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

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 534


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

Page 6, 1921 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 534 of the 1921 volume:

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A .t - ,,. . -,mv--....p.-a4Q,., ,, ,K-1 1 1 ,I 4h - Y ' F. f 1 ROBERT D SCQTT 1n apprec1at1on of 1S 1nterest an act1v1ty 1n ath etlcs ramat1cs organma t1ons an other stu ent a1rs along Wlt the rout1ne ut1es of a dculty mem er ths the 1921 Cornhus er 1S echcate X ,mil VA 1249 .2 kg 5 11' ' g cl .. . 1 . Q A . 5 , . A 1 d aff ' . h . d ' ff b , i . H ' d ' cl. L...- V 'R F 0,-R E R D , 4 , To paint in Words and pictures the University of Nebraska during the past school year and to collect in lasting form such an account of her organiza- tions, her activities and her accomplish- ments that the graduates of this great school and the people of this great state will have an increasing devotion for their institution of learning--these have been the purposes striven for in The 1921 Cornhusker. , ........- t Q ,-g-1:11 1-n-l IN C 4111-1 ...iii ,liz- 1 .,1.l.1...1- i I I '-l 1-1,-1 g NEBRASKA4 UNIVERSITY A-Cillg-7-ITIES HER CITIES CLASSES THE CAMPUS MILITARY I ORGANIZATIONS COLLEGES GREEKS SCHOOL DEPARTMENTS CLUBS AND SOCIETIES ATHLETICS STUDENT LIFE I IN WORDS I IN PICTURE -:I ,CONTENTS . .YY , ---. 1 4.3,.,,,Ls:..:.c.2a:1'....g2-:L-?4'iiF:f3'i'?1r'ifT'3': l'fEE ff' CHANCELLOR SAMUEL AVERY Board of Regents DR. P. L. HALL, President ................ .... L incoln MR. J. STUART DALES, Secretary ..... .... L incoln HON HARRY DEWITT LANDIS ...... .... S evvard HON FRANK WOODHULL JUDSON .... ..... O maha HON. JOHN ROBINSON WEBSTER ..... ..... O maha HON. GEORGE N. SEYMOUR ........ .... E lgin HON VVTLLIAM L. BATES .... .... K imball , I 1 . A Ni rm Q62 K f? I! :Qs Nebraska J, 'fm '-L ! XL X' L A I Qf l V V f f W ' 3 3 ff I iii' l Q W 7 i X V ' 3 N M ' if A 2 ,' 1 ? I 3 N ' 5 Y A Nf W W H ll' 1 l ' 1 Mir +i ? Wi 515 ' L , , 5 Y wi, I - li ?fTfTi1.T41i' 'l iff L wifi 'K X 1 . 4...-Q OMAHA The ' Gate City. N,6lD1'3Sk8..S ITIC-' tropolis is at the entrance to the rich and produc- tive west. -45 -mf ,,,.,.,.,, . ,.,fa M-Q-1-3-0 COLUMBUS In the Land of Plenty. Columbus draws fromk some of the richest farm la n C1 in t 11 e world. SCOTTSBLUFF Mecca of the West. V Scotts- bluff is noted for the historic cliff which gave it a name. SIDNEY A Western Live Wire. It is in the center of one of 'Nebrasl-:ass coming inclus- tries, the sugar beet. KEARNEY In Central Nebraska. Kearney is an- other of the state's many leading educaf tional centers. bb-on-4 D965 NORFOLK G a t e W a y t o Northeast N e - B r a s lc a. I t s Business is al- ways booming' a 1 1 t 11 e y e a r qround. BEATRICE Third City of the State. B e a t r i c e i s a growing inclus- trial center of Southeast Ne- laraska. .,,g ' :-5+e1-f:e1vee+rf-ev- J .-4- -fir-15 1-,f-gg gr-,T :r -wg -. L-.---g-nr: cuxg-1243-13k-gfsqg-v'--f'2'35'W'1"?"'2'!F-f, 5 . ' '-rel..-f . V. --..:..f.-: -'.-,. - ,- :-:1---.:-:f.f:'.:,-.-:sf':r-- 1 x , qt L f VI , Hg ,.,,. 4 wg ., A, ,M 175, i frf.,.M my , '-I 312: W 4415 .ff -If K 'Az '5f'2.1l' 'f'r-2542. v ,Q 5" 1' ' r ff? - 1 Q ! Lf 'v-.X-1 f ' -jg , ,,.,,mf-,M ,r .,. W, 3,4 r, I I .1 ' ' I . T .5 'hun-Q-L' ' S if ' .'.Q , M . S sr 635. I 3 .. 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Progressive but conservative, York is a desir- able residential city. 4 -13- LINCOLN e S t a e Capltal T e second clty of the state IS a seat of learnlng and government - f- - f- f- - ' --- V ' -,.4..cg1-B,-:B-q-5.01 Y., ,.. -fiff.:aff:6x11+-ff" ""-:?"?'4'-::-5T':?'I'::-- .-:.-,-, ,Y .a - . . .' .--. - I. H J.-1: .--s:',- I E 1 THE CITY CAMPUS BY THE SUN DIAL FLOWERS AT THE FARM BETWEEN CLASSES 1 SEAT OF ADMINISTRATION NEBRASKA'S GYMNASIUM v X fx SNOW ON U HALL SOCIAL SCIENCES -23- Y . . ... . L .-. ,K .. . .- f-4. n.:L Lista.. 'YI' - A"Lf'nfKYf'x""Y . ' , T WINTER AT THE FARM MECHANICAL ENGINEERING R-n-.... . ' BESSEY HALL LIBRARY AND LAW ..25.. THE GREENHOUSES THE FARM CAMPUS -26- ---- - - -M ,-- -- L-'king --riff.:-4. AQlA,3,g,.,, .. , .N ,J ' ?. . . n. J 4' f . myefy, . ,AA , ' I, . .T ,- 1 ' il W if - .A. ifiieffavz 2 Um ' sv ag Mi ' Y, 1 .. .,, ,. 1 Y. -, l,,, , ff. L-,',1,5gg'u . ,. ,J L ,3 me ,wa , , ,,.4,l1,1, A 1 .. 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It is made of bronze and is the work of Mrs. Elizabeth Tuttle Horsman of Chicago. Many alumni of the Law College attended the dedication ceremonies. One alumnus, Elias. A. Wright, who originated the memorial movement, traveled from Seattle, Washington, to be present at the exercises. W, G, Hastings, former dean of the Law College, presided. ' t In the evening a banquet was held at the Chamber of Commerce. The members of P111 Alpha Tau, honorary public speaking fraternity, presented several short skits. A v. l DCdiC8tiOn of SOCTRI SCTSIICC Social Science Hall was formally dedicated on January 14, 1921. President David Kinley, of the University of Illinois was the principal speaker. His subject was "The Social Sciences in Their Relation to Progress." After the exercises in the evening, President Kinley was awarded the honorary degree of doctor of laws by Chancellor Samuel Avery. . The building was thrown open to the public during the day. The work of many of the various departments was on exhibition. Earlier in the day the members of the faculty attended a luncheon at Ellen Smith Hall, where President Kinley gave an informal address. University Night The University Night of 1921 was a tremendous success. By cherished tradition, it is a night when all the laws of libel are declared unconstitutional and the only remedy for a wrong done University Night is by the oft-heard-of "trial by battle." Always, however, students enter into the spirit of the occasion and there has never been any ill feeling on the part of any Cornhusker after the yearly fun-fest. - Fourteen hundred expectant students attended the 1921 entertainment, February 26, at the Lincoln High School. The program opened with a concert by the University Band. "Lum" Doyle introduced the popular song, "My Mammy," for the first time to Lincoln audiences and scored quite a hit in his Al jolson make-up. The Alpha Phi quartet, attractively dressed in cream-colored skirts and "N" sweaters, sang some of the new songs which will be featured in the Nebraska Song Book. Lois Melton, Isabel Pearsall and Ransom Samuelson presented "The Nebraska Girl," a new Cornhusker song by Allan Wilson and Fred Richards. Phi Alpha Tau, honorary public speaking fraternity, enacted a clever skit. The Ag Club portrayed rather realistically what the discussion is at a fraternity house "after the dancef' The members of the Union Literary Society were in f'The Land of Extremes." John Chaney, the University magician, gave "A Bit of Magicf' on the heels of which Rudge Norton exposed "Cleopatra's Back." The Engineers exhibited "The Man Electricity Cannot Hurt." "A Case of No Case" was presented by the Laws. The Press Club spilled "The Inside Dope" in a scene in the Shun ofiice just before press time. . The real Shun, under the guiding hand of Sigma Delta Chi, made Its appearance after the program. The publication was larger than ever before with eight columns and it fairly 'freeked" with scandal of the entire campus-faculty and students alike. -2 7.. .,,,,,., V .,..,....