of the other colleges of the University. All state universities are now on the same basis. These institu- tions are also laying plans to make, in the near future, the four-year college course the minimum amount of training necessary for a pharmaceutical degree. This sign of progress is also reflected in recent legislation throughout the United States. Many states have formed laws requiring graduation from a reputable College of Pharmacy as a preliminary to the taking of an examination for the practice of pharmacy, and a number of states have laws permitting students who have com- pleted a four year course in pharmacy to become licensed in the state without taking an examination and without experience. The Nebraska legislature of 1919 created such a law and it becomes effective December 31st, 1920. Such a law is a very in- fluential educational factor and will tend to increase the number of years spent by the student in preparation for his calling. An important practical addition to the work of this college was the estab- lishment of the Student Health Service in the building of the College of Phar- macy. A pharmaceutical dispensary has been located in the building, where the students have the opportunity of compounding hundreds of prescriptions annually. While giving instruction for the purpose of improving the service of retail pharmacy, the College of Pharmacy will continue to interest itself with those problems of an investigative nature which are necessary for the advancement of profssional and scientific Pharmacy. |X aiLt- (j( - X iMjiai V 138 THE. CORNHUSKER NINE,TE1BNvVTWE.NTY mm THE, CORNHUSKER. NINETTE ■EK-C .TWE.NTY ♦Ji THE. COUNHUSKER, NINE,TEENWTWE.NXY 5 N Dentistry 141 T HE. CO RNHUSKER NINE.TEB:N T VE.NTrY College of Dentistry The enrollment in this college shows evidence of a return to pre-war condi- tions. The upper classes are small, due to the light matriculation in the beginning classes during the war and the change from the three to the four-year course. The first year classes which entered at the beginning of each semester of the present ses- sion total 70, which is aliout the size of the class just before the United States en- tered the war. The lack of upper classmen has hindered the infirmary, as the instructors have not been able to accept more than one-fourth of the number of patients who have presented themselves for dental services. Everything pertaining to the Dental College, except the infirmary, has been moved to the University buildings, where suitable and in most instances, unsurpassed accommodations are provided. The laboratories and lecture rooms are new, pro- fusely equipped and the object of most favorable comment by all who see them. It is planned to move the infirmary also into University property, at the same time leaving it situated near the business center, a valuable asset to a dental infirmary. During the year the college has been elected to membership in the Dental Fac- ulties Association of American Universities, which associates this Nebraska College Avith other dental schools of the highest rank. The number of dentists is short of the demand and the department could place many more practitioners than are graduated. In fact there has been only a slight increase in the number of dentists in the United States in the past ten years, and this in the face of increased population and a very marked increase in the demand for dental services. 142 THE CORNHUSKER. 143 15 THE CORNHUSKEIL ' NINE-TETENvVTWE-NTY " j ' g g P 1 THE, CORNHUSKER 1 v ' iUrV " • " ' »• " ' " ' Medicine m 145 PWPl THE, CORNHUSKER_ NINETTE IB tJ-CcT W ENT Y — ' m ' . " : " ' The University of Nebraska College of Medicine arid Hospital Probably the most important phase of the educational activities of the larger State Universities is the training of competent medical men. This activity bears a vital relation to all the people. Rapid progress has been made in Nebraska in the last ten years. The beginnings of the University Medical School date back more than thirty years to the time when the College of Medicine was organized at the University in Lincoln, under the direct supervision of a most able Dean, Doctor A. R. Mitchell, now a resident of Lincoln. At that time the Medical College com prised three departments: Regular, Homeopathic, and Eclectic. The early struggles of the University of Nebraska coupled with the vicissitudes of the several schools of practice, brought about the abolishment of the College of Medicine. In 1903 the University reorganized a two-year school and continued on that basis with an affiliation with the Omaha Medical College until 19 1 3, when the University of Nebraska formally took over the four years of medical instruction and removed the College to Omaha. The function of the State Medical School is two-fold : first and foremost, that of training competent medical practitioners ; second, the discovery and promulgation of new facts con- tributory to the science of medicine. These functions the University Medical School of Omaha is endeavoring to fulfill. The progress of the school during the past six years has been more rapid than many of those most actively interested can realize, and its influence over the State in the dissemination of ideals of iiccurate medical practice is well recognized. With the construction of the South Laboratory Building and the Centra Power Plant, the total cost of buildings on the University of Nebraska Medical Campus will exceed a half million dollars. The South Laboratory Building was completed and occupied at the beginning of the fall session. This building is in every way an ideal structure. In general architecture it is an exact dupli- cate of the North Laboratory Building, which was occupied in 1913. The new building will house the Departments of Biological Chemistry, Physiology, Pharm- acology, University Free Dispensary, and the Department of Experimental Sur- 146 llilL CORNHUSKER Nl N E-TT E Bi N - XT W E, NTV_ Corner in Medical Library gery. Each of the departments named will occupy an entire floor, and each laboratory embodies the latest and most modern improvements conducive to effective teaching. Commodious quarters for animals are provided, and the several tioors - are reached by an automatic electric elevator. There is also provided a general amphitheatre and lecture room, which will accommodate two hundred and fifty. Correlation of the departments in the new building will be rendered tnuch more effective by contiguity; all departments in this building naturally grouping around the central subiect of Physioloq ' y. The University Hospital which was opened in 1917, provides one hundred thirty teaching beds. Since the opening of the hospital approximately three Thousand cases have been admitted for treatment. Cases are received from the 147 THE, COUNHUSKEIL NINETTE EK-VVTWE.NTY " ll ia Senior Neurological Clinic several counties of the state, and the hospital days are apportioned to the counties in accordance with their population. The hospital building is largely of ward construction, each ward accommodating sixteen beds with three adjacent isolation beds. The hospital and other buildings of the medical group are wholly fire proof. In the teaching of medicine and surgery, the University Hospital has proven of inestimable value. Cases as received are promptly assigned to members of the attending staff, and are first carefully worked up from the standpoint of diagnosis. Treatment is instituted with the object, if possible, of restoring the individual to earning capacity. L.. U _ 148 THE, CORNHUSKER- NIKE.TEEhXV .TWE.NXY McLean — " Shut up, Powers, I can ' t hear myself think. " Powers — " Excuse me, I have lost my eye teeth and can ' t see what I say. " There ' s a lad in the infirmary; Ten weeks he has rested there. He ' s had everything in the category — Flu, pneumonia, and gray hair. He existed on water, milk, and air! With fever pills for dessert every meal. For three weeks he lived on this heavy fare, No wonder he ' s thin as a clothes reel. He saw ' em come, and saw ' em go; Some stayed a few days, and some more. Some went cured, and some not so. He saw some go who will say no more. Spake he: " Slim, this is the life for me; No classes or profs to cause me worry. I might get out in a week, or maybe three; But as you say, " What ' s he hurry? ' " Small Boy — " Mother, am I descended from an ape? " Mother — " I don ' t know, Johnnie, I never knew any of your father ' s people. " Freshman — Irresponsible. Sophomore — Irrepressible. Junior — Irresistible. Senior — I rreproachable. 149 THE, CORNHUSKBB, NINE.TE-E»rsVTWE. ?TY -aggg Juniors Carl G. Amick .... Loup City Phi Rho Sigma; Silver Lynx P. J. ArCII-L.-V Omaha A. Elting Bennett . Hot Springs, S. D. Phi Rho Sigma; Sigma Phi Epsilon Ernest M. Burns Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Chi B.4RBAR.4 Churchill Ku Sigma Phi H. G. Crandall Phi Chi Omaha Omaha Omaha Albert D. Davis .... Omaha Phi Rho Sigma; Delta Sigma Delta David T. Ford .... Lincoln Phi Rho Sigma; .Mpha Tau Omega; Sigma Xi Ralph M. Pouch Omaha Chas. F. Heider . . . Elm Creek Phi Rho Sigma; 1920 Cornhusker Staff Harry G. Huffman . . North Platte Phi Rho Sigma; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fred A. Humphrey . Broken Bow Phi Rho Sigma; Kappa Sigma M. Jaenike Phi Chi C. A. Johnson Phi Chi Rising City Stuart i 150 ■ THE. CORNHUSKER- NINE.TEENVX-TWE.NTY Juniors W. T. Johnson .... Omaha Nu Sigma Nu; Beta Theta Pi Wendell A. Killins . . Omaha Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Nu Ernest J. Larson .... Omaha Nil Sigma Nu L. H. Lee Greenwood Phi Rho Sigma; Farm House M. McDonald Phi Chi Erwin p. Miller Phi Rho Sigma A. W. Mulligan Nu Sigma Nu; Delta Tau Delta Oliver C. Nickum Phi Rho Sigma; Ptolemy B. T. NORALL Phi Chi O. EvALD Olson Nu Sigma Nu Omaha Gibbon Omaha Omaha Overton St. Peter, Minn. Eugene E. Simmons Phi Rho Sigma; Phi Sigma Phi E. E. Sweeney Phi Chi R. L. Troup Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Chi Omaha Lincoln Omaha 151 - " - THE, CORNHUSKEtL NINE,TEE NVtTWE.NXY " 1 : s iVu Sigma Nu Founded at University of Michigan, 1882. MEMBERS IN FACULTY R. W. Bliss Alfred Shalek R. D. SCHROCK W . A. WiLLARD R. A. MOSER G. P. Pratt R. A. Lyman L. 0. Riggert E. W Bantin C. W. Pollard C. A. Hull E. C. Sage T- S. GOETZ C. H. Waters H. J. Lehnhoff R. R. HOLLISTER F. D. Barker H. L. Crummer A. E. GUENTHER C. R. Kennedy C. C. TOMLINSON A ctive Members Seniors BORGOFF Murphy Priest McCormack Melcher Weeth H. R. Mulligan Juniors Weymueller Anderson KiLLINS Baer Larson Burns A. W. Mulligan R. K. Hoover Olson Johnson Troup Sophomores Woods Best Fowler Bisgard Noble Eldridge Schwartz Freshmen Palmatier Allen Krahulik Flothow Peters HiNKLE Riddel Hoover ViN Sant Shirey 152 " 4 THE. CORNHUSKER, NINETTE IE T cTWE.NTY Nu Sigma Nu BETA EPSILON CHAPTER t S 4-1 H Baer Eidridge McCormack Borgoff Noble Woods Vin Sant Anderson R. K. Hoover Flothow Weeth Hinkle Palmatier Shirley Melcher Murphy Riddel Stryker Best R. D. Hoover H. R. Mulligan Priest Fowler Weyniueller A. W. Mulligan Olson Bisgard Korahulik Peters Schwartz Allen Larson Johnson Burns Troup Killins 153 CSis •mm THE. CORNHUSKEJR- - L N Phi Chi MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. H. C. Ballard Dr. J. C. IVERSON Dr. John Lyman J. L. Myers, A. B., M. S. Dr. J. R. NiLssoN Dr. H. a. Wigton ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Earl Camp Leo Chain Ira O. Church Wm. Fahrenbruch Wallice Gerrie F .G. Crandall Richard Janike C. A. Johnson J. T. McDonald D. E. Algorta C. R. Anderson J. J, Bruce R. H. Adams H. Atwood Iryl Bedwell Burt T. Church W. W. Graham A. L. Jenson H. M. Kreybill H. C. Stewart A. C. Graham Walter C. Harvev Glenn Jones Walter Miller J. W. Neville Juniors Sophomores John Jenkins Freshmen E. L. McQulDDEIG B. T. Novall J. V. H. Pace (not in picture) E. E. Sweeney A. Cameron Horace Campbell Curtis M. Galt Earl F. Leininger F. J. MUNK C. Nelson F. Nelson C. Owens C. Reynolds E. A. Riles W. R. Taylor 154 " N THE, consuxj. N I N T E H N C»,T WRN N Phi Chi Jenkins Jones A. Graham Miller Chain Taylor Fahrenbruich Sweeney W. Graham Reynolds MauK McDonald Gait Gerrie Jaenike Camp Atwood Jenson C. Nelson Neville Stewart Crandall McQuiddey Leininger I. U. Church Anderson Norall Kreybill McGovern Bedwell Algorta Owen Campbell Harvey Johnson Adams Riles F. Nelson Bruce B. Church 155 THE. COntNHUSKER. NINETTE EN ! .TWE.KXY ■ Phi Rho Sigma Founded at Northiuestern University, 1890 Dr. Allen Dr. W. N. Anderson Dr. W. O. Bridges Dr. B. W. Christie Dr. I. S. Cutter Dr. B. B. Davis Dr. E. G. Davis D8. L. T. Hall Dr. H. B. Hamilton Dr. F. F. Hyde Dr. a. F. Jones Dr. a. R. Knode MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. H. B. Lemere Dr. a. B. Linquest Dr. J. P. Lord Dr. H. M. McClanahan Dr. W. F. Milroy Dr. George Mogridce Dr. J. C. Moore Dr. F. L. Niehaus Dr. D. R. Owen Dr. F. S. Owen Dr. J. M. Patton Dr. J. B. Potts Active Members Seniors Dr. C. W. M. Poynter Dr. C. 0. Rich Dr. C. A. Roeder Dr. C. RUBENDALL Dr. A. B. Somers Dr. A. C. Stokes Dr. I- E. Summers Dr. W H. Taylor Dr. K. L. Thompson Dr. W P. Wherry Dr. G. A. Young F. M. Collins C. B. Heustis E. D. Johnson M. E. Kirkpatrick C. G. Amick G. H. Beck A. E. Bennett A. D. Davis D. T. Ford C. F. H eider H. G. Huffman W. A. Bunten W. A. Campbell Alex F. J. Hansen Juniors E. E. Simmons Sophomores F. L. Neucomb R. Surber J. A. Walvoord P. G. Waters F. A. Humphrey S. Lanyon L. H. Lee E. P. Miller O. C. Nigrum E. E. Quinmons A. E. RoBisoN C. C. Hardy A. R. Moritz L. A. SWANSON C. Q. Thompson W. H. Eller W. M. Gentry D. A. Graham W. A. HiLLEGASS Freshmen C. Trimble W. H. Judd R. H. Slocumb H. E. Stroy R " . O. SWANSON E 156 THE CORNHUSKER, NINE.TEENVCTWE.N I Phi Rho Sigma I i % 4 M 9 IOTA. 1920 I 4 % 1 1 Ford Thompson Lee Davis Robison Simmons Campbell Eller Hansen Miller Trimble Nickum Swanson Judd Moritz Gentry Hardy Stroy Slocumb Huffman Hillegass Bennett Humphrey Heider Bunten Swanson Amick Graham NOT SHOWN IN THE PICTURE Beck and Lanyon 157 THE CORNHUSKER NINETTE ENWT WE, NTT Y THE CORiVnV- SKER -■5»: JSurses ' Training School t I f CJraduating Class Beginning in October, 1917, there was organized the school for nurses as .in integral part of the University. This school is under direct supervision o f Miss Charlotte Burgess as superintendent. The minimum requirement for ad- mission is graduation from a four year high school. Since the school has been open, many students have been admitted with two or more years of college work. -The demand for well trained women in administrative hospital activities is very great. Time and subject credit is allowed to candidates who have had the requisite amount of college work. Under certain conditions and by following a definite collegiate course, the degree of Bachelor of Science in nursing is given for three years in the Arts College of the University and two years in the Nurses ' Training School. 159 THE, cohnhusker. NIKE.TE1EK-CcTWE.NTY n Teaching Staff Nursery — Pediatric Department Instruction in the Nurses ' Training School is given by highly trained, expert nurses, and by the professors and instructors of the College of Medicine. Charlotte Burgess, Superintendent of Nurses. Myra Tucker, General Instructor of Nurses. Nannie Montgomery, Instructor in Surgical Technique. Mabelle Shields, Supervisor of Surgical Nursing. Nettie Fitch, Supervisor of Obstetrical and Pediatric Nursing. Hazel Laub, Supervisor of Medical Nursing. Grace Randall, Night Supervisor. Adeline Wood, Instructor in Dietitics. The several laboratories of the College of Medicine are used for the training of nurses in Anatomy, Physiology, Bacteriology and Pathology, Materia Medica, Pharmacy, Chemistry, etc. 160 the: cornhusker N NINE-TE t: J-vVT VE.N Ty " NSp- - Thelma Crow Ottilia Czaplik .... Phi Sigma Nu; Vice-President Senior Class Georgia Dye Phi Sigma Nu Rita Eisenminger Phi Sigma Nu Mabel Fisher Omaha Phi Sigma Nu; Graduate University of Nebraska 1906 Alice Graham Phi Sigma Nu Alliance A. Lewis President Senior Class Mary McHugh Phi Sigma Nu Kearney Falls City Edith Martin .... Fairmont Phi Sigma Nu; Secretary Senior Class Blanche Nicols Phi Sigma Nu Ella Reitan Worland, Wyo. Minden Edith Treasurer Senior Class Grace Stjer Broken Bow Rising City 161 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TEENWTWE,NXY 162 THE CORN ' HUSKER- NINE,TE 1:N XX WE,NT V [N Pre-Medics :::m r 163 THE, CORNHUSKER. 4ps nineteb:n- vtwe,ntv F5 Pre ' Medic Group of the Arts and Science College Probably no other profession has equalled that of medicine in the rapid advances made in academic and professional requirements. In a decade the acadpiiiic requirements were advanced from a grade school training to a four- year high school course. This advance was followed by requiring at first one and then a second college year. A few medical schools advanced their academic requirements to the baccalaureate degree. But it is almost conceded that for the great mass of men who intend to follow the practice of medicine the academic requirement should not, under the present economic conditions, be advanced be- yond a two year college course in which a minimum of sixty college hours shall be required. Of this number eight hours must be Physics, twelve hours Chemistry, six hours English, and eight hours Biology. Formerly the first two years of the medical work was given in Lincoln and the clinical work only was given in Omaha. In 191 3 all of the medical work was transferred to Omaha and the two years of academic work remained at Lincoln. It was then that the group of students taking this work became an entity, in a way marked off from the general Arts and Science students as a special group, and came to be known as Pre-Medics. The pre-medic students have always been an active, aggressive group. They have interested themselves in every phase of university life and have made their influence a factor in every form of university activity. The nucleus through which this has been done is the Pre-Medic Society, membership in which is open to all pre-medic students. Those of us who have watched the activities and growth of the pre-medic group are satisfied that it is, and will continue to he, an important factor in influencing the ideals and in the culturing of the future medical practitioners of our commonwealth. VA . 4-M7» -CiCi I 164 THE, COnNHUSKER, NINE.TEEN-OtXW ' E.NXV THE, CORNHUSKER- NINE.TEEKWT VE N TY ?3r THE CORNHUSKER- ' NINE.TE1ENWTWE.NTV iUg: » 1 Agricultu re 167 iik THE, CQRNHUSKER- N I N E-TT E TETsTW-T WENTY Agricultural College The Agricultural College is organized to promote technical education in agriculture and to improve farm practice. There are three quite distinct and separate lines of work under its direction. These consist of " resident teaching " in the College and Schools of Agriculture, " agricultural investigation " in the Ex- periment Station, and the distribution of agricultural knowledge thru the " Ex- tension Service. " The Agricultural College maintains two distinct types of instruction, which are about equally divided among fundamental natural sciences, technical instruction in agriculture, and general information subjects. The Home Economics course for women is similarly divided. Language, literature, history, economics, chemistry and general science form the general basis. Technical courses in Home Economics complete and round out the course. The Schools of Agriculture at Lincoln and Curtis ofier secondary instruction to students who have not completed the high school. The distribution between academic, science and applied subjects is practically the same as in the College. Most of the pupils come from the farm and return to the farm upon the com- pletion of their studies. The central plant is located at the Agricultural College, supplemented by an Agronomy Farm, and three experimental farms located respectively at North Platte. Valentine, and Mitchell, where experimental work is conducted. The College of Agriculture has many other points of contact thru the work of specialists, e. a. : Co-operative methods of marketing, uniform methods of accounting, and the organization of the farm business thru surveys, promotion of the potato industry, etc. The Agricultural College serves the public at every point of contact. (Xv uJ Cs b ' 168 THE COHNHUSKER. m NIKE.TE E WtTWE-NTY THE, CORNHUSKER NINE,TlS1EN-«iVTWE,NTY 170 THE, C O RJiHUSKERv HP N NINE. TEEK tTWE,NT Y — l Curtis Agricultural School 171 THE CORNHUSKER, N 1 N EX E IE N NVT V E, NTTV K Nebraska School of Agriculture The Nebraska School of Agriculture of the University of Nebraska at Curtis was provided for by the 191 1 Legislature and opened September, 1913. Although a discouraging agricultural season, the total registration for the year exceeded one hundred. The physical plant of the school is the best of any school in Western Nebraska. Problems of the home as well as of the farm are dealt with. There were three main buildings at the beginning; Main Building, Shop, and Horse, Cattle and Dairy Barn. Since that time a splendid gymnasium, a Sheep Barn, Horse Barn, Bull Barn, Beef Cattle Barn, Dairy Cattle Shed and Machinery Shed have been added. In addition to these buildings, there are homes for the Superintendent of the School, for the Farm Foreman and for the Engineer in Charge of the Grounds and Buildings. The demonstrational farm is composed of 467 acres of land representing all types found in this section of the state. About sixty acres of bottom land on Fox Creek affords necessary acreage for alfalfa and corn for silage. Seventy- five acres of level upland — typical arid farming land, allows for experimental study of cereal crops in relation to the problem of dry farming. The balance is canyon grazing land of very good type suitable for pasturing the pure bred herds. The beef and dairy cattle herds comprise the standard types and are all registered animals. Holstein and Ayreshire cattle make up the dairy herd, while the beef cattle are Shorthorns. Horses, hogs and sheep are kept so that classes may use them for the practical study of types a nd breeds of the best pure bred animals. With an enrollment practically fifty percent larger than last fall, it was necessary to add an agronomist to the agronomy department and an additional instructor in the Household Arts department, making a total of fourteen instructors. 172 THE CORNHUjSK R n r INE.TEE r-CtTWE.NT V Seniors Freeman Dillnien Merrill Hamilton Funk Razee Grannis Light Coder Hecht Gibb Smith Lanham Albright Pearson Ferrel Weisman I nil THE CORNHUSKEIL NINE,TE1ENWTWE.NTY F31 A..lJ!LM O ijriii i| iiiiiiirf 174 (Ty I i THE CORNHUSKER, - NtNE.TrBENWTWE.N 175 NINETTE KN-CcTWE- N TY 176 M THK. CORNHt vSKER N1NE.TEEKWTWE.NTY i;; THE CORNHUSKER, 178 THE CORNHUSKBR. tsfl N E-TT E Bi N V T W E, N ' I I 179 ia«B THE CORNHUSKER- Acacia Founded at the Uni ' versity of Michigan, ii)o.f Nebraska .llpha, Established I911 Number of Chapters 26 Living Members 4,100 RESIDENT MEMBERS G. P. Abel Prof. E. H. Barbour B. H. Beck Neil C. Brown Prof. Brown Hon. Wm. J. Bryan Prof. Bunting Prof. Chatburn Prof. C. E. Condra F. F. Dayton O. J. Fee Prof. G. N. Foster Prof. G. H. Gramlich Prof. Greene E. A. Grone Dean W. G. H.mtings Dr. D. C. Hilton Prof. A. A. Luebs Jack Matthews Dr. Edwin Maxey A. C. Meier Dr. Louis Meier Prof. B. E. Moore Prof. C. K. Morse LeRoy Pepperburg O. A. Powell ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate Marshelle H. Powers Prof. A. A. Reed Prof. C. A. Sjogren C. F. Steckelberg W. J. D. Steckelberg Prof. Ch.«. Taylor E. M. Troup Dr. Vance J. L. Vl.mnik John Westover S. S. Whiting Claude Wilson H. H. Wilson Paul Anderson Neil T. Chadderdon Joseph M. Elwell Myron J. Garey Glen V. Graf -IP - Juniors Luther G. Andrews Harold L. Church Glenheim Foe Oscar W. Hanson Miles C. Hildreth J. Hoffman Wallace L. Overman Alfred L Reese Benjamin F. Silsbee Duane Walrath Boyd S. Willets Harry L. Hubbell Myron W. Power Charles Rankin Leo B. Shreve Charles A. Spacht Seth C. Taylor John M. Vetter Sophomores J. Alden Castile George R. Chatburn Donald W. Eibert (K. S. A. C.) Thad C. Epps Albin V. Lindcren Charles A. Minor Homer B. Thompson Walter J. Williams Blair Ebert ROYE KiNSINGER Carl L. Olson Freshmen Charles C. Wiles Special Wade Stevens Stanley A. Matzke Chester C. Neilson Dewey L. Thuman I Vf 180 THE, CQRNHUSKER- NlNKTg.ENV -T VE.NTy Acacia n Wiles Shreve Nielson Hansen Matzke Spacht Fulk D. Eibert Hoflfnian Vetter Rankin Chatburn M. Walrath Hubbell Taylor Casteel B. Eibert Andrews Power O. Walrath Epps Thuman Williams Ltndgren Kinsinger Miner Gary Silsbee Power Reese Chadderdon Overman Foe Anderson WiUetts El well Graf gfi. 181 THE CORNHUSKER. N I N ET E E N-CtT V E, N T Y Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale, 184.$ Xi Chapter, Established 1913 Number of Chapters 21 Living Members 4.423 RESIDENT MEMBERS Thomas H. Ashton Max. C. Beust Prof. J. W. Calvin Robert F. Cameron Prof. Dana F. Cole James W. Colton Emmett H. Dunaway Byron W. Hunter WiLLLAM A. Luke Robert V. Quick ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Irwin A. Clark Leslie A. Crandallwij. Paul A. Dobson George A. Farm an, JiP ' ' Carlisle L. Jones Juniors Clarence D. Buffett Alfred ' . Cerney Stanley R. Hall James A. Lucas John Mettlin Oscar D. Smalley Floyd Stone Charles T. Stretton Lawrence O. Whyman Fred L. Herman Charles T. Minnick Gerald J. Leuck Glenn A. Baldwin Harvey L. Clark Howard E. Crandall Francis H. Diers Leo J. Gude Sophomores Vern a. Hatch Arthur M. Herring John C. Neff R. Everett Newhall Francis D. Randall Win FRED L. Randall Freshmen Clark Adams Paul Jack Austin Thomas Berry Robert Burford Lyman Corr James Etter Warren Fitch Fl.avel Funk Dewey Hoy Stanley Ingalls Melvin Jacobs George Lamoureaux Paul Langdon Russell Mason Bryan Nixon Howard Simpkins Claire S.malley Joe Whitmore ■fi 182 1 IL THIi COHNHUovKc lw- NINE.XEENWTWE.NTV I Alpha Sigma Phi Corr F. Randall Whitmore Berry Fitch W. Randall P. Adams Burford H. Clark Etters Nixon Jacobs Neff Funk Diers Buffett Baldwin Stephens Herring H. Crandall Mason Mtnneck Lucas Hall Mettlin Stone Ingalls Siinpkins Lamoreaux Langdon C. Adams Austin Hoy Newhall Herman Jones L. Crandall Smalley Farman Stretton Cerney Leuck Dobson I. Clark 183 THE. CQRKHVSKEIL NINETEEKVcTWE-NX ' Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Gamma Theta, Established 1896 Number of Chapters 6g Living Members I4,38,f RESIDENT MEMBERS A. J. Angle Ernest Bennison Dean P. M. Buck R. E. Campbell Chester B. Dobbs Joe Foreman F. C. Foster Prof. C. J. Frankfurter Robert H. Graham T. HOLDEN Louie Horn W. L. Lemon Gov. S. R. McKelvie John Miller Alroy S. Munson G. E. Reed C. A. Reynolds G. A. Stannard Prof. C. Trimble R. Weaverling C. A. Wilson O. Zumwinkle iTJVE MEMBERS Edward T. Bush Robert G. Brown Harold L. Gerhart Russell M. Bailey Chester D. Barnes Arthur C. Buch Walter O. Ernst ' Seniors Juniors Walter O. Johnson Earl F. Ketchem Elmer H. Schellenberc Edward E. Lanphere Tho.mas M. Lees Richard W. Newman Frank D. Patty Glen G. Stewart Sophomores George D. Brock John M. Dodds Clifford J. Houser D wight p. Hughes Fred W. Johnson Wayne V. Loo .mis Laurens D. Mason George P. Sims Sidney D. Stewart Millard C. Townsend Allen R. Wolcott Freshmen Willis L. Barnes Henry H. Basset David W. Black Frank W. Bieser Robert C. Dodds Frank B. Garden Walter Gardner Bernard F. Girard James M. Kirkwood Harold c;. Lindley Eugene B. Ma.xwell Einer Nielsen Robert G. Osborne Lowell H. Roberts Homer F. Sandrock 184 THE. COnSUXJSKBTL KKVcT VE.NTY Alpha Tau Omega Gardner Bassett White Curtiss Biezer Sims Stewart Mason Harshman Brock Ernst Lees Kirkwood Johnson Barnes C.erard Wolcott Hauser Dodds Sandrock Jobes Dodds Garden Loonus Lindley Nielsen Townsend Barnes Roberts Osborne Black Strain Bush Kctcham Stewart Johnson Bush Gerhart Brown ScIicUenberg Patty Bailey Lamphere Newman 185 A, I T HE. C O U S U USKEFL NINE-TTEE NWTW Sn 1 V Alpha Theta Chi Founded at University of Nebraska in i8gs RESIDENT MEMBERS E. P. Brown T. A. Browne L. E. Flansburg C. E. Hinds J. C. HOGE R. E. Hodges Fred N. Wells F. N. Humphrey J. E. Lawrence Dr. Hiram W. Orr J. L. Polk Dr. R. J. Pool George L. Town ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors P. E. Armstrong b S. A. Henry M R. E. Miller ■ E. F. Witte Juniors D. P. MOULTON C. H. Peterson H. C. Wilson K. M. Fradenburg R. E. Hume L. C. Roberts Walter Schroeder 0 H. C. Smith J. C. Spoon W. R. Watson H. J. Weeth Frank H. Carr L. E. DiNSMORE F. L. Galpin Sophomores R. C. Young Freshmen J. J. O ' Brien O. L. Polk G. F. Uplinger Paul Carson C. B. Ellis Leonard Hamming Lane Hildreth Lynn Kohler John Macy Leslie Marshall E. P. Philbrick Scott Pulliver ' Francis Williams u 186 THE. COUN ' irUSKER, ?INE.TEEN tTWE,NTY ■ S Alpha Theta Chi ji. %f 4 1 ,f « , f 1 t 1 11 •5? % % t t; f, u Young Ellis Smith Spoon Densmore Obrien Pulliver Carson Macey Hildreth Hume Philbrick Galpin Carr Uplinger Wilson Polk Henry Watson Armstrong Fradenburg Witte Miller Moulton Peterson Weeth N saia SL 187 ?: THE CORNHUSKER- NINE.TEEKWTWE,KTY Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at Urbana, Illinois, igos Kappa Chapter Established at Nebraska, igiy Number of Chapters 12 Living Members 850 RESIDENT MEMBERS Martin L. Lawritson C. L. Liebers Frank E. Mussehl ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Phil B. Campbell Cap L. Dietz Byran H. French Carl W. Jones Al.VAH D. ZOLLARS Walter A. Metzcar Rudolph Sandstedt Donald W. Spencer Philip H. Stephens Juniors Donald G. Douglas Ralph Fortna ta, Oliver Summers Sophomores Leroy Ingham Carl M. Rydberg Joseph Calder Floyd Lucas O. Martin Kruecer Charles McCorkle William Wiedeberg Freshmen Paul Bauer Chester Beck Russell Beaton Lee King Harold Larson George Scheidt Floyd Warren Ora Webb 188 1 t i K %. N- ' « i • ■ % fc ». C jO Alpha Gamma Rho Mil f C « I Bauer Fortna Stephen Summers Krueger Sandstedt Douglas Warren Beck Webb Ingham Calder Spencer ZoUars Lawritson Mussehl Metzgar Campbell French NOT SHOWN IN THE PICTURE Wicdeberg Rydberg Lucas McCorkle Beaton Larson Scheldt King Dietz f THE. CORNFTVSKER NINE.TEt:NWTWE,NTY Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, i8jf) Alpha Tail Established at Nebraska, 1888 Number of Chapters 80 Living Members 22,582 George A. Adams Fred W. Ainslie Earnest C. Ames W. S. Anderson Adrian Barstow Norman Baxter Max Beghtol DwiGHT Bell Dewitt Brace Prof. J. H. Broady Nels Bowers Pierce Caldwell Fred Cornell C. M. Cowgill Dr. Edward Cramb Louis E. Cropsey Norman B. Curtice James W. Ensign Dr. Oliver Everett Dr. Harry H. Everett Edmund Field Prof. M. M. Fogg Earnest C. Folsom Williard M. Folsom NoRVAL E. Diehl William H. Earned, Jr. Ch.«. J. Putt Frank F. Aplan Cecil L. Bowers Duncan K. Cull Bernard Arnot Byron Arries William H. Brooks Foster C. Cone Frank Coombs Hugh C. Davenport Arnot Folsom RESIDE1 T MEMBERS Bert Forbes Wm. C. Frolich Phillip F. Greene Alex Hansen George Holmes Maurice A. Hyde H. P. Lau Prof. James T. Lees Ted Lonam Ralph Lounsberry Oscar M. Meyer Luther Mu.mford John D. Pierce Carey J. Pope Frank P. Quick.; - Harry Z. REESE-2 ' Sf F. J. Rehlander Lowe A. Ricketts James H. Riggs, Jr. John Rosborouch Frank E. Roth Delos Anderson James M. Phelps Fred O. Salisbury ACTIVE MEMBERS Se?iiors Jessie M. Moore Juniors Ward M. Randall Richard L. Triplett Sophomores Karl C. Kauf Walton B. Roberts Jack Rogers Freshmen Leland p. Hawkins J. Loren Hastings Charles B. King Denmen Kountz Arthur Lonam Albert E. MacGregor John B. Moore Carl Stein Don Stewart H. P. Stoddart John Stoddart Dean O. V. P. Stout Prof. G. D. Sweezey George Swingle Robert Talbot Louis Ward Arthur Ware Clarence R. White Murton Welton Fred Williams Prof. Ralph Wilson Walt Wilson Taylor Withrow Harold Wood Frank Woods Henry Woods Tho.mas Woods Malcomb Wyer Seneca B. Yule John Charles Wright Roy H. Whitham To.M E. Wherry Maurice E. T.awney Frank Winegar Ralph H. Otto Turner M. Tefft James H. Tyson Ray Jack Whitten Dave E. Wilkinson Joe B. Wood I I 190 . THE, CO RNHUSKER Beta Theta Pi » » f, s % i % ' 1 ' . f -f ' f f t % n 1 ' MacGregor Otto Arnett Hastings Combs King Hawkins Wilkeson Davenport Cone Kuntz Wherry Weightman Moore Teft Witten Brookes Putt Whitham Kull Lonam Tyson Randol Folsom Wood Weneger Apian Kopt Lamed Deal Moore Triplett Roberts Rogers Bowers Towney 191 THE. CORNHUSKER- .- .— .. . ■■ — — ■■ nike,teb:nvctwe.nty Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, iSgo Nebraska Chapter, Established Q09 Number of Chapters ys Living Members 4,Sl3 RESIDENT MEMBERS Harry L. An ' KENY R. A. BiCKFORD Lester M. Buckley Elwood B. Chappell O. B. Clark Joseph N. Dahlberg Robert Devoe Lester L. Dunn Fred H. Johnson Russel Mann Harold P. Morgan C. Petrus Peterson John Priest Everett L. Randall Bruce M. Raymond Stuart S. Rockey c. a. sorenson Leonard A. Woollen IVE MEMBERS Seniors Milo E. Beck Frank W. Carpenwr Frank Adkins Harlan Cattin George L. Clark Traverse Foster Floyd V. Francis Lewellen Martin Harold B. Porterfield J. Willard Green Harold D. Mathews Lawrence E. Slater Royal Schoen Timothy Sullivan Horace V. Talcott Sophomores Fred A. Brinkman C. Carroll Brown Cloyd E. Clark Fay D. Clark Leonard C. Dean Byron O. Dorn Philip Bridenbaugh Lloyd F. Kline Leslie H. Noble Freshmen Mark Sommers Rodney S. Dunlap George Higgins Alfred Runnalls Richard E. Smith La Mont N. Whittier William Wright Cornelius B. Phillips Dayton Royse Floyd Ryman 192 ! THE. CORNHUSKER ] Delta Chi Runnels Whitten Dean Scott Dunlap Bredenbaugh Sullivan Porterfield Brinkman Green Francis Higgins Schoen F. Clark C. E. Clark Smith Ryman Noble Brown Dorn Hatten Wright G. L. Clark Foster Carpenter Mathews Beck Cattin Martin Slater Walroth Talcot 193 ■W THE, CORXHU KER NINE-TE-EN-vVTWE-NTY Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Beta Tau Chapter, Established 1894 Number of Chapters 61 C. H. Atwood D. W. Atwood J. N. Ball W. C. Becker C. J. Bills A. L. Brown J. H. Gathers C. S. GUENZEL E. J. Hainer Oliver Anthes B. T. Clark Morris Deneen Lawrence Finney Melvin Bekins Charles Gillilan, C. E. Haley RESIDENT MEMBERS H. J. Lehnhoff D. L. Love E. P. McLaughlin P. D. Marvin F. M. Morrison W. M. Morse A. A. North D. K. Ruder " J. L. Riddell ACTIVE MEMBERS Seni{ij;s Living Members i fioo E. C. Stevens E. C. Strode J. L. Teeters A. J. Watkin, Jr. H. H. Wheeler D. B. Whitney Carl Wyncoop D. L. Yale J. L. KlZER Juniors Ernest Hubka X , x. Sa M0S1} Wa1 !« y Spencer Flint Mark E. Havens Webb Richards Herman Thomas Eugene Rouse h. g. schroeder Byran Stromer Lbland Waters Ferdinand Bing Maurice Cash Luther Cobbey Boyd Edwards Edward Gardner Walter Gass W. H. Hager Lee Huff, Jr. Stanley Hall Sophomores Russell Weimer Freshmen Leland Fisher Robert Hardt Walden Howey Philip Harper Clifford Inger Robert Kinworthy Adam Kohl William Lawlor Mike M. Miles Ernest Haverly John Lawlor Glen Munger Lawrence Ortman CuLLEN Root C. H. Ross William Sloan H. A. Upton Fred Weller Ernest Mulligan Fred Mulligan Chauncey Nelson Byron Quicley Clyde Smith Thomas Smullen KiNSLow Underwood Donald Weimer Robert Wolfe John Wyncoop THE. COR NHUSKEH- , 1 iJJJ i NIK E, ' r E e. K vT Wii:,t J ' rY m Delta Tau Delta r »f V, ' ▼ f -r Haley Bing Gardner Waters North Wymen Hall Sloan Cash Ortman Root Weller Huff Ross Watson Underwood Smullen Rouse Edwards Lawlor Haverly Upton Gilillian Richanls Thonjas Clark Bekins Stromer Flint Havens Finney Schroeder Hubka Anthes Dineen I9S l.rr 0lH ' THE, CORNHUSKER- N I NE.TEEN-O.TWE.NTY ■ l Si g: Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College, 1834 Nebraska Chapter, Established 1898 Number of Chapters 48 Conrad Allen Hugh Atkinson Dr. Carl Bumstead Guy Chambers Chas. Clark W. F. Day A. H. Edgren W. L. Hall James Harpham RESIDENT MEMBERS Phil Harrison Gene Holland Albert A. Hoppe Dr. Ray Hummel Cabel Jackson Roy Kile Curt Kimball Cecil F. Laverty Homer Martin Don Miller ACTIVE MEMBERS Living Members 11,208 Jesse H. Newlon Harvey Rathbone AuGGiE Schmidt Fred S. Seacrist Sam Waugh L. W. Weaver B. G. Westover M. E. Williams W. Bruce Young Seniors Arville E. Ellerbrock Roy E. Greenlee Alex R. Krause Juniors J. CK A. Egan Melvin J. Gibbs George Haslam Harry H. Howarth C. Harold Rowan Robert R. Moodie Edward J. Shoemaker Hiram O. Studley Lester Kidd Emerson J. McCarthy William McVicker Jesse F. Patty Sophomores Arden N. Butler Hugh M. Carson Herbert Dana John T. Graham Frank B. Kase Burton Chase James Collier Vernon Cramer Harold Dana LeRoy Ehlers Roland Fitzsimmons Donald Flynn Godfrey Frohn Maurice Gardner Freshmen Walter Koppe William McCrory Floyd Paynter Austin H. Smith Kenneth R. Webb Sidney Hartman Joe Iverson Richard Kimball Newell Klopp Dan Lynch Nicholas Mayne Richard Reese Harry Robertson Charles Welch 196 THE. CORNHUSKEIL N I N E.TE gK ' XTVS E.NTY r Delta Upsilon t f % Rowan J. Patty Paynter Smith Collier Kase Dana Hoppe Howarth Butler Webb Carson Moddie Haslam EUerbrock Krause Greenlee Studley Egan Gibbs 197 r-u. THE, CORNHUSKER. ' ' ' " MfeJi Kappa Delta Phi Founded at University of Nebraska in gig ACTIVE MEMBERS John A. Cejnar Arxost Sukovaty Myrov Andersont John S. Burley P. A. Fredericksen- Frank Horky Clement Kuska Edward L. Zivny Sophomores Henry Kcska Gayle B. Pickwell David Sell Emil Vlasak Claude C. Votapka R. E. KOKEN E. L. KoKES J. V. Benesch Alvin M. Brust j. j. correll Ralph Douglas Paul C. Thompson Glen V. Pickwell J. Golden Reid Freshmen Dale F. Renner Ernest Horauk Frank Janicek Robert Kutack Joe Sefrna 198 THE COUNHUSKER w-: NINETTE EN VVTWE.NTY Kappa Delta Phi Kokon Kied Zivny Kokes Cejnar Pick well Anderson Sefrna Kuska Douglas Kredericksen Burley Pick well Cornell Votapka Thompson Kutak Sell N trr m luVW ' THE CQRNHUSKER r Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Alpha Psi Chapter, Established 1897 Number of Chapters 86 Living Members 16,244 RESIDENT MEMBERS Jas. Beltzer O. A. Beltzer Jasper Clarke Robert Copsey Oakley Cox Lawrence Farrell Robert Fulton " Wm. Grant C. D. Husted Clark Jeary Foster Jenkins v- A- W. J. King W. A. Letton Don Pettis Edward Pettis Prof. E. K. Schramm F. C. Schwarz Leland Towle Max Towle Chas. Watson C. P. Watson John Westover ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors S. D. Butcher G. Hubert Harvey H. C. McKinley Henery Albrecot Lyman Bell Clinton E. John John F. Linn Geo. Moyer Bert L. Reed Allen R. Cozier Glen Ellis Frank Flagler Robert E. Harvey Wm. a. McBride Harry Minor Juniors O w - K " Sophomores Orville Ralston Leonard Reynalds H. Parke Thornton Eyer L. Sloniger Kenneth Tool Robert White Nels Whitnull George Wixer Farley Young John F. Nordgren C. W. Samuelson Merlin E. Schreber George P. Skilstad E. F. Tomiska Joseph Walter 200 ' - " THE COHNHUSKER NINETBEKVCT%VE,NXY } Kappa Sigma «IVf4 V 1 % l ! f ft % % % % ' 1 i fe. f ?■ f fi i f f % t t Saniuelson P. Sloniger Whitnell Doty Young Orr E. Frost R. Harvey Martin Moyer Butchar White H. Harvey Frisbee Schreiber H. Mullen McBride Harrington Tool Cozier C. Frost Graves Segrist Ellis Schuflf Skillstad Walter Flagler E. Doniger Minor McGlasson Froehlick Westover J. Mullen Ralston Cox Linn McKinley Wixer Thornton Xordgren Reed Albright Blackledge Reynolds MO Bm 201 wi n-ia THE, CORNHUSKEFL NINETTE K NWTAVE.NTY i Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, 1848 Nebraska Alpha Chapter, Established 187$ Number of Chapters 8$ Living Members 2opi ' ; RESIDENT MEMBERS Charles H. Abbott G. H. Avery A. M. Bunting T. J. Doyle E. A. Everett F. E. Foster G. W. GiLLIGAN E. C. Hardy M. B. Hauck J. H. Hunt H. N. Jeffery A. C. Lau J. D. Lau I. M. Raymond W. H. Raymond W. B. Romans Prof. R. D. Scott E. W. Seacrest Charles Stuart CJeorge J. Thomas Louis A. Westerman Charles Whedon L. O. Wittman Prof. Robert Wolcott Dr. J. M. Woodward ACTIVE MEMBERS r{ Seniors John H. Koehler Leonard W. Kline H. Stewart McDonald Byron McMahon Paul Ottenstein Juniors Herschel Bowers Le Ross Hammond Burks Hari.ey Maurice Smith Sophomores Robert Anderson Herbert Cushman Munson Dale Howard Hammond Donald McMeekin Luther Johnson George Maguire Joseph Reavis Earl Miller Joseph Rodgers Chalmers Seymour Bayless Spain Robert Troyer Freshmen WiLLIARD AlLEMAN Harley Anderson Philip Carlson Harlan Coy Thomas Drummond Leslie Grainger William Grainger Lewis Griggs Robert Hall Kenneth Harding Raymond Stryker Harold Hartley Paul Hines Walter Holtz Chauncey Kinsey Williard Lau William McCorkle William Mackey Virgil Northwall Fred Richards Joseph Ryons 202 THE, COR NHUSKER NINE.TEEKvVTWE.NTY Phi Delta Theta % % f- i %.%%% % wa m ■ ■SKKS t f f. 1 t f f f f. « ?