-4-,fr-e..,tl-..-Q. 4 -4-Q 'N ' . .. -we 5 .-M-1 if .- ' ."3'f iw' Ivy Day 1920 The assocxatlons that have made Ivy Dav a trad1t1on dear to every Cornhusker were renewed May 19 1920, when Mary Waters 20, was crowned as May Queen and relgned rn the kmgdom of flow ers, song and oratory that preceded the plantlng of the 1vy sent to the UDIVCISIYY by Lreneral John J Pershlng The program began at 10 00 oclock 1n the mornlng on the campus north of Admmrs tratlon Hall, where an out door stage had been erected The platform was overhung wlth trees and almost covered w1th banks of flowers and green boughs At the first stralns of muslc from the UHlVCfS1ty Orchestra, glrls of the underclasses, gayly clad 1n xarlous colors of the ralnbow, formed a boundary between the crowd and the platform Semor glrls 1n whxte gowns marched up the walk east of Admlnlstratlon Hall slnglng Who V' 1ll Plant the Ivy P" Before the arrlval of the Queen of the day, SIX flower glrls dressed 1n shades of plnk danced up the canvas path ln front of the platform, scattermg pmk rose petals ID the May Queens path They were followed by members of Black Masque, who statloned themselves 1n two llnes 1n front of the stage The Queen of the Bday was accompanled down the avenue between the crowd and partxclpants, by her Maxd of Honor Fae Breese, 20, snr attendants, and five small chlldren The Junlor attendants were Olrve Means and Ollve Hartley the Sophomore attendants, Kathrxn Harnly and Marv Herzlng, and the Freshmen Jean Holtz and Murlel Allen One of the small chlldren carrled the crown Miss Breese, as Maid of Honor, wore a plnk organdle dress and large plcture hat to match and carrxed a basket of flowers The May Queen wore a whlte satm dress, the tram of whlch was held up by two tlny, twln boys She carrled a bouquet of white roses 'Ihe attendants wore yellow and lavender organdle dresses wlth halo hats of the same colols The Mard of Honor placed the crown on the Queens head S1tt1ng on the platform throne am1d banks of folrage and flowers Mary Waters rergned as Queen of May durmg the rest of the program Margaret Perry sang Genevleve Freeman read the class poem whlch had been composed by herself, and twelve glrls 1n lrght blue and tarlatan dresses gave an aesthetre dance After th1s program, George DIIVCF presldent of the Semor class, and James Lucas, Jumor presrdent, accompanled M1ss Mae Pershlng, S1Sf61 of the General, and llttle Ph1l1p Brownell, who carrxed the 1vy sent by Pershxng, to the stage where 1t was presented to the May Queen The Jvj was planted by the Semor presldent on the north slde of Adm1HlS tratlon Hall Twenty three gxrls of the Semor class, all dressed ln Grec1an robes, gave a May Pole dance as the nest feature of the celebration Helen Glltner, presldent of Black Masque, plesented on a scroll the grft of the Semor class to the Unn erslty It was an arch ln the new stadrum, and because lt could not actually be presented at that trme, an announcement of the grft was wrrtten on parchment to the Queen Hans P Gravengaard of Marquette, emphaslzed The Newer Patrlotlsm' ln the Isy Day oratlon, whrch concluded the morn mg program The final ceremonles of the day occurred 1n Antelope Park 1n the afternoon when the tappmg of the Innocents and the Masqulng' of the Black Masques for thls year, took place Because of a drrvlng ram, It was necessary to gne up the band concert and to conduct thls part of the das s fest1v1t1es xn the audrtorlum of the park From the crowd oi three thousand Umverslty students the Black Masques, rn black robes, w1th the11 faces hldden bv the coverlng symbolxcal of the1r name pxcked out the members of Black Masque for thls year Followmg the1r masqu1ng" the members of the Innocents SOCICYY, attlred 1n the1r tradltlonal robes of red, paraded the mass of expectant students, faculty and frlends, then left the1r group and one by one, made the1r way throughout the crowd, ln search of the men they were to tap Box lunches, whrch sold for a nomlnal prlce, were glven out to students at the supper hour and a dance at Antelope Park 1n the evenlng concluded the merrlment of the dav 98 -- , 4 ' . 7 . I , , Y A- H -----I -1- ,--...A ,,- -Mm ......... u 1 u fy ' , 1 ' ' ' ' - . I - ' 7 . . u u r 7' . ' ' ' 1 - . '! Q . - , ' J - - ' J ' . ' , . I 7 , 1 . ' . 1 ,' J 1 ' , . . , . , . . r l A 0 n . . , A , F . 7 . . . . . - n y . . . , . H , V l . . , . V . . . ' 41 ' 1 - , . . V, . . . . . . . . , ' - 1 ' .. . " . 7 . , ' cc ' . . u . 'n u , 1 r A 'ere ned If0 JIS- Jng irst in rnL ing rlg ing ack Lnd en. mrs, cn. lat the FCS. rs nn ng un ses ag 'ip 110 is- de xg he :Ht re, n- he ok to vd es ue ed id IH er ly. V0-4 ---....4L , . . . .. ..q-.V-I..-.fy . .W . , . ,,,.L..,,...g,. .,.,.....-a..-m-1-'-"ffif--'vew'+.'!5'f'l-92-1-sw:-7+7"1"f?' --4 - """.- -ff' . ' '- i e:V,,25,,:,.- 3-L 3 3,gf'3g.555.x,:,H1,:aH-,,-.5.-- 'vH" . 1920 Commencement The 1920 Commencement program extended from .June 4 to June 7. The principal speaker was Marion LeRoy Burton, president of the Universlty of Minnesota. The Church of St. Paul was filled to its capacity to hear this learned educator. i I Delightful music was furnished during the week by the famous lylinneapolrs Symphony Orchestra on tour in Nebraska at that time. On June 5, the Soldiers' Requiem assisted by the Universitv Chorus was held. This day also marked the return of many alumni of the Cornhusker school to hold reunions of their respective classes. Bishop Ernest Vincent Shayler of Omaha delivered the baccalaureate address on june 6. The Girls, Cornhusker Party The first girls' Cornhusker party-now a cherished tradition-was given in.1913. The girls felt that they ought to have a banquet of rejoicing to correspond to the fCStlV1f1CS surrounding the men's Cornhusker banquet which marks the close of the football season of each year. This, in short, is the reason for the beginning and development of the girls' own party. ' U In 1911 both men and co-eds attended the Cornhusker banquet, but the exclusive costume party soon took the co-eds from the banquet table and established itself as a tradition. ' A At the eighth annual girls' party, held December 10, 1920, dignity, snobbishness and kill-joys were put out in the cold while stunts, refreshments and dancing added to the merriment of the revellers inside. Memories of a party of some years ago, when a University man in the camouliage of a serene co-ed was detected by the proteges of Pinkerton and later "bounced" from our school, have kept men absent from these parties in recent years, Therefore, We may safely say, that to our best of knowledge, nary a man was present at the girls' Cornhusker party for 1920. E The 1,920 party was distinctly a success. Every conceivable character was represented by the co-eds, from the'Gold Dust twins to bathing beauties, and Cleopatra herself in a dramatic snake dance. It almost seems a tradition, that Cleopatra be present at these affairs, for she is always there to strangle her snake and die before the audience in a fit of passion and excitement. "Tickling the Ivories" by Alpha Phi was pronounced a marked success by the musical critics present. A girls' gymnasium class in familiar drill was interpreted by Kappa Kappa Gamma, with the title of "The Back From the Front." The only fault with this act was the fact that it was impossible to tell whether the girls were coming or going. Even their hands and feet refused to behave and there is still doubt in the minds of many co-cds what the girls were actually doing. This question will probably never be answered. Murder, terror and blood featured the "Bloody Key" stunt of the girls from 1232 R dormitory. One- blood-curdling scene showed the famous Bluebeard gloating over the scene of the heads of his strangled wives hangingtby their hair from a wall. Chi Omega in the guise of "Hamlet a la Burlesque" was in a hilarious mood. In the "Sidelights" stunt of Pi Beta Phi, the bare facts about the future were told in detail to curious co-eds. Such well-known advertisements as "Time to Retire," "Have You a Little Fairy in Your Home?" and t'Aunt jemina's Pancake Flour" were included in the Kappa Alpha Theta stunt-"It Pays to Advertise." Samanthy Ann Sniggles, Mother Sniggles, Jerushy Sniggles, Angina Pectoris and Cassandra Sniggles--in fact all the Sniggleses-were in their best Sunday behavior in the Delta Gamma stunt-"The Sniggles Family." A clever portrayal of the popular Follies song-"Tell Me, Little Gypsy"-was presented by the members of Delta Zeta. Members of Black Masque and Silver Serpent sold ice cream cones, popcorn balls and confetti during the carnival. Apples and doughnuts were also in evidence. The musical numbers on the program were furnished by Viberta Yutzy, Charlotte Huntley and Jessie Tucker. Dancing was the order of the evening after the stunts-but the partners for the girls were few and far between. The party was given under the auspices of W. S. G. A. in its Council, ..30-- ...... ....,: . f. -1.::.. 4.-:ev +514 Q44 .- .AAA , . ... .. --u' - -like-41311 5554 . spon: of tl Univ Hote wall Ieadt On . a c the 0 giver I for t will mate and I beco versi F", .Ki Qi :ipal urch hony isted Jmni POD l913. 'ities ason the lsive E as and the :n a s of rties man nted in a :hese a fit sical ippa this Jing. many zred. F2 R the l the il to ,ittle appa and l the lllies balls The ntley tners U 1 The Glfls COfnhuSkef LUIICLICOII The Girls' Cornhusker Luncheon was started in 1911 on Homecoming Day and is sponsored by the VV. S. G. A. Since then it has become a tradition and is given every year. It is considered one of the most "peppy" affairs of the year and creates a great deal of loyalty for the University of Nebraska. This year the luncheon was held October 16, at the Lindell Hotel. More than three hundred fifty girls were present. Nebraska pennants covered the walls and the white columnswwere wrapped in strips of red crepe paper. The varsity leaders were in charge of the cheering and the girls yelled throughout the luncheon. On each table were placed footballs and red and white carnations. At each place was a cardboard football containing the menu and toast list with the word "Pep" on the outside. A Silver Serpent's quartet sang Nebraskafs various songs and helped lead the yells. After the luncheon the girls left en masse for the game. As they left each girl was given several packages of serpentine which was later used at the game. High School Fete Day In the late spring high school students from all parts of Nebraska assemble in Lincoln for their annual track meet and hnal debates and are welcomed by the institution that will soon become their home. These young athletes and debaters represent the best material that Nebraska will have from which' to pick her future "Dobsons," "Days'l and "Purdys." p In 1907 the final state debates were added to our Fete Day. Since that time it has become a bigger event each year and Fete Day, 1921, promises to make Nebraska Uni- versity seem inviting to the hundreds of students who will be her guests. Y Lvmblw - if l. .l 5, .Q i - . 'P A ,- ,,,. ' fL,,,L1.- . .,,,, ,,,. 1 , ,, ,,.::.,...,,,-,,,. . . , .. .. , ,, 4, l S . ,if H f we he 13. 5 't ' I 1115 ' , A 1- ,f if X ' V , frm , ' F A Hw y: R5 A MJ:-.g, ,, , ' i' 1' fr-s-wb 'af 'mv '4 'M , ya cy. we . ,, . 7Z,...:,.n f 0 I "fs-J' K. 3 , ,Q wg X "ix" V V A : 'JA-a MW' , R 'fa in L" .4 9 z.,Q.fift:'Z7Q" i A ,. ., f,...,,,.1 ,af-W-eg 7x 63577, ' ' -' use . ff-if fyfeenff-ff " ' c rgfffn' 'W f f .ef ' s. ' , -x .f.gA,21m't ,...s,iaxn. f. fr .H A ..31... A-.-w. ...M-0.-I 4-s.--4-4 -ec-PW,-1-1 H' 'G' ,,,X.?7,.71,.m,A.:.,-,,,.,.-, W 'f, , vm f , . ,, W, , -- Wf.7,ff"-'-- , f , ' , Y - K' ,.X..0,,'4W,,A .. ,,N,, , ,,,, . .,,,,. ,... . W , E 77' ,f :Y .