■ U " « t. f f t- Cory H, Anderson Miller Spain McCorkle R. Anderson Holts Griggs Kiney Seymour Carlson Troyer Hartley McMeehin Richards Lau White Machey Kline Harley H. Hammond Northwall Stryker Hines Dale Alleman Ryons Hall Rodgers Otteijstein L. Hammond Johnson Lyle Koehler McDonald Reavis Bowers Maguire McMahon Smith 203 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TKEK tTW E.KTY Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1848 Lambda Nu Chapter, Established i8q8 Number of Chapters 61 Living Members 17441 RESIDENT MEMBERS Dr. R. B. Adams John D. Bushnell Ray a. Crancer A. H. Davis Leonard Hurtz George P. Kimball - - Willard p. Kimball, Jr. Howard J. Kirkpatrick James McGeachin Herm S. Yost Edward G. Maggi Otto R. Mallot R. E. Moore Frederick M. Sanders Richard F-. Stout James E. Whitney Earle B. Wilson Donald L. Wood Arthur H. Yost ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Brian O ' Brian Frank Buck John L. Champe Malcolm Smith Juniors Edward Bogue Thomas Brennan George Bushnell John Gilligan Guy T. Graves Sophomores Ralph Anderson Harold R. Burke Ernest Eggerss Max Updegraff Freshmen Auburn Atkins Gerald Branson Claire Brown Leo Cameron Jack Dierks Roland Egly Charles Hirsch Merwyn Holmquist Carl Hogerson Lloyd Palmer Byron Rohrbough Richard Hadley Harold Holmquist George Johnson Wallace Larsen RoLLiN B. Smith George S. Hesse Bruce McCulloch Raymond Ogier Murl Maupin Frances Olson Harold Peterson Leo Scherer Jack F. Stanton William Stedman Robert Stowell Mathias Voltz 204 THE. CORNHUjSKER- P NINETTE EN AVTWE.NTY Phi Gamma Delta f f ' t t 5 T. Egley Ogier Burke McCullough Dieiks L. Volz Peterson Graves Hirsch Dougherty Bronson Dieiks Sherer Olson Holmquist Holmquist M. Maupin Eggers Updegraff Brown Anderson Johnson Rohilaugh Buck Bushnell Higerson Smith Bogne Larson Palmer Gilligan Brown R. Smith Anderson 205 r THE CORNHUSKER N IN E,T E E N WT-WErNX Y N Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Nebraska Alpha Chapter, Established i8qs Numbe r of Chapters 46 Living Members 12,511 RESIDENT MEMBERS P. J. Bross j. l. burnham Dean D. Clark LoYD E. Deweese D. ElCHE Ernest Guenzel A. L. Haecker H. M. Hayes Carson Hildreth H. G. Hough E. D. KiDDOO L. W. Korsmeyer Dr. C. J. Ladd Ralph Lahr J. J. Ledwith %; ACTIVE Perry Branch Gaylord Davis Seniors ' Qeqrcs Stojje Juntorr Earl Coryell Wm. Day Earl Howey Samuel Kellogg Lionel Burr Bryce Crawford John Fike Richard Furnish Amos Ginn Edmond Habegger Sophomores L. L. Loyd K. W. McLennan G. G. Martin W. C. Mercer L. C. Oberlies Arthur H. Patts H. W. Post Wardner Scott W. A. Selleck V. D. TiNSLEY Vance Traphagen Calloway Van Decar Phil Watkins Howard S. Wilson RlfJINALD Vl ' OODRUFF Howard Murfin D. Kenneth Saunders G. H. Sire Edwin Smith Rutgers G. Van Brunt Floyd Wright Story Harding Clinton Kenner Robert McCreery Kenneth O ' Rorke Wm. Richardson Donald Van Arsdale Maurice Williams Freshmen Philip Aitken Harlan Boyer Jack Fisher Russell Funkhouser Fred Haecker Wm. Wright Walter LeClere Frank Peterson Thos. Roope Horace Taylor George Welsh 206 THE, CORNHUSKER, NINE,TE EK-SVTWE.NTY Phi Kappa Psi f V % % % t % % Fisher Welsh Aitken Wright Funkhouser LeClere Conwell Haecker Kenner Harding Rounsevelle Roope Boyer Negele Taylor Murfin Fike Howey McCreery Richardson O ' Rorke Furnish Williams Coryell Crawford Smith Van Arsdale Ginn Habeggar Branch Stone Burr Kenner Saunders Wright Davis Day Kellogg Van Brunt Sire 207 f. g r THE. CORNHUSKER. NINE,TEKNvVTWE.NtXV mtr Pi Kappa Phi Founded at Ch arleston, South Carolina, igo . Nu Chapter, Established igi ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate Roy B. Ford CJeo. D. Driver Wm. S. Larson Seniors Ray W. Scott Anson Booth John S. Collins Jack Ford Harry Giestfeld Ivan W. Hedge Walter Jungemyer Joe Libendorfer Juniors Walter Wheeler Harold H. Lewis Harvy L. Rice Kenneth McCandless Martin Matson Clark Mingus Sherman Oyler Frank P. Park Stoddard Robinson Wm. Simpson Paul Anderson Harold Banta Leo Beattie Lyle Cornish Clarence Cypreasen Lowell Devoe Orivin B. Gaston T. Lawrence James Sophomores Frederick Sturm A. Paul Johnson String Jungmeyer Carl Lessenhop Reuben Matson Otto Muller Harold Pegler Burgess Shumway Harry Steven Freshmen Jack Conlin Walter Ditzler Harry Laning Francis MacPrang Robert McCandless Jacob Naylor Wm. Ohms Vern Thomas I 208 •« BI THE, CORNHt SKER IP Z Pi Kappa Phi IN I I I f; |. I, IJ ' Conlin James Reglcr Naylor Lanning Gaston R. McCandless Ditzler Stum Stevens Johnson Cornish Cypreanson Wheeler DeVoe R. Matson S. Jungemeir VV. Jungemeir Collins Beattie J. Ford Robinson VanAuken Anderson Liebendorfer Shumway Mueller Mingus Simpson K. McCandless Parks Larson M. Matson Geistfeldt Lewis P. Ford Hedge Driver NOT SHOWN IN THE PICTURE R. Scott Mackprang Banta Rice 209 THE CORNHUSKER, NINE.TEBiNVtTWE,NXV Pi Phi Chi Alpha Hippocrates, Founded at University of Nebraska, tgiS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors H. S. Atwood D. S. Brazda Homer Barrok Herman C. Bodemer L. R. Creighton Crowlj Harry R. Elston Clyde C. Hardy R. W. HiLLE Arnold L. Jensen Harry Kretzler Harold M. Kreybill Charles H. Laugharn Earl F. Leininger Cedric H. Nelson Frank A. Nelson W. Shirey Walter R, _ Juniors Milton M. Lamb M lvin N. Newquist Leslie E. Sauer Edgar V. Alls ' Jay B. Babcock Thos. W. Benne Adolph W. Brazda Dewey F. Brown G. Harold Burnett Reginald A. Fernald Freshmen Earl R. Bowman E. P. Deal F. Fahrenbruch T. Jay Hartford Arthur Kintner Paul W. Lamb RoscoE Luce E. E. McClelland iRGE G. Fischer H. Gibbon ioBERT B. Hanks Leon S. McGoogan E. C. Peterson BuREN Reed Carl P. Wagner H. R. McMeekin C. G. Nicholson LuMiR F. Novak Frederic Orvedahl BuRKETT Reed Terry Rivet Robert A. Scott Oscar G. Thompson 210 THE, CORNHUSKER NINE,TEE.N-vVXWE-NTY ■jifJ ♦ N Pi Phi Chi Fischer McMeekin Babcock Nicholson Fahrenbruch Deal Petersen Hanks Gibbon Wagner Bennett Newquist Sauer Allen Brazd Brown Burnett 211 THE CORNHUSKER. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Lambda Pi Chapter, Established i8qs Number of Chapters 86 Living Members i8,7q6 Glenn W. Hopkins E. B. MoRCOM ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Halsey C. Noyes Harold F. Wilder Laurence C. Noyes Arden W. Godwin Carl A. Hoefer Carl M. Howard William D. Lear Juniors Sophomores Eugene D. Ebersole Herbert D. Gish Wesley G. Gish Norman C. Goodbrod Raymond D. Haggard Wm. D. Harris Kenneth J. Hawkins Earl H. Hildebrand Clee E. Hickman Freshmen Joe Barton John Campbell Floyd Gish George McCartney Ole Ohlheizer Robert L. Pace Hiland B. Noyes Gerald E. Pratt Clarence E. Swanson Roy S. Wythers Raymond C. Kepner John C. Ludwig August T. Peters Harland R. Peterson C. Truman Redfield C. Ransom Samuelson E. John Sward Roy G. Trierweiler Eugene V. Wray Roswell Robertson Noel M. Smith Frederick C. Thomsen Raymond Weller Davis L. Wilson Lyle C. Yaeger o Ill THE- CORNHUSKJER_ IS NINETBCKWTWE.NTY Sigma Alpha Epsiloii Kepner Ebersole Redfield Trierweiler Peters Wray Ludwig Hawkins Samuelson H. Gish Howard Sward Smith W. Gish F. Gish Barton Lear Weller Hickman Peterson Hildebrand Goodbrod Wilson Harris Yaeger Pratt Haggard Page Wythers Godwin Wilder H. Noyes Morcom Hopkins Noyes Swanson Noyes Lyman Hoefer i Sik ' • 213 hoi THE. CORNHUSKER. .. - - ' v ' ' -v ,- ' ' v ' - NINE,TKBiN XTWENT Y S i::;, -si — M N ., . , , . Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Alpha Epsilon Chapter, Established 1883 Number of Chapters 74 Living Members 13,796 RESIDENT MEMBERS C. E. Acer C. S. Ferris E. N. O ' Shea C. H. Aldrich R. L. Ferguson D. Pegler C. S. Allen W. K. Fitzgerald S. L. Pierce J. L. Brown H. E. Flansburg D. Proudfit B. 0. Campbell Glen Fordyce F. S. Proudfit D. Chaney W. H. Freeman George Proudfit D. A. Chapin Bruce Fullerton P. C. Proudfit R. E. Chapin E. Grainger W. Proudfit P. F. Clarke H. K. Grainger C. Scott A. J. CoATES R. J. Greene G. H. Risser G. E. Condra W. E. Hardy R. H. Rogers J. C. CuRRAM H. R. Harley H. A. Shannon Paul Dennis H. O. Harvey F. Shephard M. J. Eaton H. Y. Holben C. F. Steckleberg H. C. Eddy B. W. Marsh W. J. D. Steckleberg F. Eisenhart F. M. Milson J. E. Stevens C. W. Erwin J. H. Mockett L. Stuhr J. R. Erwin W. C. Moran E. C. Westervelt 0. J. Fee H. E. Orr , M. E. Wheeler G. D. Woodruff ACTIVE MEMBERS ' Senior — ' ■ Glenn Ely Juniors Wilder Blakeslee Wallace Hunter Frederick Deutsch Dale Jones Frank Faytingter Edwin Moran Sophomores Glenn Brown Russel Myers Alfred Deutsch Paul Reed Ferl Griffith Leslie Wiggins Freshmen Frederick Allen Paul Gebert Paul Byrne William Holindrake Paul Chaney Richard Jackson Robert Clark Xoah Kearns Robert Cox Fred Parkhurst Wallace Craig Richard Spangler Edward Dore Gene Wiggins 1 s i N N " r " PP " ' ■ •I 214 T HE, COnWHUSKER- Sigma Chi Clarke Holindrake Wiggis Housh Murry DeWitt Gehert Byrne Cheney Mowery Parkhurst Marsh Allen Craig Isenhart Cox Peglen Jackson Gildersleeve Reed Marsh Dore A. Deutsch Griffith Faytinlgen F. Deutsch Ely Wiggins Brown Moran Harkison 215 Cr -.,ll Ub ' " THE. CQRNHySKER- " S NINE.TEEKNVTWE,NTY Sigma Nu Founded at [Virginia Military Academy, l86g Delta Eta Chapter, Established igo() Number of Chapters 7Q Living Members 14,500 RESIDENT MEMBERS Carl M. Aldrich, Jr. Orville Buerstetta Thomas W. Burtch Nathan Butcher Earl H. Carother Francis Dinsmore Artuhr a. Dobson Vincent Elseffer Calvin Emery Rosewell S. Karl P. Frederick Hugh V. Harlan Robert L. Holyoke William F. Morrison Ralph S. Moseley Wayne E. Munn Robert M. Parkinson Charles B. Perry Thomas S. Risser Weeks ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate Herman B. Thompson Seniors Ralph Brehm Eugene Dinsmore MEijVa LE Taylor Lee Beekord Oscar Drake Sidney Goodfellow Jack Landale Byron McHirron Guy C. Bowen RussEL King Joseph Knapp Benjamin T. Lake Thomas Mackey fSnUnii Sophomores Glen Rodwell Edward Miller John V. Starrett Wade Munn Earl Modlin Fay Pollock Andrew Schoeppel Lee Yochum Lewis Medlin Marvin- Meyers Verne Moore Monte Munn Philip Owens Freshmen Elmer R. Anderson Fred Bosking Amil Dobesh Tudor Gairdner Edwin Hammond Floyd A. Swan Charles Hart Edgar Holyoke Archie Jones Richard Mackey Ellis Stevens 216 I THE COUNHUSKER. NINETEEK-CV-TWE-NfTY Sigma Nu i t % % — - Bowen W. Mtinn T. Mackey Gardiner R. Mackey Dobesh Beekond Meyers Medlin Swan Anderson Owens Lake Moore Hart Goodfellow King Knapp Stevens Hammond Jones Modlin Hooper M. Munn Landale Starrett Taylor Drake Dinsmore Rodwell McHirron Yockim Pollock Brehm Miller 217 „I,PPIP THE. CORNHUSKER. : NINE.TEETsrWTWE,N- " " m Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College, igoi Nebraska Alpha Chapter, Established IQII Number of Chapters 45 Living Members 4,g6S RESIDENT MEMBERS Ed. Albrecht Vernon Andrews Arthur Balis Prof. N. A. Bengston Merton Campbell Sam Chamberlain Phillip Costello Crawford M. Delano Donald D. Elliott D.AViD Erickson Ralph E. Herrick Richard V. Koupal Avery Pickering DoANE Pickering Harlan Reard Dr. Harold Schmidt Clifford B. Scott T. B. Strain Ralph L. Theisen Ernest Wohlenberg ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Glenn Everts Fred Hellner Carl Geiger John Pickett Gavle Grubb Joseph Wishart Juniors Clyde Anderson Ed. G. Cressell Fred Dale Glenn Gardner Dana Harper Ed. Hoffman Dwight Bedell Harold Bedell Leon R. Bell H. H. Bennett Frank Carmen Herman S. Delano Sophomores Mike Van Horn Wm. Holt Richard O. Johnson Emil Luckey Payson Marshall Philip Parker A. F. Saxton Harry Harris Wm. Hussey Emerson Kokjer Chauncey C. Potter Wm. Putman RoBT. Russell Arthur Baird John Barr Ben Dennis Bert Hammond Paul Hockenberger Freshmen A. E. Wenke Wm. Hollingsworth Frank Reeves Larry Rider Dewey O. Swanson Verne C. Tait I THE. CORNHUSKER. NINE.TE1SNWT-WE,NXY Sigma Phi Epsilon Cressell Putman Russell Johnstone Holt Carmen Van Horn Gardner Dale Delano Harper Hoffman Hussey Kokjer Anderson Harris Bennett Gieger Potter Hellner Saxton Wishart Luckey Marshall Pickett Bell Grubb 219 W ' ,rrr,„ l ' ' THE CORNHUSKER _ KSSIKK I ■ — Bushnell Guild Founded at Nebraska Univeriity, tgio RESIDENT MEMBERS Paul Connor Charles France Henry F. Hall Roger Jenkens Roy Voung Paul Lindley Harold Long Floyd Reed Merrill Vanderpool ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Harry Anderson Otis Applegate Jay Buchta Ansel Claybur Ray Cowen Hans CJravengaard Alfred Hinze Albert Johnston- Eric Kelley Joy Guilford John Judd Marvin Kuns Lyi.e McBride Juniors Leonard Nelson Johannes Peterson Arnold Rath key Lammert Redelfs Frank Reed Harrv Reed Scott Whitnah Arnold Wilkins Burt Williams Duncan McLellan Lawrence Metzgar (Jack Redelfs Ralph Russel Allan Anderson Carl Brehm Sophomores Floyd Oldt Paul Peterson Leonard Waterman Freshmen HuBER Addison Kenton Anderson Richard Babcock Paul Brehm Elmer Gravengaard Ralph Kelley Pearl Oldt Franklin Potter Eugene Stewart Wilbur Wolf y N 220 THE, CORNHVSKER- NINE-TTEENVv-XWIiNT Y I « I f f f ff r % Bushnell Guild % % %, ¥ ff I A %% % % % I A. Anderson K. Anderson Potter Oldt Judd Babcock Kelly Waterman Brehm Wolf Gravengaard Guilford 11. Anderson McBride Metzger Williams P. Brehm Wilken Conner P. Peterson Peterson Rathkey Reed Whitnah Kelly Ertel Gravengaard Applegate Nelson Kuns Reldelfs Hall Buchta Cowen Johnston Clayburn Reed Long Redelfs Hinze 221 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TEIEK-vVT ' WE.NXY Farm House Founded at Nebraska University, igll RESIDENT MEMBERS Dean E. A. Burnett Prof. W. W. Burr Prof. L. W. Chase A. G. George E. H. Herminchaus R. E. Holland Prof. R. F. Howard C. E. MiCKEL f. r. nohavec Prof. H. B. Pier M. B. PossoN C. W. PUGSLEY Prof. W. A. Rockie Prof. O. W. Sjogren L. T. Skinner P. H. Stewart I. Di ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JumoTs Francis Dana Bigelow Earl E. Borcherding Claude H. Canady Ray W. Carpenter ' } Chris L. Christensew Ira W. Hepperly Edward A. Frerichs Do.MiNic L. Gross Harold Hedges Fred Hobart LoYS F. Smith Sophomores Charles E. Atkinson Kenneth A. Clark Clifford C. Girardot Asa K. Hepperly Freshmen J. Arnold Fouts Lewis A. Harrington George D. Lambert Ray L. Yates Meinolf V. Kappius Roy P. LiNTZ Harry H. Smith , Ralph L. Taylor ' ' Leslie A. Wilson Earl J. Yates William V. Lambert Harry J. Linton Waldo S. Rice Paul E. Seidell Omer W. Herrmann Lawrence R. Holland Paul F. Taggart Mason Yerkes William R. Perrin Ralph E. Robs Harold Wiggins 222 THE, CORNHU.SKER NINE.TEEMvVTWE.NTY Farm House Herrmann Rice Girardot Yerkes Linton Perrin Atkinson Frerichs Holland L. Smith Lambert Clark Taggart Gross Hubert Borcherding Canaday Taylor 1. Hepperly H. Smith Lintz A. Hepperly Hedges Harrington Carpenter Wilson Kappiiis Christensen Sjogren Burr Skinner Nohavee Tell Yates Bigelow 223 THE. GORNHUSKER. N1NE,TI£KK " SXT " WE.NXY Silver Lynx Founded at Nebraska University, iqij RESIDENT MEMBERS Allen Bechter Alvin Albert Keith Graul August Leudtke Roy Bedford Paul Cook John Eldridge Clifford Rein Herbert Pierce ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ■■6 Harvey Nelson KGE Neumann i,9yd Neumann Brooks Harding WALT£R Scott Allen Ward AbeZook Leonard Cowley NORVEL LiNDSTROM Winifred Lowe Maurice Becker Errold Bohl Bruce Gilbert Edwin Grattan Robert Grattan Francis Hopper Sophomores Worth McDonald Cecil Mathews Charles Phillips Robert Van Pelt Freshmen Gerald Laer ROPERT LuNDGREN Sidney Maynard Beryl Stone Louis Weymueller Melvin Wilson I Jiii CORNHUSKER N1NE.TEEKVCTWEN TV Silver Lynx f III J I IJ McDonald Van Pelt Ward Phillips Lair Gilbert Becker Wilson Lundgren WeymuUer Lowe Mathews Leott Stone Harding Zook B. Neuman Nelson Albert Bedford Waldorf Eldoedge L. Neuman Linstrom i 225 THE. COnNHUSKER. NINETTE EKWTWE.hfry Inter-Fraternity Council Prof. R. D. Scott, Chairman Acacia Alfred I. Reese Alpha Gamma Rho R. E. Fortna Alpha Sigma Phi Floyd Stone Alpha Tau Omega Robert G. Rrown Alpha Theta Chi Elmer F. Witte Beta Theta Pi Richard L. Triplett Bushnell Guild Lyle McBride Delta Chi Horace Talbot Delta Tau Delta Lawrence Finney Delta Upsilon , Jack Egan Farm House F. D. BiCELOW Kappa Sigma H. P. Thornton Phi Delta Theta Byron J. McMahon Phi Gamma Delta Richard H adley Phi Kappa Psi R. G. Van Brunt Pi Kappa Phi Roy Ford Sigma Alpha Epsilon C. E. Swanson Sigma Chi Fred Deutch Sigma Nu " Eugene Dinsmore Sigma Phi Epsilon John Pickett Silver Lynx Robert Van Pelt ■c: " i |p;s 226 I» THE CO n NH U SK ER- NIME,TEE.NWTWE.NTY 227 THE, CORNHUSKER, NINE TEJENWTWENXY Achoth Founded at Nebraska Uni versity, igio Aleph Chapter, Established iQio Number of Chapters lo Living Members 650 RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. Ethel Stone Benst Mrs. Aural Scott Burr Miss Frances Chatburn Miss Roberta Chipperfield Miss Clara Belle Green Mrs. Mabel Daniels Gramlich Miss Alice Hu.mpe Miss Elsie Mathews Miss Valentine Minford Miss Ruth Sinclair Mrs. Inez Viele Stanton Mrs. Dorothy Good Wood Miss Etta Yont Miss Lily Yont Mrs. Cleo Gather Young ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate Gladys Beaumont Seniors Nina Baker Helen Erickson Martha Hellner Juniors Ruth Begley jf ? Dorothy Davison " ■ ; Helen Sparks Ruth Hutton Alfreda Mackprang Margaret Tourtelot Marion Mote Hazel Muzzy Bernice Bayley Ethel Curry Mildred Johnson Helen Dunlap Kate Kreycik Ellen Beard Caroline Cain Helen Cain Marjorie Cooper Betty Eacrett Edna B. Heacock Sophomores Freshmen Helen Newmeyer Zada Porterfield Florence Reed Katherine Reynolds Edna Silsbee Helen Martin Wilma Mote Alma Schlicting Gertrude Tomson LuciLE Tourtelot Ruth Vinyard Special Ruth Brown I 228 i TV TH E C ORNHUSKER- N NK ' T KB; J .T VE.NTY Achoth Mackprang Schlichting Bayley C. Cain Davison Ericson Beavil Brown Eacrett Silsbee H. Cain Martin L. Tourtelot Johnson Hellner Newmeyer Curry Vinyard Begley W. Mote M. Tourtelot Reed Baker Dunlap Heacock Tomson Muzzy Reynolds Kreycik Porterfield Hutton M. Mote Beaumont Cooper y 229 THE CORNHUSKEH, NINE,TEENWTWE-NTY " g s Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePawui University, 188$ Xi Chapter, Established igoj Number of Chapters 27 Living Members 4.JOOO RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. Mrs. Miss Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss John M. Alex.wder Harry Ankeny. Harriett Bardwell May Bardwell Evelyn Black Marie Boehmer E. A. Brittenham Louise Brownell Theodore Bullock George E. Condra Cordelia Condra H. R. Esterbrook Herbert T. Folsom Willard Folsom Marie Fowler Miss Frances Gettys Mrs. Clark Jeary Miss Esther Joy Lawrence Dr. Marjorie Little Miss Miriam Little Miss Alice Loomis Miss Clara McMahon Miss Grace McMahon Mrs. McRoberts Mrs. Tom H. Mauck Miss Edythe Minor Mrs. John M. Priest Mrs. J. F. Stevens Mrs. Myron T. Swenk Miss Vera Upton ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Doris Arnold Helek Minor Fae Breese Marguerite Howard LuELLA Gettys Ruth Walker ' i222I;6d£(». Tumors Anne Bowren Grace Harris Mary Brownell Eloise Lawrence Edith Burton Helen Holtz Ruth Duncan Sophomores Gr. ce Lufkin Lois Boone Grace Godwin Ardis Brewster Elizabeth Jones Leah Brikkerhoff Marian Jones Faith Carr Vivien Hanson Clara Dickerson Marie Prouty Viola Dierks Lois Melton Helen Garnsey Freshmen Grace Stuff Ruth Bachelor Alice McMahon Lurene Boone Hope Ross Genevieve Hall Zella Owens Jean Holtz Georgia Sandusky If t: I 230 I THE, CORNHUSKEFL NlNE.Tfe1ENvVXWE.NTrv i nTSS Alpha Chi Omega Hanson Boone Brinkerhoff Dickerson N. Holtz D. Jones Hall Owens Brewster Bowron Ross Bachelor M. Jones Arnold Duncan Walker Stuff Howard Lawrence Breese Lufkin Gettys Boone Minor Garnsey McMahon Prouty Wilson H. Holtz Godwin Brownell Harris arr 231 THE, CQRN ' HySKER t ' Alpha Delta Pi Founded at IVesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1851 Alpha Epsilon Chapter, Established 1915 Number of Chapters 2£ Living Members 2,216 RESIDENT MEMBERS Miss Edith Ashtov Miss Georgia Boggs Mrs. Sallie Sloan Brown Miss Crell Freeman Miss Pauline Groves Miss Olive Higgins Mrs. Frances Thompson Horner ;i ' Miss Ethel Kittenger Miss Mary Kittenger Miss Agnes Meline Miss Mildred Morse Mrs. E. J. Stewart Mrs. Ruth Pope True Miss Clara Whittwer ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduates JuANiTA Campbell Clarissa Delano Gladys Wild Seniors Ethlyn Druse Kathleen Hargrove Thelma Sealock Juniors Irene Baughman Lucille Baughman Annabell Heal Mary Jane Boyd Marguerite Burton Marie Movious Leona Baughman Eloise Berlett Irene Compton Mildred Gollehan Nell Higgins Helen Atwood Ruth Kiner Francele Murphy Sophomores Freshmen Fern Reed Leo Sherburne Anne Thurman Bertha Thurman Mary Witherow Lucille Wood Eva Holloway Mary Keyes Gretchen Morse Hazel Wagner Ruth Wilson Elizabeth Schlicting Alberta Skeen Mildred Sparks 232 THE, CORNHUSKER NINE,TE " EK k.TWE-NTY N Alpha Delta Pi Druse Woods Movius Atwood Sherburne Wagner Holloway Conipton Kiner Gollehan Burton Beal Hargrove Baughman Keyes Higgens Sealock Schlicting Baughman Skeen Witherow Sparks Wilson Boyd Reed Berlet Morse Swr r 233 THE. COUNHUSKER, .- - ' " - - ' ..- ' ' -.. NIN E,TE EN-Cv-T WE.N i Y N Br_..j ' ' " " " " " P , i f Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College, New York, i8()7 Zeta Chapter, Established igo2 Number of Chapters 24 Living Members 2450 RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. William Beachley Miss Helen Johnson Mrs. F. E. Beaumont Miss Verna Kean Mrs. Alfred Beckman Mrs. Harry Lansing Miss Laurine Bratt Mrs. Jerry Latsch Miss Elsie Fitzgerald Mrs. William Logan Miss Helen Fitzgerald Miss Nelle Nisson Mrs. K. p. Fredericks Mrs. Doane Pickering Mrs. H. N. Grainger Miss Jennie Piper Miss Viola Gray Mrs. Floyd Rawlixgs Miss Edna Harpham Mrs. A. C. Reynolds Mrs. Albert Hoppe Mrs. John Rosborough Mrs. Merle Hoppe Miss Marie Studts Miss Martha Walton ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Bess Cram Lucille Mauck Florence Griswold Margaret Perry Lorene Hendricks Lucille Saunders Mary Waters Juniors Lucille Crapenhoft Helen Morris Fae Curry Anna Mary Patterson Irene Smith Sophomores Maurine Black Mildred Doten Esther Brehm Jean Dow Dorothy Woodward Freshmen Mercedes Abbott Helen Jobes Irene Barton Helen Kerchman Mildred Brehm Emily McGregor Josephine Doten Pauline Moore Ethel Doyle Eva Murphy Jeanette Farquhar Ruby Nelson WiLMA Foster Margaret O ' Brian Marjorie Harrison Florence Ruwe Mildred Hullinger Darinna Turner 1. Valora Hullinger Ethel Weidner i N ' ' nrrtif ' N i " ■■ M l 234 ■• ' p THE. CORNHtrSKETL i NINE.TKTEKxVTWE.N NXY_ Alpha Oinicron Pi ' fi f .a $» f ' i " j ;- " ' ■.jAs ?;i;.f f f R. Farquhar Krapenhoft M. Brehm M. Hullinger Perry V. Hullinger Foster Griswold Moore Cram Hendricks Morris Barton Doyle Nelson Black O ' Brien Herzing Ford French M. Doten Harrison Saunders A. Abbott Smith M. Abbott Patterson Ruwe C. Brehm J. Farquhar Waters Dow Hendricks Jobes J. Doten Murphy Mauck Curry Woodward Kirschman 235 r y Nl THE COHNHUSKER. NINE.XlEliNWTWE,NXY Alpha Phi Founded at the University of Syracuse, 1872 Nu Chapter, Established IQ06 Number of Chapters 22 Living Members 4fiOO RESIDENT MEMBERS Mabel Anderson Vivien Baker Frances Barstow Mrs. Boyd Mrs. Karl Bumstead Mrs. Dan DePutron Elizabeth Doyle Mrs. Calvin Emery Mrs. Laurence Farrel Mrs. Ted Faulkner Madeline Gerard Mrs. Rolfe Halligan Ruth Henniger Mrs. Jones Marguerite Loeb Mrs. O. R. Martin Mrs. Brian O ' Brian Genevieve Roberts Mrs. Carl Rohman Mrs. T. T. Smith Mrs. Carl Steckelberg Mrs. William Waugh Mrs. John Wenstrand Mrs. Dick Westover ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Helen Giltner Marian Henniger Charlotte Hanna Juniors Sophomores Frances Anderson Marjorie Barstow Dorothy Doyle Jeanette Doyle Geraldine Hutton Katharine Brenke Dorothy Hammond Kathryn Harnley Kathryn Heckert Genevieve Lames Frak ' ces Wahl Freshmen Helen Buck Mary Elizabeth Graha.m Thelma Harnley Lois Haughey Alice Heldt Amy Hooker Marianne Howard Gladys Mickel Blanche McKee Ada Stidworthy Reta Sullivan Helen Wahl Mae Youngquest Margaret Lang Gwendolyn McCoy Margaret Minor Mildred Rockwell Madeline Stenger Gertrude Norris Helen Palmer Annis Robbins Myrl Rodgers Zoe Schelek Pauline Starrett Margaret Stidworthy Elsie Waltemath (I I 236 THE CORNHUSKER. i Y Alpha Phi Hammond Rofrers T. Harnley Graham Hooker D. Doyle Sullivan Robbins Minor Rockwell Lang Barstow Youngquist H. Wahl Giltner Heldt Stidworthy Wahl Anderson McCoy Howard J. Doyle Haughey McKec Loeb Waltemath Steiner Henninger Brenke M. Stidworthy Mickel Norris Hanna Schalk K. Harnley Lames Starrett Palmer Buck Heckert 237 CORNHUSKER- ?e — — — nine,teie: jwtwe,nty Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, i8gs Rho Chapter, Established 1913 Number of Chapters 28 Living Members 3 000 j -« . RESIDENT MEMBERS HULDA BrEITSTADT Marie Clark Mrs. Robert Copsey Valera Downs Lenore Fitzgerald Mrs. Everett Goldsmith Hazel Harnberger Arletta Shaw Amy Koupal Mrs. George H. Ligget Hazel Miller Mrs. J. Nickles Agnes Olsen Mrs. Robert Quick Lulu Runge ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Helen Fisher Geraldine Brown Olive Means Rose Skudler Juniors Jessie Wagner Marianna Cummings Louise Emmett Mary Hengel Eva Holi.oway Catherine Beacom Verna Bowden Marjorie Burcham Mable Carlson Dee Garrison LoRA Lloyd Sophomores Freshmen Alberta Outhouse Irma Quesner Helen Wagner Ruth McFadden Edna Schultz Mary Sheldon Jessie Tucker Julia Sheldon Emma Skudler Elsa Sommer Katheryn Tait Helen Todd Louise Tucker Frances Westering 238 TV THE, CORNHUSKBR NINE.TEENvVTWE.NXY - jNipSlg ■ ' Alpha Xi Delta Westering Hengel Tail Emmett Outhouse Quesner Wagner Quick Carlson Means McFadden M. Sheldon Bowden Brown Cumming Holloway Sommers Leffler Sheldon Wagner E. Scudler R. Scudler Fisher Beacom 239 THE CORNHUSKER NIKE,TElENVv.TWE.NTY Chi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, i8g5 Kappa Chapter, Established IQOJ Number of Chapters 42 Living Members 4,000 RESIDEI T MEMBERS Lucille Arterburn WiLDA Arterburn Mrs. Roy Bjorkman Miss Edith Cash Mrs. O. B. Clark Miss Betty Denman Mis Helen Edgecombe Miss Mildred Frost Mrs. a. Gaddis Miss Helen Geistlincer Miss Amanda Heppner Miss Ethel Hoag Miss Merle McManigal Mrs. Piery Bess Chaney Berenice Coleson Margaret Cowden CjErtrude McHale Mrs. Ed. Westerveldt ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Lulu H. skell Julia Mockett Juniors Ruth Swenson Harriett Munnecke Rhe Nelson Ruby Swenson Sophomores Emma Davis Frances Foote MoNA Jenkins Ada Lawson Blanche McManigal ISABELL McMonIES Myrl Hardin Freshmen Beatrice Ballard Helen Blackmore Lillian Blanchard Blanche Clemons Esther Devine Irene Miller Lydia Otto Dorothy Pfarr (Jladys Sewright Mildred Shirley Dorothy Tonner Helen Wight ViBERTA YUTZY Leona Neff Grace Pegler Florence Sherman Frances Simmons Lilas Stark Lillian Westesen 240 THE, CORNHUSKER ' NINE,TEKNWT Vt:.N ' rv ryv N n C ii Omega Coleson Miller Swenson Jenkins Sherman Swenson Nelson McHale Munnecke McMonies Davis Wight Lawson Hardin Neff Blanchard Tonner Clemmons Pfarr Westeson McManigal Devine Otto Cowden Yutzy Foote Mockett Shaney Haskell Pegler Stark Shirley Cox 1 241 THE, COUNHUvS KER- NIKE.TEENWTWE.NTY Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 Kappa Chapter, Established 1894 Number of Chapters 61 Living Members ' ,8oo RESIDENT MEMBERS Miss Margaret Beers Miss Edna Gund Mrs. C. E. Matson Miss Elinor Bennett Mrs. Will Hamilton Miss Edna Perrin Mrs. S. C. Bennison Mrs. C. 0. Hanson Miss May Pershing Mrs. R. C. Bickford Miss Lucy Haywood Mrs. Petrus Peterson Miss Fae Bonnell Mrs. Robert Howard Mrs. 0. J. Shaw Miss Thorn Brown Miss Vinda Hudson Mrs. A. L. Smith Mrs. L. M. Buckley Mrs. Clarence Hyland Mrs. Irene K. Smith Miss Florence Butler Miss Beatrice Johnson Miss Hazel Snell Miss Mary Chapin Mrs. C. C. Johnson Mrs. J. E. M. Thompson Mrs. Searle Davis Mrs. C. C. Kiefer Mrs. Merrill Vanderpool Mrs. Robert Drake Mrs. J. E. Lawrence Mrs. W. J. Vaught Miss Bertha DuTeil Mrs. H. J. Lenhoff Miss Anna Vore Mrs. 0. J. Fee Mrs. W. S. Lemon Mrs. Chester Ward Miss Fae Forbes Miss Gladys Lord Miss Esther Warner Mrs. W. L. E. Green, Jr. Mrs. R. W. Ludwig Mrs. Leah W. Weaver • ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors True Jack Zella Scott Hazel McDon LD Grace Troup Alice Welsh Juniors Helen Downing Ruth Kirschstein Ruth DuBois Lucy Parker Donna Gustin La Verna Thietje Marion Hompes Helen Thompson Verna Jones Ruth Wachter Ruby Jones Helen Waters Sophomores Camille Airy Marion Moodie CozETTE Airy Harriett Rossman Hesper Bell Eleanor Snell Agnes Bigger JOSELYN StO •e Naomi Green Margaret Thompson Fern Hookstr.i Katherine Wills Freshmen Carol Aylesw ORTH Ethel Johnson Ruth Brown Alta Thietj e Myrtle Carpenter Alice Waite Maude Ernst Betty Welsh Dorothy Williams 242 ' THE. CORNHUSKEIL NINETTE EKWTVS ' E.NTY ' Delta Delta Delta McDonald Hookstra C. Airy L. Thietje DuBois Waters H. Thompson Aylesworth C. Airy Wachter Stone Moodie Waite A. Thietje Gustin Hompes Snell M. Thompson Williams Jack A. Welsh Wills Brown Scott Green Rossman L. Jones B. Welsh R. Jones Kirschstein Parker Troup Ernst Bell Bigger Downing 1 l iaoBt-oH 243 r v THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TKENWT VE.NTY_ N Delta Gamma Founded at Oxford Institute, Mississippi, 1872 Kappa Chapter, Established 1888 Number of Chapters so Living Members S 362 RESIDENT MEMBERS Miss Helen Butler Miss Muriel Jones Mrs. Arthur Raymond Mrs. Don Chapin Miss Katherine Kiefer Miss Dorothy R.aymond Miss Marg.aret Crittenden Miss Kathryn Kimball Mrs. J. S. Reid Mrs. Maurice Deutch Miss Marjorie Kimball Miss Stella Rice Mrs. A. R. Edminston Miss Marguerite Klinker Mrs. Charles Roberts Miss Leilabeth Farrell Mrs. Louis Kors.meyer Mrs. F. E. Roth Miss Edna Fitzsimmons Mrs. Alex Lau Mrs. F. S. Sanders Miss Blanche Garten Mrs. H. P. Lau Mrs. Paul Sardeson Mrs. Willard Gates Mrs. Lynn Lloyd Miss Helen Sawyer Mrs. J. E. Gavin Mrs. Carl Lord Miss Marjorie Selleck Mrs. Archibald Haecker Miss Frances McNabb Mrs. L. A. Sherman Mrs. George Holms Miss Helen Mitchell Miss Miriam Starrett Mrs. Fanchon Hooper Miss Mildred Morning Miss Marian Watkins Mrs. Clarence Hynes Mrs. Charles Moyer Miss Marie Weesner Miss Ruth Jakway Mrs. T. F. Quick Mrs. Frank Woods Mrs. Edna Johnson Mrs. S. H. Rathbon i ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Sadie B. Finch X orma Grumman r Helen Howe Juniorii 1 Lillian Arendt Helen Harrington Hazel Barber Ruth King Lucille Clark Ruth Lindsay Mary Duggan Helen NiEM N Ernestine Schayler Sophomores Beulah Aylesworth Irma Fellwock Margaret Baldwin Florence Graves Elizabeth Ball Helen HOVEI AND Dorothy Barclay Idanha Kiefer Glady Braddock Marian Nye Mildred Crause Mary Thom. VS Dorothy Wright Freshmen Muriel Allen Burnatte Hepperun Edith Ashby Ruth Hovel. ND Marie Berry Phyllis Kiefer Frances Colton Lorraine McCreary Ruth Douthett Gertrude Miller Lorena Evans Eleanor Moran Martha Haley Eulalie Ryan Gretchen Welch 244 THE CORNHUSKER. NINETTE IS J- VTWE.NTY .N Delta Gamma Nieman Duggan Grummann Wright Arendt Harrington Thomas Welch Nye R. Hoveland Ryan Braddock Allen Coiton Doughett Kiefer Lindsay Barclay Berry Hepperlin Evans Finch Haley Miller Ashby Grouse H. Hoveland Graves Fellwock Aylesworth Ball King Howe Barber Baldwin 245 V THE COR.NHUSKER, NINETTE ENNVTWE-NTTY " i ' ' ' — " i Ib ' Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, IQ02 Zeta Chapter, Established igio Number of Chapters 20 Living Members i,goo RESIDENT MEMBERS Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. Miss Pearl Barton Alma Brainard Irma Calhoun Janet Grey Cameron Mary Cameron J. R. Davis Gertrude DeSautelle Mayme Dwark Gladys Enyeart Besse Ertel Winifred Estes G. N. Foster Jesse Glass Clifford GoDDARD5i Miss Olive Joy Miss Ruby Knepper Miss Edna Mathews Mrs. Ralph Latspuch Miss Vesta Mawe Mrs. Alvin Miller Miss Marjorie Morse Miss Doris Nichols Josephine GRAVEfi„«. V„..«»-« ; Frank Hamer " Helen Hewett Miss Iva Swenjc Miss Ella Nolls Miss Ruth Odell Mrs. Clarence Penton Mrs. Andrew Schragg . Miss Elizabeth Seymore f rs. Nettie Wills Shugart Mrs. Skewter Miss Jean Stewart ACTIVE MEMBERS Nina Hull Mable Hunter Janet Gibbon Ruth Gibbon Seniors Juniors Pearl Taylor Sophomores Ruth Fickes Dorothy Ann Gleason Mildred R. Johnson Beulah Mills Freshmen Ione Beason Naomi Buck Celia Chandler Helen Hunt Frances Latham Roma Mitchell Mabel McAdam Martha Sadye Rotholz Marie Mills Eleanor Wilson Dorothy Wolfe Florence Wolfe Irene Leslie Ruby Loper LuciLE Ohlson Ruth Seafkin Cora Yost N THE CORNHUSKER. Delta Zeta Fikes Gleason Loper Olson R. Gibbons B. Mills Rotholtz Hunter Wilson G. Gibbons Johnson M. Mills Yost Chandler McAdams Mitchell F. Wolfe Hull D. Wolfe Buck Benson Krogman Latham Taylor m i 247 j nn ' THE. CQRNHVSKER- NINE.TrEBiNWTWE.NTY mp Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University, 1874. Phi Chapter, Established 1914. Number of Chapters 2$ Living Members S,50o RESIDENT MEMBERS Mr. Ed. Albrecht Mrs. Leon Decker Miss Eleanor Frampton Mrs. Clarence Hopewell Miss Frances Huntington Miss Margaret McPhee Mrs. Wayne Montgomery Mrs. Mae Mattax Reynolds Mrs. Fred B. Ryons Miss Constance Syford Miss Miriam Tyler Miss Gladys Wilkinson ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors }i " Juniors Genevieve Addleman Harriett Ashbrooke Delia Cobb Doris Bates Elsie Baumgartner Ethel DeYoung Meda Eigenbroadt Claire Stroy Sophomores Mary Hardy Margaret Henderson Gene Hudson Gladys Kleinke Marvel Trojan Betty Dysart Bertha Helzer Marguerite Morrissey Freshmen Nell Bates Belle Farnum Heloise Gauvreaux Beulah Grabill Josephine Gund Blythe Hinkley Vera Goodhand Gertrude Henderson Marguerite Smith Effie Starbuck Geraldine Nevvbaum Alice Rees Marion Stout Marion Townsend Mary McIntosh Ruth Peterson Marie Stubbs Dorothy Swartzlander Dorothy- Teal Davida Van Gilder 248 t -.« THE, CORNHUvSKER. NINE.TE-EN-NXT ' WE.NTrY Gamma Phi Beta Kleinke Van Gilder Teal Ashbrooke Rees Gund Mcintosh N. Bates Addleman G. Henderson Smith M. Henderson Hardy Stroy Townsend Grabill Starbuck Gauvreaux Cobb Grabill Nusbauni Starbuck Swartzlander Gauvreaux Stubbs Morrisey Goodhand Peterson D. Bates Thornton Helzer Hudson Baumgartner Stout Trojan DeVoung Hinkley Farman Uysart Kigenbroadt 249 Vff THE. CORNHUSKER NINE-TEENWTWE.NTY ■5 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauiv University, Indiana, iSyu Rho Chapter, Established 1896 Number of Chapters 45 Living Members 8,500 RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. J. H. Avery Miss Mary Gutherie Mrs. H. F. Morrison Mrs. Charles Burr Mrs. William Hardy Mrs. Edward O ' Shea Mrs. Earl Campbell Mrs. D. C. Heffley Mrs. G. H. Proudfit Miss Rose Carson Mrs. Eugene Holland Mrs. Guy E. Reed Mrs. R. G. Clapp Mrs. Leonard Hurtz Mrs. J. A. Rice Miss Katherine Cline Mrs. C. D. Hustead Miss Ida Robbins Mrs. T. A. COLBURN Mrs. Wilford Johnson Mrs. W. T. Tho.mpson Miss Helen Cook Miss Katherine Kohl Mrs. L. B. Tuckerman Mrs. R. A. Crancer Mrs. C. F. Ladd Mrs. W. F. Upson Miss Cornelia Crittenden Mrs. Dean R. Leland Miss Dorothy Wallace Mrs. Ellery T. Davis Mrs. Paul Ludwig Miss Helen Wallace Mrs. G. W. Day Mrs. G. G. Martin Mrs. Olive Watson Miss K.ATE Field Miss Helen Matteson Mrs. HuTTON Webster Mrs. Barton Green j. JMiss Winifred Miller Mrs. Don L. Yale ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduates Mary Helen Ai,lensworth Dorothy Coi.burn Fae Davis Margaret Howes Alice Te.mple Doris Allen Clara Curry Matilda Frankle Martha Garrett Marian Gurney Beatrice Colburn Emma Cross Maizie Cross Neva Dahlstrom Helen Daniels Margaret Farrens Mildred Griggs Florence Haley Margaret Harris Seniors sr,i ft ' Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Rachel Trester Dorothy Wetherald Ruth Wilson Margaret Harmon Helen McCoid Alyne O ' Laughlin Mildred Smith Elizabeth Scribner Margaret Howey Florence Hutton Elizabeth Kennedy Mary Temple Margaret Towne Elletha Uelling Flavia Waters Latta Waters Marian Wood i 250 THE, CORNHUSKER NINETE ENnVTWENXY f Kappa Alpha Theta E. Cross Uehling McCoid Curry O ' Laughlin Towne Farrens Howey W ' elherald Davis Frankle Trester M. Cross Harmon Wilson Hutton Dahlstrom M. Temple Garrett Colburn Waters Smith Kennedy A. Temple Allen Wood Scribner Watson Howes Daniels SSEK- ' 251 T HE, COTRNHUSKER- NINE,TEi:N-CtTWE.NTY ! i I Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal, iSgy Nebraska Chapter, Established ig20 Number of Chapters i Living Members 4,300 RESIDENT MEMBERS Miss Vera Cleaver Mrs. Frank Cleveland Mrs. O. D. Cory Miss Kate Foster Mrs. B. F. Good Miss Elsie Graingkr Lucille Cline Marjorie Hedbloom ' Dorothy Engush Sylvia Nikl Professor Blanche Grant Mrs. G. a. Loveland Mrs. Cyrus Mason Miss Helen H. Tuttle RS. Bernice White rs. Richard Wilkenson Eleanor Hinman Esther Killpack DYCE RoHRBOUGH NNAis Thompson SophomoTes Marian Amundson Myra Knoulton Gladys Burling Mary McCoy Margaret Rosenstihl Freshmen Kathryn Duerfeldt Marjorie Grieves Lois Margaret Hartman Gertrude Hughes Mary Leslie Mary Vanous Maud Miller Dorothy Mosher Leatha Ryon Cecille Skinner Margaret Ulry 252 T THE, CORNHUSKER. NIN E.TE E N- XXWE,N T Y P N Kappa Delta Hedbloom Cline Vaughness Hughes McCoy Seymore Rohrbaugh Thompson Knoulton Hartman Miller Skinner Ryan Leslie English Hinman Ulry Rosenstille Dehrfeldt Killpack Almundson 353 T] HIE CORNHUSKER — .,-- ' V.,-- ' ' - ' -v_ -- NINE,TE liK-aTWENT HF L 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma r Founded at Monmoutli College, 1870 Sigma Chapter, Established 1889 Number of Chapters 44 Living Members 9,865 RESlDEr T MEMBERS Mrs. H. B. Alexander Mrs. R. E. Giffen Miss Olivia Pound Mrs. Maxwell Beghtol Miss Helen Hall Mrs.MargaretWhedon Rain Miss Lenore Burkett Mrs. Sa.muel Hall Mrs.E. A. Rankin Mrs. E. a. Burnett Mrs. Emory Hardy Miss Marie Reichenbach Miss Helen Chase Mrs. H. H. Harley Miss Maude Risser Miss Janet Chase Miss Mabel Hays Mrs. Lowe Ricketts Mrs. Leon Crandall Mrs. Verne Hedge Miss Helen Shepherd Miss Dorothy Dean Miss Louise Irish Miss Frances Stein Mrs. Ray Elliott Mrs. Robert Joyce Mrs. R. D. Scott Mrs. H. H. Everett Miss Jessie Jury Mrs. L. C. Story Mrs. Raymond Farquhar Miss Stella Kirker Mrs. Frederick Stott Mrs. Leonard Flansburg Mrs. Charles Lee Mrs. Donald Stuart Mrs. E. C. Folsom Miss Mabel Lindley Mrs. A. G. Warner Mrs. J. E. Foster Mrs. C. C. Marley Mrs. Samuel Wauch Mrs. Robert Funke Mrs. Lew Marshall Mrs. Fred Wells Miss Ellen Gere Miss Dorothy Pettis Mrs. Merton Welton Miss Frances Gere Mrs. Herbert Post Mrs. F. C. Williams Miss Mariel Gere Miss Louise Pound Mrs. Reginald Woodruff ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Myra Bishop Jeanette Moore Faith Dedrick Ann Peterson Adelaide Elam Marjorie Scoville Josephine Strode Juniors Dorothy Cavanaugh Dorothy Hipple Sophomores Almarine Campbell Adele Plumer Mildred Doyle Marjorie Reese Gretchen Edee Marian Risser Fay Loucks Letitia Spees Dorothy Murtey Elizabeth Weir Marian Youngblut Freshmen Helen Burkett Ruth Kadel Alphonzine Clapp Dorothy Lyons Ruth Copsey Frances Miller Ann Donelon Helen Mueller Dorothy Ellis Roberta Prince Lavita Fritzlen Gratia Sanborn Hi Daisy Graff Berenice Scoville _ i Alice Huntington Elizabeth Thompson N ' p— 3 • acs a] = " H m 254 THE, CORNHUSKER. NtKE.TEgN XTWE.NTY Kappa Kappa Gamma R. Prince Reese Elani Strode Murtey Thompson Burkett Plumer Moore Youngblut Overstreet Clapp Bishop Edee Speice Hippie Loucks Ellis Cavanangh M. Scoville Mueller B. Scoville Dedrick Risser Campbell Donelan Kadel C ' opsey Doyle Temple Weir Matthews Peterson (iraff Lyon Fritzlen Hutton ' samt 255 THE CORNHl SKER- N r N EX te TB N VTrW E. N XY Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, 1867 Nebraska Beta Chapter, Established l8gs Number of Chapters 60 Living Members 10,550 RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. E. C. Ames Mrs. Rose Haynie Mrs. C. 0. Rouse Mrs. Lou Andrews Miss Bernice Heckler Mrs. Wardner Scott Mrs. W. H. Bagnell Miss Gladys Hellweg Miss Catherine Sedgwick Mrs. Newell H. Barnes Miss Gertrude Kincaide Miss Myrna Sedgwick Mrs. Paul C. Boylan Mrs. W. H. King Miss Mary S.mith Dr. Laura Brown Mrs. H. L KiRKPATRICK Miss Mary Spaulding Mrs. Thomas Burtch Mrs. J. E. Kirshman Miss Anne Stuart Mrs. Fred C. Caldwell Mrs. Homer McAnultv Mrs. Charles Stuart Miss Ruth Curtiss Miss Florence McGahey Miss Melinda Stuart Mrs. Edna DePutron Mrs. Alfred Nye Miss Julia Watson Mrs. 0. W. Everett Miss Grace Porter Miss Ada Waugh Mrs. J. M. Foreman Mrs. Harry Porter Miss Helen Waugh Mrs. Fred Funke Mrs. A. W. Richardson Mrs. M. G. Wyer Mrs. LisETTE Hampton Mrs. George Risser Mrs. Stanley Zemer ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Melba Bradsh AW LUCILE Nitsche Eleanor Fogg Carolyn Reed Mildred McFarland Alice Sedgwick Junior.f Mary Bee Thelma Detweiler Eunice Fike Florence Gnam Mary Hendryx Gertrude Killian Jeanette McBride Grace Shepherd Florence Wilcox Sophomores Eleanor Eddy Elva Hartford Marian Jefferies Merle Malchow Geneva Alderman Wilma Coates AuREL Foreman Genevieve Gallaher Frances Graham Gertrude Harlan Bernice Heath Mary Henderson Kathryn Hinton Eva Hoagland Frances Irwin Freshmen Ros.were Menaugh Isabell Pearsall Mary Rosencranz Iris Wood Lucille Johnson Esther King Mildred Kinney Dorothy Mansfield Josephine Mullen Edith Neil Ethel Nimmo Gertrude Patterson Mary Richardson Marjorie Russell Eleanor Talbot 256 THE COUNHUSKER. NINETTE K " N xVTWE .NXY TFT Pi Beta Phi Wilcox Kinney Menaugh Shepherd King Nimino Roscncranz (iallaher Hartford McFarland Harlan Richardson Graham Talbot Fogg Heath Alderman Wilmeth Sedgwick Detweiler Killian Foreman Reed Patterson Coates Gnani Bee McBride Hoagland Bradshaw PearsoU Neil Jeffries Eddy Nitsche Malchow Fike Russell Mullen Irwin Hinton Johnson 257 If_. THE. CORNHUSKER; NINETTE E J CcTWE. f T V Inter- Sorority Council Miss Marguerite McPhee, Chairman Miss Lorene Hendricks, Vice-Chairman Alpha Chi Omega Grace Harris Alpha Delta Pi Marie Movius Alpha Omicron Pi LoRENE Hendricks Alpha Phi Genevieve Loeb Alpha Xi Delta Olive Means Chi Omega Rhea Nelson Delta Delta Delta Marion Hompes Delta Gamma Helen Herrington Delta Zeta Mabel McAdams Gamma Phi Beta Delia Cobb Kappa Kappa Gamma M arjorie Reese Kappa Alpha Theta Rachal Trester Pi Beta Phi Alice Sedgwick Pan-Hellenic Committee Advisory Board Miss M. C. McPhee, Chairman Mrs. Maurice Dutsch Miss Winifred Hyde Miss Louise Pound Miss Florence McGahey Advisory Members Miss Amanda Heppner Miss Rachel Trester Miss Mable MacAdam 258 ■ THE, CORNIIU8KEK 5BP NINETE E ?WT VE.NTy 2S9 T HE CO RNHU SKER - — ■- — _ - I — -I . — .... ,..