-,ff ww H ., , ,, f -3 2- I N 1 I u , , A Al. 4 1 P I f I 1 1 , . - , f -33- ' Senior Class Committees Prom First Semester Clarence Haley, Chairman Clarence Swanson George Maguire James Lucas Dorothy Hipple Margaret Harmon Florence Wilcox Social Eugene Dinsmore, Chairman Rhe Nelson Agnes Lawritson . Senior Play Herbert Yenne, Chairman Glen Foe Carl Peterson Earl Coryell , Helen Harrington Josephine Strode Jones 1VIen'.t Athletics Harold lNfIcGlasson, Chairman Charles Gillilan Bill Day Girls' Athletic: Martha Krogmann, Chairman Ada Stidworthy Mary Shepherd Debate Sam Brownell, Chairman Jessie Watson Burks Harley Cap and Gofwn Mary Brownell, Chairman Helen Nieman Richard Hadley Second Semester Ifvy Day Clarence Swanson, Chairman Ada Stidworthy George Maguire Mary Brownell Floyd VVright Ethel Hoagland Helen Clark Melvin Bekins A thletic: Edward Hoyt, Chairman Martha Krogmann Charles Gillilan In-vitations Bert Reed, Chairman Fred VValrath Kenneth McCandless Class Play Marjorie Barstow, Chair Tom VVherry Helen Downing Stoddard Robinson Helen Nieman Herbert Yenne man -34- l Class Gift Helen Howe, Chairman Jack Landale Mary Hendryx Picnic J. Burks Harley, Chairman Dorothy Hipple Harold Holmquist Edyth Burton Fay Pollock Hop Glen Gardner, Chairman Fred Deutsch, M. C. Arline Abbott Martha Garrett Leonard Kline Jessie Moore Harold McGlasson Cap and Gofwn Janet Maitland, Chairman V. D. Clark Oscar Johnson President .... . ALYNE O'LAUGHL1N Vice-President ...... .... E THEL PIO,-XGLAND Secretary-Treasurer. .. . Sergeant-at-Arms. .. SCI'1iO1' Class Offxcers First Semester ' 1 1 . .HARRY HOWARTH . , .ALFRED CERNEY L SCCOTIA SCITISSYSY President ...... Vice-President .... Secretary ,..... Treasurer ........ Sergeant-at-Arms. -35- . .RICHARD HADLEY . . . .BURKSI HARLEY . . .DOROTHY HIPPLE HELEN HARRINGTON HAROLD HOLMQUIST ..-.RA .,.,.,..f- ..E.-,f:...51:fE'fQ?s14fre'+.154216-5:Ag-5.-31:-::g?:fiff2vffgjr1pj'f"" 4"-'f' " ' ' r ARLINE ABBOTT ..... . Omaha I ARTS AND SCIENCE - Alnha Omit-ron Pi: Yalkyrie: Freshman Hop Committee: Junior Ivy Day Committee. ' ESTHER A. ADAMS ...... Omaha .AGRICULTURE AND TEACHERS Home Economics Club: Pallidian Literary S0- cicty. HELEN ALICE ALDEN . . . North Platte ARTS AND SCIENCE Union Literary Society. ESTHER ALLEN ...... Schuyler ARTS AND SCIENCE Iota, Sigma Phi: 1919 FreShnLan Pan-Hellenic Scholarship. ARDIA MARIE ALMY .... Greenwood ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. XV. C. A.: YV. S. G. A. ALICE M. ANDERSEN . . . . Ames ARTS AND SCIENCE Union. MYRON ANDERSON ...... Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Delta. Phi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club. LINN S. ANDREVX'S . . . University Place AGRICULTURE LILLIAN MARGARET ARENDT . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma. CHARLES ERNEST ATKINSON . Pawnee City AGRICULTURE Farm House: Alpha Zeta: Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Fat Stock Judging Team. FULI D M ,R AR U J P MAI 11 SEL! L DOR ll I HAI ME H E ED' H.: Omaha Hop maha Sn- Platte huyler enic nwood Ames maha 'cial Place -incoln Je City and FULLER LUZERNE AUSTIN . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE llf'll71 Chi: Class Secretary 1. lVl.'.RY JESSIE BAKER . . . . . . . . . Edgemont, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE, MEDICINE Pallmliaii: Clizidron Club: Student Volunteer: Pre-Medic Society. MALCOLM BALDRIGE . . . Omaha LAW I'si Upsiloll: Thi Delta Phi. SELMA OTELIA BARNEY .... Friend ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS I.i1tlIuI'zu1 Club: Math Club: Y. W. C. A.: Tegher. DORIS BATES ....... Lodgepole ARTS AND SCIENCE Mystic Fish: Yallzyrie: W. A. A.: Gamma I-'hi Beta: Baseball Tcaini 1: Freslunan Relay 1. HAROLD BEDELL ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma: Sigma Phi Epsilon. lVlEl,'.'IN BEKINS ..... . Omaha ARTS A ND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta: "N" Club: International Rela- tions Club: Iron Sphinx: Zodiac: Omaha Clubg Fifsliiztali Foruthzlll: Fi'esl1nIau Basliethall: Basket- lmll 3, 4: Baseball 3, Captain 4: Cornhuslicr Staff 4. HELEN BERLIN ...., . Genoa ARTS AND SCIENCE IV. S. G. A.: Y. IV. C. A. EDVVIN VVILDER BLARESLEE . . Fremont AGRICULTURE Sigma Chi: Viking. HARRY li.-ISPER BLOMSTRAND . Red Oak, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Draunutic Club: Union. fn ANNA LEoNoRE BOHLMAN . . . LiHCOlH ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS ANNE MARIE BOWRON . Hiawatha, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. LESTER G. BRITTON .... Hemingford ARTS AND SCIENCE ESTHER BROWN .... Merrill, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Union Society, Secretary 4. MARY BIGELOW BROWNELL . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega: Mortar Board : President W. S. G. A.: Senior Advisory Board : Y. W. C. A.: Silver Serpent: Xi Delta. SAMUEL M. BROWNELL .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Innocents: Kosmet Klub: Dramatic Club: Univer- sity Plavers: Class Vice-President 2: Class Treas- urer 3: Debate Committee 1, 2, 4. RUSSELL M. BAILEY ..... Carleton ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha, Tau Omega: Innocents: Kosmet Klub: Vikings: "N" Club, Vioe-President: Masonic Club: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: Baseball 3, 4: Student Publication Board 2, 3: Cornhusker- Song Book Committee: Varsity Cheer Leader 3, 4: Chairman Junior Athletic Committee. VVILLIAM EDWARD BRUNER . . Red Cloud AGRICULTURE Agriculture Club: Palladian. ALVERTA BUCHTA ...... Osceola ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS President Palladian 4: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. CLARENCE D. BUFFETT .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Iron Sphinx. JOHN Cor Cot "N ELIZA ANNA EDYTI A11 ARTH Al GRAT A S1 ESTI MAI RAS CAI mcoln ansas ngford low a mcoln dent mcoln VCI' 985 rleton u onu. ball skex' Cloud sceol a Dmaha I'OI1 -41 jonx SPENCER BURLEY Amsworth BUSINESS ADMINISTR ATION f0l'll1I1QlCl-ll Club Y M C A Cabmet Student fO1l1ll,ll Iuppa Delta, P111 LLl1.l0I' U111V9fSlty X I ook lllfl Duoctou FLIZABETH BURRETT Amsworth ARTS AND SCIENCE ANNA BURTI ES McCook ARTS AND SCIENCE EDYTH BURTON Fxcels1or Sprmgs, M1sso1111 ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha C111 Ome a W A A ARTHUR BUSH Glenwood, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Ta,u Omega GRAYDON GILBERT BUTTERFIELD Auburn ENGINEERING A A E A S A E Plesldent 4 Blue Pflllt Staff ESTHER CAMPBELL Osceola BUSINESS ADMI IISTRATION MARY L CAMPBELL Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCE RAYMOND CAMPBELL McCook ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS CARI ROBERT CARLSoN Pacxfic juncuon, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENICE P111 Delta C111 Ptolemy ' Ywqs . 1C 1 .. . . ,.:: 5. . 5 1 .A. 1 1 ' . . . . 1. . .... . . ' 1.1 l . , an ' ,, .,, l A- l ., , , . s l .... . 1 i . M bg 1 .43 .A. 1 -. 4...d...u Q-S-.QL-eo gvsu-fff2:'rfffr"f'2 -33 - f?""i1 --?f"7s:rw: ' I 'V A W v V N -1' , , ,. ,if,are-.-.'.1.agfff'f1?T""::'--15'":'T'jff, . . if : 15 , fgf,-,z:."f' :if-lr.-Eu. 11 1:--if-. - - f ' RUTH ELLEN CARR . . . . Lincoln FINE ARTS XVALTER VVILLIAM CARVETH . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE JOHN AMOS CEJNAR . . . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Dclta Phi: Sigma Delta Chi: Commercial Club: Omaha Club: Press Club: Associate Editor Daily Nebraskan 2. ALFRED H. CERNEY . . . St. Paul LAW Alpha Sigma Phi: Phi Alpha Delta: Catholic Students' Club: Baseball 3. FRANCES CHAMBERLIN . , . Blue Springs , ARTS AND SCIENCE ' RAMONA CILIAMBERLIN . . .'Blue Springs ARTS AND SCIENCE VERN D. CLARK ...... Osceola - BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION University Commercial Club: Square and Compass Club. JOHN S. COLLINS . .. .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE M. H. CORBYN ..... . Lincoln ENGINEERING JESSIE JAMES CORNELL . . . Cambridge AGRICULTURE Kappa Delta Phi: Block and Bridle Club: United Ag Club: Ag Club. --.go- FLOA All PAUL S11 Y :JIU BERN 1'lI MARI CII W, 1 . LUCIl AI A LIC Nl C T ALN v C 'I LUC FAI My incoln incoln maha 'cial itor Paul olic u rings rings ceol a 'HSS -maha lncoln :ridge Led ...Y FLOA COTTRELL ...... Hebron ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Oniieron Pi. PAUL H. COOK .... . Waverly AGRICULTURE Silver Lynx: Alpha Zeta: President University Y. Al. C. A.: Student Council: Ag Club: Agron- omy Club. BERN R. COULTER . Quemado, New Mexico LAVV Phi Alpha Delta. MARGARET COVVDEN . . . Riverton, Iowa AGRICULTURE l'hi Omega: Omiuron Nu: Home Economies Cluh: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.: Basketball l: Baseball 1: President of Ornicron Nu. LUCILE CRAPENHOFT . .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi. ALICE CRAVVFORD . . Charleston, Indiana - ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: 'University Twins' Club. President 2, Vice-Presiclcrit 3, Secretary- Treasurer 4. ALMA CRAWFORD . . Charleston, Indiana A ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS XV. S. G. A.: Y. NV. C. A.: Ulriverfity Twins Ulub, President 2, YlC8'Pl'E'ilflE'l1t H, Secretary- 'i'li'2lSlll'01' -1. LUCILE CROFT .... . Tecumseh FINE ARTS Kappa Kappa Gamma: Mu Phi Epsilon. F.-XYE CURRY ...... David Ci'y ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Olnieron Pi: Mortar Board: Silver Serlenti Xi Delta: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. -ll Senior Advisory lfoard 3, 4. l'I'0Slfl0l1iL -1: Coln- niitfee of 200. MARY THORNGATE DAVIS . . North Loup AGRICULTURE Horne Economics Club: Y. W. C. A-3 N0l'Il1 LOUD Club: Kearney Clnb: Omicron Nu. I i . um. ., ,K 1...-,.,.'.5.-q.f.,.aI:,.1-1:2--iwvE-fw5give:re-i'!S'f1':11- - 'ASG' -7- 1 ""'i17f7?f'7"f4"7" 4 I ' "A" ' ' ' A I IVILLIAM LEWIS DAY . . .' . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE' -Phi Kappa Psi: Innocents: Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Captain 4. THELMA DETWEILER ..... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta. Phi: Y. WV. C. A.: W. S. G. A. FREDERICK W. DEUTSCH . . Nebraska City LAW Sigma Chi. J. HARRY DTAMOND . . . . . Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Union: Menorah : Iron Sphinx. EUGENE CLAY D1NsMoRE .... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nu: Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club: Cornhusker Song Book Committee : Chairman University Night 3: Chairman Senior Social Com- mittee. DOROTHY Dow ...... Elmwood ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega: Iota Sigma Pi: Y. W., C. A. HAROLD C. DoREMUs ..... Aurora CIVIL ENGINEERING President Civil Engineering Society: Treasurer A. A.E.: Math Club. JEAN Dow ........ Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi: Ag Mixer Committee. IIELEN DOWNING ..... Rising City ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta: W. S. G. A.: Y. NV. C. A.: Xi Delta: Junior Hop Committee. OSCAR A. DRAKE . . . . Kearney LAW Sigma Nu: President Phi Alpha, Delta: Phi Alpha Tau: Delta Sigma Rho: Kearney Club: Debating, 3. NIERLE Y. s Rese RUTH Dell Adv W. Vt-:l'S MARY Dell RUTH Alp' Mat JAMES EDNA De Fc Vi EMM CECl E. 1 ARi ncoln 2, T aha City T coln coln b. ood lI'0I'a Cl' naha City arney hi bi DIERLE A. DR.LXPER ...... Edison ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Council: Industrial Research Club. RUTH DUBo1s .... VVirchita, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Dcltn Delta Delta: Mortar Board : Senior Girls Advisory Board: Y. W. C. A. : W. A. A. : W. S. G. A.: "N" -1: Silver Serpent: Uni- versity Party Conimittec 3. NIARY M. DUCGAN ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma: Classical Club. RUTH M. DUNCAN . .... Beatrice ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega: Y. XV. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Math Club. JAMES T. DUNCAN ..... Roseland ARTS AND SCIENCE EDNA MAY EGGERT ..... Minden ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delian Literary Society: W. S. G. A.: W. A. A.: Foreign Relations Club: Secretary of Delianp Vice-President Delian. EMMA ADA EGGENBERGER .... Strang ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS CECIL, ELLIS . . . . Diller DENTAL E. FORREST ESTES ...... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club. ARTHUR VV. FARRELL .... Harvard AGRICULTURE Alpha Gunnna Rho: Ag Club: A. S. A. E. .W -...,,..C.,.-F-J-W E'-9--S11-even. 19"-fe-2-1:-5441-'f:'!'5fP'5-'f F"'?' .-?f'7"'-"""T.' RUTH FARQUH XR LIDCOIU ARTS AND SCIENICE Alpha OITIICIOII P1 GIFNN H FOE Red Cloud LAW Acacm P111 Delta P111 P111 A111111 Tau Df211111I.IC Club I711lX9I'S1Iy Pl1ye1s A11 ARD E FOLQOM LIHCOTH ARTS A ND SCIENCE TTQWSUIEI P1eNIed1c Soc1et1 NIa11affu1g Enhtor Pulse C1ERrRUDE L FOGELSON Lmcoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, 1F1cHERs 81121111511 'Club LLA M FORTNA Octaua AGRICULTUR1' Omxcron Nu Iota S1gma. P1 Home ECO1lO1111CS uJ 1 V C A VS S R1L11H 12 FORTNI Octaua AGRICULTURE A111111 G'1mm'1 R110 Alpha feta A Club Blocl and Br1dle Clul1 Lmted Ag Club Squale 1ud Co11111nas Club Puv- Club bemetarv Ag Klub P PreQ1de11t Ag Club 4 PFBSICISIIL A113111 lem Irulle Club 3 FR 11N R PARKER Fovx LHR Lmcoln ARTS AND SCIENCE UTIIX erQ1t1 Co111me1 c1aI Club YVIIIIXN4 H FOXWELL Un1on GIOVC, W1s 011811 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A P C.blfL11I, S N S1 111'1 Eau Math Club ENDXLI MEAD FRADENBURG Oma 13 AGRICULTURE A111111 1l1et'1 C111 11111121 feta P1es1cle11t Block 'md Brulle Club Ag Club TISRSUTSI' 111r111e1S F1111 P1eS1de11t Fnr111e1b Fan L,dlJt'I11'l and 111111111 Officu of IJIIIIGISIIL Cflclets BUSIIICSS 1111111 e1 of AQIICIIICIIIQ PETER A FRFDRICKSON Upton, w7S0m1I1g BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Ixa11p'1. Delta P111 Alpha Inppa P51 COIIIIIIQICIII lb X M C A C'lb11I9t X Book 'Incl D119Ct01'y XFII D111 Eou 1 DORO IIo11 FIORE 01111 flul X1 HE f1lEX N 1 pus I1 111 XVIII S1 H XRR R vm NI1131 1 I Q u - 1 - . . 