-1 N ;s The Innocents Christensen Gerhart Studley Davis Chadderdon EUerbrock Stone VVilkins Whitham McMahon Hopkins Schellenberg i I THE, C ORNHUSKER- 1?T k Honorary Senior Men ' s Fraternity The Innocents The Innocents Society was established as an honorary organization for Senior men in 1902, and since that time has regularly perpetuated itself each year, until it has become one of the cherished traditions of the University of Nebraska. The new members are chosen each year at the Ivy Day festivities when thirteen men from the Junior class are named to carry on the work of the society during the following year. The society aims to select for its members those students who have manifested an interest in the campus affairs and activities of their Alma Mater, and their " tapping " comes as reward for the spirit they have shown. The purpose of the Innocents is to perpetuate the ideals and traditions of the University. Its members strive to promote school spirit and to create a better understanding and appreciation among the entire student body for the greater things for which Nebraska stands. TH E- C O RNHVSKER- NINE.TEENWTWE.NXY ' «S3l 1 Honorary Senior Girls Society Black Masque Hutton Sheldon Breese Waters Jack Wynian Bishop Henniger Helzer Giltner Fisher Landale Hellner Black Masque, the Senior girls ' honorary society, was organized in the spring of 1905. The " Senior Book " of that year may be quoted as saying: " Thirteen energetic and original senior girls have established a permanent organization known as the ' Order of Black Masque ' " . Since this time the organization has developed new customs and established traditions. Among these is the " Masquing " of thirteen Junior girls each year on Ivy Day. These girls are chosen first by a vote of the girls of the Senior class, then by approval of a faculty committee and finally by a vote of the active members of Black Masque. They are selected both because of the activities in which they have participated, but also because of the promise which they show for the coming year. 262 u«Q | THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE,TEE.NWT VE.NXY Honorary Academic Phi Beta Kappa Founded at Williams Mary, ijyb Nebraska Alpha Chapter, Established 1895 ACTIVE MEMBERS Stella Abraham Alfred L. Adams Genevieve C. Addleman Alice L. Allen Doris C. Arnold Harriette C. Ashbrook Elizabeth Babcock La Verne M. Bovd Ida L. Carr Ray H. Cowen Charlotte C. Crue E. Gaylord Davis Lemo T. Dennis Frieda T. Eggenbercer Eleanor V. Fogg Genevieve E. Freeman Cora L. Gettys Hans P. Gravengaard Mark E. Havens Clara M. Hibbs Margaret H. Howes True A. Jack Walter H. Judd Florence Kellogg Merwyn C. Kimberly Jean C. Landale Christian B. Larsen Opal L. Lintz Beatrice Long Mildred L. McFarland Alwine H. Meyer Helen M. Minor Bern ice M. Mitchell Alfred I. Reese Rebecca H. Schembeck Mittie Y. Scott Alice C. Temple Ellanor V. Seymour Frances P. Stribec Alice M. von Bergen Mary Waters Roy Herbert Whitham Ruth K. Whitmore John C. Wilburn 263 THE. CORNHUSKER. NIKE.TEEM ' sVTWE.NTY Honorary Research Sigma Xi Officers W. C. Brenke President H. B. Latimer Vice-President M. G. Gaba Treasurer Emma Anderson Secretary Members Clarence Mickel M. G. Gaba C. E. Mickey A. G. Gehrig R. S. Abbott A. E. Guenther J. E. Almy V. L. Hollister Emma Anderson R. F. Howard Esther Anderson T. A. Kiessei.bach Saul B. Arenson H. B. Latimer Samuel Avery J. E. Lynch E. H. Barbour G. A. Loveland Carrie Barbour R. A. Lyman F. D. Barker W. A. Rockey W. C. Brenke J. E. Russell D. J. Brown E. F. Schram Lawrence Bruner P. B. Sears W. W. Burr C. K. Shedd J. W. Calvin L. T. Skinner G. R. Chatburn T. T. Smith L. W. Chase 0. V. P. Stout G. E. CONDRA M. H. SWENK R. W. Dawson G. D. Swezey H. G. Deminc O. W. Sjogren B. E. Moore J. C. Thompson T. A. Pierce F. W. Upson R. J. Pool L. Van Es C. W. M. Poynter H. H. Waite OsKAR E. Edison Elda R. Walker C. C. Encberg Leva B. Walker O. J. Ferguson Edith Webster T. J. Fitzpatrick C. C. WiCGANS Charles Fordyce J. E. Weaver Mary L. Fossler R. H. Wolcott C. J. Frankforter D. D. Whitney 264 THE, CORNHUSKER NINE,TETEN-C» TWENXY Vikings Howard Patty (iibl)s (iillilan fiar(iner Mcdlassoii Meizger Hadley (trecn Watson Lucus Kaytinger Andrews Bailey Hall Seidel Swanson Landale McCandless Coryell Mc(iiiire Officers First Semester Clarence Swansok President Jack Landale Vice-President WlLLARD Green Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Russell Bailey President Jack Landale Vice-President WiLLARD Green Secretary-Treasurer The Vikings is an organization of Junior men picked from the Sophomore class each spring for membership the following year. At present there are twenty-five members of the organiza- tion. Much credit belongs to the Vikings for the success of sales campaigns for athletic activities this past year. . ' ;5 THE, COHNHUSKER. NINE,TEE,K- VTWE.NXY Junior Class Girls ' Society Silver Serpents Brownell Curry O ' Laughlin Nelson Means Maitland DuBois Heal Barstow Lindsay Rotholz Wlicox Hartley Henderson Mote Silver Serpents is a society of Junior women chosen from the ranks of the Sophomore class each spring. The society is composed of one member of each sorority, one member of each literary society and one member from the student body at large. The society is active in student affairs and each year gives a party for the Sophomore girls. i 266 .. THE. CORNHUSKER, NINETEEK-CS-TWE-NXY Sophomore Class Men s Society Iron Sphinx Kauf Weiniger Kike Lake Sloniger M nor X eff vkins Richardson Hess Bowen Koss Burke Carson V ' anHorn Lawlor Paynter Stewart Officers Herbert Cushman President Sidney Stewart Vice-President Fi-OVD Paynter Secretary-Treasurer Iron Sphinx is a class organization of Sophomore men chosen at the end of each year from the Sophomore class. Two men are selected from each fraternity and two men are taken at large from the class. Iron Sphinx has assisted in staging several student functions especially the State High School Basketball tournament. The organization was host at a prom given in January. 267 THE CORNIIUSKER, NlNE-TE NvVTWE-NXY ■i FJ Sophomore Class (Jtrls ' Society Xi Delta Wolfe Prouty (joUihan McMonies Berry Scrilmer Hammond Stahl Sheldon Thomas Clark Bell Hun son J off J Campbell " ies Curry Xi Delta is a society of Sophomore girls chosen from among the most active women stude.its in the Freshman class. Each sorority and literary society is represented in the organization. Xi Delta assists in putting on various student activities during the year and gives a dance each spring for active and alumni members. 268 THE, C ORNHUSKER Freshmen Class Girls Society Mystic Fish Holtz Welch Olson Westering Russell VanGiUler Rewe Lanham Kennedy Seken Schalek Beanl Xeff Brown Kadel Mystic Fish is a Freshman society similar to those of the upper classes. It is composed of one member from each sorority and one member chosen at large from the student body. The members are called upon from time to time by upper class organization to aid in staging student parties and activities. Mystic Fish also entertains for all Freshman women at a party each year. 2C9 THE. CORNHUSKER, NINE,XKEKVtT " WE.NXY s Senior Class Girls ' Society Valkyries Founded June, igiy Cobb Trcster Moore Sedgwick Wetherald Fincli Hanna Mockett Elam Perry Curtis Tourtelot McAdam Active Members Margarte Tourtalet Helen Curtice Adelade Elam Jeanette Moore Rachel Trester Dorothy Wetherald Mabel McAdam Margaret Perry JULL Mockett Alice Sedgwick Charlotte Hanna Delia Cobb Sadie Finch 270 THE, CORNHUSKER NINETTE EMxVTWE.N TV PROF lONTALS i 271 THE. CORNHUSKER m N I N E,T E IE N aXT W E, NTrv Journalistic Sigma Delta Chi Officers Harold L. Oerhart President Gayi.ord Davis Vice-President Richard Hadley Secreury Jack Landale Treasurer Sigma Delta Chi is a national fraternity composed of men who intend to enter the journal- istic profession. The aim of the Nebraska chapter of Sigma Delta Chi as with the other chapters of the fraternity is to promote its ideals of the national press. At Nebraska, Sigma Delta Chi has the distinction of publishing Awgwan, one of the best- known college comic monthlies in the country. The staff of Awgwan is selected bv Sigma Delta Chi and as far as possible from its membership. Membership in the organization is bv invitation to those who have shown energy in the journalistic field. The strength of Sigma Delta Chi as a national professional fraternity is seen in the fact that thirty of thirty-three chapters were represened at a national conclave of the fraternity at the University of Illinois lass fall. Of those three chapters not represented, two were excused because they were newly organized. .Tones Landale Miirtin Wilkins Hammond Gillilan Grubb Black Thomas Davis CJerhart Kline Saunds ? ll ' 272 ., THE. CORNHUSKER, N I N E,T E E N TVV E- N T Y Journalism Theta Sigma Phi Officers Marian Hennincer President Sadie Finch Vice-President Carolyn Reed Secretary Harriett Ashbrooke Treasurer Theta Sigma Phi is a national fraternity of women in the field of journalism. Lambda chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1915. The aim of the fraternity is to unite women who are active in journalistic work and to raise the ideals of the press of the country. Membership in the fraternity is by invitation, and is extended to those who have shown energy and activity in journalistic work while in school. Reed Snyder O ' Loughlin Finch Doyle Henninger Fogg Ashbrooke 273 THE. COUNHUSKER. N I N E.T E Bi N VcT W E. N TTV SS Law Phi Alpha Delta Officers Wm. H. Line Justice B. T. Clark Vice-Justice Max May Secretary C. H. SwanjON Treasurer Phi Alpha Delta is a law fraternity whose aims are to uphold the standards of the legal profession. Reese chapter of Phi Alpha Delta was installed at Nebraska in 1915. There are at present about forty-five chapters of the fraternity. Reese chapter has thirty-five members in the three law classes. t f, % % % . Bi HB H«ii l v ' H Hk. V K ' ' ' ' ' ' " 1 ' -j M 1 « fi f T f, ' W w ' V. ' ■ Coultt r V. Byers Faytinger Farman Holt Swa nson Clark Cross Bcggs Cull Pollock Geislfelt Butler liyers Harper Johnson Sukavaty J arnbaugh Jung. Glebe Durlsh Goodmunson Johnson Drake Lucas May Lehman Button JohnsKn Jones L ' ne W allace D. May 274 THE CORNHUSKER, Phi Delta Phi Officers Glenn Graff President Elmer Witte Secretary C. E. Haley Treasurer Lincoln chapter of Phi Delta Phi was installed at Nebraska University in 1895. Phi Delta Phi is a national fraternity of law students and lawyers. At present the Nebraska chapter has about thirty-five meinbers in the three law classes. There are fifty chapters of Phi Delta Phi in several law schools of the country. Among the alumni of Phi Delta Phi are many of the prominent attorneys of the state. fr V V % % r ' %r% % % % i ' R. Young Haley Uobson K. Young Munn Peterson Seymour VanPelt Reavis Wilkins Flint Reed Ross Moyer H. Reed Foe Powers Houser Bedford Moody Thuman Kidd I. Smith Randol Krtcl Morcom Rc;.d McHonald Koehler Bush Prof. Led with Dean Hastings Prof. Wilson Johnston Graf N itte Schroeder ?75 THE. COnNHUSKER. ' Ni E==:Jg- NINETT E EK W.T WE ,N TY Dentistry pvV-i O. A. Ralston A. M. Dunn W. A. Weber M. C. Pederson J. L. PUCELIK E. R. Berkey E. L. Miller 0. K. Brt H. L. Kennedy A. R. SCHOENBERG H. A. ASKEY J. E. Sayles 1. N. Johnson Delta Sigma Delta Seniors J. F. Palensky J. R. Spencer Juniors R. B. Slepicka Sophomores H. H. Cox K. L. Holmes G. B. Rich J. J. Palmer Freshmen C. E. Baker E. M. Leigh Wm. Byers H. G. Albrecht F. A. Rider F. E. Janouch E. J. Dailey H. R. COSFORD D. G. Albrecht C. E. Waxek J. L. Bertram L. H. Evans C. M. Baker R. F. Schieffele G. R. Johnston W. E. Kendle R. V. Hull P. R. Smith W. H. Scott 276 I THE. CORNHUSKER- Dentistry C. A. Ellis G. A. Hagemav H. W. KOSITZKY D. S. Bryant F. S. Layman Xi Psi Phi Juniors I. E. Larson F. T. Lopp L. B. Shreve Sophomores F. T. McAdams A. T. McCashlanij A. B. Schaffel F. L. Snell P. Skeltov V. L. Upton Freshmen H. E. Alexander J. Beckwith G. H. Batty L. R. Beattie H. L. Black F. D. Carman A. E. Carr T. A. COWELL B. A. Dennis L. G. Hahn B. M. Hammond A. R. Harris L. R. Johnson N. H. Lyman F. G. McLeod J. L. Pinkerton G. V. Reynolds P. F. Schellenberg H. M. Spears D. O. SWANSON S. P. Vail G. G. Warren L. H. Warren F5r 1 Carman Spears L; nn G. T, Warren Hammond Layman Shreve Ellis Cowels Alexander Arnot Pinkerton Harris Dennis Bryant Hann Johnson Beattie Reynolds Vail G. G. Warren MacLeod Schellenberg Swanson Johnston Carr Black Skelton Hageman Copp Butler Snell Upton Larson Schaffel 277 THE, CORNHUSKER, N I N E,T EJENVtT W E, N X V IF? K Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma Officers First Semester Irwin A. Clark President J. P. Peterson Vice-President Meyer Beber Secretary W. G. Hubbard Treasurer H. V. Bricka Corresponding Secretary Chester Bobbitt Master of Ceremonies R. C. Abbott Alumni Secretary Second Semester Irwin A. Clark President S. B. Arenson Vice-President Meyer Beber Secretary Howard Wilson Treasurer Harold Bedeli Corresponding Secretary Russell Palmateer. .Master of Ceremonies S. B. Arenson M. Beber H. L. Bedell C. Bobbitt H. V. Bricka J. L. Burkitt I. A. Clark D. Dye Active Members E. L. Hermann W. G. Hubbard F. W. Jensen G. J. Leuch A. C. Leudtke R. F. Majors C. L. Matthews B. F. McKenzie D. W. McLaren R. E. Palmateer J. P. Peterson P. E. Peterson M. H. Power A. C. Rathkey H. C. Vi ' lLSON H. J. Wing Bricka Buik ' tt Peterson Hermann Baker Palmateer Rathkey Dye Hubbard Power Beber Bedell T. R. Clark Arenson Brown Upson Deming Thompson McLeod Hendricks 278 ., THE, CORNHUSKER- NINETTE ■EN-vXTWE.N I 1 1 (;hemistry Iota Sigma Phi Officers LiLA Sands President Matilda Peters Vice-President Ida Carr Secretary and Treasurer WiLLA McReynolds. . .Corresponding Secretary Iota Sigma Pi is an honorary chemical society which is composed of women of the highest standing in the study of chemistry. The purpose of the organization is to advance the science of chemistry among women. There are at present chapters of the fraternity at Washington University, Leland Standford University, University of California, University of Colorado, Universit) ' of Michigan, Illinois University and Nebraska University. Members of the Nebraska chapter are: Dorothy Dow Mary Hendry M. Cheuvront Frances Maynard Angeline Riley M. TiLDA Peters Josephine Graves Ida Carr Ruth Whitmore Bess McDonald Mabel Hunter 279 THE CORNHUSKER- NINETrEEN- XTWENXY JJw L Agriculture Alpha Zeta Officers R. E. FoRTN ' President E. J. Yates Vice-President P. E. Seidell Secretary R. M. Sandstedt Treasurer Alpha Zeta is a national honorary agricultural fraternitj ' with chapters at twenty-five other prominent agricultural colleges. Its purpose is to promote scholarship, leadership and fellow- ship among students of Agriculture. Lambert Happerly Christensen H. C. Noyes Fortua Lawritson Young Seidel L. C. Noyes McMahon Gross Canaday Jones Moulton Zollars French Bigelow Yates Sandstedt Keim Burr Burnett Filley Skinner Anderson Kiesselbach 280 THE CORNHUSKER NINE.TEBiN " Cv.T " WE,NXV Home Economics Omicron Nv. Officers Stei.i.a Warxer President Ruth Whitmore Secretary Bern ' ice Mitcheli Treasurer Omicron Nu is an honorary home economics fraternity. The Nebraska chapter has been established for several years and among its members are several prominent instructors in home economics. Membership is by invitati on and is determined largely on scholarship. iJLti|..t,% Royse Gunn Schenck Mockett Sheldon Mitchell Seabury Tourtelot Whitmore Warner Giltner Geigel Buchta 281 THE, CORNTHUSKER. pi -- NINE.TEB KWT VE.NX Y Honorary Engineering Sigma Tau Alpha Chapter Officers H. C. GuSTAFSON President H. M. Glebe Vice-President Edwin Boruch Secretary Oscar Smalley Corresponding Secretary M. C. KiMBERi.y Treasurer Sigma Tau is a national honorary engineering fraternity, it being founded here at the University of Nebraska in 1904. At present there are ten chapters thruout the country. Junior and Senior Engineers who rank among the upper third in scholarship are eligible to membership. The aim of the fraternity is to be of service to Engineering students and to promote engineering activities. V t III .i i % 1 y ft f it ' 9 J 5 ' •, JP g f M i- € " ' An % m, w % i 1 f V ' ' ? W| w Ketcham Jungmeyer Buchta Nelson McKinney Krause Rathkey Wing Peterson Dye Walker Oswald Silsbee Foxwell Hedges Hubbell ' Tracy Huntington Strom Kimberley Smalley McBride Glebe Gustafson Edison Ferguson Slaymaker Chatburn Mickey Haney Whitnah Boruch Scott 282 THE CORNHUSKER- NINETEEK-O.TVS ' E.NTY Geology X Sigma Gamma Epsilon Cfficen E. A. Markh AVI President R. C. Brehm Vice-President Walter Hager Secretary-Treasurer E. P. Clemento Historian Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national geological fraternity established at the University of Kansas in 1915. The Nebraska Delta chapter was chartered in 1917. At present the Nebraska chapter has twenty-six members. The object of the fraternity is to advance the science of geology by co-operation of state universities. At present there are six chapters of the fraternity at the following schools: University of Kansas, University of Oklahoma, University of Pittsburg, University of Nebraska, University of Missouri and the University of Wisconsin. The University of Texas and the University of Colorado are at present petitioning for chapters. Xedom Brehni Miller Milek Patty Vetter Whyman Cummins Salter Soutlier Weeth Clayburn Sciirauinni Honzik Markham Matson Hummel Beck Williams Giffin 283 THE, CORNHUSKER- NINE.TEE.N XTWErNTY Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi Officers Wesley Colsom President Frank Inks Vice-President Ray Litton Treasurer Sterling Ripley Secretary Phi Delta Chi, the oldest professional pharmaceutical fraternity in the country, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1883. The local chapter was installed at the University some years ago, and since the installation has maintained a house for members. Only under- graduate students of pharmacy and chemistry are eligible to membership in the fraternity. The influence of the fraternity has been seen in the activity of alumni in obtaining legisla- tion for better pharmacy. Its objects are to more closely unite students of chemistry and pharmacy and raise the standards of scholarship in the College of Pharmacy. Brinkman Lewton Prawitz Ripley Pickering Harlan Tschawner Jensen Lyman Hansen Schneider Schafer Olson 284 cohnhusker. NINE,TRE J-CvTNVE, NTy Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi Officers E. Gaylord Davis President Parke Thornton Vice-President Harold Huelinc Secretar-Treasurer Alpha Kappa Psi is a national honorary commercial fraternity whose object is to promote better scholarship among students of the Commercial Colleges of Universities thruout the country. The Nebraska chapter at present is thriving and is very active in the College of Business Administration. Among the requirements for membership are that the student have an average of better than 80 per cent in his school work and be registered in the College of Business Administration. 285 THE, CORNHUSKER ' N N1NE.TEENSXTWE.NTY ) i Educational = =t=d kkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkkq Phi Delta Kappa Officers A. II. Staley President Prof. Herbert Brownell Vice-President Prof. Roy E. Cochram Secretary M. C. Leffler Treasurer Frcf. a. a. Reed Corresponding Secretary Phi Delta Kappa is a national educational frater.iity organ- ized to encourage research among students of education. It was formed in 1910 by the amalgamation cf a num ' -er of like societies in the University of Chicago, Leland Stanford, Indiana, Illinois, Columbia, Missouri and MinnesDta. Th? Nebraska chapter of Phi Delta Kappa was organized on June 12, 1914. The aim of the fraternity is to gain co-opsration between persors in the teaching profession. N 286 HWPmPV«i«PPP P«P THE, CORNHUSKER. NINiE,TE ENXVTWE.NXY 287 THE COR NHUSKE R NINE.TEEN-vXXWE.NXY M Officers of American Association of Engineers Scott Hubbell Doremus Officers R. W. Scott President R. N. Tracy Vice-President H. L. Hubbell Secretary H. C. Doremus Treasurer Officers of Engineering Society- Tracy Acton iJorennis (iustafsou W ' alker W ' hitnali Officers A. W. Walker President H. C. GuSTAFSON Vice-Presiden H. C. Doremus Treasurer Fred Acton Secretary 288 c«( THE, CORNHUSKER- NINE-TTEENvVTWE-N-rY 9 Offic icers Professor Ferguson President A. P. Strom Fred Acton Chairman L. E. Nelson L. Metzgar Treasurer . Vice-Chairman Secretary American Association of Engineers Officers R. W. Scott President H. L. Hubbell Secretary R. N. Tracy Vice-Pres ' den: H. C. Doremus Treasurer 289 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINE,XE1ENWTWE.NXY I N] A. S. M. E. Troendly Petring Jungmeyer Foxwell Moulton Kratz Ahem Boettcher Wilcox Huntington Luebes Sjogren Slaymaker DeBaufre Taylor Weir Davi.s Smith Finke Haney Gustafson Glebe Officers H. C. Gustafson President H. M. Glebe Secretary W. H. Foxwell Treasurer The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is an organization of mechanical engineers with branches in most of the principal engineering schools of the country. The Nebraska society was founded in 1909. Civil Engineering Critchfield Moomaw Madsen .Bohner Busch Hughes Bushnell Barnard Salter Raecke Holloway .Anderson VanBrunt Detweiler Dorenuis Landgren Brust Wiggins Sprecher Eberhart Scott Officers H. C. DoRE.MUS. . . President A. E. Anderson , Secretary P. M. Parker Vice-President D. P. Sprecher Treasurer The Civil Engineering Society was formed at a meeting of all civil engineering students on April 29, 1912. The object of the society is to draw members closer together, to give more prominence to the civil engineering department of the University and provide instructive enter- tainment for members and others. 290 THE, CORNHUSKER Pre-Medic Society I t f, 1 1- r . , 4 ;4 t Palmer Babcock Brown Olson Qualset Peterson Bautin Weenie Sauer Brazda Allen Judd Stewart Russell Everts Fischer McGoogan Lees Kenner Sims Gibbon Hoxie Reed Davis Hughes DeLeon Root Hanks Farmer Fernald Burnett Almo.uist Wilson Bennett Newquist H. Bennett BrodboU Poore Johnson Curtis Block Line Farnsworth Baker Watson Galpin Officers Emil Peterson Presiden ' Clifton Kenner Vice-President John Judd Secretary Fred Fahenbruch Treasurer Marty Reed McMillen Bock McMeekin Peterson Crabtree Cook Kramer Frary Gilmore Kroehler Brehm Bowman Ryman Mares Dodson Lamb Hawkins Brackett Mumford Limjoco Deal Wagner Lewis Forney Kinter Shaw Masin Adkinson Hartford Engel Begmer Willoughby Miller Peterson Nichokon Weber Anderson Fahrenbuch Morton Ml THE CORNHUSKER. N I N E,T K IE N xXT W E. Nnrvv ■ t gg Freshman Commission Officers Nellie Bates President Marie Proudy Secretary and Treasurer The Freshman Commission is an organization of Freshman women who work in connection with the University Y. W. C. A. among first year students. The Commission has charge of parties given for Freshman women from time to time. Allen Temple Sherman Gund Okl.s Harrison Kent Tourtelot Sheldon Williams Bowden Tucker Price Bates Stidworthy VVolford 292 THE. CORNHUSKEIL NINE.TElENvVT VE.NTY Oub Oj icers Earl Yates President Stanley Hall Vice-President Ben Rodenwald Treasurer Rudolph Sandstedt Secretary The " Ag " Club was organized among students of the College of Agriculture in 1909. The object of the club at its organization was to promote better fellowship among students of agriculture and to assist in creating more interest in matters pertaining to agriculture. Regular meetings of the club are held as well as several special social functions. All students of the College of Agriculture are eligible to membership. THE. CQRNHUSKEtL ll -iL,a»i NINrE,TElENWTWE-NXY ■Hii - Block and Bridle Club Officers First Semester Second Semester R. E. FoRTNA President C. H. Powell President H. H. Smith Vice-President C. E. Crowell Vice-President B. W. Rodenwald Secretary H. H. Hedges Secretary M. V. Kappius Treasurer H. M. Adams Treasurer The Block and Bridle Club is composed of Juniors and Seniors who major in Animal Husbandry. The club was organized March 17, 1917, under the name of the Saddle and Sirloin Club, which was changed to the present name when delegates of the Nebraska club, together with those of Iowa, Kansas, and Missouri, met at Chicago in December, 1919, and completed a national organization. The annual " Baby " International Livestock Show, Interclass Students ' Judging Contest, and High School Students ' Judging contest are staged under the auspices of the Block and Bridle Club. -i f % i u M ' e 1 f f ' 1 rr % % ' - ' m: If .tj if » ' f ' f f r s I f 1 Powell Rodenwald Clark Bigelow Kappius Wiedeburg Rosecrans Finney M. Smith Fradenhurg Moulton Rice McMahon H. H. Smith Schoen Noyes Stephens Hissong Yates Gillilan Adams Canaday Redd Hepperly L. Smith Sandstedt Lawritson Lambert Gross Hedges Beach Fortna Loeflfel Gramlich Savin Posson Crowell •w THE COUNHUSKER. NINE,TEl!iNWTVsrE,N- Noyes Molten Powell Gramlich Adams Hepperiy Yates Stevens Tel Fortna Wiedeburg Kappius Savers The 1919 Stock Judging Team competed in three big contests and ranked well up to the top in all of them. On November 29, 1919, Nebraska ranked second at the International Livestock Show at Chicago; on January 17, 1920, second at the National Western Stock Show at Denver, and at the contest at Des Moines, Nebraska ranked well up toward the top. Dairy Judging Club : THE, COUNHUSKER. NINE.TETENvXTWE.NTV N Hanson Uttvits Wyant Fuller Saxton Connell Olson Swiggart Moss Kreycik Kiefer Fuchs (iraves Thaden Meyers Erickson Casper Farnsworth Ryman Hepperly Hapgood Borrenson Eggert Soulek Seabury Wilson Davis Atkins Herman Gunn Smith Loewenstein Shellhorn Officers Anna Geigel President Meda Eioenbroadt Vice-President Harriet Wilson Secretary Leona Nuerenburger Treasurer The Home Economics Society is an organization of students of the Home Economics department at the University. Membership is open to all students specializing in this line of work. Regular meetings are held each month at which time instructive and entertaining pro- grams are given. The society also has some social meetings during the year. Frass Nuerenburger McNamee HeUlt Striggow Bushee Towler Delong High Fortna Copenhaver Keller Howard Sheldon Bennison Copes Winters Atkinson Polhemus Shires Stech Stokes Tucker Piersol L. Peterson Streitz Dye Hromus Boyd A. Taylor Lindstrom O ' Brien Razee (leigel Eigenbroadt Wilkins Herzing Votopka Peterson 296 THE. CORNHUSKER w ' J N Officers M. V. Kappius President Earl Yates Vice-President L. Finney Secretary K. Fradenburg Treasurer The Farmers Fair was organized at the University in the year 1915-16 by Agricultural students. The Farmers Fair as presented in the spring of 1916 was an open house of the College of Agriculture for other students of the University and others. One of the features of the Fair was a big parade through the downtown streets and the city campus. During the afternoon and evening the farm campus was made the scene of various attrac- tions. The object of the Fair is to acquaint students of the University and people of the state with the working of the College of Agriculture. Fradenburg McHale Kappius Yates Finney Mockett 297 T HE COR NHUSKER NINETTE BiN-sXTWE-N Noh Tschauner Inks Hoffman Leurton Simauek Horton Fowler Stewart Malick Barnes Easton Holliwell Hahn Prawitz Brown Biinkman Ripley Colson Cowger Schnieder Day Dana Gillett Drewing Officers Floyd Pickering President Harold Dana Vice-Presicent Alice Barnes Secretary Frank Inks Treasurer The Pharmaceutical Society, a professional society of pharmacy students, was organized at the University in January, 1910. All pharmacy students are eligible to membership in the organization, whose aim is to draw closer together the men and women in the profession. The biggest function of the society is the management of Pharmacy Week at the University each year. During this week, which is the second in May, the Pharmacy flag flies from Uni- versity Hall. A special convocation is held and a banquet and picnic are held either at Crete or at Epworth Park. t3: I • Kidd Howe Schult Leeds Bowles Harlan Hardt Clayton Stretton Ernst Dryden Reynolds Bogue Barrett Wible Kolterman Kinney Carlson Pickering Dr. Lyman Redford Jensen Chambers Laverty Scofield 298 NINE,XE llNWrWE-NTTY- f Officers Cornelius Philip President Helen Lewis Secretary-Treasurer The Latin Club is an honorary literary society composed of students of good standing in Latin. The society has several social functions during the year including an annual banquet. Several Latin plays and tableaux have been given by the club during its existence. The society has acquired a wide reputation for the excellence of its work in the Latin depart- ment. Several gifts of art work have been presented to the Latin department by the club. % IF ' th 1 l C X„ - Diamond Thompson Phillips Townsend Sucha Williams Hoover Lyman Burrit Marris Swallow Minor Graham Schanp Maitland Dunlap Hibbs Trester Allen Botkin Rice Barber Sanford Sparkes Rice Lawritson Snyder Lewis Price Heines Rystron Noerenberg Dedrick Snyder Mathews 299 THE, COUNHUSKER NINE.T " EE J XTAVE.NTY •m d «i lb Ef C ub Espanol Officers Katherine Geis President LiNNES Peterson .... Vice-President Lillian Arendt Secretary-Treasurer The Spanish Club is an organization of students of the University studying Spanish. At regular meetings, programs are given. These programs include talks and papers on the Spanish language and customs. Social meetings of the club are also held. Schultz Thompson L. Peterson Graves G. Peterson Green Norton Stout Arendt Norris Gordon Linhoco Thornton Stroy Ruckios Hudson Tucker Cobb 300 mmf mmmmmmim THE CORNHUSKER NlNE,XKl NvVXWE.N i Art Club Officers Mariana Cummings President Helen Stines Vice-President Harold Banta Secretary-Treasurer The Art Club was formed by members of the school of f ine arts in the spring of 1917. The object of the organization is to promote a spirit of fellowship among students of art at the University and to spread the appreciation of art in the University and elsewhere. The Art Club has taken charge of several University functions. It presented a skit typifying different paintings, at the University Night program in 1919. 301 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINE.TrEEM-CcTWE.NTY " sm at sig Filipino Club Officers Manuel L. Carreon Chairman CoRNELio Blancafi.or Secretary-Treasurer AuRELio P. Arguelles Diosdado L. Luna Meliton L. Lejano Demetrio C. Macasa A sort of organization was started by the Filipino graduates and students of the University of Nebraska when they gathered for the first time on the evening of December 30, 1919, at the Lincoln Y. M. C. A. to commemorate the twenty-third anniversary of the death of the foremost Philippine national hero, Dr. Jose Rizal. Of other events of the year might be mentioned the invitation to a dinner extended by the University Spanish Club to the Filipino students at Lincoln on March 27, 1920, and the few short talks given by some of the Lincoln group in several churches of the city on actual Philip- pine life conditions and on present and future Philippine-American friendly relations. Meliton L. Lejano Conrado T. Limjoco Benito C. de Leon Bernardino C. Guerrero JJemetrio C. Macasa Manuel L. Carreon ., THE, CORNHUSKER. Driver Herrick Davis Hawke Zook Johnson Kotter Willey Buckeberg McLelland Cejnar Adams Burley Larson Fuik Holquist Reese Wick Rouse Ekeroth Darlington Weinier Lanicek Latowsky Reed Coats Officers DwiCHT F. Bedei.l President DuNCAK M. McLellan Vice-President John Burley Treasurer Eugene Rouse Secretary The University Commercial Club was organized at the University in 1914. Membership in the club is open to any students of business administration. Lincoln business men and others are invited to address the regular meetings. The object of the organization is to stimulate interest and gain co-operation among commercial students. . } h " fe ' ' ' « " - -- It t .. Eastlock Holmquist WoUmer Pike Koken Johnson Garey Mauek Bancroft Estes Holmquist Huling West Egley Waldorf Dinsmore Brown Merrick Hoffman Hawke Thompson Wessell Hanson Applegate Peterson Johnson Eastwood 303 THE. CORNHUSKER- ' NINE.TEB yrsVT ' WE.NTrY 1 Catholic Students Cluh Officers Joe Barton President Alice Leahy Vice-President Anna Murry Secretary Arthur Lonam Treasurer The Catholic Students Club of the University of Nebraska is a branch of a national organi- zation of students of Catholic faith thruout the colleges of the country. Most of the functions of this organization have been social consisting of banquets and occasional dances. The object of the society is to promote the religious and social welfare of Catholic students in the University. Barton Doyle Doyle Chaney Maderow A. Barton Leahy Foster McMahon E. Barton Toelle Donigan Chaney Leahy McMahon Wachter Zivny Lonam tB 304 IHE CORNHUSKER FT Christian Science Club Officers Kenketh McCandi.ess President Gwendolyn Townsend Vice-President Earl Halverstadt Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Howes Reader The Christian Science Society of the University was organized in the tall of 1913 by a group of Christian Science students. Since then it has grown steadily. Each year the Society has given a reception for incoming students and has had a lecture primarily for the University public by a nitmber of the Board of Lectureship of the First Church of Christ Scientist in Boston, Massachusetts. The Society meets in the Temple building the first and third Thursday evenings of each month. THE, CORNHUSKER, NI NETTE E.KV .TWE.lMT y Student Volunteers iSA The University Student Volunteer band is one of the units of a movement among students in universities and colleges to obtain recruits for life service in Christian work. The movement was inaugurated at a student conference at Northfield, Mass., in 1886. At present there are units of student volunteers in practically every university and college in North America. The primary object of the organization is to obtain recruits for the foreign mission fields of the North American churches. During the existence of the movement, more than 8,000 student volunteers have taken up active work in foreign fields. Nearly fifty graduates of the University of Nebraska have devoted their life to this work. List of Student Volunteers Mary J. Baker Lawrence Bratt Esther Broekema Ida Carr Ray Cowan Martha Curtis Esther Fisher Julia M. Fowler Evelyn Gardner George Giles Don Heffley Hattie Hepperly Claire McKinnon Harold McMillan Francis Maynard Nathan L. Michenei Carl Powell Josephine Reyman Marian Wyman Lutheran Club Officers Nels B. Hansen President E. H. Strieter Vice-President Alma Winter Secretary Earl A. Byers Corresponding Secretary Adelheit Treasurer The Lutheran Club was organized in February, 1920, for the purpose of furthering the cultural interest of Lutheranism. The membership is composed of those University students interested in this work. Several honorary members have been elected to the club. The monthly meeting is held on the third Friday of each month. N 306 COR NHUSKER N1 EN-aTWE NTY SSI Twins ' Club Officers Ramona and Francis Chamberlin. . .Presidents Alice and Alma Crawford Vice-Presidents Gladys and Goldyce Kaffenberger. Secretaries Glenn and Gayle Pickwell Treasurers The Twins ' Club is one of the most exclusive organizations in the Universitj-. Membership is limited to twins. The presence of a large number of twins in the University led to the forma- tion of the club in the fall of 1916. The club holds regular social meetings during the year at the homes of various members. One of the functions of the club last year was to support a pair of French orphan twins. 307 THE COHNHUvSKER kw - NINETte BlK ' CV.TWfcN Student Council Officers Lawrence Slater President Ruth Sheldon Vice-President Verna Buchta Secretary Elmer Schellenberg Treasurer The Student Council was elected at a special election in the spring of 1919 and has been I ' unctioning all year. According to the plan put into operation, representatives from the various colleges in the University were chosen as members of the council. This year, becaus -of a question as to what the powers of the council were, it has not taken as active a part in student affairs as it probably will in the future. Among other functions that it has assumed is the sponsoring of the honor system and single tax propositions. It has also assisted in putting on . ' Vll-University parties and other student functions. Hawkins Harper Taylor Cook Slater Maitland Barstow Buchta Loeb McMahon Jensen Hurley Schellenburg Sheldon Breese McHale Gusten Melton Christensen ,1, I ll«H T HE, CORNHUSKER, N I N E,T B IE K VtT VE NTY_ Senior Girls ' Advisory Board Officers MvRA Bishop President Alice Allen Vice-President Beatrice Mann Secretary-Treasurer The Senior Girls ' Advisory Board is an organization of twelve senior women who have lieen active in student affairs and Y. W. C. A. work. The chief function of this organization for the past few years has been that of sponsoring the Big and Little Sister movement at the Uni- versity. The Board has given parties from time to time during the year for the Big and Little Sisters as a means of getting Freshmen better acquainted. Allen Bishop Long Harpock Helzcr Hendricks Wyman Seymour Murray Daley Jack Hellner Sheldon 309 THE CQRNHVSKER- [E COl NINE-TETEN-CtTWE-NTY y id : Kotnensky Club Officers Arnost ' Sukovaty President Edward Kokes Vice-President Emihe Hroma Secretary John A. Cejnar Treasurer The Komensky Club is an organization of students of Bohemian descent who are attending tlie University. The society gives regular programs in the interest of the study of the language and life of the Slavic people. Social meetings are also held during the year. 9W !n " THE CORNHUSKEH NINE,TrBENvXTWE.NTY American Legion Officers Luther Cobbey Commander Charles S. Reed Vice-Commander John O ' Brien Post Adjutant Ben Huntington Treasurer Executive Committee Ralph P. Wilson Roy Bedford A. R. Ralston O. F. Schlabietz John Ridell PREAMBLE For God and Country, we associate ourselves together for the following purposes: To uphold and defend the Constitution of the United States of America ; to maintain law and order; to foster and perpetuate a one hundred per cent Americanism; to preserve the memories and incidents of our association in the Great War; to inculcate a sense of individual obligation to the community, state and nation ; to combat the autocracy of both the classes and the masses; to make right the master of might; to promote peace and good will on earth; to safeguard and transmit to posterity the principles of justice, freedom and democracy; to conse- crate and sanctify our comradeship by our devotion to mutual helpfulness. University Post Number 45, of the American Legion, was organized Tuesday, October 7, 1919, at the armory. Two hundred ex-service men attended the meeting. Temporary officers were elected with Dean O. V. P. Stout, Commander; A. R. Ralston, Deputy Post Commander; H. L. Hubbell, Post Adjutant; Professor Brockett, Treasurer, and an Executive Committee con- sisting of Dean P. M. Buck, Chairman; C. J. Frankforter, William Day, Harold McGlasson and Oakley Cox. The first step taken by the post was to make it plain that the organization was not a political machine nor the supporter of any party. It was plainly understood that the Legion was an organization to promote the spirit of Americanism and to fight issues which tended to hamper national spirit. Necessarily the many active members of the post will soon have graduated from the institu- ion leaving only the faculty members as active members after the next few years. However, it is the plan of the post to establish permanent headquarters on the campus and to have a club where members may go on their future visits to the campus. 