1 ., . : . I .3 . i L c . .1 1 . " ' 1 ' . 1 ,. . . . . . . . 1. 1 - ' -1 ' ' jp . .,' ' , N , ' 1 . . ..... . . L . . ' ,' . ' 'I 4 n ' A 1 , C115 '.X. . .1 I. .G.A. ' 4 1 . . 'I x ' LT I 1 . 1 1 Z ' : g , 1 -1 53" - ' g T ' ' 1 ' 2 . ' 11 , , ,Xu , v , , 1 nf I Lg 4' I , ': ' . '1 1 VA" 3: Stock Judging Team 31 Presizleut Block and ' , . F 1 4 1 I I . . . . Q 11 -. M- , .- . :ig , . . . 1 . .... . . . . . . . ' 'I .JI I A. . 11.1 1-1-'11 A. :. .1. 1c.g rg . '- g , P1 . rw 1 -. f . . ' XV. . . . , 1 1 , , - . . , - 1, 1111: ' I - ' 1 . , 3. ' . , . 1 .j 1- ' v - ' r I 5: 5' 1 .g ' - , I' . . ' 4 -4 . ' ' . .1 , , , A D1-1 f . z ' ' '-1 - . . . ' L1 CII 1 7 .... 4 Q "1 " ' 4 mcoln Cloud 'IUC IUCOID 01' 1nco111 ctaw 13 ms Ctavla oc 1 and e a and Incoln 011811 lmaha ook er Q a11c 1055 Oll'111'1g Cld 2111! XVII L FREER Llncoln FINE NRTS, TEACHERS 17l"11111l1L Club EDIIARD A FRERILHS Talmage XGR1CUL'1URn DOROTI hx M FUCHS Stanton XCRICUI TUR" 1101119 110110111115 Club ORFINCE P FUIIER Pawnee C1ty XGRICUITURE XND TE-XCHERS 1111011 X11 I 11 9111 Home ECONOMICS Club 1 IIEIENE GARDNER Tnurman I ARTa AND SCIENCE TE XCHERS Cyrnx HXRVEY GIRDNER Omah. LLWV N gum 1,111 111911011 P111 Delta P111 hlungx Iron Nl l11X 1111111 1111511111 Klub 13111119 s M 1111 er mm So11l1o111ore llop Comn Ittee C11'111111'11f1 Mesh 111111 I '111 Hop XVII 11-XM LEVI I9 GARRIQON Sutton EWGUN EERING 11 1 Mk H XRRY F GEISTFLLD Waelnngton kansas L-XW 1 Impm 11111 1'l11 A111111 D011 INUIIERINL ELI4 XBETH GIES Lmcoln ARTS AND SCIENCE 1 F X Se111o1 Adusozy 101111 NIXBLE 1Q11,EL f11B'0N Hot Sprmgs South Dakota FINE ARTS AND TEACHERS Dldllliltlb Club S111111sh Club C1t11o11c Students Llub U1111L1'ilfS 1111915 , . . '4 1 D ' . 1 I , N 1 A ' i I 4 .L I . r. - ' . 1 . ' FI. N . . . . ,' ' 011'-' X 3 oz ."g111 Pi: 4 ' . IV. - . . . . ' , own . . I N I , 1 ! ' 4 ' . 0.1 .1 T . . . . '1 ,I. A. ' C Q 3 ' 1 'gl "" J: .'11 ,z" 1 ' 1 s 5: 21g uh of Daily Ncl11':1ska11g Chair11:a11 SUl11l01llO1'e Olym- t' 'nglf ' 1' 31 ." 4 " '- I 41 ' . 1 3121.2 Tau: T1-1 - 2, 3. ' . w 1 r 'J V' A : . ' . . , ' -au: 1" '. 1. 'Q ' . l.. r Y F ' I W. S. G. A.g Y. 1 1. .- .: - ' ' " 'I 1 'Z I ' . 1 A 1 X L . : ' .1 . . . . . . ' . . . . . , . ' ' - : 2 ' 1 If ' "1 , , 2 ,131 1 ' -- ---.--ang I - 1--.-r we---x J. LESLIE GIFFIN . San Francisco, California LAW Delta Chi: Masonic Club: Aero Club: Comus Club: American Legion: Blackstone Club: Gym Team: Tennis Teanir Daily Nebraskan Staff: Junior Hop Committee. ' LEONARD R. GILLETT . . . Lincoln PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi: Pharmaceutical Society. CHARLES LESLIE GILLILAN . . Hardy AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Delta: Sigma Delta Chi: Alpha Zeta: Kosmet Klub: Vikings: Iron Sphinx: Zodiac Club: Block and Bridle: "N" Club: Ag Club: Freshman Basketball: Varsity Basketball 2: Corn- husker Staff: Assistant Business Manager Agri- culture: Business Manager Agriculture: Sopho- more President: Athletic Board: Managing Editor Awgwan: Band. FRANK LUTHER GLEBE . . Lincoln LAW 'Phi Alpha Delta.: Senior Law President: Law Football Team. VERA LUCILLE GOODHAND . . Ord ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta. ARDEN W. GODWIN . . . . Sheridan AGRICULTURE Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Block and Bridle Cmlub: Cadet Otticers' Association: Square and Compass Club: President Cadet Officers' Association 4: Captain Company D 2: Major R. O. T. C. 3. MARIENNE G. GOULD . Des Moines, Iowa ARTS AND SCIE NCE Union Society: Dramatic Club: University Players: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. LEWIS HAROLD GRAY . . Clay Center AGRICULTURE , Delian Literary Society: Ag Club: United Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Dairy Club: Kearney Club: Committee of 200. J. VVILLIARD GREEN .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Chi: Vikings, Secretary-Treasurer: Fresh- man Athletic Committee: Sophomore Hop Com- mittee: Ivy Day Committee: Chairman Freshman Law Hop: Omaha. Club. DOMMIC L. GROSS . . . . Wisner AGRICULTURE Farm House: Alpha Zeta. DONIN De W. Chi Ricm Ph: Iro Bu: 11: oi GEORC A1 CLARE Dell RUTH Mat STANL A131 NIELS OSCAF Ac: Te: Ma LELA Sig JAME P11 Zo 3: Pe Se' Cu ornia IIS ym rr: ncoln ardy ta: iac bi n- ri- 10- tor ncoln INV Ord rid an bl RSS 4 2 3. Iowa .FSI Ienter Az ab: maha lsh- m- l3.I1 Jisner ....-11,1 J DONNA CTUSTIN .... Lincoln FINE ARTS Delta Delta Delta: Xi Delta: Student Council: W. A. A. Board: Vice-President: University Chorus: Awgwan Staff: Girls Club. RICHARD D. HADLEY ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Gamma Delta: Sigma Delta Chi: Vikings: Iron Sphinx: Circulation Manager Awgwan, 1: Business Manager-Elect Awgwan: Master Cere- monies Fl'9,lllllil.ll Hop: Senior President. i I 1 GEORGE A. PIAGEMAN . . . Omana DENTAL xi Psi Pm. CLARENCE E. HALEY . . . Valentine LAW Delta Tau Delta: Innocents. RUTH HALL ....... Elk Creek I ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Math Club: Palladian. STANLEY R. HALL .... Alvo AGRICULTURE Alpha Sigma. Phi: Iron Sphinx: Vikings. NIELS B. HANSEN . Kenrnare, North Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE OSCAR W. HANSON ..... Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia: President Alpha, Kappa. Psi 4: President Tegner 3: President Commercial Club 3: Business Manager University Night 3. LELA HARDY ..... . Fairbury FINE ARTS Sigma Alpha Iota. JAMES BURKS HARLEY . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Theta: Kosmet Klub: Iron Sphinx: Zodiac: Cadet Officers' Association: Pershing Medal 3: Colonel R. 0. T. C. Regiment 3, 4: Captain Pershing Ritlles 3, 4: Cornhusker Staff 3, 4: Senior Debate Committee 4: Freshman Olympics Committee. A .. . N. ....-. - -Y- ,------r 2 " I MARGARET HARMON ...., Lincoln HAT1 ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta. de: - 110 DANA EARL HARPER . . . Beayer City A LAW ARIST Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Alpha Delta: Student . Council. An' ma HELEN HARRINGTON ..... O'Neiil ARTS AND SCIENCE OMER Delta Gamma: Valkryiep Presidents Club: Uni- ' versity Players: Student Head of Pan Hellenic Association: Senior Play Committee. All, f Brit OLIVE HARTLEY . . .... Lincoln JOHN ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian: Mortar Board: YNY. C. A. Cabinet: Ag Senior Advisory Board. Sud clcn MARY HARTWELL .... . Clarks ALICE ARTS AND SCIENCE 'Pali D.