311 THE, CORNHUSKER- m Brownell Nelson Hutton Wilcox Wetherald Sheldon Maitland MacPrang Helzer Reed Curry Wyman Stuff Allen Landale Waters McKinnon Lewis Stidworthy Officers Mary Waters President Ruth Hutton Vice-President Jean Landale Secretary Grace Stuff Treasurer Claire McKinnon General Secretary y. M. C. A. Cowan D. Slater Hinze Maryutl Applegate Cook Brownell Linton Heffley L. Slater Christensen Taylor Officers Paul Cook President Clarence Dunham Vice-President Clyde Wilcox Secretary 312 . • THE. ti CORNHUS KER NINE.TEBNVN.TVSrE.NTY Women ' s Self- Governing Association Officers True Jack President Fae Brefse Vice-President Mary Brownell Secretary Katherine Wills Treasurer The W. S. Ci. A. or Woman ' s Self-Governing Association is composed of more than 1,000 women students of the University whose duty it is to uphold the rights and welfare of the women students of the University. The business of the association is handled by a council composed of the officers and the following members: Helen Fisher, Helen Giltner, Martha Hellner, Ruth Lindsay, Marjory Barstow, Florence Wilcox, Lois Melton, Mary Sheldon and Elizabeth Scribner. Giltner Lindsay Hellner Melton Wills Breese Jack Scribner Fisher Wilcox Sheldon Brownell Barstow i s. J N 313 THE. CORNHUSKER- NINETTE KNWT ' WE.N Palladian Literary Society Connor Ellsworth Dorsey Cook Paige Sprecher Wilson Elds Stahl Maitland Heim Carr Wilcox Lowry Cowen High Bancroft Officers First Term Second Term Third Term Alice Allen President Ben Huntington President Estella Warner. .. .President Francis Flood. Vice-President Genevieve Freeman. Vice-Pres. La Verne Matthews. Vice-Pres. James C. Wilson. .Secretary Bertram Ellsworth. Secretary Eleanor Lowry Secretary Harold Huling. ...Treasurer Harold Huling Treasurer Harold Huling Treasurer Fisher Rodenwald Huntington Bcrquist Cull Polk Poorbaugh Huchins Lewton Caldwell E. Berquist R. Hall Hutchins Seabury Ziggafoos Warner Fogg Buchta 314 NXNE,TEEK- VT Vfe NTY Graves E. Adams Biiner L. Adams Maynard Dickenson Hartley Axtell Lewis H. Allen Lynch L. Warner C. Fisher McClaren Wolf N. Fisher Freeman Wessel The Palladian Literary Society was organized at the University in October, 1871, only a few weeks after the opening of the State University. Meetings were first held in University Hall and in 1906 the organization moved its rooms to the Temple building. In these rooms, the Palladian Society each Friday evening holds open night to the other students of the University. Kinney Vclie Slater Smith V. Buchta Jones J. Wilson . ' . Buchta J. Buchta Swanson Wyman Nettleton Twaeling Flood A. Allen Huling Jones 315 THE CQRNHXJSKER- NINE.T ' Eie TWTWE.NTY N Delian Literary Society - Officers Firs ' , Term Clara Hibbs President Faye Marty. . .Vice-President Edna Egcert Secretary O. D. Kyes Treasurer Second Term J. F. Thaden President Velma Hall. . .Vice-President Carl Powell Secretary Ardath Willoughby. . .Treas. Third Term Carl Powell President Hope Bennett. .Vice-President Mildred Hoobler. . . .Secretary Clara Hibbs Treasurer Iliggins Wolfendcn Poor Rigdon Day . tk!nson I ' owell Ilibbs Overman McUill Allison Kj ' es Landreih (iray 316 THE CORNHUSKER NlNE.TBEN-vVTVVE.NTY Thaden Striggow Beach Malick Kyes Micheney Steinkraus Lens Eggert Hall Hayes Fedd West The Deliaii Literary Society was organized some years ago for the purpose of assisting students to malce friends in a social way. At regular weekly meetings entertaining and educa- tional programs are given. Among other functions, the society holds an annual picnic and special programs. Pierce Thaden Schmidt Allen . dams Metzingfr Shaffer Beall Bennett White Marty Osborn Willoughby McDonald Lee Kiefer Johnson Lindstrom Briggs 317 THE. CORNHUSKER, NINE.TEEK-vVT ' WE.NrTY Union Literary Society ' pfek ' J- !»:-«v f E V :Ma k - 4 Hs Hvmp ' Hj fiif ' V HP ' " Hk ' ' 1 Cochran Weese Beckwith Bilby Sheldon Hellner Cook Rourbaugh Setz Redgwick Dimond Smith Wells Peterson Blish Bilby Schenck Weese Brodhagen Tell Krough Brown Cook (irunwald Lewis Jensen Landale Martin Officers Alfred Hinze President Herbert C. Gustafson. .. .Treasurer Helen Lewis Vice-President Hilda Grunwald ...Secretary f ' v ' V «• t ' - f ■ J %i V 1 f Worley Hoyt Goke Adkinson Addison Free Harding Peterson Rathkey Dye Feelhaver Garey Spracht Applegate Sly Peterson Adkinson Oswald Garey Kratz Virtue Xorberg Landgren Glebe Peterson McMillen Willburn Bloomstand Burkitt Russom Hinze Wing Gustafson Quackenbush 318 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINETTE EK-O.TWE. MTY ' 9 Beaver City Club Officers Wallace Overman. President Byran a. Courtright Vice-President Helen Atwood Secretary Laura Boyd .Treasurer Merlin R. Garey Club Editor The Beaver Citj- Club was first organized in 1917, but during the war, the organization was not continued. The club was reorganized this year and has enjoyed a very good year. The inactive members are composed of former Beaver City people who now live here, and those who aii attending other schools, in or near Lincoln. R. Cory M. Gory Gory Moore Butler Lewis Horton Atwood Spears Moore Meyer Loeffel Overturf Moore Ellis Courtright 319 m TH E- CORN H US Ki; R_ NINE, rEieN%VTWE.NXY The Blair Club Officers Mildred M. Jensen President Coy V. States Vice-President Allen E. Anderson Secretary-Treasurer In 1900 the University students from Blair organized a University Blair Club, which existed for several years. The club was reorganized in 1918, under the chaperonship of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. R. Swenson. This year the club is again fortunate in having Prof, and Mrs. Charles Sherer, as chaperones. The club is primarily social in nature, making it possible for old schoolmates and pals of Blair High School to meet in a group — a thing which would be impossible were it not for the club. The Blair bunch is loyal to the Universitj-, but has not forgotten its first love, the Blair High School, and each year the University Blair Club entertains the outgoing class at home in the interest of the University. Mueller Underwood McBride Gibson States Jensen Anderson J. Cook Rathmann H. Cook McQuarrie Peterson 330 F HE, CORNHUSKER- P Chadron Club The Chadron Club is an organization of University students from Chadron. The club was first organized in 1917, but was inactive during the war period. It was reorganized in January, 1919. The purpose of the club is primarily social and is to promote a closer fellow- ship among students from Chadron. 321 THE, COHNHUSKEH. NINE,TEKNWTWE.NnrY i iJ eigg Kearney Club Officers A. B. Clayburn President J. FoRTN A Vice-President Bessy Gunn Secretary-Treasurer The Kearney Club, a social organization, was formed at Nebraska about twelve years ago. This organization is composed of former students of Kearney Normal school. Meetings of the club are held once a month and social sessions are held at other times during the year. The Kearney Club is active during the summer months when many of its members come in for summer school work. -■I Roberts Gray Rystrom Waterman King Kirk Gunn . nderson Larson Fortna Clayburn Von Burgen Rystrom Riley Stephen Baugess Kirk 322 Officers George Salter President Bernice Hibben Vice-President Edwin Baum Secretary-Treasurer Marie Stubbs Sergeant at Arms The Norfolk Club was organized early in October by former students of Norfolk High School. Its purpose is to bring together former classmates and to keep them from forgetting their good old high school days. The meetings are purely social, consisting of dances and parties conducted by committees appointed by the president. Gristeffen Hille (Mstead Isaacson Sprecher Connelly Burdick Winter Heppcrly Buell Adams Overocker West McNomie Lough . tkins Hibben Salter Baum Reese Hardy Whitman 323 THE, CO RNHUSKER- ' IP NIKETB ENVCTWE.NXY Plattsmouth Club Officers Robert Kroehler President Raymond Cook Vice-President Ralph Holmes Secretary Students from Plattsmouth, Nebraska, recently organized a club to be known as the Platts- mouth Club. This is a social organization and meets once a month. The club holds meetings at Plattsmouth during the vacations. O. Kaffenberger Cook Rainey Hunter Perry Arries Hill Holmes Robertson Shrack Cole Spangler Crook Becker G. Kaffenberger Kroehler M. Kaffenberger Todd 324 THE CORNHUSKER. NINE.TfegKWTWE.NTY i I Wayne Club Officers Jesse Watson President Alwy ' NE Meyer Vice-President George Madsen Treasurer Kenneth Loomis Secretary The W ayne Club is an organization of students which was formed at the University in the fall of 1919. All students whose homes are in Wayne, are eligible to membership. At present there are about twenty-five active members. The society is purely social and social meetings are held from time to time. THE CORNHUSKE L NINETE ENWTWE-NXY -g Green Goblins Officers Jack Austin President Bernard Girard Vice-President Mike Miles Secretary Joe Ryons Treasurer Art Lonam Sergeant-at-Arms A. E. Wenke Sergeant-at-Arms Green Goblins is an organization whose ideal is one of service to the University and has for its purpose the enthusiastic support of all school activities. Its aim is to create friendships in the Freshman Class and bring about a feeling of good fellowship among first-year men that will be a pleasure and inspiration to them during their University life. e t ♦ f •f m f i JSSH-fl %J ' f - M- 1 % f f t « 1 1 % Yates Thomsen Wilson Nicholson Benesch Wiles McCandless Proebsting Philbrick Welsh Miller Froelich Bridenbaugh Wolf Hirsch Anderson Lonam Wenke Ryons Austin Miles Girard Lynn Lynch ■I T THE, CORNHVSKER. N I N E.T E E N-vVTW ' E.NTV Provost James T. Lees Provost James T. Lees, for the past thirty-one years with the University, has been in charge of the 1919-20 athletic program. Although this is a big taslc, Provost Lees ' work of caring for the six hundred faculty mem- bers is the biggest thing and athletics is only a sideline. Last summer when athletic affairs at Nebraska were in a state of confusion through the resignation of Dr. E. J. Stewart, at that time head of the University athletic department, the Board of Regents had a huge task on their hands to determine what to do with the athletic department. Provost Lees, however, came to the rescue, and assumed the role of athletic director in addition to his other numerous duties. That he has handled athletic affairs in a highly satisfactory manner is shown by the success of the various athletic teams. It has been one of the most suc- cessful years as a whole that Nebraska has ever had, and no little part of that success is due to Dr. Lees. Fred W. Luehring Fred W. Luehring, the newly elected head of the department of athletics and physical education, comes to Nebraska next year from Princeton with an enviable reputation both as an athlete and a coach. The new director was head coach and athletic direc- tor for four years at Ripon College, Ripon, Wisconsin. During his coaching there from 1906 to 1908, Luehring turned out three championship football teams and two championship basketball teams in addition to building up first class track teams. Luehring went to Princeton in 1911, where he has been director of the department of hygiene, and physical education, as well as director of inter-mural athletics and coach of basketball. The selection of Fred W. Luehring as athletic man- ager and his choice of Henry F. Schulte as head coach promises the dawning of a new day in Nebraska ath- letics, and all Cornhuskers have a right to expect great things in Nebraska athletic developments for the future vears. ' i 327 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TTEBiNWT ' WE.NTV Coach Schulte Coach Schulte came to Nebraska in September after having served as head coach of football and track for seven years at Missouri. Henry F. Schulte is an athletic instructor far above the aver-- age and has justified this statement by his work at Nebraska. Elected about the middle of August, Schulte had barely time to be on hand for the first practice which was a serious handicap. Other obstacles combined in making his task difficult, but " Indian " Schulte is a game and hard fighter. In spite of the fact that no spring practice was held last year, and the squad was lacking in high class backfield material, Schulte pulled off his coat and tackled the job. He produced a team that has proved itself the class of the Missouri Valley. His team defeated Syracuse, rated as cham- pions of the East, Kansas and Missouri teams which played for the Missouri Val- ley Championship, held Minnesota to a 6 to 6 tie score, and held Notre Dame to a 14 to 9 score. Such a team cannot be rated as less than good. Schulte served his athletic career under " Hurry Up " Yost at Michigan Uni- versity. He was one of the mainstays in the Yost machines of ' 03, ' 04, ' 05. Play- ing a guard position he was a source of terror to opposing linesmen. Immediately after his graduation from the Michigan school, Schulte entered the coaching game. For two years he piloted the athletic teams of Michigan State Normal College and the records of the teams are proof of his success. His next coaching job was with the South- eastern Missouri College and it was here that his name was first written in athletics of the " Show Me " state. From the Mis- souri school he returned to Michigan Uni- versity as assistant coach and helped Yost perfect the Wolvering teams. In 1912 Schulte joined the coaching staff of the University of Missouri and was connected with the Tiger school for the past seven years, and in the last few years, Missouri has shown a decided improvement in Missouri Valley athletics. In football Schulte was hampered at Missouri by a lack of high-grade material. Football stars of the rare ability of Chamberlain, Halligan, Rhodes, Rutherford, Bendel, Shonka, Westover, and other famous Cornhuskers have not been enrolled at the Columbia institution. Missouri teams have always averaged at least ten pounds per man lighter than Nebraska teams. Nevertheless after the Kansas Jayhawkers had trounced Doc. Stewart ' s Huskers 7 to 3 in 1916, Schulte took his lightweight squad to Lawrence and defeated the Kansans on their gridiron. Schulte ' s greatest success at Missouri was attained in the track department. Practically every season that Schulte coached the Missouri cinder athletes, the Tiger school has reigned supreme in the Missouri Valley conference, winning first honors with ease. The first gridiron season at Nebraska under Schulte has been highly successful. Great pros- pects lie ahead of him in track with several stars at his command. In spite of the criticism at the hands of incompetent judges, Schulte has been highly successful and has established himself in the hearts of Nebraska athletes and supporters. Nl 328 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TEEK VT VE.NTY Paul Schissler Schissler is filling the capacity of assistant football coach, coach of basketball and baseball and he has proven himself to be highly successful. " Schiss " is a native of the state of Oregon but received his education in Cornhusker schools. He attended Hastings high school and his university course was evenly divided between four institutions. One year was spent at Hastings College, one at Doane College, one at the U. S. Naval Academy and another at the University of Nebraska. While in college Schissler was always prominent in athletic circles. Schissler has been a potent factor in this year ' s gridiron campaign. A good deal of the business part of the work fell on his shoulders and it was ably accomplished. He held the posi- tion of chief scout and brought home more than one important fact concerning Nebraska ' s opponents. John Riddell To John Riddell, the Freshman coach, should go much credit for Nebraska ' s success this year. He is the man who has been molding the Husker ' s teams for next year. Himself a Nebraska man and possessed of the traditional Cornhusker spirit, Riddell was exceedingly well qualified to guide the grid- iron destinies of the first-year men. It was his faculty of injecting his own fighting spirit into the Freshmen players that developed the powerful football machine. He is also guiding the destinies of the Freshmen basketball squad with rare ability. Jack Best Jack Best, Nebraska ' s grand old man, has just completed his thirtieth year of service for Nebraska. He is better acquainted with University athletics and athletes than any man at the University. " Jimmy " has seen the athletes come and go and he says that he can see scarcely any difl erence in the size and strength of the athletes today and those of twenty-five years ago. For thirty years " Jimmy " has taken care of sore muscles, skinned shins and bruised knees for the heroes of the football gridiron, basketball court and cinder track and through his loyalty and genial smile he has endeared himself to every Nebraskan who has had the pleasure of forming an intimate acquaintance with him. It is to be hoped that he may be able to serve the Corn- husker teams for many years to come. 329 THE, CORNfHUSKER. NINETEEK- TWRNTY N Patty McMahan Flood Pickett Geihart Gillilan Troendly Ilowarth Bailey Hoyt Young Newman Lanphere McGlasson Day Pucelik Reavis W. Munn M. Munn Wright Egan Dana Gibbs Schellenberg Smith Russell Lyman Swanson The University " N " Club was organized during the year 1916-1917 by the athletes in the University who had won " Varsity Letters " in the various branches of sport. It was organized for the purpose of assisting in improving athletic conditions at Nebraska. Due to war condi- tions many of the " N " Club members left school and the Club was not at its best. However, it was reorganized in January, 1919, and at the present time every letter man in school is a member. The " N " Club each year supervises the State High School basketball tournament, and the State High School track meet, and its work is almost invaluable in both cases. The " N " Club also boosts every kind of athletic contest and aids the coaches in getting men out for all the athletic teams. f 330 THE, CORNHUSKER- NIKE.TE :E J-vV TWE.NTY ' 331 THE. CORNHUSKEFL NINE.TEENaXTWE.NXV s « oj rt P 5 « w re S 3 « u i:i Q i i 332 1 THE CORNHUSKER. Nl CAPTAIN DOBSON Fullback 333 THE, CORNHUSKER NINETTE E r- V.TWK.lSrTY SCHELLENBERG Halfback CAPTAIN-ELECT DAY Center Nebraska ' s Team COACH SCHULTE " The greatest schedule ever " was the slogan at Nebraska last fall, and it was a big schedule. In no two consecutive seasons of the past had Nebraska played as many teams of major calibre. With a new coach and a squad of men who, owing to military service had played football at Nebraska under several coaches and on as many teams, actual intercollegiate competition opened, one might say, suddenly. With Captain Dobson and Schellenberg, the experienced backs, injured, Iowa runners up in the Western Conference defeated Nebraska in the first game of the season. Even so early in the season the team showed flashes of real promise. A week later the powerful Minnesotans were held to a tie and out-played for the greater part of the game. Notre Dame, springing a Nebraska play in the first minute of the game, took an early lead. A clever flash later in the game and a foxy lot of stalling for time gave them a victory. By this stage of the season many of the men were on the injury roll. The Oklahoma game in Omaha found many men not ready for participation. The team scored early. Injuries to Dobson and Wright and the lack of sound forward pass defending backs on the side lines, slowed up the offense. The score was a tie Ames appeared. With injuries and the cumulative effort of four gruelling battles, the Huskers were at ebb tide. Natively more powerful and certainly just as skil ful, in a nightmare-like inability to find themselves, they left the field defeated. ! 334 THE CORNHUSKER. NINETTE EN- VTWE.NTry HENRY Halfback To the outsider the team looked demoralized — done for. Even the citizenry of Monte Carlo who it is said up to this time had sailed the Husker colors, deserted the ship. Monte Carloans et al. were disappointed. The true sons of old Nebraska found their faith worth while. The team awakened — and it was the team itself that found itself. That fine latent spirit of Huskerdom suddenly came to life. Missouri was beaten, while nine men who already had made the requirements for their " N " sat injured on the side lines. The team was new — but it was really an old team — a team with the old clean fighting spirit of other days. The vaunted Jayhawkers too went down before the new old team. Then came a ten day stretch before the great Syracuse team, accepted leaders of the East, should appear. The waiting period became a rest period. Bruises and strains healed. Minds grown weary with the weekly struggle and daily grind rebounded. Syracuse came. Play- ing a magnificently alert game from whistle to whistle, taking advantage of every possible incident in the game and playing the sort of football that cannot be beaten, the Huskers turned the East back to the East with a new respect for the West. The splendid kicking of Captain Dobson deserves mention along with the fact that every man on the team played truly great football. The coming season offers wonderful possibilities. Major games in the Valley, the Mountains, the Northwest, the Western Conference and two in the far East — Nebraska has an opportunity to write her name in massive letters in the football history of 1920. With the spirit that came to the team just before the Missouri game this year — the schedule of 1920, " the greatest ever, " does not look impossible. 335 Mr THE COnNHUSKEFL nine.te " ekwtwe:.nty I The 1919 Season BY PAUL DOBSON Nebraska the past year made two important departures from the custom and tradition of the school in the department of athletics. It left the Missouri Valley conference and entered a series of intersectional games and it elected Fred W. Luehring of Princeton director of athletics and physical education, at the same time adopting his plan for intermural sports that will in time bring development to every student registered in the University. The result of the first departure may or may not have been successful. It gave Nebraska the first opportunity in many years, however, to give the country a demonstration of comparative football with the east, the south and the " Big Ten " . Game for game the results were not always to the liking of the followers of football in Nebraska but the comparative scores placed Nebraska in no unfavorable light the country over. This kind of game is to be continued for one more year with prospects for a still better showing. After that Nebraska may return to the home fold, the Missouri Valley Conference. The experiment has been interesting, instructive and not without beneficial results. 336 THE CQRNHUSKER- NINE.TrKENWTWE.NTY N Ames 3 — Nebraska With the election of Luehring athletics are to be given new impetus. Every student is to take part. This will not only tend to benefit the health of all but will add interest to the major games which for all of their splendid support, the students have never felt before. More than ever the Nebraska teams will be truly repre- sentative of the Cornhusker school. For a long time the gymnasium facilities at Nebraska have been inadequate. With the installation of the new intermural system the crowding of the present quarters will be more than trebled. 337 T THE, CORNHUSKER, NINE.TBBiKvXT ' WE.NTY W M. MUNN Guard The Outlook for 1920 BY " BILL " DAY With fifteen or sixteen veterans on hand for practice next fall, the 1920 foot- ball season looks exceedingly bright. Never before in the history of Nebraska sports have so many chasers of the pigskin pledged themselves to return for the next season. The Freshmen squad of 1919 seemed to be on a par with the varsity for sheer playing ability and to them must be contributed much of the success of the 1919 season. The feature of the 1919 first year squad was the fact that it was so well balanced. With a few exceptions, no " star s " appeared, but each man worked faithfully for a place on the squad. No Nebraska football man ever dreamed of participating in a struggle on the Polo Grounds in New York City. But this will come to pass in 1920 when Nebraska plays Rutgers College on Election Day. The coming schedule, truly the melting pot of East, West, and Middle West, in football circles, is the most extensive ever played. Support of the team is one of the vital things necessary to assure a successful season. In 1919, Nebraska " rooters " proved that they were " there all the time " , when 7,000 braved the snow and zero weather on Turkey Day and saw the Huskers drub Syracuse 3 to 0. What is the support on which the 1920 Warriors may lean? ( 338 rut COR NHUvSKER ■ NINE .-rEENvVT _ VE. fT V 339 IX THE, cornhusker: NINE-TEEN-CtTWE-NXY Review of the Season Nebraska seeks no alibis. Every opponent on the Husker schedule was a football aggregation of rare ability. The Cornhuskers did not show a brilliant, flashy brand of football early in the season, but later proved themselves the class of the Missouri Valley, the equal of any teann in the Big Ten, and superior to Syracuse, rated as the champions of the East. The first three games which Nebraska played in a poorly framed schedule were all with teams of the highest calibre. Iowa and Minnesota both stand well in the Western Conference and Notre Dame whipped everything that crossed her path, including West Point, Indiana and the strong Michigan Aggies. The Cornhuskers clashed with the strong veteran Iowa eleven in the opening game of the season at Iowa City. The Huskers had been drilling less than three weeks and were of unknown calibre under a new coach. The lowans had already reached mid- season form. Captain Dobson was severely injured early in the contest and was com- pelled to leave the fray. The Nebraska defense was greatly demoralized by the loss of their leader and costly fumbles combined with the brilliant running and passing of the Hawkeyes sent the Huskers home defeated, 19 to in the initial contest. It was far from being a disgrace to be beaten by such a team as Iowa, as it was the greatest team in the history of Iowa football. 340 THE COUNHUSKER, ! t NIKE.TBTSV-Ct TWE .NXY Notre Dame 14 — Nebraska 9 Schulte ' s heroes came back strong and on the following Saturday played the Minne- sota CJophers off their feet, the game resulting in a tie score, 6 to 6. Fumbles again played a dominant part in the outcome of the game, the Huskers losing several chances to score by being unable to hang onto the pigskin. Elmer Schellenberg placed his name on the list of immortal Cornhusker gridiron heroes in the Minnesota fray by warding off the entire Gopher team and running thirty yards through a broken field for a touchdown. Dale ' s failure to kick goal caused a tie score, but the ten thousand spectators in the stands at Northrup Field felt that the Minnesota Gophers were indeed lucky to escape with a tie 341 . mr rj;l THE CORNHUSKER NI NE.TEEKWTWE.NTY SVVANSON End score. The Gophers later in the season were one of the strongest contenders for the Big Ten title. Nebraska lost the third game of the season to the Notre Dame crew by a close score of 14 to 9. Notre Dame went through the entire season defeating such schools as the Army, Michigan Aggies, Indiana and Purdue. The Irishmen grabbed a touchdown right off the bat, the speedy Bergman receiving the ball on the old time criss-cross and running ninety yards on the first kickoff. The trick was accomplished so smoothly and quickly that the Huskers scarcely realized it happened. Nevertheless they rallied and had the best of it for the first half of the game, but Notre Dame opened up in the third period with an aerial attack that completely baffled the Huskers and put over the winning count. Captain Dobson raised the Nebraska total to nine points when he delivered a pretty drop kick from a difficult angle on his own 43-yard line. Omaha was the scene of the next fray with the Oklahoma Sooners. The day was bitter cold, and the Cornhuskers and Sooners fought to a 7 to 7 draw. The Huskers showed none of the class or form displayed against either Minnesota or Notre Dame and consequently were held by the Sooners. The much heralded aerial game of the Sooners failed to catch the Nebraskans napping, the Oklahoma score coming by means of straight football. The second home b attle found the Ames Cyclones and the Huskers battling for supremacy. The Huskers were suffering from a mid-season slump, after the four previous hard games, and playing woefully off form, could do nothing against the lighter Iowa 342 FHE CORNHUSKER- NINE.TEEK XTWE.NTY 7 team; the Cyclones surprising themselves and everyone else by romping off vfith a 3 to victory. The game was the one black spot of the season. Had the Huskers exhibited the brand of football that defeated Missouri, Kansas, and Syracuse the Cyclones would have been snowed under. The Huskers ventured to the land of the Missouri Tigers for the next game, and were expecting defeat with five regulars out of the game. Much to the surprise of Cornhusker supporters, the first victory of the season was chalked up at Rollins Field in the clash with the Tigers. The southerners were outplayed from the very start. A substitute backfield consisting of Dale, Henry, Russell and Newman handed the Tigers the short end of a 12 to 5 score. Dale and Henry tore through the Missouri line at will and Russell outpunted the famous Lewis of the Tigers, averaging better than fifty yards to a punt. After the victory over the Missourians, Nebraska fans began to realize that the Cornhusker team amounted to something after all and was a powerful machine when geared up. The greatest day of the 1919 Cornhusker gridiron season was November 15, Home- Coming Day. Indeed it was a Home-Coming day that will be long remembered by Nebraska students. Thousands of old grads were on hand to witness the Huskers trample their ancient foes, the Jayhawkers, in the dirt. The Nebraskans proved their superiorit) ' over the Sunflower state for the seventeenth time and emerged with a 19 to 7 victory. The Kansans were outplayed and outfought in every period of the game. Again it was Fred Dale who brought glory to the Husker fold. Dale ' s brilliant gains coupled with the i S. 343 THE, CORNHUSKER- NINETTE EKNX.TWENTY JOBES Halfback wonderful plunging of Ernest Hubka sent the Kansans back to Lawrence decisively defeated. The Cornhuskers proved their mettle when they defeated Kansas. The Corn- huskers received a great tribute from Coach Leon McCart of the Kansas Jayhawkers when he said: " Nebraska was the best drilled team I ever saw. Schulte has certainly produced a winner. " The season was brought to a fitting close on Thanksgiving day when the Huskers trounced the wonderful Syracuse team, champions of the east, to the tune of 3 to 0. Snow covered the ground to the depth of ten inches and had to be shoveled off in order that the game could be played. The thermometer registered zero, but the seven thousand football fans who braved the weather were treated to a wonderful exhibition of football. Captain Dobson ended his football career at Nebraska with some truly wonderful kicking and booted his team to the 3 to victory. It was this game which proved beyond any questioning that the Cornhuskers had a great team. In the words of Coach Schulte: " In the Syracuse game every Husker played 100 per cent football, recovering every fumble and playing a superb offensive and defensive game. " The play was in Syracuse territory practically the whole game, and had the field not been in such poor condition, the score might have been even greater. Thus closed the 1919 football season. Getting off with a bad start, the Cornhuskers developed into one of the strongest teams in the country. Prospects look fine for a very successful season in 1920. Md THE, CORNHUSKER NINE.TE ' EK-NXTWENTY { THE. COHNHUSKER. NINE.TEBiNWTWE.NXY -= »t HOWARTH Quarter PUCELIK Guard Freshmen Football Too much credit cannot be given to the Freshmen Varsity squad coached by John Riddell, although they played only two games the entire season, outside of the nightly scrimmages with the Varsity. They were loyal to the last and displayed true Nebraska spirit. Coach Schulte is enthusiastic in his praise of the first year men. They furnished excellent scrimmage practice for the Varsity throughout the season, were frequently able to hold the first string team and the smashing Freshmen backs made sizable openings in the Varsity line. Some of the most promis- ing material ever seen on a Nebraska field is to be found in the Freshmen ranks of this year. In the past it has usually been customary for Freshmen teams to play several match games with other schools but this season various circumstances combined in making this impossible and 346 THE, COHNHUSKER- m W. MUNN Guard McGLASSON Quarter only two games were played. On November 6th, Yearlings journeyed to Bethany and clashed with the Cotner Bulldogs. It was a cold, windy day and neither team played its best brand of football. They outplayed the Cotnerites however, and won by a score of 16 to 0. This victory made the Freshmen more eager for games and finally a game was scheduled with the strong York College team, champions of the state, Saturday, November 22, on Nebraska field. The first year men and York battled to a scoreless tie. Among other notable backfield performers who showed exceptional strength should be men- tioned Doty, fullback; Martin, halfback; Strain, quarterback; Perry, halfback; Hoy halfback; and Garden, halfback and end. Linemen who showed ability to make the Varsity next year were: Moofe, Nelson, Nixon, Weller, Bassett, Sturm, Thompson, Wenke, Gross, Scherer, and Kenworthy. With such a formidable array of Varsity material the 1920 season should be a very successful one. 347 f THE, CO RNHUSKER- NINETTE ENNVTWE-NTY " « :g J N Schedule of 1919 and Scores Nebraska Nebraska 9 Nebraska 6 Nebraska 7 Nebraska Nebraska 12 Nebraska 19 Nebraska 3 Iowa 19 Notre Dame 14 Minnesota 6 Oklahoma 7 Ames 3 Missouri 5 Kansas 6 Syracuse 1920 Schedule October 2 Washburn at Lincoln October 9 Colorado Aggies at Lincoln October 16 Notre Dame at Lincoln October 23 South Dakota at Lincoln October 30 Open November 6 Rutgers at Polo Grounds November 6 Penn State College at State College November 13 Kansas at Lawrence November 20 Michigan Aggies at Lincoln November 25 Washington State College at Lincoln 348 ... THE CORNHUSKER N 1 K E,T E K N WT W E. NXX. 349 TH E, CORNHUSKEIL N NINE.TEEN XTWE.NXY Basketball Team Paynter Pickett W. Jungiiieier Munn Jungnieier Hussey Schissler Bekins Smith Newman Schellenberg (Capt.) Patty Bailey Russell The Line-up Forwards Patty, Smith, Russell, Pickett, Hussey Centers Bekins, Jungmeier, M. Munn Guards Schellenberg, Bailey, Newman, Paynter, W. Jungmeier 350 THE. COUNHUSKER, NlNE.TEK.N-vVTWK.NTy { f,iUs j i CAPTAIN SCHELLENBERG Guard 351 THE, COUNHUSKEPL NINE.TE1EKWT WE.K r TY " 1 CAPTAIN-ELECT BAILEY Guard PATTY Forward Nebraska ' s Team BY COACH SCHISSLER A review of the past basketball season in which the Nebraska Cornhuskers were victorious in twenty-two of twenty-four games played; and victors by a large margin over every team on the schedule adds a great deal of satisfaction to the successful athletic year just past. Playing the hardest and longest schedule of any five in " Husker " history, the 1919-1920 squad easily out- shone any previous Nebraska team of basket tossers. The two defeats sustained during the season were easily offset by decisive victories over the same teams while the " Huskers " took the small end of two scores by a narrow margin of two and three points. Illness of two of the team ' s mainstays probably explain the defeats. However, the teara won laurels not only in comparison with former Nebraska fives but among the nation ' s great teams. When the leading sectional teams are listed the list includes the following: Eastern Section — Pennsylvania University, New York University; Western Conference — Chicago University ; Mid-Western — Nebraska University ; Missouri Valley — Missouri University! Far-Western — Whitman College. In percentage of games won and lost Nebraska and Ne w York Universities are tied for the lead with others ranking close in line. While not affiliated with any conference, victories over leading teams of the Rocky Mountain Conference and Western Conferences, and Mid- Western non-conference teams, gave Nebraska a national standing never before attained by a " Husker basketball squad " . 352 THE. CORNHU.SKEH. ' NINE.TE ENvVrWE N rv ■ " idS M , SMITH Forward The 1919-1920 Basketball Season BY ELMER SCHELLENBERG The prospects of reviewing the 1919-1920 basketball season is indeed a pleasant one. It is always an easy and pleasing task to bestow credit where credit is due, and no one will dispute the fact that the team that represented Nebraska this season proved worthy of all the praise and credit that one can possibly give. Never before in the history of the school, did a team perform in more brilliant, finished, and consistent shape. Although excelling in attack and defense, there were games when difficulties arose that called for all the reserved Nebraska fight that the team possessed. One of the main outstanding features of the season that aided materially to the success of the season was the wonderful harmony and co-operation which prevailed on the team. The team was not a one man affair but instead each of the thirteen regulars did his equal share in winning each game. The first call for candidates was answered by about thirty loyal sturdy basketeers, the largest squad to report in the history of the school. Such a wealth of material made Coach Schissler ' s task of picking a team a difficult one. The opening game found thirteen men left on the squad who stuck it out to the end. The season closed with a record that has never before been excelled in the Husker annals, a record of which every Cornhusker may be justly proud. The schedule was by no means a light one. Of the twenty-four games on the schedule twenty-two were placed in won column and two went to the lost column. Colorado College by a margin of one point and Jumbo Stiehm ' s Hoosiers by a margin of four points were the only two aggregations to turn the Huskers back. But these two defeats were partially wiped out by administering three defeats to Colorado Col- lege Champs and taking one from the Hoosiers by almost a 2 to 1 score. From the total number of points made the team may be rated as a point a minute team as the season ended with a 38 point per game average as to 18 points for their opponents. From the spirit manifested this year basketball has at last come into its own at Nebraska. Let us hope that it has come to stay. It requires loyal support from the stands as well as a good team to maintain a clean record. 353 B THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TE1ENWTWE,NTY ■ M S FJ A Look Ahead BY " SKIPPER " BAILEY Basketball at Nebraska has come into its own. A glance at the record of the 1919-1920 season proves that this sport has finally reached the standard for which its teams have been struggling for many years. Although the 1919-1920 season was the most successful one at Nebraska for many years, the 1920-1921 prospects are even more brilliant. With ten out of twelve men who won their " N ' s " in the floor game back in school next year, we have every reason to believe that next year ' s team will surpass the record hung up by this year ' s squad. Then, too, Nebraska has wonderful and abundant Freshmen material from which a squad was picked that won their games against the City League teams with ease and whenever called upon, afforded the Varsity the stiffest kind of opposition. Every one of these men are fighters and has the true Nebraska spirit, which was such an important factor in this year ' s team. Much credit must be given this year ' s coaches for their splendid handling of the team, and it is with pleasure that we are to have the srtme coaching staff ready to take the hoop artists for next year. With the wealth of material at its disposal, the same coaching staff, and the Cornhusker spirit shown by the student body, Nebraska awaits with eagerness the 1920-1921 basketball season, when the middle west will again prove herself the equal of the East and the West, as she did this year. 354 IHE, COR NHUSKER NINETTE EK ' vXT ' WE.NTY HUSSEY Forward Review of the Season The close of the 1919-20 basketball season, the greatest in all Cornhusker history, marked the most stupendous increase in the cage sport interest ever displayed in the west. Loyal spirit and support of the student body as a whole has greatly contributed to the suc- cess of the season. Never before has the student body spirit been so great, many being refused admittance to games, because of the limited seating capacity. The spirit of the team was to one end : namely, the victorious season and the entire squad man for man worked to the team ' s interest. There were no individual, selfish motives but the team worked conscientiously for one another and the team. The two team system of play was introduced for the first time in the west by Coach Schissler. The smaller team known as the " Pony " composed of smaller and faster men, proved to be invincible on team work and offense, while the heavier one composed the defensive team. The heavy team would wear down the opponents and the ponies would be called in to outscore them. The record of the season has never been equalled in the history of basketball at Nebraska. Defeating Colorado College and Colorado Universitv-, " the Huskers " won from the cham- pions of the Rocky Mountain Conference. By defeating Valparaiso and taking comparative scores with Chicago, the Western Conference Champions made in their games with Valparaiso, the Huskers have claimed the title of the West. The Nebraska team has been recognized as one of the national college championship calibre and was invited to the A. A. U. Tournament held at Atlanta, Ga. Invitations from the coast were extended to the " Huskers " because of the reputation made by them in this section of the country and they have been recognized as the strongest team in the west. The Huskers will lose but two men because of graduation; Captain Schellenberg, a guard, and Pickett, a forward. Schellenberg proved himself one of the best defensive players in the west. Pickett was always dependable and one of the cleverest basket shots seen on the home floor this season. Morningside The Morningside College five opened the season on the Armory floor losing both ends of a doubleheader series to the Huskers, 37 to 14 and 39 to 9. Coach Schissler used three teams 355 V T HE. CORNHtrSKER, NINE-TEIENWTWiLNTY I JUNGMEIER Center PAYNTER Guard MUNN Center in the opening game in order to get a line on his squad. Smith, Russell and M. Munn led the scoring column while Schellenberg and Newman featured the defensive of the Huskers. In a later series on the Morningside court the Huskers swamped the Maroons in two games, 44 to 12 and 50 to 12. Pickett and Patt - were the leading point getters although the entire squad fattened their batting averages at the expense of the locals. Omaha Athletic Club With a team composed of former Nebraska and Creighton stars the Omaha Athletic Club fell before the Huskers in the two games played on the Armory floor, 51 to 10 and 26 to 23. Fourteen Huskers were used to work out the squad for the heavier games to follow. Smith, Jungmeier and Hussey led the scorers in the two games. Colorado The Huskers took the long end of four out of five games on the Colorado trip, outplaying their opponents in every game and losing one game to Colorado College by two points after defeating them by a 32 to 19 score the opening game. The team opened the trip with an exhibition game on the Hastings College floor in which they won from the " Bronchos " by a 47 to 9 score. Colorado University was easily defeated in two games at Boulder, the teamwork of the Nebraska squad keeping the ball in their own possession most of the time. The scores were 27 to 16 and 24 to 17. South Dakota The South Dakota University Coyotes were outclassed in both games of the doubleheader played on the Armory floor. Scores 41 to 12 and 33 to 12. Indiana Jumbo Stiehm and his Indiana Hoosiers divided the two games series on the Armory floor with the Huskers, the Hoosiers winning the first contest 24 to 20 and losing the second 38 to 18. Previous to the Indiana series illness hit the Varsity squad and with a makeshift lineup the opening game the Huskers missed shot after shot which would have meant victory for Nebraska. I 356 il THE CORNHUSKER, I Indiana 18 — Nebraska 38 The Varsity proved its superior class the second game by handing the Stiehm five their worst " walloping " of the season, the final count being 38 to 18. Patty and Bekins headed the scoring column, the former with eight goals and four free throws, scoring more points than the entire Indiana team. Michigan Aggies The Huskers proved themselves the real quintette of the middle west when they won both ends of a doubleheader with the Michigan Aggies on the Armory floor 43 to 28 and 39 to 20. The Aggies after winning from Creighton the first game which that team had dropped in three years were easy victims before the Cornhusker five-man attack. Patty again led the Husker scoring machine with twenty-five points the opening game and twenty in the second. The guard- ing of Captain Schellenberg and Bailey was an additional feature. Notre Dame The Cornhuskers defeated the Notre Dame five in two hard fought games, winning the first by a 25 to 18 and the second by a 31 to 15 score. These games were featured by rough play due to the tactics of the Irish. In the second game of the series the final outcome was never in doubt. The Huskers led throughout, the Irish resorting to rough play as the game progressed. Knox College Knox College, champions of the Little Five conference, met their first defeat this season at the hands of the Cornhuskers by the score of 31 to 24. In overtime period the Husker ' s rally of spirit won the game through their strong offensive work, making seven points while their oppon- ents were unable to score. Bekins proved the leader on offensive while Captain Schellenberg was the main stay in the defense. Valparaiso Nebraska made a clean sweep of her tour through the east by winning the two games series from Valparaiso University by the scores of 30 to 17 and 35 to 20. By the clever passing offense with a strong defense, the Huskers led throughout each game, ten men being used in each. Bekins and Bailey led in scoring, Newman being featured in defensive playing. 357 THE CORNHUSKER. NINE.TEBVNAXXWE-NXY ' n The Freshman Team Riddell Munger Fitzsimons Warren Corr Hartley Carman Hauser Gardner Cohl Beleau The yearlings this season showed real basketball ability. The season opened with seventy men reporting for practice, later being reduced to about twenty men, who by the end of the season had learned the Nebraska system of basketball. Several of this year ' s Freshman squad should prove worthy contenders for the Varsity next year. Hartley, Gardner, Fitzsimons, Carman, Warren, Munger and Cohl will be working for berths on the Varsity squad of next season. State High School Tourney The University of Nebraska was host to more than 1,500 high school athletes participating in the world ' s largest basketball tournament. The tournament the past season has been the largest and best ever held at Nebraska, there being 183 teams competing for honors in their respective classes of which there were eleven. There was very keen competition throughout the tournament which displayed a great brand of basketball. Followers of the cage game could see plenty of games, five basketball floors being in use the entire time with continuous play from early to late. The young athletes were well taken care of during their stay in the city, being welcomed and entertained by the University thru the co-operation of the students and business men of the city. Thru the management of Coach Schissler, assisted by the " N " club, the plans for the tourna- ment were very successfully carried out. The co-operation of the business men, residents of Lincoln and fraternities materially assisted in accommodating the large number of teams. N 358 THE, CORNHUSKER NINE.TrEEN-vVTWE.NTV t n ESS?! The Lincoln High School quintet won the state championship by defeating the Omaha Commerce High team in the final game by the score of 25 to 13. The champions in their respective classes were as follows: Class A — Lincoln Class B — Superior Class C — Havelock Class D — Kimball County Class E — Benson Class F — Aurora Class G— DeWitt Class H — Genoa Class I— Milford Class J — Temple Class K — Courtland Schedules and Scores 1919-1 920 Nebraska 37 Nebraska 39 Nebraska 51 Nebraska 26 Nebraska 47 Nebraska 32 Nebraska 23 Nebraska 27 Nebraska 24 Nebraska 41 Nebraska 33 Nebraska 20 Nebraska 38 Nebraska 43 Nebraska 39 Nebraska 25 Nebraska 31 Nebraska 44 Nebraska 50 Nebraska 31 Nebraska 30 Nebraska 35 Nebraska 23 Nebraska 33 Morningside 14 Morningside 9 Omaha Athletic Club 10 Omaha Athletic Club 23 Hastings College 9 Colorado College 19 Colorado College 25 Colorado Univ-ersity 16 Colorado University 17 South Dakota 12 South Dakota 12 Indiana University 24 Indiana University 18 Michigan Aggies 28 Michigan Aggies 20 Notre Dame 18 Notre Dame 15 Morningside 12 Morningside 12 Knox College 24 Valparaiso University 17 Valparaiso University 20 Colorado College 9 Colorado College 12 359 1 THE, CORNHUSKER. nine,te " en-cctwe:,nxy N Delta Tau Delta Team Munger Hall Weincoop Gass Haverly Kohl Weimer Greek Tournament The 1920 inter-fraternity basketball tournament opened with great enthusiasm. There were twenty-three teams entered, which after a little preliminary practice all looked like pennant winners. The preliminary rounds were hotly contested before large crowds composed mostly of Greek members who were greatly interested thruout the tournament. Thru the efforts of the Inter- Fraternity Athletic Committee the tournament was made more a test of basketball ability, the rough tactics of former years not being resorted to by the players. In the first game of the semi-finals the Phi Delta Theta quintet defeated the Sigma Alpha Epsilon by the score of 14 to 8. The game was closely contested thruout, the first half ending 7 to 3 in favor of the Phi Delts. In the second game of the semi-finals the Delta Tau Delta team defeated the Alpha Sigma Phi ' s by the score of 19 to 7. The final outcome of the game was never in doubt, the Delts leading thruout. In the final game the Delta Tau ' s were victorious, defeating the Phi Delts 22 to 13, and thereby taking the pennant. The game was fast and strongly contested, n?ither team having the advantage. Hartley did the scoring for the Phi Delts while Haverly was the main point getter for the Delta Taus. N 360 THE CORNHUSKER — NINE.TEENV TWE.NTy , THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE.TE N -TWE.NTY m gggg; N The Team at Penn Relays, 1919 362 THE. CORNHUSKER NINE-TEIEK-vVTWENTY i N CAPTAIN McMAHAN 363 THE, CORNHUSKER NINE-TrEE N XTWE.N-rY ' NlK ' r -n ' GIBBS REAVIS Track at Nebraska COACH SCHULTE Track is the one athletic sport which offers positive standards of comparison. It is the one fight in which not only can individual be measured with individual but nations with nations. The quality of performance in track is not a matter for conjecture or opinions; it is a matter of the stop-watch and the steel tape. A study of the interscholastic track and field records of prairie states, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Colorado, and Nebraska, finds our own state at the bottom of the group. A similar comparative study of the intercollegiate or university records of the same states brings out the pleasant fact that Nebraska University holds relatively a happier position than does the state interscholastically. It is only fair to ourselves, however, to realize that we have not attained the position in track and field, as a state or as a university, that we can occupy. In point of physical fitness for military service Nebraska won the proud distinction of a place but second from the top of a list of all the states in the Union. Compare our standing in track with our rank in physical fitness and it is self-evident that we are not up to our true standard in athletics. Nebraska has magnificent latent possibilities in the great international athletic sport — track. Given a true appreciation of the greatness of this field of athletic endeavor and we assuredly can climb to the top. Our young men are descended directly from the physically superb pioneer stock. Nebraska should be content only when we lead in athletics. 364 I — H . IN SMITH LEES At the present time the Varsity track roll includes well over a hundred names; and this roll is steadily growing. For the 1920 Varsity there is an array of material that assures a fairly well-balanced team. With Captain McMahon, Owens, Gibbs, and Stromer in the quarter, Newman and Egan in the half, Graf and Kretzler in the distances, Lees and Gerhart in the pole vault, Reavis in the weights, and Flood, Wright and Finney in the hurdles, the season opened with a fair nucleus of letter men. Add to this list the names of Gish and Carson in the jumps and hurdles, Deering in the sprints. Dale in the weights, and Dorn, Garrison, and Reed in the distances, along with a number of other quite promismg men in the various events who are just finding themselves, and the outlook for the year 1920 is at least encouraging. The Varsity candidates have behind them a pretty thorough preliminary season. A seventy-five yard board straight-away for the sprinters and hurdlers, and a twelfth of a mile board oval for the runners for winter use are new additions to the track facilities that have done much to prepare the squad for the outdoors season. This season will mark the beginning of a new era in track and field at the Uni- versity. Out of Nebraska ' s fine record of the past there is growing a new spirit — it is the spirit of clean training, fine sportsmanship, and pride of team. This spirit means much for the future. Nebraska is bound to take her rightful place in athletics — the place at the top. 365 m : THE CORNHUSKER. N IN E-T E Bl N vVT WE.N TY : s i -.! W WN GERHART TROENDLEY The 1919-20 Track Season BY CAPTAIN McMAHON The 1919 season started out with the most discouraging prospects that any coach of Nebraska track teams has probably ever been forced to face. Coming directly after the war with very few of the old letter men back in school, prospects were indeed far from rosy. Nevertheless, Coach Stewart took ahold with a determination to do something in the way of track records, and this he did. Flood, Gerhart, Fuchs and McMahon were the letter men around which the coach was to build out his team. Our team turned out to consist of a great relay team, a few sprinters, a pole vaulter and a couple of hurdlers. Although the season did not turn out to be a success as a team, nevertheless, Nebraska ' s track work was put before the country in a way that it never has been before. The Nebraska mile relay team happened by accident, in a way. Coach Stewart figured that the combination Gibbs, Fuchs, Smith, and McMahon should prove a winning com- bination in the half-mile relay at the Drake Relays. The team did take third in this event, so Coach Stewart said that we had better run in the mile relay for the practice. So we did, but to the surprise of the teara itself, and to all the spectators, we carried off first honors. This led to further victories for the next week we journeyed to Pennsylvania to the Penn. Relays, and there took second place, running from the outside lane against the crack teams of the entire country. Following this we took first place in the mile relay at the Missouri Valley Conference meet held at Ames, and also at the Western Conference meet at Chicagi,-. At Chicago, the team made the best time (3:24) of any team in the country. The only dual meets held during the year, ones with Minnesota and Grinnell resulted in victories for our opponents, but it was no more than what we expected, lacking a balanced team as we did. 366 I THE. COUNHUCSKER NINE.TEEN-sXTWE,NTy f NEWMAN EGAN The real consolation that we had was the hope that next year we would have a well balanced team, that would clean up on all opponents. We dia put Nebraska on the map nationally in track sports, however, and that was accomplishing a great deal. Prospects for 1920 The 1920 season bids fair to be one of the most successful in the history of Nebraska track athletics. The largest number of men, who have ever been out for winter work turned out this year. The work could be carried on in all kinds of bad weather, with a board track laid out on the football field. The season sees the return of several old stars to the fold. Among them are: Owens, famous sprinter, and quarter-miler; Graf, distance man, and Finney, crack hurdler. Nebraska will present her old relay team again this year with the exception of Fuchs, whose place will probably be taken by Owens. The lineup will probably be Gibbs, Stormer, Owens, and McMahon which combination should make better time than last year ' s team. Gerhart and Lees, two pole vaulters of last year, are going better than ever this year and will both probably make the 12-foot maik. The hurdlers will be handled by Finney, Wright, Gish, and Carson, all of whom are exceptionally good hurdlers. Wright and Finney are both possibiliiies ror this year ' s Olympic team. There are innumerable other good men out and with the old stars to build the team about, Nebraska should have the best balanced winning team in the history of the school this year. 367 THE, CORNHUSKEIL NINE,TK1ENWTWENTV WRIGHT Review of the Season From the standpoint of meets won, the 1919 season was a flat failure. From the standpoint of raising Nebraska higher in the hall of athletic fame and making her a feared contender in the really big meets of the country it was probably the most successful season the Cornhusker school has ever put across in history of her cinder athletics. The season started at Kansas City, the Huskers picking up a few points here. McMahon won second in the 440 dash, and fourth in the fifty yard dash and Graf took third in the 1,000 yard handicap race with the renowned Joie Ray as scratch man. For three weeks the quartet which made up the mile relay team consisting of Gibbs, Fuchs, " Ed " Smith, and McMahon, struggled along trying to get in condition to run at the Drake relays. Coach Stewart was undecided to the last minute whether or not to take the team to the Drake Relays, figuring that there was no chance for the team in such fast company. Finally, more from a desire to give the men experience rather than from any thought of winning a place he decided to take the men to the big meet. As a result the entire track world east and west was given a jolt the following Satur- day when the Huskers with a green team, and not conceded a chance, showed their heels to the entire field and won the mile relay in the fast time of three minutes and twenty- six seconds, a new Nebraska record. An invitation by telegraph to attend the Pennsylvania Relays was received im- mediately after this meet and was accepted. Money was forthcoming from the fraternities and sororities to finance the trip, and an entirely new venture in track athletics at Nebraska was on. Nebraska ' s position for the race at Pennsylvania was that of the outside lane, with nine other teams between her and the pole. This fact made the Huskeis run some thirty yards farther during the race than the team which held the pole. This fact is very sig- nificant when it is known that the Cornhuskers were beaten out by a scant two yards at the finish. Eastern critics admitted freely that with ten yards farther more to go, the Nebraskans would have been the winners , with Pennsylvania crowded back into second place. 368 1 THE CORNHUSKER. NINE.TE E J-C .TWE.NTY Nebraska ' s showing in the Penn Relays did a great deal in giving the University a reputation in track. Not since the time of Guy Reed has Nebraska been heard of in track circles. With three of the four relay men hack in school Nebraska ' s relay team in 1920 shoiuld even surpass the records made by the team this past season. The Grinnell and Minnesota dual meets were overwhelming victories for those schools, Nebraska lacking a balanced team. In the Grinnell meet, however, one Nebraska record was lowered. Byron McMahon ran the quarter mile in 49:4 which is one-fifth of a second faster than the record made by Guy Reed in 1911. McMahon duplicated this record later in the season at Chicago. The relay team kept up its winning record in the Grinnell meet with Bryan Stromer substituted for Ed Smith, who was forced to quit track work for the remainder of the season on account of sickness. Nebraska at the Penn Relays, 1919 McMahon finishing second in the mile relay which was won by Pennsylvani; in the remarkable time of 3:24. 369 THE. CORNHUSKER NINE.TrEENWTWE-NTY Owens Finney Nebraska collected twelve points at the Missouri Valley meet held at Ames on June Ist. McMahon won the quarter mile, the relay team won its race, Wright won third in the high hurdles, and Gerhart tied for fourth in the pole vault. These points were enough to give Nebraska fourth in the meet. The following week the relay team and McMahon won seven out of a possible ten points at the Western Conference meet held in Chicago. The relay team proved itself to be the best in the country at this meet by winning the mile relay in 3:24%, the best record of any team in the country. Prospects look bright for the 1920 season with such old stars on the list as: Finney, Graf, (Jerhart, McMahon, Dale, Wright, Lees, Smith, Gibbs, Reavis, Egan, Harper, Gish, Deering, Carson, Newman, Williams, Hubka, Flood, Stromer. 370 THE. C ORNHUSKEIL NINE.TEg I N-TVvrE.NTy I I Flood Graf The 1920 Track Season The 1920 season started with the K. C. A. C. Indoor Meet at Kansas Cit - on March 13. Nebraska won the mile relay with little effort. The team consisted of Owens, Carson, Egaii and McMahon. Williams won a third in the 1.000 yard race, and Graf took fourth in the mile run, and Gish tied for fourth in the high jump. The team made a fine showing, considering the short preparations which had been made and the fact that they were competing against some of the best men in the country. . 11 indications point to a highly successful year with such old stars back as Finney, a truly great high hurdler; Owen, a sprinter of exceptional ability; Geihart, star pole vaulter; Dale, shot putter; Wright, Flood, Gish, and Carson, hurdlers; McMahon, Wil- liams, Newman, Stromer, Carson and Dorn, middle distance men; Harper, Graf, Egan, Troendly, distance men, and Hubka, Reese, weight men. With such an outlay of stars and a squad of 150 men the season should be the most successful Nebraska has ever had. The team worked on a board track all winter, and so are in better shape than ever to carry the season to a successful close. 371 THE CO nXHUSKER, HP ' N 1 N E TEIE N SVT W E. N X Y 1 T THE CORNHUSKER I ! Grinnell-iSehraska Dual Track Meet Grinnell, loua, May p, p p Grinnell, 77J 2 Tfte Result The Sumaries Nebraska, 36J4 Evenl 100-YARD Dash Mii.E Run 12n-YARD Hurdles 440-YARD Run 220- YARD Hurdles ggO-YARD Run 220-YARD Dash Two-mile Run Pole Vault First Haas (G) Sechrist (G) Stock (G) MtMahon (N) Evans (G) Richards (G) Haas (G) Gordon (G) Gerhart (N) Daubenberger (G) Reavis (N) Stock (G) Crane (G) Discus Throw Shot Put High Jump Broad Jump One-mile Relay — Nebraska first, Gibbs, Stromer, Fuchs, McMahon, Half-mh.e Relay — Grinnell first, Evans, Cowden, Minty, Haas, 1:32. Sfcond Cowden (G) Egan (N) Wright (N) Minty (G) Hoyt (G) Newman (N) Cowden (G) Egan (N) Boehmler (G) 1 Lees (N) J Winter (G) DaMbenberger (G) Flint (N) Stock (G) Record :10 1-5 4:32 2-5 :16 3-5 :49 4-5 :25 4-5 2:08 2-5 :22 11:04 Tied 11 ft. 110 ft, 7 in. 35 ft., 7y2 in. 5 ft., 3 in. 20 ft., 5 in. 3:26. Minnesota-Nebraska Dual Track Meet Minneapolis, Minnesota, May ly, iQlg The R 2snlt MiN nesota, 82 Nebraska, 30 The Su tnmaries Event First Second Record 220-yard Dash McMahon (N) Mara (M) ■22 4-5 440 yard Dash Oss (M) McMahon (N) :51 4-5 Half-mile Run McNally (M) Newman (N) 2.4 4-5 Two-mile Run Moon (M) Troendly (N) 10 40 120-YARD Hurdles Howctls (M) Flood (N) :16 Pole Vault Gerhart (N) Ueland (M) ™. , Lees (N) j ' ' H ft., 9 in Javelin Throw Sommers (M) Rdavis (N) 135 ft., 10 in. 373 THE. CORNHUSKER Nltk S a -i NINE,XEENVtTVsrEiNXY 1919 Track Meets K. C. A. C. Indoor Meet — Nebraska, 7 points. Drake Relays— Nebraska, 1st in One Mile Relay; 3rd in One-half Mile Relay. Penn. Relays — Nebraska, 2nd in One Mile Relay for the Championship of Americ a Nebraska vs. Grinnell Dual Meet, May 10— Grinnell 77 4, Nebraska 36 - Nebraska vs. Minnesota Dual Meet, May 17 — Minnesota 82, Nebraska 30. Missouri Valley Conference Meet at Ames, May 31 — Nebraska took fourth place with 17J points. Western Conference Meet at Chicago, June 7 — Nebraska won 7 points out of a possible 10, entering only two events. 1920 Schedule March 13— K. C. A. C. Indoor Meet. April 24 — Drake Relays at Des Moines. April 30-May l Penn. Relays at Philadelphia. May 8 — South Dakota at Lincoln. May 15 — Minnesota at Lincoln. May 22 — Notre Dame at Lincoln. May 29 — Missouri Valley Conference Meet at Ames. June 5 — Western Conference at Chicago. .174 ■ »W»tfT ¥ " » P the: cornhusker- IE CORNHUSKER NIKE.TEB KW TWE .N ' 376 THE, CORNHLTSKER- NINETTE TEKVVTVS E.NTY The wrestling team was unusually strong the past season. On March 6, the last day of the High School basketball tournament the team met and defeated the strong Minnesota team winning every match either by a fall or a decision. The Minnesota team was somewhat off form after having been snow-bound on their trip, but never- theless the defeat was so decisive that its merits could not be questioned. The team took a trip to Oklahoma on March 27, but failed to take " a fall " out of Okla- homa so to speak, losing by the narrow margin of 23 to 19. The matches were toughly con- tested throughout, and were witnessed by over 2,000 spectators. March 6, 1920 Nebraska vs. Minnesota 120 pound class — V ' otapka, Nebraska, won two falls from Gaslass, Minnesota, in 4:32 and 5:38. 12$ pound class — Salter, Nebraska, won one fall and a decision from Kolda, Minnesota. 135 pound class — Troendly, Nebraska, won two decisions from Steidel, Minnesota. 14$ pound class — Long, Nebraska, won a fall in 4:02, and a decision from Silberman, Minnesota. I $8 pound class — Smith, Nebraska, won two falls in 4:30 and 5:22 from Bailey, Minnesota. 175 pound class — Pickwell, Nebraska, won two falls by default from Dvorak, Minnesota. The Gophers were not in the same class as Nebraska as was clearly demonstrated by the results. March 27, 1920 Nebraska vs. Oklahoma A. and M. School at Stillwater, Oklahoma, 23 to 19 in favor of Oklahoma. I2S pound class — Votapka, Nebraska, dropped his opponent to the mat twice in succession, the first fall in 4:15, and the second in 5:25. ' S5 pound class — Troendly, Nebraska, won from Fletcher, Oklahoma, the first fall in six minutes, and the second on a decision. 7 5 pound class — Long, Nebraska, and Clump of Oklahoma, wrestled twenty-seven minutes to a draw. 158 pound class — Logabaugh, Oklahoma, won a decision over Smith, Nebraska, after 27 minutes of strenuous mat work. ' 75 pound class — Logabaugh, Oklahoma, won a decision in 21 minutes from Pickwell, Nebraska. Hea ' vyiveiff il Class — Chase, Oklahoma, won a decision in two falls over Hoyt, Nebraska. Nebraska won second place in the Conference Wrestling Meet held at Urbana, Illinois, on April 10th. The final score was Illinois 24, Nebraska 16, Indiana 14. Featheriueight — Zeigler, Purdue, defeated Flostrom, Illinois. Lig iliveig it — Troendley, Nebraska, defeated Tremar, Indiana. Weltervieight — Moore, Indiana, defeated Jessen, Illinois. Middlevieight — Smith, Nebraska, defeated Esslinger, Illinois. Light heavyweight — Hoffman, Illinois, defeated Weeks, Wisconsin. Heavyweight — Whitson, Illinois, defeated Wiley, Indiana. Troendley and Smith won first in the 135 and 150-pound classes, and Votapka, Pickwell and Hoyt won third in the 125, 175 and heavyweight classes respectively. The wrestling of Troendley and Smith was the feature of the Tournament, since the classes in which they wrestled held the best group of grapplers at the meet. The speed of Troendley easily won his match for him. Votapka, Pickwell and Hoyt each won a fall and lost by a decision. 377 THE CORNHUSKEIL Baseball After a lapse of nine years, with the exception of a short season in 19 17, Nebraska will again put a baseball team in the field. The lovers of the national pastime will again have a chance to see a Universtiy team in action. The school is struck with the baseball fever, the saine as the whole country, since the close of the war. This is evidenced by th number of candidates who are reporting for practice. Although there are no first class, big league players on the squad, there are forty hard working men, and under the direction of Coach Schissler there is little doubt that Nebraska will be represented by an exceptionally fast team for the first year of baseball ' s return. The season also promises to be a financial success, as Lincoln will not be represented in the Western League this year and the use of th " M " Street park, the former Western League playing grounds, has been procured for the season. A full schedule has been completed as follows: April 16 and 17, Nebraska Wesleyan; April 21 and 22, Oklahoma A. M.; April 23 and 24, University of Oklahoma; April 30 and May i, Haskell Indians; May 7 and 8, South Dakota; May 14 and 15, Drake; May 19, California. The Oklahoma trip was arranged early, so as to give the team some real games further south, as there is very little baseball weather here before the first of May. The strong California aggregation which is making a tour of the country will play here May 19, and will be one of the features of the Ivy Day festivities. The return of baseball to University of Nebraska athletics lends assurance to the fact that Nebraska athletics are fast returning to a pre-war basis, a thing which is very much desired by the entire student body. LINE-UP Bekins, lb. Linn, 2b. McCrory, rf. Hubka, cf. Russell, 3b. Bailey, ss. Peterson, Smith, c. Swanson, If. Ely, p. Pickett, p. Kline, p. Reynolds, p. P- SCORES Nebraska 7 — Wesleyan 2 Nebraska 2 — Oklahoma A. M. 7 Nebraska 2 — Oklahoma A. M. 8 Nebraska 2 — University of Oklahoma Nebraska 2 — Haskell Indians 3 Nebraska 8 — HaskelJ Indians 5 Nebraska 7 — South Dakota Nebraska 16 — South Dakota 12 378 ■ 1 THE CORNHUSKER ' NINETTE ENvV TWEbfTY 1 f 379 THE. COUNHUSKER. NIKE,TB NvVTWE,NTY 380 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINETTE ENN XTWENTV n THE, CORNHUSKER N I N E,T E E N vVX W E.N X Y w i Women ' s Athletic Association The Women ' s Athletic Association was organized at Nebraska, March 29, 1917, through the efforts and influence of Mrs. Jessie Beghton Lee and Dorothy Baldwin, instructors in physical training at that time. It has been a decided stimulant to Nebraska girls ' athletics, has brought much delightful fellowship and many good times to its members as well as putting athletics for women on a firmer and more practical basis. Requirement for membership is 100 points which may be earned by places on the various teams — basketball, nockey, soccer, iiaseball, swimming, by hiking or through track. Membership to W. A. A. is not limited to women specializing in physical training, but special pains are taken to interest those of other departments. Thus its membership has become large and cosmopolitan, made up of active representative girls, and capable of touching all parts of the campus in its activities. March 19 and 20, 1920, the Central Section of W. A. A. held its convention at Columbus, Missouri. Twenty-nine states were represented at this time and Nebraska ' s interest and enthusiasm was made evident by the presence of seven W. A. A. members. Marjorie Barstow of the Junior class, was sent as official delegate. Irene Springer, Margaiet Henderson, and Margaret Ulery, the unofficial delegates. They came back full of new ideas for the next year, and a consciousness of the bigness of the organization and its influence. W. A. A. is eager to do all it can for Nebraska athletics, and in selling candy and the proverbial hot hamburgers (with mustard and pickles!) at football and basketball games, urging the sale of season tickets for the games and working, yea, praying, for the new gym- nasium it hopes that it may do its share in keeping well roused the good Nebraska spirit among the students and in keeping Nebraska athletics for men and women in the years to come on the high level that it is now. Soccer Football Soccer football was introduced into Nebraska Girls ' Athletics two years ago, but such were war conditions that until the autumn of 1919, little progress was made. This year, however, showed such a burst of enthusiasm and proficiency that the soccer tournament between the classes proved most interetsing. The Sophomore girls won the championship by defeating the Freshmen by a score of 1 to 0. The battle was well played and well fought, the Sophomores especially showing excellent team work. The semi-finals ended in a victorv of 1 to for the Sophomores over the Juniors and a victory of the Freshmen over the Seniors by a 3 to 1 score. Nebraska is one of the first colleges to develop soccer for women and judging from the enthusiasm and interest shown by the players its status among women ' s sport-, is well and firmly established. 382 THE. COUNHUvSKER NINE,TE E N XT W E. N ' THE COUNHUSKER. NINETEtiNvVTWE-NXY micf Hockey Hockey has been rejuvenated in Nebraska! And judging from the enthusiasm with which it was undertaken it will thrive and grow. The game of hockey can be traced back to 1537 in England and 1387 in France, but not until 1901 was the game of English Field Hockey introduced in the athletics of Amciican colleges for women. It was adopted by Nebraska and aroused much enthusiasm, but war conditions stopped its progress and until 1919 hockey was forgotten. This year a class tournament was staged on the Athletic Field — the Juniors bearing off the championship. The Junior-Freshman game closed 3 to in favor of the Juniors, and the Senior-Sophomore game 1 to in favor of Sophomores. In the finals the Juniors defeated the Sophomores by a 4 to count. The scores show that the games were close and well matched and remarks dropped here and there show that the interest was tense and keen. With the good start that it was given this year and with the enthusiasm the girls are showing for the sport, it is very evident that in the future hockey will win a place of distinction and popularity in Nebraska Girls ' Athletics. 384 ■■ " itnw THE CORNHUSKER. 5B? NINETTE EN VT WK-NTV Mg. fK |! The basketball season opened and closed with a rush and a snap that shook the old gym- nasium to its foundation and made the campus realize that girls ' athletics in Nebraska was a real live matter. One hundred girls took part in the two tournaments which were staged. Those in the first — the Monte Carlo tournament — were not selected in accordance to class stand- ing but as to their observance of required rules of practice and ability. The eight teams entered in the first tournament are as follows: Purple, Ruth Dubois captain; Yellow, Grace Dobish ; Lavender, Sue Stille; Light Green, Bessie Epstein; Blue, Mary Shepherd; Red, Mary Stephens; Green, Ethel Hoagland ; White, Eleanor Snell. The games were hard fought and in most cases well played. The superiority of the Red and Yellow teams over the others was shown in the finals where excellent team work and star basket shooting was displayed. The Reds were victorious, spurting ahead in the last few minutes of a very close game and pulling down a 9 to 12 score. The members of the champion team are Mary Stephens, captain, Ruth Kamerer, Beulah Grabill, Hazel Grant, Ruth Fickes, Ruth Swenson, and Goldie KaufFenbergei, sub. This Monte Carlo tournament acted as a sort of preliminary from which were chosen the teams of the class tournament held a week later. The Fieshmen won froir. the Seniors by default, thus leaving the first round of the battle to be played by the Juniors and Sophomores. Though there was good playing on each side the Sophomores showed superior teamwork and easier baskets which gave them the long end of a 16 to 8 score. The game between the second Junior team and second Freshmen team promised at the ead of the first half to be a royal battle with the score of 5 to 6, but the Freshmen gained the upper hand during the second half and the game ended 14 to 7. The final victories of the class tournament went to the Sophomore teams, their first team winning over the Freshmen by a 17 to 6 score and the second team defeat- ing the second Freshman team 12 to 11. There was brilliant work throughout the games, fast play, close guarding, and masterly baskets. With this double victory, therefore, it is very fitting that the loving cup, presented last year by Mrs. P. G. Clapp of the women ' s physical education department is engraved this year with " Class 22 " — The Champs. 38S THE, COUNHUSKER- ' NIKE,TEE.N-nXTWE.NXY N ?1 Winners of Monte Carlo Tournament Grabill Benton Kammerer Stephens Junior Team Fickes Hoagland Stephens Lindsay Shepherd Kinney DuBois 386 Stills mx mmit THE , CORNHUSKEPL NINE.TE t: JWT VE,NTY «sgf : s»j m Sophomore Team Dobish Snell Nye Krogtnan Hardy Henderson Fickes Freshman Team Ulry Krumm Gund Wolfanger Detman Kammerer 387 i THE NINE.TE1EiNvVTWE.NXY Tennis Forty tennis fans entered the spring tournament of 1919. Considering the fact that the games were indoor the interest was especially high and the playmg especially admirable. Patricia Malony, Cora Miller, Doris Hostetter, and Ruth Swenson worked up to the semi- finals. Cora Miller won over Doris Hostetter in the finals by 6 to 4 and 6 to 2 scores. In the fall of 1919 eighty-two contestants entered the tournament but wet courts post- poned the event. There are prospects now for new courts on the campus and tennis fans may be assured full opportunity to display their ability with ball and racket in the very near future. Minor Sports The annual Minor Sports contest was featured by dancing and Indian club swinging. First place in dancing was awarded to Marjorie Barstow, who interpreted the difficult dance " Bacnanal " with excellent technique and spirit. Flavia Waters received second place through her charming interpretation of Turlana; and Ruby Swenson third place, appearing in a lively Gypsy Dance. The highest honors in club swinging, went to Irene Springer, next highest to Josselyn Stone, and third to Ruth DuBois. The club swinging was judged on beauty, difficulty and perfection of execution, a very high grade of efficiency appearing in the work of the contestants. In the 1919 Contest Marjorie Barstow won first place in dancing, Helen Clark second place and Ruth Swenson, third. Club swinging honors went to Elizabeth Rose, wniner of first place, and Helen Hewitt, winner of second place. Swimming Swimming has been a popular sport for Nebraska women the past year. Over one hundred were enrolled in classes, thirty-four of these being eligible for the annual swimming mett to be held May 6, in the Lincoln High School pool. Each of the four classes will be represented by a team of six girls in this meet. Competition is strong and the school is looking forward to a match of high grade swimming. THE CORNHUSKER- i f Baseball Enthusiasm has run high in the girls ' baseball circles this year. In spite of the bad weather, the teams practiced regularly indoors and on the ath- letic field. The annual class tournament was held in connection with the track meet late this spring. Track The events and winners of the 1919 track meet are as follows: Javelin throw, 60 feet, Helen Hewitt, first place. 50 yard dash, 7 seconds. Marvel Trojan. Baseball throw, 174 feet, 5 inches, Helen Hewitt. 25 yard dash, 3 4 5 seconds, Louise Pedrett. 60 yard hurdles, 11 seconds, Sarah Surber. Running high jump, 4 feet, 3 inches, Helen Hewitt. Running broad jump, 14 feet Syi inches. Marvel Trojan. Pole Vault, 5 feet, 11 inches, Mary Shepherd. Shot Put, 28 feet, Marjorie Barstow. Basketball throw, 60 feet, 6 inches, Margaret Henderson. First place was won in the Relay by the Freshman team, consisting of Margaret Henderson, Eva Hunt, Marianna Cummings and Marvel Trojan. The Sophomores came in close second. Individual honors of the meet were carried off by Marvel Trojan, Helen Hewitt, winning second place, and Margaret Henderson, third place. f 389 THE. CORNHUSKEFL ■gs — NINE.TEE f-SVTWE.I«JT Y Winners of the " iV " DuBois Springer Hoagland Shepherd Hellner Stephens Story Kenney Henderson Haycock Swenson Swenson Krogman Hargrove Stille Hutton 390 i I A THE, COR NHUSKER- NINE-TEBlN-vVTWiiNTY 391 THE CORNHUSKER. NINETEENSVTWENTY Stella Abraham .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa; Math Club; Menorah Society Fred Acton Liberty ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; President A. I. E. E. ; Mem- ber of Board of Control A. A. E. Alfred L. Adams ARTS AND SCIENCE Omaha Phi Beta Kappa; Commercial Clii ' ; Math Club; Cadet Officers ' Club Doris Arnold Excelsior Springs, Mo. ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa Alvin L. Albert . . . Hartington ARTS AND SCIENCE Silver Lynx Alice L. Allen . . . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Phi Beta Kappa; President Palladian; Secretary Latin Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net; W. S. G. A.; Vice-President Senior Advisory Board; Pan Hellenic Scholar- ship 3; A. C. A. Scholarship 2 Otis D. Applegate . . . Gibbon ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild; Union; Commercial Club; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary Y. M. C. A. 4 Mitchell Harriete Ashbrook ARTS AND SCIEN ' CE Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Beta Kappa; Theta Sigma Phi; Silver Serpent; Class Debat- ing Team 2 Nina S. Baker Lincoln TEACHERS Achoth; Valkyrie; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A, Josephine Ballard Fort Morgan, Colo. AGRICULTURE Black Masque; Omicron Nu; Silver Ser- pent; Home Economics Society 392 II I THE. CQRNHUSKER- NINETTE lEK-aT VE,NXY_ ■«iS Ethel S. Baucuess Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kearney Club; Y. W. C. A. Irvinc J. Beach ACRICULTIRE Clinton Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Club; Delian; Block and Bridle Club MiLO E. Beck Wilber ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Chi Elford Beck Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilon Clara F. Bectel ARTS AND SCIENCE Isabel Bennison AGRICULTURE Wilcox Lincoln Jettie L. Bianchi .... Gretna ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A.; y. W. C. A. F. D. Bigelow . . . . AGRICULTURE Farm House, Alpha Zeta Stuart Myra Bishop Lincoln AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma; Black Masque; Omicron Nu; Senior Advisory Board; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Harry K. Blomstrand Red Oak ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS lil i 393 THE CORNHUSKER. Grant Bloodgood .... Newark ENGINEERING Math Club.. A. A. E.; Chairman . ' Ath- letic Committee 3; Class Football 2, 3 Chester D. Bobbitt . . . Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma John W. Boehr .... Hastings AGRICULTURE Ag Club Earl E. Borcherding AGRICULTURE Farm House; Ag Club Dunbar Edwin R. Boruch .... Elba ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; Blue Print Staff; Engineering Society Le Verne M. Boyd . . Central City ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa Melba S. Bradshaw . . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, FINE ARTS Pi Beta Phi; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club Fae Breese Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Black Masque; Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; W. S. G. A. Board 3, 4; W. A. A.; Student Council; Y. W. C. A.; Cheer Leader 4; Senior Prom Committee Howell V. Bricka .... . RTS . ND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma; University Band Frank A. Broadwell, Jr. ARTS AND SCIENCE Lincoln Omaha i % I 394 i THE, COUNHUSKER NINE,TEEN-aTWE.NTV N Helen R. Brodhagen ARTS AND SCIENCE Union; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Pierce Robert G. Brown Sargent Alpha Tau Omega; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Class Football 3; Inter-Fraternity Council Verna R. Buchta .... Osceola AGRICULTURE Palladian; Omicron Nu; Secretary Stu- dent Council; Home Economics Club J. William Buchta ENGINEERING Osceola Bushnell Guild; Palladian; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E. Joel L. Burkitt .... Whitney ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma; Union; Chadron Club Edward T. Bush . . . Tecumseh LAW Alpha Tau Omega; Phi DelU Phi; Band 1, 2, 3; Band Master 3; Junior Hop Committee Helen B. Bushee .... Kimball AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Home Economics Club; W. S. G. A. Adelia p. Buctcher . Wymore ARTS AND SCIENCE Seldon D. Butcher . . . Laurence ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Sigma Bert A. Button Phi Alpha Delta LAW Lincoln 395 THE, CORNHUSKER. NlNE.TE.E.K-sXTWE.NTY- Phil B. Campbell .... Osceola AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Club; . g Club; Dairy Judging Team Claude Canaday . . Weeping Water AGRICULTURE Farm House; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club; Alpha Zeta Ray W. Carpenter . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Farm House; Sigma Tau; Alpha Zeta Ida F. Carr Curtis AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Ida L. Carr Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa; Palladian; Iota Sigma Pi; Chemistry Club; Y. W. C. A. Manuel L. Carreon San Fernando, Pampan, P. I. TEACHERS John A. Cejnar .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Commercial Club Treasurer; Komensky Club; Kappa Delta Phi; .Associate Editor Daily Nebraskan 1 Neil T. Chadderdon . . . Curtis ARTS AND SCIENCE . cacia; Innocents; . ' Mpha Chi Sigma; Business Manager 1919 Cornhusker Elizabeth Chaney Havelock ARTS AND SCIENCE, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Omega; Silver Serpents; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Catholic Students ' Club Chris L. Christensen . . . Minden .