-XVID J. HAYKIN ..... Omaha H ' ' ARTS AND SCIENCE ELE5 Menorah Society: Math Club: German Dramatic Club: D. G. V. I DoRo'I IVAN WAYNE HEDGE .... Fairfield I, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION gg Pi Kappa' Phi: Iron Sphinx: Commercial, Club. 111iS Tic Om CHARLES O. 1'IEDGES .... Indianola ENGINEERING ETHEI Sigma Tau: A. A. E.: A. I. E. E,: Treasurer A. A. E. 4: Secretary-Treasurer A. I. E. E. 4. Chg . Vit Ser Sta PIAROLD HEDGES ..... . Indianola QF' AGRICULTURE Farm House: Alpha Zeta: Block and Bridle Club: Ag Club: United Ag Club: Agriculture Staff 3: FRED Editor Agriculture 4. Fa: MARY M. HENDRYX ..... Kearney ARTS AND SCIENCE CECIL Pi Beta Phi: Iota Sigma Pi: American Foreign Relations Club. - incoln r C ity lent l'Neill Ill' :nic incoln let: 'larks lmaha atic irfield ul' ianola Irer 4. ianola ub- u, J, arney eign l'lfXTTlE PI.-XZIZL HEPPERLY' . Norfolk AGRICULTURE Student Volunteer: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: W. S. G. A.: Union Literary Society: Presi- dent. Home lic-ononiics Club: Senior Advisory lioard: Kappa Phi: Mortar Board: Omieron Nu. .ARISTON J. HERBI.-KNO ...... . . . Jaro Iloilo, Philippine Islands PHARMACY .'xlllt'l'lCllll Registered Pharmacist: Licentiate Phar- nau-istg l-'lIaI'IIIacc-I1tieu.l Society, OMER XVESLEI' HERRNIANN . . Sterling AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta: Farm House: Ag C1IIb: Block and Bridle Club. JOHN C. 'HIGGINS ..... Fairmont AGRICULTURE A: Club: Varsity Dairy Club: Delian Literary Society: President Delian Literary Society: Presi- dent Varsity Dairy Club. ALICE MURIEL HIGH .... Bloomheld ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Palladian: Y. W. C. A. PIELEX B. HILTON ..... Bethany ARTS .IND SCIENCE IUOROTHY HIPPLE .... . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma.: Theta Sigma Phi: Foreign Relations Club: Omaha Club: Freshman Com- mission: XV. S. G. A.: Xi Delta: Presidents' Club: Yice-president Sophomore Class: Vice-president Omaha Club: Senior Prom Committee. ETIIEI, I'IO.-IGI..-IND . . . Newman Grove ARTS .IND SCIENCE, TEACHERS I hi Omega: X. XV. C. A.: XV. S. G. A.: W. A. A.: Vice-President Senior Class: Secretary-Treasurer SI-nior Advisory Board: "N" Club: Cornhusker Staff Il: Chairman Junior Athletics: Basketball 1. 2, FI. 4: Baseball l, 2, 4: Soccer 2, 3: Track 2, 4: Committee of 200. FRED A. I-IOBART . . . Canadian, Texas AGRICULTURE Farm House: Block aIId Bridle Club: Ag Club. CECII, Homu ....... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE rf-ft -1:-mt'unfv'fi?-u'r-'X-Pi-"g"?""Fff1TE'f'f'2fi5"1TS2!'qSZfl'132f1ffQfi?2'?L "j . ,.?f'f"fT"'fAff' 'T "T D' 'ml' ' "H 'I ' ERNEST P. HOFMANN . . University Place BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION HAROLD NIINIER HOLMQUTST . Oakland ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Phi Gamma Delta: Alpha Kappa. Psi: Commer- cial Club: Band l, 3, -l. V. J. HOFFMAN ...... VVahoo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia: Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club. LEIGH KENT HOLLOVVAY . . Sidney, Iowa ENGINEERING C. E. Society: A. A. Ii.: Square and Compass Club. VVILLIAM MCKTNLEY HOLT . . Lincoln ' L.-IVV Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Alpha Delta. MARION I.. HOMPES ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Committee of 200: University Night IZ. FRANK A. HORKY ...... Crere BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Delta. Phi. lMlARTH.'X GARRETT ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE THOMAS DUDLEY HOVVE . . Table Rock ARTS AND SCIENCE Math Club. I'IEl..EN MILLER IIOVVE . . . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma: Theta Sigma Phi: Silver Serpent: Press Club: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Associate Editor Daily Nebraskan: Assistant Editor 4: Junior Managing Editor Awgwan 3: Associate Edifog 4: C0i'nln1..l:er Staff -1: Cheer Leader 1, .., . C. Epi Ifhll mitt 2: ' HARRY Aca NI.-IBEI Dell ROBER' Alpi HELEB JOE lr Ijnil LEROY Alpl Brit Gun Teal GRACE Kap of :Z :XLFREl Lutl GRACE Nu Place akland HH'- Yahoo lub. , Iowa pass ,incoln ,incoln A-I Crete .incoln e Rock Omaha bent : ciate r 4 1 ciate fader -... ...df C. EDXVARD HOYT ...... McCook BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Union: Iron Sphinx: Sophomore Athletic Com- mittee: Freshman Football 1: Varsity Football 2: Wrestling Team 2, 3, -1, Captain 4. HARRY L. HUBEELL . . . . York ENGINEERING At-avin: Sigma Tau. Nl.-XBEL LUCILLE HUNTER . Dunlap, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Zeta: Iota Sigma Pi: C. S. A. ROBERT PACKARD HUME .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Theta Chi. l'lELEN HUTTON ..... Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCE JOE lim . ..... . Omaha AGRICULTURE Union: Catholic Students' Club. LEROYVV. INGHAB1 . . . . Lyons AGRICULTURE Alpha Gainnna Rho: Alpha Zeta: Block and Bridle Club: Ag Club: United Ag Club: Dairy Club: Dairy Judging Team 3: Fat Stock Judging Team 4. GRACE G. JAMESON . .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Phi: W. S. G, A.: Y. W. C. A.: Connnittce of 200. IJXLFRED JENSEN ..... . Cordova .ARTS AND SCIENCE Lutheran Club: International Relations Club. GRACE OLIVE JOHNSTON . . Callaway FINE ARTS Xu I'hi lipsihnig Kvnrm-y Club. 3 . . " . r j - f o' M, 1 ,:::..g55:,:,5f5,55g3ggg,gm A..- A T '4' 1:t4.:...eE..,...,....,,:...m.::...-:..:.:.u. jl " . vp ,-. of ' , sl '?IlEJ?I3lli9llQll0lK:3lIllY ,J T as iazaoixougwmwfng 8 '25 if-e'S4f'x - .11 ' ' ' vp. --' f . -.. 3' 5: 1 451 .M I EV? Wh w e te f I ff f ' fel P , , V 2 75 ' I- V - . .14 .. , . : tl t 5 9 W7 19, , 5.59 " -a Q fift " 1' V 1 ,A V. - ' ' Q. - f fir 3 Rf-.. ,-f' Ame- ' ' if :inf ffl? 3 ffiitf' I 'Y ' f 5 f. ' 12: 4 'fngif 2 , . 11- 5 f '3 , "MM I . , ' .' 4 5 Hfjg,f.,V Q In f f x f C ' I. : -ji-pf, gig., .f I: ls? O f Y -,gf ' 'I ff : z- el, : 1:2 2 6 f R 5 ffff ,i E , V5 2, ' f, : sl "S ,-: " 'f .f 1 2 54,1 wi? 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Bxmeball IN 5 Edltor Dally he lwukavx 4 X'1rsIt5 Debxtm fleam 'Y IUUISE RNICHT Spencer Iona IRIS no SCIENCE H XROI D VS kosITzKY Lmcoln DENT-XL Xl PS1 P111 JOSEPH KRMIER Lmcoln AGRICUI TURE XIUl0l"lll SccIet5 NIARTHI LOUISE KROGXIALN Lmcoln -XRTS AND SCIENTCE De ta Zeta W A A Yalkyne X S G A VS L A I halrman Glrls -Xllll9tlCS Nueau-I Sltllllllllll Champxon 2 lvl-XRTIN KRUEGER Sewzud AGRICULTURE NI XRXIN C KUNIS Lmcoln BUSINESS ADMINISFR -XTIOIN Puxhnell Gulld Alpha kappa PSI Unuelslty Lomrn0rcIal Cl1Ib Squale and Compass Club CI EWENIT KUQRI Oluow I AGRICUY PURE kappa Delta Plll lxomensln Club lums Club A ruulture XICL Pl'9SldLl1T. Ag Club PILRRY IXUSKA OhlOWH XGRICULTURE Ixapln Delta Phi Ag Klub lu 5 Llub Ixo lllCIlSky Club Unlted K Club VK X INCEVT LAMBFRT Stella QGRICUI TURE :rm ouie 111 lub Bluel an llrulln Club I l, I '. ' . .I ' I T 4 7 . . , .. , . ? I . K. ,. , V. I K . l , D ' , . '1,"a 1 '. ' ' .1 ' g ' M 4 '.. l . Q . 