■ GRICULTURE Farm House; Innocents; -Mpha Zeta; Pal- ladian; Ag Club; Secretary of Y. M. C. A.; President of Student Council 4; Ag Staff 2; Senior Hop Committee 396 THE, CORNHUSKER n!NE,tbb:nwtwe,nty Irwin A. Clark . University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Cht Sigma; Dramatic Club Mabel B. Clarke . . arts and science Y. W. C. A. Lincoln Bayard T. Clark . Reserve, Kan. LAW Delta Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Delta A. Bennett Clayburn . . . Monroe ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild; Union; Sigma Gamma Kpsilon; Kearney Club LuciLE Cline Lincoln FINE ARTS Kappa Delta, W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary Sophomore Class; President Chorus 4. Delia E. Cobb Fort Worth, Texas ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; Valkyrie; Pan-Hellenic Council Helen C. Cook Blair ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Union; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Howard R. Cosford DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta Ray H. Cowen Lincoln Stratton ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa; President Y. M. C. A.; President Palfadian; Student Volunteers; Bushnell Guild; Phillips Brooks Club Bessie Cram Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Oniicron Pi; W. A. A.; Art Club; Junior Basketball 397 THE. CORNHUSKER, NIh ?E.TE.EK XTWE.NT Y Horace C. Crandall . . North Loup AGRICULTURE Dairy Club Charlotte C. Crue . . . Tilden ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Phi Beta Kappa William C. Cull Oakland LAW Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Alpha Tau; Pal- ladian Esther Daily Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Senior Advisory Board; Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.; Math Club Fae Davis .... Hamburg, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A, E. Gaylord Davis Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psi; Innocents; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi; Zodiac; Alpha Kappa Psi; Vikings; Commercial Club; Daily Nebraskan Staff 2, 3; Edtior-in- Chief Daily Nebraskan 3; Cornhusker Staff 2, 3, 4; Senior Managing Editor 1920 Cornhusker; Vice-President Sopho- more Class; Chairman Junior Hop Com- mittee; Junior Prom Committee; Uni Week Committee; Chairman Senior Gift Committee. Clint E. Day .... Wood Lake BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club Mary H. Dayton .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Faith Dsdrick .... Superior ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma; Classic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Club; Cornhusker Staff 4 Arlo M. Dunn DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta Lincoln 398 ' n « r ' «wwwil THE, CORNHUSKER. f N s 3B " nine,tee;nv ,t ve,ntv Dora DeLong North Loup AGRICULTURE Kearney Club; Home Economics CUih; Y. W. C. A. Leslie Dietz .... Broken Bow AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag Club George D. Driver Battle Creek, la. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Com- mercial Club; Business Manager Daily Nebraskan 3; Cornhusker Staff 4; Chair- man Junior Debating Committee; Secre- tary Commercial Club; Chairman Univer- sity Party Committee; Awgwan Staff 2, 3 Ethelyne M. Druse Cambridge AGRICULTURE Alpha Dela Pi; Silver ' Serpent; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club Dewey Dye .... Malvern, la. ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Union Howard B. Carson Osceola LAW Frieda Eggenberger . . . Strang ARTS AND SCIENCE, TE. CHERS Phi Beta Kappa Orville L. Ellerbrock Fremont BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon; Innocents; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Kosmet; Zodiac; Student Pub- lication Board; Junior Class President; Chairman Janior Prom; Chairman Senior Pin Committee Barbara Ellwanger . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A,; W. S. G. A. Glen A. Ely . Guide Rock BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Iron Sphinx; Vikings; Com- 399 THE. CORNHUSKER NINE.TEE-NrWTWE.NXY Joseph M. Elwell . . . Springfield AGRICULTURE Acacia; Ag Club; A. S. A. E. Eldon B. Engle . . . Marrill, Kan. ARTS x ND SCIENCE Helen F. Erickson . ' . Villisca, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE Achoth; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Margaret G. Eveland . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Glenn S. Everts .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; President Y. M. C. A. 1 George A. Farman . . . Ainsworth LAW Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; Iron Sphinx; Nebraskan Staff; 1920 Corn- hiisker Staff Sadie B. Finch Kearney ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma; Valkyrie; President Theta Sigma Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President W. S. G. A. 4; Daily Nebraskan; Awgwan; Cornhusker Staff 4 Lawrence E. Finney AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta Lincoln Helen E. Fischer Fort Pierre, S. D. ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta; Black Masque; Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Art Club; Catholic Students; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Senior Soccer Team W. Spencer Flint ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Awgwan Staff 1, 2; Varsity Track 2, 3 Omaha 400 THE CORNHUSKER NINETEENWT VE.N ' Francis A. Flood Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian; Soiree Francaise; Varsity Track 2, 3 Eleanore v. Fogg Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Theta Signia Phi; Dramatic Club; Uni Players Stock Company; English Club; Associate Editor Awgwan 4; Nebraskan Staff 3, 4; Business Manager Whiskbroom; Vice- President Dramatic Club; Manager of " Les Follies " James F. Folsom . . University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE June Frederickson . . Thurman, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE Classical Club; W. S. G. A. Genevieve E. Freeman Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Phi Beta Kappa; Palladian; English Club; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Club; All-Uni Party Committee 2; Y, W. C. A. Cabine ' 3 Bryan H. French . . . AGRICULTIRE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta Page Myron J. Garey . . . Beaver City ARTS AND SCIENCE Acacia; Commercial Club; Y. M. C. A. Cecii.e M. Garmire . Grand Island ARTS AND SCIENCE Clara Graves Adams ARTS AND SCIENCE Anne Geicel .... Algona, la. AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club 401 THE, CORNHUSKER- NINE,TKEKvVTWE.NTy Gladys L. George . . South Sioux City . RTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Harold L. Gerhart Newman Grove ARTS AND SCIENXE Alpha Tau Omega; Innocents; _ Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Kosmet; Zodiac; Viking; Iron Sphinx; ' N ' Cluh; Varsity Basketball 2; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Senior Prom Commitee; Chairman Senior Ivy Day Committee; Junior Managing Editor 1919 Cornhusker; Editor-in-Chief 1920 Cornhusker Leon ' a M. Gilmore . . Red Oak, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Helek L. Giltner .... Omaha AGRICULTURE . lpha Phi; Black Masque; Omicron Nu; i Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Home Economics Club; W. S. G. A. Board; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Nebraskan .Staff 3; Junior Hop Committee Harvey M. Glebe . . Beaver City E.N ' GINEERING Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E. ; A. A. E.; Union; Secretary A. S. M. E. 4; Secre- tary A. A. E. 4 Madeleine Glynn Vail, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Catholic Students Club; W. S. G. A. Ai.viN W. GoKE .... Pierce AtiRICULTURE Union; . g Club Glenn V. Graff .... Graf LAW Acacia; Phi Delta Phi; " N " Club; Zodiac; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4 Laurene Graham .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Lii.iA G. Grav.att . . Talmage ARTS AND SCIENCE, FINE ARTS 402 1 THE. CORNHUSKEH. NINE.TEEN-Cv-TWE.NTY N R. E. CJravatt Talmage AGRICULTURE H. P. Gravengaard Marquette ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell (luild; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Alpha Tau; V. M. C A. Cabinet; Presi- dent Philips Brooks Club; Ivy Day Orator Fl-ORENCE GrISWOLD Gordon ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. W. C. A.; VV. S. c;. A. Norma CJrummann . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Bessie M. Gunn Keariiev A(;riculture Omicron Xu; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Kearney Club Herbert C. Gustafson Omaha ENGINEERING Math Club; President Sigma Tau; Presi- dent A. S. M. E.; Union; A, A. E.; Engineering Board of Control Ruth N. Haas Cook ARTS .VXD SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Tii.i.iE I. Hadley . . Halmesville . RTS AND SCIENCE . rt Club Helen- Halbersi.eben . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Latin Club ; Ciirls Club H. F. M. Hall . . . . . RTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild; Palladian Lincoln 403 THE. CORNHUSKER, NINETTE ENWTWE.NTY P i Rose L. Hanson .... Oakland AGRICULTURE Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club Kathleen Hargrave . Mt. Vernon, Mo. ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Lui.A Haskell Alma ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; Girls Club; Y. W. C. A. Mark E. Havens .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi; Iron Sphinx Marjorie Haycock . . . Callaway ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Senior Advisory Board Marjorie Hedbloom . . Stromsburg BISINESS ADMINISTRATION Lincoln Martha M. Hellner ARTS AND SCIENCE Achoth; Black Masque; Union; Senior Advisory Board; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Soccer " N " Fred N. Hellner Lincoln LAW Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Vikings; Zodiac; Junior Manager Uni Week 3; President Commercial Club; President Freshman Law Class Bertha Helzer .... Valentine ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; Black Masque; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Senior Advisory Board Lorene a. Hendricks . Wahoo ARTS . ND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi; Xi Delta; Silver Ser- pent; Senior -Advisory Board; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A,; Senior Cap and Gown Committee 404 THE, CORNHUSKER, NINE.TE N ' XTWE.NTV N Thomas A. Hepperlen LAW Beatrice Ira W. Hepperly .... Norfolk . GRICULTURE Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Stock Judging Team 1, 2, 3; Block and Bridle Club Clara Hibbs Bethany ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Phi Beta Kappa; Delian; Classical Club Eleanor Hin.vian . . . . arts and science English Club; Y. W. C. A. Lincoln Alfred F. Hinze Rising City ARTS AND SCIENCE Uushnell Guild; Union; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Marion H. Hissong Havelock AGRICULTURE Josephine L. Hyatt . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Marion E. Hoover . Chadron ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Classical Club; Chadron Club Glen W. Hopkins Oakland ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma .Mpha Epsilon; Zodiac; Innocents; Viking; President Kosmet; Treasurer Senior Class; Chairman Junior Hop; Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Ivy Day Committee Marguerite Howard . , . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. 405 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINE-TEENVcTWErNTY Margaret Howes Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Beta Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club; W. S. G. A,; W. S. G. A. Council 3 Emii.e Hromds . . . North Bend AGRICULTURE Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Komensky Club William G. Hubbard . . . Osceola ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma FCi.wooD C. Hoffman .... York PHARMACY Pharmacy Club Harold Huling .... Waverly BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Palladian; Commercial Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; First Lieutenant Company F Nina C. Hull . . . Newell, S. D. ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zeta; Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Art Club; Girls Club; Y. W. C. A. Henry L. Hummel ARTS AND SCIENCE Lincoln Ben Huntington . . Mankato, Kan. ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; Palladian; Math Club; A. S. M. E. ; Treasurer American Legion Mabel L. Hunter . . . Dunlap, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Zeta; Catholic Students Club Ruth L. Hutton Omaha A RTS AND SCIENCE Achoth; W. A. A.; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 3; Vice-President Y. W. C. .A. 4; W. S. G. A.; Black Masque; University Night Committee 1, 2, 3; Editor Student Directory 3; Swimming " N " 406 CORNHUSKER ' NriNE.TlSKNW.TWE.NTV Albert S. Johnstok Holdrege LAW Bushnell (iiiikl; Phi Delta Phi; Kearney Club; Y. M. C. A. True A. Jack Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta IJelta Delta; Black Masque; Phi Beta Kappa; Mystic Fish; Iota Sigma Pi; W. S. G. A. Board: President W. S. C A. 4; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Advisory Board; Senior Play Committee Herman H. Jexsen Auburn, la. PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi; Pre-Medic Society; Phar- macy Society; Student Council O. E. Jerser Lin LAW Carlow Johnston .... Lincoln LAW Phi .Alpha Delta Carlisle L. Jones Lir-.caln LAW Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi .Mpha Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Dramatic Club; Presi- dent Senior Law; University Players; News Editor Daily Nebraskan 4; Junior Play Viola Jones ARTS AND SCIENCE Emma R. Jones . . . . -AGRICULTURE Lincoln Lincoln Carl W. Jones Polk A(;riculture Alpha Gamma Rho; -Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Varsity Dairy Club; President Varsity Dairy Club M. V. Kappius .... West Point AGRICULTURE Farm House; Block and Bridle Club; President Catholic Student Club 2; - g Club; Stock Judging Team 407 s THE. CORNHj SKEFL NINE,TEENWTWE-NXY " ! " gniE!Lj l tt Esther E. Killpack . Council Bluffs, la. ARTS AND SCIENXE Kappa Delta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club Gladys P. Kindall . . Colby, Kan. ARTS AND SCIENCE Mervym C. Kimberly . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE SigitVa Tau; Phi Beta Kappa; Math Club GiFFORD K. KiRSCH Buffalo, Wyo. LAW Hikers Club; Aero Club; Chairman Senior Law Dance Committee Leonard W. Kline Blue Springs LAW Phi Delta Theta; Innocents; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Tan; Zodiac; Editor-in- Chief Daily Nebraskan 2; Debating Team 2 Emma Krikac Comstock ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Komensky Club Jean C. Landale Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Black Masque; Phi Beta Kappa; Union; Silver Serpent; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. (i. A.; Latin Club William Larson . . . Stromsburg ARTS AND SCIENCE, FINE . RTS Pi Kappa Phi; Orchestra; Chorus; Band; Assistant Leader of Band 3 Helen M. Larson .... Genoa ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alice J. Leahy . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Lincoln 408 i THE CORNHUSKER. NINE.TE1SN-CCTWE.NTY Harold H. Lewis .... Fairfield FINK . RTS Pi Kappa Phi; President University Chorus 2; Sergeant-Major Band 2, 3; Assistant Director Band 3, 4; Orchestra Helen I. Lewis .... Superior ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Silver Serpent; Union; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Classical Club WiLBER A. Lewis .... Fairfield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Palladian; Band Manfred Lilliefore Great Falls, Mont ARTS AND SCIENCE English Club Roy p. Lintz .... Big Springs ENGINEERING Farm House; Sigma Tau; Alpha Zeta Genevieve L. Loeb .... arts and science Alpha Phi; Mystic Fish; Silver Serpent; Student Council; Daily Nebraskan Staff 3; Senior Pin Committee Beatrice Long .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Phi Beta Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; W. S G. A.; Senior Advisory Board Harold B. Long ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild; Student Council; Y. M. C. .A.; Cadet Colonel; Pershing Medal; Chairman University Night Kenneth H. Loomis ARTS AND SCIENCE Commercial Club Plainview Ralph E. Lotspeich . . Alliance BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi Lincoln 409 THE, CORNHUSKER, NINETTE E NW-TWE-NTY Eleanor C. Lowrey . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Emu. F. Luckey .... Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Phi Epsilon Florence W. Lundell . Julesburg, Colo. . RTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Mabel F. McAdam .... Potter ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Zeta; Valkerie; Mystic Fish; Silver Serpent; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Senior Hop Committee Henry S. McDonald . . Omaha LAW Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Class Football 1, 2 Hess V. McDonald . . . Wahoo AGRICULTURE Iota Sigma Pi; Math Club; Delian Hazel H. McDonald Lincoln FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta Mildred McFarland . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE I ' i Beta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Art Club; Girls Club; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Hop Committee; Cornhusker StaflE 4 Forrest H. McKenny . . . Palmer ENGINEERING Sigma Tau HvRON J. McMahon . . . Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Delta Theta; Innocents; -Mpha Zeta; Vikings; Ag Club; " N " Club; Catholic Students Club; Block and Bridle; Student Council; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Captain 3, 4; President Ag Club 4; President Catholic Students Club 4; Students Coun- cil; Circulation Manager .Awgwan; Class Football 2; Chairman Junior Olympics Committee; Cornhusker Staff 1920; -Ath- letic Board 410 II THE, CORNHUSKER. II NINE.TEE JnVTWE.NTY. Gladys McReynolds . . Ashland ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alfreda Mackprang Cedar Bluffs, la. ARTS AND SCIENCK Achotb; Silver Serpent; W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4 Anna M. Marks .... Om a ARTS AND SCIENCE, TE.VCHERS W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Faye E. Marty Council Bluffs, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE W. S. G. A. Council: Y. W. C. A.; D. (i. V. 1, 2; German Dramatic Club; Vice-President Delian LuciLE E. Mauck .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE. TE.XCHERS Alpha Omicron Pi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Alwine Meyer .... ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa; Y. W. C. A Columbus W. S. G. A.; Home Economics Club; Wayne Club Ruth Milford Ord ARTS AND SCIENCE W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Ruth Miller . . David City FINE ARTS Robert E. Miller . . . Arlingto:i BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi; University Band Edward M. Miller arts and science Sigma Nu; Sigma Gamma Epsilon Norfolk 411 F 3i THE. CORNHtrSKEP. NINETTE ENVcTWENTY Helen M. Minor .... Lincoln ARTS . ND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Black Masque; Phi Beta Kappa; Xi Delta; Vice-President Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Club Board 2, 3 Bernice Mitchell I incoln AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Nu; Y. W. C. A. ; Home P onomics Club Julia E. Mockett Lincoln AGRICULTURE Chi Omega; Valkyrie; Omicron Nu; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club; Ag Staff; Baseball 2 RonERT R. MOODIE West Point LAW Delta Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Alpha Tau; Kosmet Klub; Dramatic Club E. Jeanette Moore . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TE. CHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma; Valkyrie Marguerite Morrissey ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta Chadron Jaroslav Mulac .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE University Orchestra; University Band Howard J. Murfin . . Wabash ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Man- aging Editor Nebraskan 3; Editor-in- Chief Nebraskan 4 Laurence L. Murphy . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Anna C. Murray .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Senior Advisory Board; Catholic Students Club 412 THE CORNHUSKER. ?5 NINE.TEEKvVTWE.NTV 1 EuLA Nettleton York AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Palladian BiRGE L. Neumann Oakland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Lynx; University Band LoYD H. Neumann .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Silver Lynx; University Orchestra 3, 4; University Band 1 Jess H. Noerenberg .... Sutton ARTS AND SCIENCE Classical Club; Union Laurence C. Noyes . Waterloo AGRICULTURE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Zeta; Ag Club, Block and Bridle Club; Dairy Club; Stock Judging Team Margaretta O ' Connell Sturgis, S. D. ARTS .KND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Catholic Students Club; W. S. G. A.; Camp Fire Club Hilda Ohde Manning, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; Daily Nebraskan Staff 3; University Orchestra Ferne Oman Wayne FINE ARTS Jesse R. Overturf . . College View ARTS AND SCIENCE Wallace L. Canton, Kan. . ARTS AND SCIENCE Acacia 413 - ; THE, CORNHUvSKER. nine,te " ev xtwe:.nxy Helen G. Owen . Pine Ridge, S. D ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Chadron Club John F. Palinsky Prague DENTAL Donald D. Parry .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Cadet Officers Club; Classical Club; Cadet Captain 1919 Margaret Perry .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE .Alpha Omicron Pi; Valkyrie; Y. W. C. A,; W. S. G. A.; University Chorus 2, 3, 4 Marie D. Peters . . . . Buffalo ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Jo ' tannes p. Petersen . . . Omaha ENGINEERING Bushnell Guild; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; Union Anne Petersen .... Nehawka ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma Carl H. Peterson .... Neligh ARTS AND SCIENCE, L. W Alpha Theta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Dra- matic Club; Cornhusker Staff 1, 2, 3 Noma V. Peterson AGRICULTURE Alfred V. Petring ENGINEERING A. S. M. E.; A. A. E. Lincoln Lincoln TH III II E. COnNHUSKER. NINE.TB-EN V.TWE.NTy Cari. H. Powell Alliance ACRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club; Dairy Judging Team 3; Stock Judging Team 4; Delian Orville a. Ralston DENTAL Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Delta Lincoln Delbert H. Rasmussen Miltonvale, Ka:i ARTS AND SCIENCE Arvold C. Rathkey Omaha ENCINEERING Bushnell Guild; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sima; L ' nion; Blue Print Staff 3 Ocea M. Rawlings . . . Elliott, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Leonard B. Redd Riverton, la. • A(,RICULTURK. Block and Bridle Club; Delian; . g Club Lavlviert H. Redelfs . . Bruniiig BCSINESS ADMIXI.STR. TION Bushnell Guild; Commercial Club; Band Florence Reed . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE V. W. C. A,; Girls ' Club Lincoln Carolyn Reed .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Silver Serpent; Theta Sigma Phi; President Senior Class; W. S. G. A. Board 2, Treasurer; Vice-President Sophomore Class; Editor-in-Chief Daily Nebraskan ■(; Nebraskan Staff 1, 2, 4; Cornhusker Staff 4; -Associate Editor -Wgwan; Chairman Ivy Day Committee - ' : . . C. A. Cabinet 3, 4 Harry L. Reed Beaver Crossing ARTS AND SCIENCE Guild; Innocents 1; Phi 4f5 THE, CORNHUSKER. ] NINE,TE " EKVtTWE.NTY Alfred I. Reese . . Sioux City, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE Acacia; Phi Beta Kappa; Dramatic Club; Varsity Tracl: 2 Webb Richards Hebron ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Publi- cation Board; University Players; Junior Hop Committee Jessie M. Robertson . . Plattsmouth ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Benjamin W. Rodenwold . O ' Neill AGRICULTURE Palladian; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club; Stock Judging Team 1 EiNER RoMER . . Albert Lea, Minn. ARTS AND SCIENCE Philips Brooks Club Mrs. Florence Royse . . . Lincoln AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Omicron Nu; Home Economics Club M. Viola Samuelson .... York ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A. Lucile Sanders .... Superior ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Rudolph M. Sandstedt . . Lincoln ACiRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Dra- matic Club; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club; University Players D. Kenneth Saunders ARTS AND SCIENCE Phr Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Iron Sphinx; Business Manager Awgwan; Sophomore Chairman Olympics; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Second Lieutenant Cadet Regiment 2; Chairman Senior Play Lincoln 416 THE CORNHUjSKER NINETTE EN%VTWE,NXY Elmer H. Schellenberc Johnson ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omega; Innocents; Kosmet Club; Vikings; Zodiac; Student Council; Vice-President " N " Club; Athletic Board; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basket- ball 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; Varsity Track 2; Sophomore Class Treasurer; Sophomore Hop; Junior Hop; Junior Olympics; Chairman Senior Athletic Committee Rebecca Schembeck . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Chadron Beatrice Schenxk agriculture Omicron Nu; Union; Home Economics Club; Chadron Club; Persident Y. W. C. A. Zella Scott .... Norton, Kan. ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta; Classical Club; W. S. G. A. Ray W. Scott . Waterville, Kan. ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau; Engineering Society; Cross Country ' 15; President A. A. E. Marjorie C. Scoville . Hartington ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma Thelma W. Sealock . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi; Pan-Hellenic Council Florence E. Seabury . . . Beatrice AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu; Palladian; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; W. S. G. A. Alice Sedgwick Newcastle, Wyo. ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi; Xi Delta; Valkyrie; V. V. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Informal Com- mittee; Junior Ivy Day Committee Ellenor v. Seymour Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa; W. S. G. A.; A.t Club; Senior . dvisory Board; Y. W. C. . . Staff 417 THE. CORNHUSKER- NlNB:,TrE1ENWTWE,NXY a Ruth Sheldon Lincoln AGRICULTURE Omicron Nu; Black Masque; Union; Silver Serpent; Home Economics Club; Senior Advisory Board 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Presi- dent Silver Serpent; Student Council; Senior Soccer Team; Chairman Cap and Gown Committee Kathryn Shellhorn Peru AGRICULTURE W. S. G. A,; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Irene C. Shuff .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. Edward J. Simanek . Prague PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi; Pharmaceutical Society; Komensky Club; Pharmacy Annual Staff Anna M. Shaw Council Bluffs, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE Oscar D. Smalley Hamburg, la. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Tau; Math Club Harry H. Smith . . Salem, Ind. AGRICULTURE Farm House; Vice-President Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club Merle V. Snider .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Ruth A. Snyder .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Theta Sigma Phi; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Society Editor Daily Nebraskan; .Associate Edi- tor 4; Cornhusker Staff 4 John B. Souther .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE 1 li 418 THE CORNHU KER ' NINETEEK-vXTWE. ■ ML. J — NXV Donald W. Spencer Alliance AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag Club; Dairy Club; Dairy Judging Team 2 Irene L. Springer ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; President W. A. A.; " N " Sweater Lincoln Myrtle C. Squier ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; W .S. G. A. Phillip H. Stephens Lincoln Overton AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club; Stock Judging Team John V. Starrett . Central City ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Nu Floyd M. Stone .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi; Innocents; .Mpha Kappa Psi; Zodiac; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Junior Class President; Chair- man Sophomore Hop Committee; Master Ceremonies Junior Hop Charles T. Stretton . . Chester PHARMACY -Mpha Sigma Phi; Pharmaceutical Society Josephine Strode . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Lincoln Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club; Math Club; V. . . . .; " N " Sweater; University Players Albert P. Strovi .... Wahoo ENGINEERING Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; En- gineering Society Hiram O. Studley . Creston ARTS . ND SCIENCE Delta Upsilon; Innocents; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Business Manager Uni Week; President Pre-Medic Society; Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee 2 419 THE CORNHUSKER. NINETTE B J- XTWE.NTY JW M Arnost Sukovaty .... Swanton ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Alpha Delta; Komensky Club; Cap- tain Company I Carl H. Swanson Ravenna Phi Alpha Delta LAW Ralph L. Taylor .... Omaha AGRICULTURE ENGINEERING Farm House Alice C. Temple Lexington ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Beta Kappa Mystic Fish; Y. W. C. A.; Vice-Presi dent Class 1 ; Secretary W. S. G. A. 3 W. S. G. A. Board 2, 3 J. F. Thaden .... Randolph AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; President Delian; Ag Club Margaret Tourtelot . . . Adams AGRICULTURE Achoth; Valkyrie; Home Economics Club; Y, W. C. A.; Junior Hop Committee Lincoln Rachael Trester . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Valkyrie Grace Troup Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. LiLLiTH Waggener . Humboldt ARTS AND SCIENCE Lauren D. Waldorf . University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE Silver Lynx; Commercial Club; Dramatic Club; Glee Club 420 :.NTV THE. CORNHUSKER NINE.TKKNW.TWE.NTY Ruth Walker .... Davenport .ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Arthur W. Walker Omaha ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Business Manager Blue Print; President Engineer- ing Society Alvin B. Wallace Chickasha, Okla LAW Phi Alpha Delta Estella Warner . . . Lincoln AGRICULTURE Palladian; Omicron Nu; Y. W. C. A. Mary Waters Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Black Masque; President Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. Alice Welsh FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta Kearney Arno J. Wessel .... Nehawka BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Palladian; Commercial Club; Vice-President Commercial Club Roy H. Whitham Fairfield ARTS AND SCIENCE, MEDICAL Beta Theta Pi; Innocents; Phi Beta Kappa; Pre-Medics Society Ruth K. Whitmore . . Lincoln AGRICULTURE Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Nu; Iota Sigma Pi Scott Whitnah Grand Island ENGINEERING Bushnell Guild; Sigma Tau; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; President Agricultural Engineer- ing Society 421 THE, CORNHUSKEIL .NINETTE B;KWTWE.NTY ' CE O. Whyman . . Enid, Okla, ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi; Iron Sphinx; Sigma Gamma Epsilon Arnold A. Wilken Bruning LAW Bushnell Guild; Innocents; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Vikings; Managing Editor Nebraskan 3; Business Manager Awgwan 4 Leslie A. Wilson .... Geneva AGRICULTURE Farm House; Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club; Rifle Team 1 Elmer H. Witte Lincoln LAW Alpha Theta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Vikings; Second Lieutenant Cadets John C. Wilburn . . . Hendley ARTS AND SCIENCE Boyd S. Willetts . . McCook ARTS AND SCIENCE Acacia Howard C. Wilson ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Theta Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma Omaha Ruth Wilson . . . Nebraska City ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Home Economics Club Zelma Alice Wisherd ARTS AND SCIENCE Lincoln Carl J. Wolford .... Trenton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 422 nty THE, CORNHUSKEIL nike.teb:kwtwe.nty Ivan H. Worley .... Lincoln ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Marian M. Wyman . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Black Masque; Palladian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. S. G. A.; Senior Advisor; Student Volunteer Earl J. Yates .... Bradshaw AGRICULTURE Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club Yoshimaka Yoshida Hiroshima, Japan ART S AND SCIENCE Howard M. Carson Osceola Hvannis LAW Morgan D. Davis AGRICULTURE University Cadet Band; Ag Club Eric T. Kellv .... Atkinson ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Cadet Officers ' Associa- tion; University Players ' Stock Company; Cadet Captain 3; Inter Collegiate Rifle Team 1, 2; Freshman Relay Leonard E. Nelson ENGINEERING Bushnell Guild; Sigma Tau Pierce Frank J. Reed .... LAW Bushnell Guild; Phi Delta Phi Lincoln .423 THE. COUNHUSKEH, NlNE,TrEENVtTWE.NXY Audrey Stone Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Cecile G. Warner . . . Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Herman H. Thomas Hebron LAW Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Tau; Kosmet; Dramatic Club; University Players 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief Awgwan 3, 4 Pearl P. Taylor . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zeta Lincoln A. F. KiNDiG Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE John T. Linn ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Sigma Kimball Lucille Nitsche .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi; Mystic Fish; W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. } H. P. Troendley .... Lincoln ENGINEERING Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Captain 4 Rose Scudler Lincoln . RTS AND SCIENCE Roma Mitchell . . University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS 424 enty THE, CORNHUSKER NINETEENvVTWE-NTY THE CLASS of ' lOei 42S THE CORNHl SKER. NINE.TEENWTWE.NXY Omaha Arline Abbott ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Fresh man Hop Committee Esther A. Adams .... Omaha AGRICULTURE Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Palladian Lii.MAN W. Adams .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Palladian; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Helen Alden . . North Platte ARTS AND SCIENCE Myron Anderson .... Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi Marjorie Anderson . . . Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A. Ardis Almy .... Greenwood ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Lillian Arendt .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma Felicia Atkins .... Stanton AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club; Norfolk Club; Wayne Club Calio M. Baier . .- . Wood Lake FINE ARTS Chadron Club 426 THE CORNHUSKER NINETE ' EK-CtTWE.NXY RussELi. M. Bailey Carleton ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omega; Vikings; Varsity Basketball 2, 3; " N " Club; Student Publi- cation Board; Freshman Athletic Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop; Awgwan Staff 2 Selma O. Barney ARTS AND SCIENCE Friend Doris Bates .... Lodgepole ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Lucile Baughman . . Griswold, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Lester H. Boyd . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Dunbar Annabel L. Beal . . Broken Bow ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi; Xi Delta; Silver Serpent: W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Meyer Beber Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma Leone E. Becker . . Plattsmouth ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Harold L. Bedell ARTS AND SCIENCE Lincoln Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Club Roy Bedford Omaha LAW Silver Lynx; Phi Delta Phi; Cornhusker Staff; Ivy Day Committee 1; Daily Ne- braskan Staff 2; Awgwan Staff 1; Olympic Committee 1; Laws secretary Junior 427 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINETTE K.N-VN.TWE.NXY Melvin Bekins Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Iron Sphinx; Zodiac; Varsity Basketball 3; Class Football 1, 2; Class Basketball 1 Hope Bennett .... Neligh ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Ei.mer Berquist . . Guernsey, Wyo. ARTS AND SCIENCE Dramatic Club; Y. M. C. A.; Palladian; Junior Olympics Committee David M. Block .... Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCE, PREMEDIC Mary J. Boyd Auburn AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Pi Lester G. Britton . Hemingford ARTS AND SCIENCE Alice M. Brown AGRICULTURE Mary B. Brownell Lincoln Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega; Silver Serpent; Sec- retary W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Sam Brownell .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS William E. Bruner AGRICULTURE Ag Club; Palladian Red Cloud 428 TH E, CO n NHUSKER. ' ' N ! i YocHUM L. Albion AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu Ashland Alverta Buchta .... Osceola . RTS AND SCIENCE Palladian Clarence Buffett arts and science Alpha Sigma Phi Omaha John S. Hurley Ainsworth BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club; Student Council Anna Burtless .... McCook ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Marguerite E. Burton HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Delta Pi; Xi Delta; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Junior Hop Committee Arthur C. Bush . . . Glenwood, la ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Omega Esther Campbell .... Osceola BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ruth Carr FINE ARTS Alfred V. Cerney LAW Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta Catholic Students ' Club Lincoln Lincoln St. Paul 429 l i i THE CORNKUSKER. N1NE,TEEN S,TWE.NTY Ramona Chamberlin . Blue Springs ARTS AND SCIP:NCE Kappa Phi; Twins ' Club Frances Chamberlin . Blue Springs ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi; Twins ' Club Harold L. Church . University Place AGRICULTURE Vern D. Clark .... Osceola BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Berenice Coleson .... Wausa ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. John S. Collins .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phi Waverly Paul H. Cook AGRICULTURE Palladian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Student Council: Ag Club Jesse J. Correll . . . Cambridge AGRICULTURE Ag Club Earl L. Coryell .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psi; Viking; Circulation Man- ager Daily Nebraskan; Assistant Business Manager Uni Week ' $ Bern R. Coulter LAW Phi Alpha Delta Bridgeport 430 THE COR NHUSKER N IN ETTEE NT - TWENTY- I Margaret Cowden Riverton, la. AGRICULTURE Chi Omega; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club LUCILE M. Crapenhoft ARTS AND SCIENCE Omaha Alpha Omicron Pi; W. S. G. A. Council; Y. W. C. A. Edward G. Cressell . Buffalo, N. Y. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon Clara C. Curry . . Dennison, la. ARTS . ND SCIENCE, FINE ARTS Kappa Alpha Theta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Faye Curry Garrison ARTS AND SCIENCE .Mpha Omicron Pi; Xi Delta; Silver Serpent; Y. W. C. A. Mary T. Davis . . . North Loup AGRICULTURE Thelma Detweiler . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. John C. Detweiler ENGINEERING A. S. C. E.; A. A. E. Omaha Ethel DeYoung New York, N. Y. . RTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta Eugene C. Dinsmore . . . Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nu; Commercial Club; Chairman University Night 3 : 1 THE. CORNHUSKER, NINETTE E K-vVTWENTY Harold C. Doremus CIVIL ENGINEERING Civil PZngineering Society; A. A. E. ; Math Club; Associate Editor of Blue Print; Treasurer of A. A. E. Aurora Mary F. Bee ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi Fairbury Helen- Downing . . . Rising City ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; Xi Delta Dorothy Doyle . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi Lincoln Dorothy Dow . . , . Elwood ARTS AND SCIENCE Jeannie Dow agriculture Alpha Oniicron Pi Oscar A. Drake Omaha Kearnev LAW Sigma Nu; Phi Alpha Delta; Kearney Club Ruth DuBois . . Wichita, Kan. ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; Silver Serpent; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Ruth B. Duncan .... Beatrice ARTS AND SCIENCE - Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Stephen A. Durisch LAW Phi Alpha Delta 432 THE, CORNHUS KER- IS NINE.TrEEK -TyVjE.NTV Carrie H. Dye .... . c;riculture Home Economics Cluh; Y. W. C. A. Rosalie Edna M. Eggert .... Minden ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Home Economics Club; Delian; W. S. c;. A.; Y. W. C. A. Meda M. Eigenbroadt . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE (iamma Phi Beta C. Esther Ei.lwanger . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, FINE ARTS Kappa Phi E. Forrest Estes .... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club; News Editor Nebraskan 3 Eunice Fike Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Glen H. Foe . . . Red Cloud L.WV Acacia; Phi Delta Phi; Dramatic Club; University Players Ralph E. Fortna .... Octavia . GRICULTURE .Mpha Gamma Rho; -Alpha Zeta; . g Club; Block and Bridle Club; Stock Judging Team Ella M. Fortna .... Octavia AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Kearney Club; W. S. G. A. Frank P. Fowler .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE 433 THE C ORNHtrSKER HP I I NINETETENAXTWENTY Kendall M. Fradenburg Omaha AGRICULTURE Alpha Theta Chi; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club; Business Manager of Agri- culture; Captain and Supply Officer Uni- versity Cadets Petu a. Fredericksen Upton, Wyo. BUSINESS ADMINISTRAT ION Commercial Club Nellie Freer Lincoln FINE ARTS Louis S. Friend .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Chemistry Club Dorothea M. Fuchs . . . Stanton AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club Cii.EN H. Gardner . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigina Phi Epsilon; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Business Manager Daily Ne- braskan 2; Chairman Sophomore Olym- pics; Sophomore Hop Committee Janet Gibbon . Burlington, Kan. FINE ARTS Delta Zeta RuTii Gibbon . . Burlington, Kan. ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zeta John Gibbs Wessington Spring, S, D. ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Upsilon; Iron Sphynx; Vikings; Varsity Track 2 Chas. L. Gillilan .... Hardy AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Kosmet Klub; Vikings; Zodiac; Ag Club; Iron Sphinx; Block and Bridle Club; Varsity Basketball 2; Freshman Basket- ball; Chairman Freshman Athletics; Chairman Sophomore Hop; Sophomore -Assistant Business Manager Agriculture 1; Business Manager .Agriculture 2; Cornhusker Staff 1, 2; Athletic Board 2 434 " ' THE. CORNHUSKER- NINE-TTE EN tTWE.NXY Robert E. Glover Ord F.N ' GINKKRING • Florence On am . . . Carroll, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE I ' i Beta Phi; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Marienne G. Gould . Des Moines, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE Dramatic Club Arden W. Godwin . Sheridan, Wyo. AGRICULTURE Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; Ag Club; Cadet Officers . ssociation; Captain Company E 3 Floren ' CE L. Graves . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma Lewis H. Gray . . . Clay Center AGRICULTURE . g Club; Kearney Club Willard CJreen Omaha LAW Delta Chi; Vikings; Chairman Freshman Hop DcMiNic L. Gross .... Wisner . (;riculture Farm House; .Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club; Catholic Students ' Club Elmer T. Guumundsen . . . Ord LAW Phi Alpha Delta Donna Gustin Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; Xi Delta; Student Council; W. A. A. 435 i THE, COHNHUjSKER- NINE.TEB MO.TWE.NTY Richard Hadley Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Viking; Iron Spynx; Zodiac; Master Ceremonies Freshman Hop Hazel Haines Franklin ARTS AND SCIENCE V. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Classical Club Stanley R. Hall Alvo AGRICULTURE Alpha Sigma Phi; Iron Sphinx; Vikings; Ag Club; Hop Committee; Chairman Junior Olympics Committee; Agriculture Staff Ruth Hall Elm Creek ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Math Club; Palladian Fremont LeRoss Hammond ARTS AND SCIENCE J ' hi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; News Editor Daily Nebraskan 2; Iron Sphinx; Olympics Committee; Cornhusker Staff 2; Managing Editor Daily Nebraskan 3 Carrie C. Hansen Hubbard ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y, W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Oscar W. Hanson . . . Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club; Tegner Lincoln J. Burks Harley ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Theta; Kosmet Klub; Iron Sphinx; Cadet Officers Association; Colonel R. O. T. C. Regiment 3; Fresh- man Olympics Committee Margaret Harmon . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; W. S. G. A,; Y, W. C. A. Thelma Harnly . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi Lincoln 436 THE, CORNHUSKER- NINE.TrEE J- XTWE.KTy Beaver Citv LAW Sigma Phi Kpsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Council; Kreslinian Track Olive Hartley .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIKNXE Silver Serpent; r ' allaili n; Y. W. C. A. George .A. . Fremont PREMEDIC Delta L ' psilon; Iron Sphinx; Pre-Medic Society D.wiD J. Haykin .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Ivan W. Hedge .... Fairfield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Iron Sphinx; Commercial (lull Charles O. Hedges Indianola ENtJINEERINC; Sigma Tau; Engineering Society; A. A. E. Harold Hedges Indianola AGRICULTURE Kami House; Block and Bridle Club; Associate Editor of Agriculture Hattie H. Hepperly . . Norfolk AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi; Home Economics Club; Stu- dent Volunteer; Norfolk Club; Y. W. C. A. Omer W. Herr.mann AGRICULTURE Farm House; -Vg Club Sterling Fred L. Herman .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi; Freshman Football 437 THE. COR NHUSKER. NINE,TEEK-CtTWE.NTY Mary M. Hendryx . . . Kearney ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Iota Sigma Pi Alice M. High .... Bloomfield ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian; Y. W. C. A. Ethel Hoaglund . . Newman Grove BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, TEACHERS W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Basektball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Track 2; Cornhusker Staff 3 ; Junior Class Com- mittee Frederick A. Hobart . Pampa, Texas AGRICULTURE Farm House Ernest P. Hoffmann . University Place BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Charles J. Hoffman . . ' . Wahoo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club Leigh K. Holloway . . Sidney, la. ENGINEERING A. A. E. ; Civil Engineernig Society Harold M. Holmquist . . Oakland BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club; Band Helen D. Holtz . . . Burley, Ida. ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega Marion Hompes .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta; Pan-Hellenic Council i«d 438 TH E con N HUSKER- N I N E,X B E K -vVXAV E. N -TV- Frank A. HoRKY .... Crete BUSINESS . DMINISTR. TION Komensky Club; Commercial Club Carl M. Howard Wakefield BUSINESS .ADMINISTR. TION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Viking; Alpha Kappa Psi; Junior Hop Committee Thomas D. Howe Table Rock ARTS AND SCIENCE C. Edw. rd Hoyt .... McCook BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Union; " N " Club; Iron Sphynx; Varsity Football 2; Varsity Wrestling 3; Sopho- more Athletic Committee Harry L. Hubbell ENGINEERING York Acacia, Sigma Tau; .-V. .A. E.: Engineer- ing Society; A. 1. E. E. ; Editor Blue Print 3 Robert P. Hume . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Theta Chi Omaha Leroy W. Ingham .... Lyons AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Club; Ag Club; Dairy Judging Team Grace G. Jameson Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A. George S. Johnson Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, PRE-MEDIC Phi Gamma Delta Leonard H. Johnson Burwell BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 439 I ji THE, CORNHUSKER. NI NE.TEEN- VTW ENTY OscE W. Johnson .... Burwell BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club Luther D. Johnson .... Valley BUSINESS ADMINISTR. TION Phi Delta Thcta Walter C. Juncmeyer . . . Lincoln MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E. Lester L. Kidd .... Kenesaw LAW Delta Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi DoANE F. Kiechei. . . . Johnson ARTS AND SCIENCE, LAW Band 1 ; Awgwan Staff 1 Mae V. KiEFER .... Colon AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club; Delian Ruth B. King .... Keamej ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma Mabel E. Kirk .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kearney Club; W. S. G. A. Marvin C. Kuns .... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild Clement Kuska Ohiowa AGRICULTURE Kappa Delta P hi; Twins Club; Komensky Club; Ag Club 440 IP ■B THE, CORNHUSKER NINETTE EN-O.TWENTY Henry Kuska Ohiowa AGRICULTURE Kappa Delta Phi; Ag Club; Twins ' Club; Kometisky Club Jack A. Landale .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigina Xu; Sigma Delta Chi; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Junior Managing Editor 1920 Cornhusker; Freshman President; Daily Nebraskan Staff 1; News Editor 2; Chairman . thletic Committee 2; Ivy Day Committee 2 Edward E. Lanphere York ARTS AND SCIENCE . lpha Tau Omega; Freshman Varsity Football; Varsity Football; " N " Club William H. L.arned, Jr. Haigler BUSINESS ADMINISTR.VTION Beta Theta Pi; Vikings; Iron Sphinx Agnes E. Lawritson . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Classical Club Ralph W. Leach . Iowa Falls, la. AGRICULTURE Martha A. Lee Thermopolis, Wyo. AGRICULTURE Delian Thomas M. Lees .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE . lpha Tau Omega; Varsity Track 2 Gerald J. Leuck .... Lincol.i ARTS AND SCIENCE . lpha Sigma Phi Jesse S. Lewis Winner, S. 1). ARTS AND SCIENCE 441 THE. CORNHUSKER. N I N E.T E E N vXT W E.1SJ T Y Ruth K. Lindsay ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma; Silver Serpent; W. A. A Dramatic Club; W. S. G. A. Lincoln Miriam H. Little fj FINE ARTS Alpha Chi Omega Lincoln Robert S. Long . South Bend BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION James A. Lucas Bedford, la. LAW Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; Vikings; Dramatic Club; President Junior Laws; Master Ceremonies Junior Prom Grace O. Lufkin . . . Fairfield ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega SI Grace E. McArthur FINE ARTS Lyle E. McBride .... Blair ENGINEERING Bushnell Guild; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E. V. K. McCandless Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Iron Sphinx; Sports Editor Daily Nebraskan li.MERSoN J. McCarthy LAW Delta Upsilon H.ARLEY MCCOID Ponca Ainsworth LAW S ' i 442 THE, CORNHUSKEH- ' NINETTE EK-CtTWE NTY Helen McCoid .... Logan, la. ARTS . NI) SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A.; V. a Alpli . G. . . Lincoln H. ROLD ;. McGlassok ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Sigma; Vikings; " N " Club; Fresh man Football; Varsity Football 3 M. Gertrude McHale Fairbury . (;riculture Chi Omega; Home Economics Club; Stu- dent Council; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Catholic Students ' Club Bl.anche G. McKee . . Aurora ARTS AXD SCIENCE Alpha Phi Ruth McKenney .... Palmer ARTS AND SCIENCK, TEACHERS Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A. Donald W. McLaren ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian; Pershing Rifles 15-16 Gibbon Duncan M. McLellan . . Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild; Alpha Kappa I ' si; Com- mercial Club C. M. McMiLLEN Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTR. TION Union; Commercial Club George M. guire Hiawatha, Kan. ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Theta; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Advertising Manager .Xwgwan; Chairman Ivy Day Committee 2. Martin Matson .... Bertrand ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; A. S. M. E. 443 THE CORNHUSKER. NINE.TEEM-O.TWE.KTY ' ILLIAM T. Mauck . . . Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club Olive L. Means . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta; Silvtr Serpent ROSAVERE MeNAGH Orleans Dennisan, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Lawrence W. Metzger . . . Alma ENGINEERING Bushnell Guild; Vikings; A. I. E. E. ; Decoration Committee; University Mixer Nathan L. Michener ARTS AND SCIENCE Student Volunteers; Delian Gresham Charles T. Minnich . . Palmer ENGINEERING Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E.; Blue Print Staff Paula Mittelstadt . Winside ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A.; Wayne Normal Club Helen E. Morris McCool Junction ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi; Classical Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council Marian C. Mote .... Alliance ARTS AND SCIENCE Achoth; Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. . . ; Silver Serpent Wade F. Munn Lincoln L.WV Sigma Nu; Plii Delta Phi; Freshman Kootabll; Varsity Football J; President Freshman Laws 444 THE, CORNHUSKER. NINETTE. BNWXWE,N TV ( Grayce Meyers .... Dille . RT.S . .M) SCIKN ' CE, TEACHERS V. W. C. . .; W. S. G. A. Ruth L. Myers . Missouri Valley, la. . RTS . . D SCIENCE Rhe N. Neuon Sidney, la. ARTS . . U SCIENCE, TEACHERS Chi Omega; Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; W. S. G. A. Council 3; Class Secrtlary 1; Daily Ne- hraskan Staff 2; Social Committee 3 Ardeli. H. Newell . Believue ARTS AND SCIENCE R. W. N ' ewm.i n .... Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCE . Ipha Tau Omega; " N " Club; Varsity Football 1. 3; Varsity Basketball 2; Varsity Track 2; Sophomore Athletic Committee Helen Nieman Omaha TEACHERS Delta Gamma; V. VV. C. . .; W. S. G. . . Sylvh J. NiKi Verdigree FINE ARTS, TEACHERS Art Club; W. S. G. A.; Komensky Club; V. W. C. A. Elfrieda M. Nuernberger Wakefield ARTS AND SCIENCE Nan Nyberc . Wakefield ARTS . ND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A.; Wayne Normal Club Marion J. O ' Keefe . Beatrice FINE ARTS W. S. G. A.; Camp Fire; Y. W. C. A. 445 A THE CORNHySKER- NINE.TEENWTNVE,NTY Alyxe O ' . Grand Island ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Silver Serpent; Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A,; W. S. G. A.; Awgwan Staff Wii.i.ARD M. Olson .... Wahoo ENGINEERINC; Fr.ances O. Oman .... Wayne FINE ARTS Margaret F. Osborn . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Florence O ' Shea .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Paul Ottenstein . . North Platte AGRICULTURE Phi Delta Theta; ' Iron Sphinx; Freshman Football; Manager Sophomore Football Team; Ag Club Frank C. Park .... Bertrand BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi Harley H. Parminter . Kenesaw BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Frank D. Patty . . Fonda, la. BUSINESS ADMINISTR.VTION Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Viking; Iron Sphin.x; Business Manager Cornhusker 3; Business Manager Daily Nebraskan 2; Assistant Business Manager Cornhusker 2; Student Publication Board 2; Sporting Editor Nebraskan 1; Chair- man Sophomore Hop Committee 2; Class Treasurer 1 Gladys B. Peterson . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Spanish Club J 446 THE. CORNHUSKER. n Harold O. Peterson ENtnXEERING Union; V. M. C. A.; A. I. E. E. Blair LiNNEA Peterson Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Spanish Club Elko E. Phillips . Superior BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION James W. Pickens . Sidney, la. ENGINEERING John C. Pickett Scottsbluff LAW Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; " N " Club; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Captain Varsity Baseball 4; Junior Class Treasurer Gayi.e B. Pickwei.l ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta Phi; Twins ' Club Harry W. Pike Murdock Osceola BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club Fay H. Pollock Omaha LAW Sigma Nu; Phi Alpha Delta; Iron Sphinx; Class Treasurer 1; Rifle Team 1; Athletic Committee 2; Cornhusker Staff 2; Master Ceremonies Junior I ' rom 1; Junior Law Hop Committee 3 Laura M. Powers Torrington, Wyo. AGRICULTURE Myron W. Power Fort Morgan, Colo. LAW Acacia; Phi Delta Phi 447 THE. CORNHUSKER, NIKE.TEEN-Ct ' X ' WE.NXY Perna H. Quick .... Lincoln .ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta Charles S. Reed Arnold L.WV Phi Delta Phi; Kearney Club; Vice- President Junior Laws Bert L. Reed .... Kearney BUSINESS AI)MINISTR. TION Kappa Sigma; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Com- mercial Club; Band Hertha Reese Siuux City, la. FINE ARTS JEANETTE M. REGAN Grand Island LAW Catholic Students ' Club; Treasurer Freshman Law Class; President Junior Laws Bertha Reinke . South Bend ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. H.i.RVE L. Rice . . . Pawnee City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi; Iron Sphinx; Commercial Club S. Rice Norfolk AGRICULTURE Farm House; Block and Bridle Club; Delian Vera E. Rigdon .... Lincoln . RTS AND SCIENCE Delian Stoddard M. Robinson . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phi; Dramatic Club IHE, CORN H Uv-iK-KR- N N I N E,T E E. N xVTV V E- N ■Jiff rv Sadve p. Rothholz . Omaha ARTS AND SCIKNCK, TKAC ' llKRS Delta Zeta; Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Lynn E. Rosecrans Pine Ridge, S. D. AGRICULTURE Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club Charles H. Rowan Dalton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon EuCENB C. Rouse Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Commercial Club Vaughn W. Russom Broken Bow ARTS AND SCIENCE Union . VEr.NE Ci. Rydberg Wood River EXtilNEERING A. I. E. E.; Math Club; A. A. E. Cari, M. Rydberg . . Wood River AGRICULTURE Alpha (jamma Rho; Dairy Club C. W. Sabin Laurel ARTS AND SCIENCE, PRE -MEDIC Sanford W. Saunders Creighton ENGINEERING A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; Math Club Gladys O. Saylor . Bruning FINE ARTS, LIBERAL ARTS Chorus; University Orchestra 449 THE. CORNHUSKER. NINETTE 1EKWTWE.NXY sm Arthur W. Schmidt . New Haven, Mo. ARTS AND SCIENCE Delian Royal L. Schoen . . . Wells, Minn. AGRICULTURE Delta Chi; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club Paul E. Seidel Lincoln AGRICULTURE Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Phi Alpha Tau; Viking; Ag Club; Editor of Agriculture; Captain Company B 2; Cadet Officers Association David Sell Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Delta Phi Grace Shephard . . . Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Mary Shepherd .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Alberta E. Shire .... Mead AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Roland E. Slama .... Wahoo ARTS AND SCIENCE Band; Orchestra DwiGHT E. Sl. ' Vter . . Fremont . RTS AND SCIENCE Palladian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Lawrence E. Slater . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Tau; Y. M. C. A.; President Student Council; Managing Editor Nebraskan 3 450 THE CORNHUSKER- NIN ETEENVCTWE.NTY " SS Helesin ' E Soderberg . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE DwiGHT Sprecher .... Lincoln ENGINEERING Civil Engineering Society; Palladian Mary Stephens .... Lexington ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A. A.; W, S. G. A.; Kearney Club; Y. W. C. A.; Tracli Leader 2, 3; Base- ball; Captain Basketball 2 Ada M. Stidworthy . . . Homer ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi; . i Delta; Y. W. C. . Cabi- LuE Stelle Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Streitz .... Millard AGRICULTURE Reta Sullivan ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi George S. Supp ENGINEERING A. A. E.; A. I. E. E. Lincoln 451 THE CORNHUSKER NINETTE ENWTWENTV Clarence Swanson . . . Wakefield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Vikings; Zodiac; Varsity Football 2, 3; Junior Class Presi- dent; " N " Club Richard Talbot . Thermopolis, Wyo. ENGINEERING A. A. E. ; General Engineering Society; Cadet Officers ' Association Homer B. Thompson ARTS AND SCIENCE Commercial Club Conrad C. Timpe AGRICULTURE Falls Citv Fremont Catherine Tool Murdock ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Ralph Tracy Pawnee ENCilNEERING Sigma Tau; A. A. E. ; Civil Engineering Society Verne K. Viele .... Norfolk ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; Norfolk Club Je3SIE E. W. ' VCNER .... Beatrice ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. HcLEN W.agner .... Beatric: ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha -Xi Delta; W. S. G. A. Council; Y. W. C. A. Helen M. Wahi AGRICULTURE . lpha Phi; W. S. G. A. Council O.Tiaha 452 N I K E,Tr E IS N xXTVy E. NT1X_ Dorothy L. Wahlgren . Washington ARTS AND SCIENCE Helen Waters . . . . teachers Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Lincoln Jessie B. Watson ... . Wayne ARTS AND SCIENCE Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Wayne Club Parl West . .... .Norfolk ARTS AND SCIENCE Delian ; Norfolk Club Tom Wherry . . . Pawnee City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi Nelson H. Whitnell ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Sigma Atkinson Florence Wilcox North Platte ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Silver Serpent; W. S. G. A. Board; Cabinet Y. W. C. A.; Xi Delta; Freshman Commission Julia E. Wilson . . Palindale, Cal. BUSINESS ADMINISTR. TION Palladian; Camp Fire; W. S. G. A. James C. Wilson .... Lincoln ENGINEERING Palladian; Y. M. C. A.; Engineering Society; A. I. E. E.; Art Club; Uni- versity Band; Orchestra; Assistant Busi- ness Manager Blue Print Alma Winter Norfolk AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club; Norfolk Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. 453 THE, CQRNHUSKER- NINE,TrEE N XTWE,NTY ■ LuciLE Woods Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi; Mystic Fish; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Mary Witherow . . Thruman, la. ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A.; Catholic Students ' Club Mae Youngquest . . . , ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi Aurora Abe D. Zook .... Humboldt BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - Silver Lynx; Alpha Kappa Psi; Com- mercial Club; University Band; Or- chestra Orville B. Ziggafoos . . Fairfield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Palladian; Chorus Seth C. Taylor Lincoln Acacia; Student Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; A. A. E.; A. S. M. E.; Uni- versity Party Committee Helen Howe ARTS AND SCIENCE Omaha Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Nebraskan Staff 3 (Jertrude Henderson . . . Chicago ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; Silver Serpent; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Verna Jones Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta Ruby Jones ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta 454 ■.a THE. CORNHUSKEIL NINE.TrEE.NWTWE,NXY- g=gg- Francis Anderson ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi Wahoo Ruth Begley .... Springfield AGRICULTURE Achoth Martha Garret t .... Madison ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Dorothy Hipple .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; W. [ pa Kapp Eloise Lawrence .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Irene Leslie Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Ravenna Pollard Nehawka ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Irma Quesnor Howells ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi DelU; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. . Claire Stroy .... Murdock ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Mabel A. Twarling . Stromsburg ARTS AND SCIENCE, TE. CHERS 455 THE, CORNHUSKEH. vry i ¥r if UNIVEFLSITV LIFE THE CORNHtrSKER ■ NINE.TE t KW. TWE.NXY I THE CORNHUSKER, NINE,XElBN tTWE.NXY ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION OF SHUCKS " INCORPORATED ««( ., We, the undersigned, at the risk of losing our friends and dimming our poh ' tical prospects and risking ultimately excommunication from this depository of wisdom via the Engberg route, do hereby set forth the following Articles of Incorporation: Article i The name of this outrage shall be " Shucks. " Article 2 The purpose shall be to uncover the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth, concerning everybody. We do not discriminate. The principal office of this corporation will be with the Student Council, where no one will find us. Article 3 The membership shall consist of the great, the near great, the would-be- great and the Phi Delts. Article 4 Meetings shall be held when the Student Council does not claim our attention. Article 5 There shall be no trustees. We trust no one. Article 6 The apparel of the officers shall consist of a suit of armor, and the mode of locomotion of the officers shall be via the tank route. Thus we truly repre- sent the tank. We stop at nothing. BY-LAWS 1. The members of the staff are not permitted to accept formal bids for the purpose of personal advertising, or any means of notorietv peculiarly adapted to Phi Delta Theta. 2. The motto of our corporation shall be " We hear all, see all and tell all. " 3. If need be, we shall crowd out all other sections of the Cornhusker to educate the ignorant regarding your whats, whens, wheres, and whys. 4. If your name is mentioned herein, don ' t feel flattered. Some member of the staf? merely happens to have heard of you. If you are not mentioned, you will be conspicuous by your absence. Either way, you do not escape. 5. We hope we will satisfy your wants. We shall not cease until we have satisfied our own. In other words, we don ' t give a dantn what you think. Therefore read on, you slufif, and blessed be he who says " Good stuff. " (See — we even improve on Shakespeare.) THE COIlNHUSKER_ NINE,TB 1:N%VTWE.NTY t ANNOUNCEMENTS ORPHEUM THEATRE A limited engagement only MARGARET HOWEY Direct from her sensational success at the Girls ' Cornhusker Party. In " SALOME " (Or less) Costumes by Eve. Opera glasses not permitted. A show that men will leave a sorority house before 10:30 to see. CROWD FORWARD! SEATS ARE LIMITED! ALPHA OMICRON PI Announces THEIR FIRST ANNUAL FIRE- MAN ' S BALL To be given at the chapter house as soon as a new roof is put on. Floor Managers, Sig Chis Lookouts, Phi Psis Music by the phonograph A HOT TIME GUARANTEED SPECIAL HOSE DISPLAY A FEATURE During the intermission between fires, Arline Abbott will sing " O, Fire- man, Save My Formal Bid " Social Climbers Publishing Company Announce their new book, THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE By Dorothy (overlooked by Valkyrie and Black Masque she will start her own senior society) Contents of book are as follows: Part I. Why I never joined a so- rority. Part 2. I set my eye on Kappa Delta, the only real sorority. Part 3. What Kappa Delta did for me and WHAT I DID FOR KAPPA DELTA. Part 4. In two years, I make Kappa Delta surpass Delta Zeta Kappa Kappa Gamma. Part 5. My training school for em- byro Black Masques, Val- kvries. Palladians and PBKS. KAPPA DELTA PHI Announces A new local fraternity catering especi- :j ally to men who have been overlooked by Kappa Sigma. ' . Have you been bid yet this year? If not, call us before our next ice cream social. ■ I THE, CORNHUSKER. N I N E.T E IE N WT W E. N X Y THE C ORNHtrS K ER- N ' Clipped ' ' From the State Press (PARIS TRIBUNE.) Miss Almarine Campbell of Nebraska University is in Paris for a short time before leaving for the battlefields for an extended tour. After the completion of this tour, she will take up the study of French in one of our universities. Miss Campbell has been planning for some time to visit France and her friends thought she never would, but she fooled them. She is a member of K. K. G. (Kant Keep Good) sorority. (OSHKOSH [WIS.] GAZETTE.) Word has been received from Kenneth Hawkins who is attending the State Uni- versity at Lincoln, that he is doing nicely in his studies. In fact, he writes rather modestly that he has been complimented by the executive Dean on his work. Another Oshkosh boy has made good. Keep it up, Kenneth, you are a credit to your home town. (OMAHA BEE.) Jack Austin was a week-end visitor in Omaha this week. He is a student at the State University, where he was recently chosen to organize the Green Goblins by the freshman class in a huge mass rrjeeting. They plan on doing important work on the campus, and already have been appointed to supervise the use of the Ouija board among the first year students. (OAKLAND EXPRESS.) Cy Hoskins returned from Lincoln Tuesday. While there, he was permitted to see Glenn Hopkins. He states that Glenn is well known in Universitiy circles and is leading the cheering at all the University debates. (NEBRASKA CITY SENTINEL.) Gertrude Moran writes the home folks that life at the University is very interest- ing and that students are very democratic. She further says that she has a speaking acquaintance with everyone on the campus and that she is very well thought of b ' the student body in general. We are glad to see you so popular, Gert. (LODGEPOLE LEADER.) Nell Bates of the State University will visit her home this week and incidentally will deliver a lecture before the Home Sewing Circle. Her subject has not yet been announced, but it will undoubtedly be " Why I was not elected Freshman president " or " How to run for every office until you finally get one. " (KEARNEY HUB.) Dorothy English from the State University was a local visitor Tuesday. It is understood that her visit here has .something to do with the installation of a chapter of Kappa Delta at the Normal. (DOUGLAS [WYO.] DOINGS.) Emma Cross, who sold the most Cornhuskers in one day at the Nebraska Uni- versity, has returned to Douglas for a short visit before leaving for New York where she has accepted the position of circulation manager of the Police Gazette. Bt. THE, CORNHUSKER NINE.XEENNXTWE.NXY Who Am I? T am the Longfellow of the University scandal-mongers. My friends tell me the latest scandal and I give the University public my verse-ion of it. I am the strongest argument against the theory that women are the only ones who can ' t keep a secret. I play the piano in an orchestra. Last year this orchestra was very good and created a great hit among the students. This year, I, in conjunction with the other members of the orchestra, allow the students to clap for 20 minutes before favoring them with an encore. I loll around on the piano bench for which I receive good money under the false pretense of furnishing good music. I can ' t be annoyed. I am resting on my laurels. I was out west with my orchestra this summer. While there, I associated with the wild people of the wild west, both masculine and feminine. Sometime I shall quit knocking other people and give you an unwritten episode of my career this summer. I am a shark when it comes to playing pool. I spend all my time in the Saratoga, when I am not attempting to vainly pursue the seven elusive hours that I need to graduate. 1 am the claimant of the belt for Jack Dempsey. I have already engaged in one fistic combat this year. Although I emerged defeated and nursing a broken jaw, I shall stage a come-back. But I have learned one lesson, namely, to refrain from bumping into the men who are playing pool at the next table. I am a humorist. I am the reason why Awgwan has original jokes. My fame is nationwide. Mv efforts have appeared in Judge and it shall be but a short time until I am recognized as the modern Mark Twain. I am a member of Sitrma Phi Eosilon, the honorarv fraternity for musicians. T shall graduate from Nebraska with the degree of P. P. P.P. (pianist, poet, pool- player and pugilist). I am Gayle Vincent Grubb. THE, CORNHI 5KER- NJP ' — ' tf g ' NINE.TEB J-»XTWE.NTY ifej Spring ' (Scenario of a Reel Moving Picture from Life) Scene: Phi Delta Theta house. Time: Early morning. Leonard Kline awakens at 8:37 to make an 8:00 o ' clock class. Discovers that house has been robbed. Arouses rest of fraternityy. Search discloses that some of the brethren have their Auditorium tickets stolen and also that money for first payment on house is gone. Reavis calls Daily Star and gives them details. Cy Seymour arouses from lethargy, leisurely calls State Journal and gives reporter full details of the big robbery. Don Lyle calls Dorothy Hippie to have her send special wire to World Herald which will cause the startling news to be spread broadcast throughout the state, thus warning parents of Phi Delts to mail check to offspring. Ross Hammond makes preparations to hold up Nebraskan until feature story for front page can be prepared. Men take solemn oath to stick by the story. Disperse to gain notoriety on the campus. Fadeout shows Delta Chi calling up for suggestions. Director McDonald says, " Spring is here. There has been a robin at the Phi Delt house. " letter fi-om The Butlfu OffsprirMj He f H» li As W ee Him . Cerworhini) At Cuoflit Mooni THE CORNHtrSKER NINE.TEEN XTWE,NXY nty s|fflffTOTtnmwmiiin«iMiiiiiiiiitiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiffniniti« KNOX HATS STYLE HEADQUARTERS where KNOX HATS. NETTLETON SHOES, SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES are sold There is always a certain dignity of lines and excellence of finish in our apparel that marks it as unmistakably M. B. Co. Even though it be a style a bit negligee designed for the young chap it is never out of its class — it still retains its M. B. Co. identity MAYER BROS. CO. ELI SHIRE, Pres. :C: particular cleaners for particular cleaning --as GOOD CLEANERS we want you f to know us • Our Preeminence is Builded on Service PVANS " O. J. FEE CLEANERS— PRE SSERS— DYERS 333 North Twelfth Street Lincoln, Nebraska Capital Surplus Deposits $300,000.00 100,000.00 5,000,000.00 We attribute our growth to our Painstaking Service The City National Bank of Lincoln OFFICERS L. B. HOWEY, President L. J. DUNN, Vice-President W. A. GRAY, Asst. Cashier E. H. MULLOWNEY, Cashier A. H. SAGEHORN, Asst. Cashier International Correspondence Course for Date-getting I. Letters from Applicant Miss Flavia Waters January 7, 1920. I wish to apply for a date with you on the 30th of February. I am a Phi Gam, have dated with " Tish " Speice and am alumni king of the Alpha Phi house. My object in writing is to get a bid to your formal. Enclosed find recommendations. Ike Smith. 2. Letter from Master of Ceremonies of the Dean ' s Formal Miss Flavia Waters Mr. Smith informs me that he is very desirous of dating with you. He has always conducted himself as a gentleman during the time that I have been in conference with him, and I am also informed that his conduct before the scholarship committee has been beyond reproach. I heartily recommend him to your favor. Carl Christian Engberg, By Harold Porterfield. 3. Letter from Katherine Newbranch ' .Miss -Flavia Waters When I attended the U. of N., Mr. Smith fussed me exclusively. Need I say n)ore? Kate Newbranch. 4. Letter from Phi Gamma Delta, a Fraternity Miss Flavia Waters We wish to recommend Mr. Smith to your favor. He is a non-resident of Nebraska, living in University Place, but has always shown the true Nebraska spirit. He was our guiding light during the campaign to conquer the Alpha Phis. Having tired of them, we wish to make inroads at the Theta house. Will you please help us? Guy Graves, Head of the Dead Letter Office. Ike. 5. Answer of Flavia Waters I have scanned your record very closely and find that you are deserving of a date. Meet me at the Rialto, where I am working my way through school doing a song and dance act after the second show. Flav. Among the Archives ACACIA A fraternity founded for the sons of wealthy brick-layers. Not so good since Blunlc, the charter member, left but his work is being ably carried on by Seth Taylor, who is guiding the brethren safely through the crooked political channels. Brother Reese who garnered in the gold from the senior formal, and Brother Chadderdon, who has become fabulously wealthy through his efforts in the student activities office, have made substantial contributions to the house fund and work will soon be provided for the brother masons. Thad Epps is rapidly following in the footsteps of his brethren of the polls. The chapter room is known within the Inner Shrine as the hod- carrier ' s hall. ALPHA GAMMA RHO This fraternity has a rustic roost where the cornfed chaps may gather with their own. Husking bees are held monthly to give the brotherhood social prestige over the Farmhouse men who merely cook for threshers. ALPHA SIGMA PHI This fraternity shot craps for the Woman ' s building with Amanda Heppncr and lost, consequently they rented a house down near the D. U. ' s and the rest of the financially embarrassed. Any morning they may be seen down near the Rock Island tracks picking up coal. Carlisle Jones, Joe Strode ' s leading man, is the fatherly spirit who guides the boys up there. Brother Dobson and Stone have successfully fostered James Lucas into the mysteries of machine politics, and Jack Austin is also beginning young in the game, having assembled all the young crooks of the fresh- man class. ALPHA TAU OMEGA An honorary fraternity for athletes. Frank Patty is out of place down there, but they make use of him by having him smile the creditors away. " Buzz " Gerhart has reserved one section of the Cornhusker for their advancement. " Doc " Stewart provides Wintons for parking at the curbing near the house so as to give an omnipotent loom to the property. ALPHA THETA CHI A roller skating rink for ambitious freshmen. The social end of the fraternity is held up by Brother Weeth and by that athletic young man, Stan Henry who looks so handsome when wearing a borrowed silk hat. Flunks and incompletes are unknown here as Brother Witte pulls the wires over in Miss McGahey ' s office. They have a nice country home which keeps them away from the Rialto and other places of inquirj ' . Poker is their nightly amusement, with car checks as chips. BETA THETA PI This fraternity is strong in the east. Nebraska is in the west. The first robbery of the year was invented here when Triplet pawned his overcoat to take Irma Quesner to the Reese formal. They have the worst collection of voices which ever assembled under a sorority window. Brother Witham has given Innocent looks to all freshmen and Turner Tefft is among the most susceptible of any of them. r;t L BUSHNELL GUILD A place where swear words are unknown and the air is free from tobacco smoke. Is rivalled only by Kappa Alpha Theta in the number of Phi Beta Kappa pins. Brother Wilken is still there, having refused to listen to the siren song of ex-brother Kline. DELTA CHI A fraternity divided into two sections. Section one, the serious one, is lead by Slater who is the only living man that has been unable to understand the student council constitution. Section two, the frivolous one, is captained by the Pi Phi doormat, " Jazz " Green. DELTA TAU DELTA Founded, advised and ruined by Ernie Graves. Chapter roll is so long that the secretary begins calling roll on Saturday night for Monday night ' s meeting. They have leased an entire block for next year ' s hall. At this writing the brethren are slowly convalescing from the shock of Haven ' s PBK. DELTA UPSILON A fraternity which promises rushees Innocent pins when they are seniors. Has a number of notorious men, including Ellerbrock, creator of the senior pin outrage. " Eat them alive " Patty who supplies the house with Daily Nebraskans, Carson, the Kappa kid and a galaxy of others who help to make D. U. what it is not today. FARMHOUSE Where Greek does not meet Greek and the farmhand still reigns supreme. KAPPA SIGMA A collection of University nobodies gathered together by Hank Albrecht. Eyir Sloniger with his aeroplane keeps the fraternity up in the air and Harry Minor with the mortgaged automo- bile carts the boys over to the Theta house to view the large collection of PBK pins. PHI DELTA THETA Never heard of them. PHI GAMMA DELTA A fraternity hidden away in south Lincoln wnth a number of satellites from the Alpha Phi house. Nothing much else is known about them ex- cept that Pete Bushnell is their little ray of sunshine. PI PHI CHI A fraternity which has sufficient drag with Miss Heppner to locate their abode next to a sorority house. PHI KAPPA PSI President Wilson is the most prominent Phi Psi. He is a firm believer in the abolition of fraternities. Has a house which the alumni are still slaving for while Brother Branch dances lightly from formal to formal. Ken Saunders interviews the Dean regarding any little difficulty when little Johnny Fike migrates from the path which he has chosen for his little footsteps. Less space would have been devoted to the above obituary except that Gaylord Davis must be pleased. PI KAPPA PHI The fraternity that George Driver honors and George will speak for himself. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON A fraternity whose roof is infested by sparrow feathers. The fraternity will pass quietly out of existence when Brother Hopkins departs, although Bailey Morcom will endeavor to continue his work, if the professors in the law college will permit him to remain in school. SIGMA CHI A fraternity which lives in a tenement house of which Frederick Deutsch is landlord. Charter member was John Barley Corn, now deceased, whose place has been taken by Lemon Ade. The kick now comes from the members instead of the drink. Unfortunately blessed with the presence of a freshman president. SIGMA NU Jack Landale, Ben Lake " and a large proportion of the Munn family push these pins around. Have annual pig dinner each year at which time they make hogs of themselves. Somehow they won bowling contest. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Candidates for this fraternity must be able to play some musical instrument, as the organization is financed by numer- ous orchestras. It is particularly sig- nificant that no graduate of the local chapter will permit his son or brother to pledge Sip Ep. SILVER LYNX Should be known as the Missing Links. Since Waldorf left, formal bids are a nonentity. Members put in their spare time working at the aeroplane fac- tory, owned, controlled and financed by Brothers Zook and Harding. XI PSI PHI A place where jokes are never told as the inmates are all dents. THE INNER SHRINE Colled I A Freshman s Reward (A Drama in Three Acts) Act I. Scene: Interior of Silver Lynx house. Characters: Several members of Silver Lynx and a prospective rushee. Time: September, 19 19. Silver Lynx arises and delivers following oration to rushee: " My dear sir, it is with great pride that I inform you that you are about to receive a bid to join our mystic circle. When you pledge, people will say as you walk down the street, ' There goes a Silver Lynx, ' but before Christmas, they will remark, ' There goes a Deke. ' You are probably aware that we have been petitioning Deke for some years past, and are now in a position to make the announcement that we shall receive our charter from Deke before Christmas time. It is needless for me to tell you anything about the fraternity as it now stands. The main thing is that you want to be a Deke and we now extend to you that invitation. " Rushee: " Do I understand that you mean by Deke the great and only Delta Kappa Epsilon? " Silver Lynx: " That is correct. " Rushee: " I pledge. " Raises right hand and repeats the following: " I hereby pledge myself unconditionally to Delta Kappa Epsilon. " Act II. Time: After Christmas. Rushee sobs and says, " Christmas is past and I am not yet a Deke. " Act III. Time: June, 1920. Rushee goes home wearing a Silver Lynx pin. Jj-p Ljput- Cook J eav es = IZ ' A a ' hefo. " haf the vvaffle J " on X ofoth V o-s Re-fe.renc I W Cookinq TtuQui J efefee — Kennef C hamp ' on ■ . Dot-othu WetheHaU Tfo« fC, in g nd £ T ' T " Knou % f gi f9 T cf Oo:ng Odrh.n ■ 1 IS ry gn ihor- fft S V4J., I Minutes of Meeting of Student Council Invocation bj ' Engberg. President Slater declares meeting open for any business that he may care to bring before it. Moved that complimentary tickets be limited to eight at class dances, with two of said tickets going to members of student council. Seconded. Slater amends " one of the two tickets for student council be given to president. Carried. Moved that present constitution be accepted without the Innocent and Black Masque reservations. Seconded. Carried. Moved that present constitution be sent to puzzle editor of the Youth ' s Com- panion for interpretation. Seconded. Carried. Slater speaks in favor of honor system, stating that it will raise the grades of the- students. Moved that student council do something worthwhile. Lost for want of second. Song, " Student Council forever. " Adjourned to meet at the call of the executive dean. •IB ! I The House of Kuppenheimer The Lincoln Commercial Club extends greetings and wishes you the fullest measure of success and hap- piness. : : V I v Af l y ' Aef? ' S77Ws a7 z t 2 6e ac zch S Kv no e . s W ' ' Tmmm ' - ' ' s rsmfm miT mm I The Society Column as It Should Be Helen Wahl, who has been seriously ill at the Alpha Phi house, is showing signs of improve- ment. She was stricken two weeks ago when she received a formal bid with Walton Roberts for tonight, and now she has recovered in time to date with Byron McMahon. Mr. Wilson of Nebraska City is visiting his daughter, Ruth, at the Theta house. He is on his way home from Omaha and thought that this would be a good opportunity to stop in Lincoln and pass on the eligibility of Raymond Watson as a future son-in-law. Kath Howey is visiting at the Delta Gamma house. She has not seen the dear girls for twenty-four hours and is now busily engaged in renewing acquaintances there. Lawrence Slater has returned to school after an extended tour throughout the state in behalf of the " Honor " system. While gone, he visited all stores that did not have cash registers, in an effort to gather further data. Fredrich Deutsch left today for Chicago. While there, he will visit various paint factories in order to get new ideas regarding the painting of the Sig Chi house which will soon take place. Orville Ellerbrock left today for the east, where he has accepted a position as head designer in a fraternity jewelry factory. Ross Hammond left today for the style centers of the east. Combining business with pleasure, he expects to purchase next year ' s supply of sheepskin coats for the Phi Delts. He will meet Stewart McDonald who is advertising manager for an overall factory in Pough- keepsie, N. Y. Herman Schroeder expects to leave today to attend the we dding of one of his old girls. Glen Foe is nursing a sore arm this week as the result of carrying a bowling ball from the Y. M. C. A. to the Walrus alleys. True Jack has been engaged by David Belasco to play the title role in " Real Money. " Isabel Pearsall will spend the week-end in Omaha, as both John Pike and Waldon Howey are seriously ill. (It can very easily be seen that Dorothy Barkley did not conduct this society column, as there is only one Delta Gamma mentioned.) Cave Men When men go back to cave days for A notion or a trick, To galivant in public life Till public sense grows sick, It ' s time the roofs that shelter domes Of concrete reinforced. Should bear repair or ruin for Disaster it has caused. Good comedy has never held To thrust a sparrows head. Between the teeth and bitten ' till The sparrow ' s soul is dead; To peddle on the highways and A lot of phoney bunk. That ' s rotten stuff as humor and As comedy — but junk. And so I ween what minds conceived These tricks of stone-age style. Where cannibal is out of date And torture ' s beat a mile; I would that all might know the set Of birds that do as such, • And cast an eye of scorn or put The whole regime in dutch. I have no words that suit the part Disgust is not a whit. Of what should go to Sig Alph for Their dirty little bit. I Kappa " -Mixed Nuts " Scene taken in front of the ruins of the Kappa stronghold, one year after the decline of the reign of the Risser-Youngblut-Doyle triumvirate. In the foreground may be noticed an artistic sign, the gift of the Lincoln alumnae under the guidance of Marian Hall, to the active chapter in honor of this year ' s Freshmen. " Buss " Weir, speaking for the active chapter, said that she was immensely pleased that the sorority had at last been seen in its true light, and that the huge sign would be permitted to remain where it was, until Kappa was no more. Another Hostelry in Lincoln (From the Hotel Review) A new and modern hotel is now ready for business in Lincoln. It is the D. U. Hotel, formerly the Grand, and is not to be con- fused with the ordinary run of hotels. Orig- inally, Leslie Grainger was chosen by the D. U. Hotel Company as manager, but as he had secured a more advantageous offer from the Phi Delt hotel, he was compelled to decline, and his successor has not yet been named. The large and spacious ballroom under the management of Tim Webb, will be available for dancing, catering especially to the Park and Auditorium crowds. The hotel is ideal for c onventions. The senior pin convention has already been held there, and many more are being booked. A cafe will be operated in connection with the hotel and following the plans followed by the D. U. Hotel Company in their other houses, food will not be served except for breakfast. This is really a money making idea as it is not expected that any of the roomers will make more than one 8 o ' clock a week, thereby resulting in a substantial financial gain to the promoters. i sr W -i ' W ? ? 1. llS J—- 4£ £t( I Bio cAss ' Chijys thof pai. , f? fhe 7 j A Successful Rushing Season at Nebraska (Extract from Chapter Letter of Sigma Phi Epsilon) Bille Holt chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon have just closed a successful rushing season, pledging one man, Enclosed find a picture of our new- yearling. We adopted the motto, " quality, not quantity, " for our rush season and adhered to it closely. One blackball was cast against , by Glenn Gardner, but as he had been displaced by Art Bush as the social sensation of the year, Gardner was declared inactive and his vote null and void. The brethren are all proud of their prospective brother, who is taking a prominent part in school activities, along with the rest of the men that enjoy the privilege of paying board at 1319 Q street. We cordially invite the members of our sister chapters to visit us. Our alumni say we have never had a more promising bunch of freshmen and we want to prove it to you. An Impersonally Conducted Tour of the Campus On your right, ladies and gentlemen, you see the law college. Glance through the windows on the third floor. Notice the large number of students there busily engaged in getting their lessons for the morrow. Observe the gentlemen in front of the building. That is Herman Schroeder and Bailey Morcom. Perceive how gay and happy they are. They have just thought of a new joke to pull on Doctor Maxey. Now we come to the library. The books there number into the thousands, but they are very seldom touched. Even now, a movement is under way to have this place used for study instead of providing a meeting place for Willard CJreen and Thelma Detweiler. But let us hasten on. The imposing building on which you are now gazing is the Adminis- tration building. Hear the strains of music issuing therefrom. The Dean ' s formal is now in progress and the Grand March led by Gwen McCoy and Floyd Paynter is taking place. Inside of this temple may also be found Earnest CJraves of Kappa Sigma and Delta Tau, who is the oldest resident of this University. Ladies and gentlemen, I call your particular attention to the Grecian architecture, which you are now about to see. Built by Noah in the time of Caesar, it has stood the test of time and when your great-great-grandchildren attend Nebraska, it will still be here. This beautiful structure is the famous U Hall, of which you have undoubtedly heard. In front of here every day occurs a most impressive scene. It is when Austin Smith meets Annis Robbins. Notice, if you please, the children who are playing on the walk. The girl skipping the rope is Isabel Pearsall and the girls playing RING around the rosy are Kappas, Thetas and Alph Delta Pis. The building which we are now passing and which is hardly perceptible to the eye is the gymnasium. See that large building three miles away. That is the Bessey Hall and may be reached by anv taxicab. I advise, before you leave to view it and the other buildings which are barely distinguishable, you purchase round trip tickets before you start, so that you will be sure and get back on the campus. That is all the further we go. Thank you. y o r Free Verse (So called because we received no pay for it.) With apologies to K. C. B. To a Valkyrie » • I am a Black Masque « « And I know you don ' t care • » But nevertheless there is one thing » » I am going to ask you • And I hope you answer, » « Although I know you won ' t As you think you are it Solely because Engberg said « » « You were the feminine T. N. E. One day and it took you by surprise. • And I think you were surprised, too Because you didn ' t expect it » The question I am going to ask you Is not prompted by the fact That you bid your girls » • » First this year and got Several girls we wanted » ♦ And the answer I get .« « « Should show sisterly love » • » As we both stand for feminine » • • Advancement on our most beautiful » • • Campus. Now what I want to know » • Is why I did not see a single » • • Valkyrie at the Armory • » The night that we gave » • • A subscription dance there • • To raise money to buy masks • For our pledges on Ivy Day • • And I wondered if you think « « That was very good spirit to show. c " .:s " oV tKJe 5=Ji ' . s» SIMPLE PHILOSOPHY Heads, I go to the Orpheum ; tails, to the Rose- wilde ; and if it stands on edge, I study. CAMPUSTRY 4i| mmf!rm ■HMMhaKHii THE HOME OF HART. SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES PXJR MEN AND BOYS ARMSTRONG CLOTHING CO. . EBRASKAS LAHGKST EXCLLSIVE MES ' . ' i , . D HOYS ' STOKE LINCOLN Leo Beck, Pianist Harry Gore, Trombone John Costello, Banjo Ed Bush, Saxophone Mike Miles, Drums Beck ' s Syncopated Symphony the live University Artists who furnished real music for countless parties during the College year 1919-20 will again delight University of Nebraska men and women during 1920-21. Advance bookings are now being made guarantee- ing the same high class music that made this organiza- tion universally popular. Leo J. Beck, ex-18, Director Phone B3343 First National Bank Home Phone F2268 TKe DeUaiTiDJiT opperY Phi Delts Ask for Another Loan The Phi Delta Theta fraternity, known far and wide as The Beauty Shop for Men, is negotiating for another loan. Last year, the Phi Delts astounded the Greek world by purchasing a modern boarding house in south Lincoln with an actual outlay of $17 cash, and notes for the balance, $44,983. This year, as the freshmen were pledged, they were united to them by an indissoluble bond for some $150 and prospects were bright that at the end of this year, the war tax only would remain unpaid. These plans have all been upset, due to an unfortunate defeat by the Delts in the finals of the inter frat basketball tournament. Preceding the game, the Phi Delts extracted sundry dollars from their trust fund and made arrangement to make their coffers bulge immediately after the game. Due to the fact that a Pathe cameraman was taking moving pictures of the game. Jack Koehler forgot to play his best and the Delts won. The cofifers must again be brought up to normal and as it is some time before the next influx of freshmen, the Phi Delts are in dire need of funds and as a result are ofiFering bonds, secured by 15 sheepskin coats, 3 bottles of hair tonic, 39 pairs of corduroy pants, and as many ivory manicuring sets. The Pi Phis are acting as agents and anyone wishing to secure bonds should see them at once. I i num Lincoln ' s ' ' principal shop- ping CENTER and the most interest- ing department store in NEBRASKA. A good place to trade the year ' round. - - make it YOUR store. 1 I Among the Archives ACHOTH Charter member: The senior president. Number of chapters: Decreasing. Pins annexed : Three-fourths of the Pi Kappa Phis. Information: Sisters to the sons of the wealthy bricklayers at the Acacia house. Their guiding star is the Eastern Star. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Charter members: Irving Berlin and Al Jolson. Number of chapters: Wherever the Gods of jazz have syncopated. Pins annexed; Pete Bushnell ' s almost, Ken Hawkin ' s lost. Sister Hansen hopes to add Phi Psi. Information " Influence of the Kappas on the other side of the house is lowering the morals of the sisterhood, despite the frantic efforts of Grace Stuff and Fay Breese and the rest of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet. ALPHA DELTA PI Charter member: Wade Munn of the Munn family. Number of chapters: Too many. Pins annexed: Wade ' s is the only casualty reported. Information: Electric light bill is very small. Ask any man who has dated there. Kath Hargrove rivals Delta Zeta in athletic aspirations. ! ALPHA OMICRON PI Charter member: Lincoln Fire Department. Number of chapters: Depends on efficiency of fire departments. Nebraska chapter is in danger. Pins anne.xed: Have Sig Chi hopes. Information: Have moved from last year ' s habitat to do settlement work among the Sig Chis and other slummers. ALPHA PHI Charter member: Emma Goldman. Number of chapters: They are afraid to tell. Pins annexed: None, but it is not their fault. Information: . ct like a bunch of children, think (when they do) like a bunch of chil- dren, talk like a bunch of children, and are a bunch of children. ALPHA XI DELTA Charter member: The Governor ' s third assistant stenographer. Number of chapters: The Governor knows. Pins annexed: Triplett ' s when he doesn ' t have to pawn it. Information: They are coming into fame through the efforts of the beautiful Miss Quesner, and Mary Sheldon, who has had, and will continue to have, political aspirations. Cj i s C ' asec BoJi -X- I he Alpha Tw manS Ball CHI OMEGA Charter members: Amanda Heppner and Mary Garden. Number of chapters: In all of the larger universities including Coe College. Pins annexed: " Doc " Bell and three other weakminded men. Information: The chaperone leaves every Sunday and the chapter entertains at charm- ing little house dances which do not have to be scheduled with Miss Heppner. DELTA DELTA DELTA Charter member: General Pershing. Number of chapters: The stars in Heaven cannot equal them. Pins annexed: All the chevrons that Pershing could spare. Information: Strong on Militarism. Ruth Dubois will soon outgeneral the general. Marion Hompes still sells all kinds of odds and ends on the campus. DELTA GAMMA Charter member: Kath Howey. Number of chapters: Wherever there is a Phi Psi chapter. Pins annexed: Has large collection of Phi Psi and Delta Tau pins with prospects of CJeorge Haslam ' s. Information: Largest users of advertising space in the Daily Nebraskan. The only sorority that has a regular man boarder, George Stone. There are more marriages and engagements this year than ever before among the sisters, thus showing they are taking ad- vantage of leap year. DELTA ZETA Charter member: Jess Willard. Number of chapters: Wherever there is a gymnasium. Pins annexed: Medals galore. Information: Must be a sorority because they are listed as such. Have exclusive silver service, involving the use of numerous loving cups. As heretofore we are in a position to specifically cater to the needs of University and Alumni A complete stock of the season ' s offerings in high grade fabrics and models of " ultra " and con- servative ideas are here for your inspection. A Store for the ' Varsity ' man Daylight CiSthin tore The Store of Style and Culture GAMMA PHI BETA Charter members: None. Founded with the help of Schelly. Number of chapters: In all the dark corners of the world. Pins annexed: Mary Mcintosh is doing her best to haul in a few. Information: Where the boys lean on the doorbell when they say good night. Freddy and Harriet may be seen on the porch at any hour eying each other through tortoise shaped ovals. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Charter member: Can ' t be found. Either in jail or dead. Number of chapters: The epidemic is being checked. Pins annexed: Several Phi Beta Kappa pins and Rupert Kenner ' s, which was annexed on the morning of the Shredded Wheat onslaught. Information: Where Mary Helen Allensworth uses her influence to get another PBK for the chapter. Although starting with only eight girls this year, the sisters expect to pull through with the largest collection of rent payers (we call your particular attention to the use of the phrase rent payers) ever assembled under one roof. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Charter member: Lydia Pinkham. Number of chapters: Few and far between. Pins annexed: Has a collection resembling a fraternity jeweler ' s array. Information: Although they consider themselves classy, various and divers remarks heard on the campus seem to indicate that such is not the case. PI BETA PHI Charter member: Theda Bara. Number of chapters: We can ' t count that far. Pins annexed: Exclusively Phi Delt and Beta, but Green succeeded in placing a Delta Chi one, much to the chagrin of the society loving sisters. Information; Carolyn Reed will graduate this year. After that, there will be no more information about them. KAPPA DELTA Charter member: Dorothy English. Also founder and secretary and any other office, either major or minor that is left to be filled. Number of chapters: Quite a few, really too many. Pins annexed : Give them time, give them time. Information : Ask Dorothy English. Our Hero Wins His " A ' ' Now I ain ' t much on telling tales, I think it most absurd. But this is one I cannot keep. And men! ' tis sure a bird. Its all about a friend of yours, A man whom you all know. And a little Kappa friend of his. Who ' s really not so slow. It seems as though he called on her One day not long ago. To teach her all the " bran " new tricks, In a game we all love so. He showed her holds she ' d never seen. But not the least bit rough. He played it strictly up to " Hoyle, " And boys, he knows his stuff. Now she was clever as I ' ve said. And in her manner shy. She made a playful little pass At Harry ' s black bow tie. Right there is where she slipped a cog, God pity our poor Fay, He chased her and he meant no good. For this was Harry ' s da} ' . rhe blood rushed to his bony cheeks. He swore a vengeance just, No girl could pull his black bow tie, He ' d get revenge or bust. I wish you could have seen that race. It was a track meet fair, They v aulted and they hurdled She was leading by a hair. -Around the rooms they fairly flew. They cared not where they went. But our poor Fay was giving out, Her strength was almost spent. At last she started for the stair. She panted and she blowed. But alas! some Kappa freshman ' d left A spittoon in her road. She fell headlong upon the steps, A sorry looking mess. And oh our bounding hero came, Doing " sixty " and no less. He caught her fair amidships friends, And with his mighty strength He grabbed her with his arms of steel And won the match at length. So now I ' ve given out to you, The facts on how and when, Our little brother " Harry " won, His nice new wrestling " N. " Lincoln ' s Most Popular Merchandising Establishment The Store of Greater Values RIP! Don ' t swear when you tear your only good suit. Just call B2301 , and we ' ll be out after it, and have it back in good condition, in time for your date. Send that dis- carded suit along and let us clean, press and repair it. THE GLOBE TAILORS Cleaners and Dyers 1607 O fm; ■ 1 (if the vi ' ind ' blew off the Vhl ' Fsi T a no ' :: r " - -.- " --ISV " -TS-iV. ' ' .■ ' ■ SS - Evei ' jF Bay. Vords aikL turr ngnsh t bYjQ.Jt.St ' tnv. Bver daj my hea ' t. goes out to vteet you Svery day la fancty iiedr X Mee-Cyau. I wan r you. in my arms ng? ' little Qtvaath ar Every da y fe,VeryJ.«y Man that ha+K nd rAo i o iM his i oiii is -Pi+ -foH tupantii, tineas on and -fo» Spot Is. L G ' ' n o -s u c h m Q i-i be tfus.feci — — _ - ) Established 1887 138 North 11th Street HEFFLEY S TAILORS Importers of Fine Woolens Exclusive novelties in Foreign and Domestic Fabrics, widely varied as to Price, Pattern and Quality High Grade Tailors for Men and Women with four departments Men ' s Department Women ' s Department Remodel- ing Department Cleaning Pressing Dyeing Department We retain all MEASURES for future deliveries. We invite you to call and inspect our Splendid Line. «l «T C idde siOuervzel Co THE NEW HOME OF A FIRM with a long established reputation for Reliability LIVE THE OLD DAYS OVER Kodak Pictures made in College Days will in after years bring back happy memories and you can live the old days over. We have kodaks from the wee vest pocket to the big ones. WE DEVELOP AND PRINT KODAK PICTURES LINCOLN PHOTO SUPPLY CO. (Eastman Kodak Co.) 1217 O St. LINCOLN. NEB. mi Try a Lunch at the Y. M. C. A. Lunch Room Cafeteria Plan City Y. M. C. A. " SPA " 1 3 th and P Streets IV3 J OOS WM Hac funs around the frack In I ' ttle funninq ponts Mac tuns about a mile A hd pants ond pants anjpo rfjs IT, HARDY E. SMITH 116 No. 13th St. Eight Chairs Sterilizer at each chair. All instru- ments sterilized after each customer PROMPTLY Don ' t throw away THAT OLD SUIT; we can fix it so that it will give you lots more service TEMPLE CLEANERS 318 N. 1 1 th Street Phone B II 56 I jl Tiifn hack tvQ a, O t m f? f ?jf -f ' ' j ht Mahe Me o hoy o_goi ' rt j ' u Y of ofi j ? ; Printers and Stationers GEORGE BROS. 1213 N STREET LINCOLN, NEBRASKA For a good Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Call L9771 Fraternity Tailors, Cleaners and Dyers M. B. Davidson i ' ' V V • • ' «2 o- ' N. jl I BUDD ' S BEAUTIES My locuts carry an air of distinc- tion and have the initiative as style leaders of the season. My styles and prices have as many favorites among better dressers as there are bubbles in the ocean. Saving Every time 6, to 10. 00 Personality is the basis of style — we study it Cut Price Shoe Man BUDD ' S 1037 O Street G-fi fnpses of Q fei 0 ymp,c Vftet-a 7S It ' s interesting to see how many Nebraska men who know the value of being well and carefully dressed at all times come season after season to this store for their clothes. They ' ve learned to depend on FARQUHAR QUALITY; and come la know that the FARQUHAR label in clothes means real satisfaction. If you don ' t know us yet, you ought to get acquainted. We ' re at your service. FARQUHAR ' S The Home of Good Clothes 1325 O Street m-(m Lih GEMS GOLD GEM-GOLA — A cleaning preparation for Gsld and Platinum Jewelry, Diamonds and other Precious Ston?s. A delicate and harmless adjunct to My Lady ' s Jewel-Casket. Price $1.00, Postpaid GEM-GOLA gives to " imitation " stanes such extraordinary brilliance that only an expert by careful examination can tell them from the genuine FOR SOCIETY EMBLEMS, Charms, Fins, Buttons and Chains there is nothing so efficient as " Gem-gola " .: ' . praserving or restoring the appearance of newness. GEM-GOLA MFG. CO. 138 North 11th Street Lincoln, Nebr. Agents Wanted THE UNIVERSITY AND THIS BANK HAVE DEVELOPED TOGETHER The city of Lincoln was founded in 1867. The University of Nebraska was chartered in 1869 and the First National Bank of Lincoln was chartered in 1871 in February, just before the first class was graduated. The University of Nebraska has proven its worth to the State. It has made pos- sible a broader and more complete education to the sons and daughters of Nebraska. The First National Bank of Lincoln has also proven its worth to the community it has served. It has been a vital factor in the development of the economic life of the State and is rewarded today with the good will of a vast clientele of Nebraska citizens. The First National Bank of Lincoln is vitally interested in the University of Nebraska. It has been of service to many generations of Students and stands ready today not only to give an up-to-date banking service but to assist graduates in establish- ing themselves in their life work ' THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK S. H. Burnham, President A. J. Sawyer, Vice Pres. H. S. Freeman, Vice Pres. P. R. Easterday, Vice Pres. W. B. Ryons, Cashier Leo .1. Schmittel,AssL Cashier B. O. Campbell, Ass ' . Cashier Guy E. Reed, Assi. Cashier Geshwender ' s Market The Shop with Better Meats at Better Prices " Ask the steward who trades with us " 1630 Street Phone B3179 Eicle Floral Co. 1333 Street We have the largest Greenhouse devoted to Choice Roses in the State The Nebraska Hotel Company ' s Chain of Hotels Home Office— Lincoln, Nebraska Comfort - Service - Courtesy The Fontenelle Omaha, Nebr. The Lincoln Lincoln, Nebr. The Coates - Kansas City, Mo. The Lincoln - - Scottsbluff, Nebr. The Evans Columbus, Nebr. F. E. SCHAAF. President The Lincoln - - Franklin, Nebr. The Lincoln - Table Rock, Nebr. The Okeima Apartments, Lincoln, Nebr. The 1733 Ranch - Kearney, Nebr. (Supply ' ng All H tels| R. W. JOHNSTON. Managing Director tftg for ilabtes; Ribbon Wrist Watches, Diamond Rings, Pearl] Beads, Bar Pins, Lockets and Ribbon, Vanity Cases, Mesh Bags, Cameo Brooches, etc. Alto Wedding Rings. (§lftsi for iden Elgin, Gruen or Waltham Watches, Watch Chains, Knives, Pencils, Cuff Links, Scarf Pins, Full Dress Sets, etc. Also Gillette Safety Razors. Harris-Sartor Jewelry Co. 1323 O Street FAMOUS Displaying the most Exclusive Designs at prices that decide The Famous THE WOMAN ' S SHOP 1109 O STREET LINCOLN, NEBRASKA One week starting Monday, May 10th Jesse L. Lasky presents Cecil B. De Mille ' s Production " Why Change Your Wife " ? A Paramount Artcraft Picture FILLERS is Different Here we cater to You First, Last and Always. Your Pleasure and Your Satisfaction, simply because your smile is worth as much to us as your money. If we please you, you will come back again and again. : : : We Deliver P 1 LLERS RESCRIPTION HARMACY SUPREMACY For the past fifteen years the Educa- tional Department of the Bureau of Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a vast fund of information from the ex- periences of hundreds of editors and managers of Annuals. This data covering organization, financ- ing, advertising, construction, selling and original features has been systematically tabulated and forms the subject matter for our series of reference books. These are furnished free to those securing " Bureau " co-operation in the making of engravings for their books. Begin where others have left off. Profit by their experience and assure success for your Annual. BUREAU OF ENGRAVINGINC XT SOUTH SIXTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS We will be glad to be of any service we can to you after you leave the Uni- versity. Send us your orders for what you need. We hove to be to you always The College Book Store Facing Campus 1 -■■ 1 I ' he Sporting Goods Store is now in a position to supply you with each and every want in the Sporting, Outing and Athletic line. W e have moved to our new location and invite your inspection. ' ' Everything Athletic " LAWT.OR CYCLE COMPANY 11 7-1 19 So. 14th Street " Windows that Invite Foods that Delight " r vELICIOUS 1 JELICATESSEN - " - AINTIFS Prepared by experts from the choicest stock. For our tables and for your party, lunch or picnic. The Delicatessen Operated by Mid- West Baking Co. Phone B2373 1434 Street J r- Your Clothes — Your clothes seemingly " done for " may easily be restored to service by hav- ing them cleaned, pressed or repaired We bring out the colors, raise the nap, set the fab- ric, and give the garment an appearance of newness. Call Us We ' ll Call B1338 Economy i4i4o Cleaners and Dyers j DEVILISH-GOOD CLEANERS j LINCOLN BUSINESS COLLEGE High Grade and Thorough Work in Stenography, Accountancy and Business Administration In Session, Throughout the Year enter ' ANY MONDAY Call or Write for Beautiful New Catalog This school is a member of the National Association of Accredited Com ' l Schools L. B. CfBldg. 14th and P Sts. Lincoln, Nebr. 4 RogMatT, V i m A. T O. " A " C oL ' 7 a r7G -s i- ' i A W q pV 7 ♦t .. Ye Po ceM f ff cJot ' i Have been known for their excellence for 25 Years GILLEN ' S Chocolates have Individuality GILLEN ' S NO WAD A YS The White Coating in the White Package is Different GILLEN ' S Malted Milk Chocolate and Toasted Almonds A Wonderful Creation of the CANDY MAKER ' S ART Made in Lincoln GILLEN BONEY Good Candy Makers Where there is beauty we take it, Where there is none we make it. Townsend STUDIO 226 So. 11th Street " Preserve the Present for the Future " Welcome to HALL ' S HARDWARE 1519 O Street Just to keep in the " Uni " spirit Just to have each student know us Just to meet you and your friends We have this add in " Cornhusker " Call on Hairs Up-to-date Hardware When in Lincoln DO YOU WANT TO SUCCEED? " If you want to know whether you are destined to be a success or a failure in Hfe you can easily find out. The test is simple and infallible: Are you able to save money? If not, drop out. You will lose. You may think not, but you will lose as sure as you live. The seed of success is not in you. — James J. Hill. No greater man than James Hill, " The Fmpire Builder, " ever lived in the West and what he is quoted as saying contains more truth than entire volumes. Determine now to be a success. Start the year 1920 by open- ing a Savings Account with the NEBRASKA STATE BANK 15 th and O Streets M. W. Folsom, President C. D. Coe, Vice-President H. K. Burket, Vice-President F. E. Beaumont, Cashier A. A. Dye, Assistant Cashier is : 1 1 " Say: ll l ltb Tlowers " The best may cost a little more, but is the most satisfactory in the end. This especially is true of flowers. We grow only the best. -:- -;- FREY FREY 1338 Street. Flowerphone BI324 LINCOLN. : : : NEBRASKA LALLEY-LIGHT The Electric Ught and Power for Every Farm WRITE FOR ILLUSTRAILD CATA- LOG AND FULL INFORMATION Electrical Equipment for City and Country Homes —The 32-VoU Ehctri: Supply Hcus:— Lalley- Wilson Electric Company 1307 Farnam St., Omaha, Nebraska Turn the Switch and your Westinghouse Electric Fan will keep you cool and inspired See our complete line — light, strong, graceful, beautiful and economical The Lincoln Traction Company 937 O STREET : J After College What? A former college man said to the Freshy: " Stay in school as long as you can because when you get out you will have to go to work " . Going to work means you must have an automobile. When you get the automobile have it insured in The pioneer of Nebraska Automobile Insurance Companies National Automobile Insurance Company Oldest Old Line Stock Automobile Insurance Company in Nebraska Home Office, Wilkinson Bldg., Lincoln, Nebr. RI?ES WILKINSON, Secretary AFTER COLLEGE .WHAT 7 Ot.£AJ HOPKINS if Cf DS Oqvft OKTHTiNC ToTHE yiCToR PHOMO GRAPH COtt p Hy AS R CHCm UC40EK WILL NOT OE ONDCn B«Ti(V nT«0 By TIS RU 0 eD THUT »tlKK CVUTrttn. HAS I Tl AC THIS Un T TO UOCNL fcCMOOk ttOAMftS- " Os MiKC riNMf SicuHti a PO»lTrO M ns ESS6AI0ER gov. ir M«S SCCN SAIO THUTMIKC ' e.VeH s tt$ TKC C«»TOI««Ry WM6EL. Til 6U«»»» ,-T«« - coNiioinUJc orrcNC Moms fn tny L m»m VIVDCVILII XOM IIMIIf. Hc BL50 It in scaNCH of hn owoer- iiKPy rent puruirt or N Houtc cmt(«ta mcA . $3000.00 2 Passengers Fly The Lark (The Plane You Can (ford to Own) Mfd. by Harding, Zook Bahl Airplane Corp. 107 N. 9th St., Lincoln LANDS FLYS 24-28 miles per hour 80-85 miles per hour When you need Glass and Paint Think of us first Wherever you go you ' ll find our ware- house or the goods we distribute. Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. Omaha Denver ESTABLISHED ISIS LcXoTHiNa MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray Hill 8800 Garments for Every Requirement For Day or Evening Wear For Travel, Motor or Outdoor Sport English Haberdashery, Hats and Shoes Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods Liveries for Men servants Send for Illustrated Catalogue BOSTON Trkmontcor. boylston N EWPORT 220 BUXEVUC AVCNUE f ilM 1 BROOKS BROTHERS ' New Building, convenient to Grand Central, Subway and to many of the leading Hotels and Clubs To University Students: You have patronized us liberally this year, for which we THANK YOU Graves Printery 244 North Hth St., Lincoln Frederick MacDonald Commercial Photoe;rapher 1309 O Street Lincoln, Nebr. Phone B4984 ■ Physicians ' Supplies Dissecting Sets Scalpels Seekers, Laboratory Apparatus Microscopes and Accessories Chemical Glassware, etc., etc. Chemicals and Gowns Kostka Drug Co. 143 So. nth St. Lincoln, Nebr. Charles W. Fleming Reliable Jeweler and Optician All Work Promptly Attended to Three Doors East of Bank of Commerce 1311 Street Lincoln, Nebr. r MILK! The Health Giver - - - IT WILL Add years to your life And life to your years IF YOU USE Roberts Sanitary Dairy PASTEURIZED MILK SUPERIORITY Clothes that we make expressly for you are a valuable acquisition be- cause our woolens and workmanship are supreme C. L. ANDERSON Tailoring Company 208 South 1 1 th Street, Lincoln. Nebr. w %- HINDMARSH COMMERCIAL STUDIO 1 308 Street Lincoln, Nebr. Phone B 1 306 PANORAMAS, CONVENTIONS. BANQUETS ANY KIND ANY WHERE ANY TIME KODAK FINISHING Prints in Gloss or Matt Finish ENLARGEMENTS From any Kodak Film SARATOGA RECREATION FLOORS ON ELEVENTH AND P STREETS CHAS. N. MOON, Prop. SCOTTY DYE, :,:r. Fountain and Cigar Store in Connection First Reports on all Athletic Activities PERSONAL AND BUSINESS STATIONERY DESKS, CHAIRS AND SAFES DISTINCTIVE COMMERCIAL PRINTING LATSGH BROTHERS LINCOLN. 117-119 South 12th Street (Incorporated) NEBRASKA Phone B658I Call B1926 G I F F £ N BEAUTE S H P EXPERT OPERATORS will give you attention in Beauty Culture — will match you perfectly in HAIR GOODS 237 South 14th Street EVERYTHING FOR THE TABLE People ' s Grocery 1450 O Street QUALITY SHOES AT: VOLUME PRICES WORLCS SHOE WE UNDER BUY ' J LARGEST HOAILEIS WE UNDER SELL SIXTY-EIGHT BIG SHOE STORES— FOUR BIG SHOE FACTORIES LINCOLN, NEBR., BRANCH: 1024 " O " STEET Fenten B. Fleming r ie Jewel Shop 1211 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska CO-OP BOOK STORE We Desire Your Business, Your Good- will, Your Confidence. : We Pledge You Satisfaction, Courtesy, and Attention. : : SERVICE FIRST In quality of light and power. Service First in our relations with patrons, Service First in meeting the demands and requirements of the most exacting. Service in supplying you with the latest and best in electric and gas appliances for comfort. Convenience and Economy Yours truly, Lincoln Gas and Electric Light Company Lincoln, Nebraska We thank you for your liberal patronage the past year. :: :: Rosewilde Party House We can furnish your re- quirements for any build- ing at all times at prices that are right. Consult us. NEBRASKA MATERIAL CO. 1 126 P Street Lincoln " The Mill will not grind with the water that has passed. " Lost opportunity can never be overtaken. We invite you to invest your savings in a proven, profit paying institution of twenty-six years of successful business. More than $5,000,000.00 of savings now earning 6 and 7 per cent interest. a} Building and Loan Association S!r of Lincoln, Nebraska 1409 " O " Street Homer K. Burket. President M. W. Folsoin, Secretary OucKer-Sl)ean 3ewclers Diamonds, Watches, Fine Jewelry, Clocks, Sterling Silver, Cut Glass, Elxpert Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing and Manufacturing. Opticians Eyes Examined Free. In our Optical Department you may select just what you want in Eye Glasses or Spectacles. Fine Optical Repairing. Broken Lenses Duplicated. 5 tatiOrtcrs Stationery for the Office, School and Home. Waterman ' s Fountain Pens. Office Equipment and Supplies. Crane ' s, Whiting ' s and Hurd ' s Fine Stationery. Complete Line of Supplies for all Depart- ments of Schoo and College. 1123 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska Phone B 1534 ,06(W ' ' fc0 t!- ' PA TdN 5 - LtAGl ERCO. CANDIES BARS A D CHOCCLATES SALTED NUTS AND FRESH ROASTED CIGARETTES AND TOBACCO IF YOU WANT SOMETHING NEW— TRY US CUMMIN ' S THE BEST 111 and 143 North 13th Street OUR CORN TALKS Walk farther and be satisfied az We Cater to University Trade A full line of Groceries and Baked Goods Also Lunch and Picnic Delicacies A specialty is made on dinner and party orders A delicious line of home made cakes and fancy wafers at all times Fraternity and Sorority business solicited Special prices being made C. L. HOENSHEL 131-133 So. 13th Burroughs Cafe To All Students: I know you are good on Sunday. Why not six other days? Lee I Retool of j$lU£ftC llth and R Streets, Lincoln Opposite the State University Campus Full information on request ADRIAN M. NEWENS, Director eniors- You who are graduating from High School or Prep School — toward what goal does your ambition point? Do you lean toward a career in business or in one of the professions? Is it your intention to become an educa- tor, a scientist, an agricultural expert? Do you plan to prepare yourself for the strenuous battle of life by thorough special training in any line? There has never been a time when such tr aining was more essential, when its advantages were more apparent. We live in an era of transition and adjustment; in a world new-born after the cataclysm. Profound changes have been wrought. Trying times, and times of glorious opportunity, are just ahead. The University trained man or woman will approach these trials, these opportunities, equipped with sound training and sure knowledge. And in comparison with these advantages, the time, the effort, the money involved in securing such training will count as little. Your State University, time-honored and hallowed in tradition, offers, a well rounded education in your chosen vocation, together with a host of pleasant and worth while activities for your leisure hours. A comprehensive curriculum, an unexcelled corps of professors and instruc- tors; athletics, debating societies, music, dramatics — all these await you at Lincoln. Especially interesting to you will be the literature describ- ing the University and its manifold activities, which is now ready for distribution to 1920 Seniors. Send for your copy. It will be of help to you in making your plans for the future. Address the Registrar University of Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Summer Session Opens May 29-Firsl Semester Registration Sept. 15-18, 1920 U. of N. Colleges and Schools The Graduate College The College of Arts and Sciences The Teachers ' College The College cf Agriculture The College of Engineering The College of Law The College of Medicine The College of Pharmacy The College of Business Administration The College of Dentistry The School of Fine Arts The Teachers College High School The Schools of Agriculture The Summer Session - University Extension Courses 1 l is bound in 5tlollop TKowi6e (Lovers The beauty and value of a good book is enhanced by the use of Kowide covers. Samples will be sent to annual Editors, Managers and Printers. The David J. Molloy Company 633 Plymouth Court Chicago, : : : Illinois AN APPRECIATION We wish to thank the Cornhusker students for their liberal patronage this year, and w e hope that our workmanship will merit a continuance of your future valued orders. THE HEYN STUDIO 16th and Howard Streets, Omaha, Nebr. The Original )(D[]l]ll[b®D°[lD [ SigjDSloaDglgg IBsiDDOfl Bert L. Reed, Mgr. Gayle V. Grubb, Piano Bert L. Reed, Trombone Harold S. Peterson, Saxaphone Myron L. Van Home, Banjo Harold Schmidt, Drums and Xylophone " Every Member a University Student " imi Entering the World Electrical SdtenxtadyiM. % O 2101 Hectiri vrfirxy Sales Offices in 11 il y all laxge cities WOODRUFF PRINTING COMPANY Lincoln, Nebraska Printers of this Comhusker ' ' 1 1 V i i

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

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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