1 , Y .1b. , . . . I l L A ,y 7 - 5 . L' - . f . . . , , . . l .5 '. . .3 ' ' 1 V. . . .: Y, '. '. .1 ' ' ' ' . ' I "N" -T ' '5 " ' g ' . Alpha Gaxuma Rho: Alpha Zeta: Vikings. A I v - I. . - . - 1 . . : ' 5 ' ': " ' ' ' , . . - 1 .... . . ' 'z , I Y, -. ' , -. . rn ,- I - I . - . 1 , . ' I ., '. - " .,," ' , . , . , . , . I ,l 4 I .: 7 :H in., . 2 - - 1 ' r g . a 1 7 , 4 ' l-'a ' H I 5 Alfl 4 Zvta: Ag K", g -Q d ' - T- ,. 5,4 A..-1-a..q 4:1 W -- T ' AEA.,....::.-...a4:..,:z..4As:+w5-Q-:fam-1-oiifeii-114 LL3"?2'1'3-117.1-J ff - ' -1 . f+?'.""f" A I " -1' ,AA..,...-.-,. -,, , ,.,. ,.f.... . -.,., ,,x,,: . ., . .,.A W .. ,,- .,,, .-,. ,A .,,. .1 . ,. .. . .. I JACK A. LANDALE ...... Omaha I ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma. Nu:'PlIi Delta Phi: Sigma Delta Chi: . Vikings: Iron Sphinx: Press Club: Editor-in- Chief 1921 Cornhusker: Junior Managing Editor 1920 Cornliusker: News Editor Daily Nebraskan 2: Daily Nebraskan Statl' 1: Class President l:' Winner Individua.l Competitive Drill 1: Chair- man Athletic Committee 2: Ivy Day Committee 2, 31 Senior Gift Coinniittee. EDVVARD EVERETT LANPHERE . . York ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omega: "N" Club: Football 2: Uni- versity Band 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4. IRVING E. LARSON . . . . Lincoln DENTAL xi Psi Pm. AGNES E. LAWRITSON ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. YV. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Classical Club: Committee of 200: Senior Social Committee. THOMAS MURRAY LEES .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Deniolayg Alpha Tau Omega: Track 2, " GEROLD JOHN LEUCK ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi: Alpha Chi Sigma: Dramatic Club. FRANKLIN J. LEwIs . Harlowron, Montana ARTS AND SCIENCE Pre-Medic Society: Assistant Business Manager of Pulse. OPAL S. LEWTON ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladiaii. GEORGE H. LIGGETT . . . Lincoln AGRICULTURE AIEIN V. LINDGREN . . . . Hastings ENGINEERING Acacia: Sigma Tau: General Cliairman Engineers' Week 4: Business Manager Blue Print 3, 4. D54- LAWRE Pall: Jurlg RUTH 1 Delta Dran W. A LEO LII Aipm ELIJAI-I Presir EVELYN R. S. I FRANK xi I JAMES Alun vain Junim Senic LI'I.E I Bush JOY A. Signw a1a XXXRFNCE 1' L11x1JGREv Oconto XAISCOHSIH 01' OU OD on II IU! 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Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Z0010L!iC1ll SOCi9i5'Z Head Assistant In Medica! Zoology. LAVVRENCE VV. METZGER . , Alma ENGINEERING I Bushnell Guild: Innocents: Sigma Tau: Vikings: President Student Council: A. A. E.: A. I. E. E.: Chairman Junior Ivy Day Committee: Chairman Entertainment Committee for Alumni Mixer : Decoration Committee: Junior Athletic Commit- tee: Cornhusker Song Book Committee: Track: Numeral. CLIFFORD C. IYIEYER .... David City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia: Alpha Kappa Psi. NATHAN L. MICHENER .... Gresham ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delian. GEORGE ALLEN MILBY . . . Fairbury .AGRICULTURE Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Dairy Club: Dairy Judging Team 4. BERNICE MILLER .... Cedar Rapids ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Phi: Presidents' Club: International Rela- tions: I"Dl6L'lllllQ t'nunL-il of COllll'llIT.t06 of ZUU. CHARLES T. MINNICK . . Palmer ENGINEERING Alpha. Sigma Phi: A. I. E. E.: Blue Print Staff 3, 4: Editor-in-Chief Blue Print 4: Engineering EXK'C'lIIIV9 Board. CIERTRUDE GRACE NIODEROVV . . Norfolk ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Catholic Club: Math Club. IEARL H. IYIODLIN .... Perry, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE , Slmnzx Xu: .Xlnlm Hanna Psi: Two Years Grinnell College, Grinnell, Iowa. I, """"' frxrmesnet ll fo 15- , 't4E""' 'K 4 I. .t :if 3 if . I N , Q5 51 3-3'g::yy4-H514 Q 1.5 fe? .gg X :ri f 5 . say, G Q x ,. f ff N4 F 1 : 1552 W f f 'X A I , , ,f 1 .. 241 E' Q . ' . - :Ei 1 ,F ,. f, , ., -f W 5: I ,:.. -' 3 .- ..U : ' .522 :ll 2 Q 22: 5 5 :fu I , el' 9 . -. ,. , . I . Q, :iii 7 I I Z .il 1 V' 7 A . -+1 .117 T' , I: 'I :iii 'V ,M-,,.,, o fs, .if - r.fA-.- , , I:- E554 I A , ff - 215: , gtg ' F : 3,1 've 0 , P ,. gig: , A. . I , ..,I O - ' . ' 1-N. , " 1 . iz ,W .. , A , ' Q3. 1 .', Ag- Q l 5151 Q , .,,, 1 ...,, . . 5: ., fits 5 ' ' , Qf ,. f f 1 f f . 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'fgf y -,Iwi - 1 . . it ,, , 2, 1, I ,ir q V , Y 1 A gl V' ' I' f Em: 4, '! 'ez -- ff '21 . ' fr' f . I gs! 1 X J. L 4 -I EEE Q I. I l 2 1 0 'I Q o !' iii! 9 ' . .A 0 I ' 573' 6 , I f 0 ' Ig : ,, , k ,I " , a- 0 fy Ma 4 fs. , 1 cu 5 2: 2 , Q " 0 ,," QE 5 , A It Q .jjfif 0 ' I., - ' - 5 1 ,eff 'T 4 gf. 2 R 5 I X ,,- , D , I l '3 9 X I' fr I L L f Ev , C I' ,I ff Q 1 J? 0 'I . H , X 1' I o ig 1 U 'xg I fu ' O YK it ff O . i 4 Q i I Z' I X F it I, 0 i o J f II I X Rn ' 1 O N , 0 U ,I lg 0 if 4 ', 0 V- I gl I o If o I It fl 1,1 J I , K f c Q 5 1, A X I ty I B V O I I xl y O ' 2 I W Z 'L in 0 2 , G ,I ,P f f A ' -,, 'J f ff 9 I I W ix n N 0 I -J f I o n I o I 9 , . .-ff .. .5 L.. .... I 5 '96 3 If ' ' 5 tfarrim- it . ' 2 A ,di .QP 1,00 W GMI- 1Im:-,fr-4t.f,.4..,,,, ..., ...., . Jil? i 3' .... , -57- S.,,... ,, .,.r:.,a.,.1:a.....a'.e:Qi1'efp-:e,ffSf+?is2f-fe-n,'2f71"'1'?'f'?'f5' ' 'T I " ' INIARI.-IN CHLORIS MOTE .... ,Alliance ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Achoth.: Y. XV. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Mortar Board: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet: Bible Study Chair- man: Senior Advisory Board: Theta Sig-Ina Phi. XV.-XYNE ASHTON MONTGOMERY . . Lincoln MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A. A. E.: A. S. BI. E. HELEN E. MORRIS . . . McCook junction ARTS AND SCIENCE Math Club: Y. W. C. A.: Classical Club: W. S. G. A.: Pan-Hellenic Scholarship 1, 2, 3. LoU MUSMAKER . . . Greenfield, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta, Tau Delta. GRAYCE MYERS ....... Diller ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Math Club. RUTH L. MYERS . . Missouri Valley, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE R. VV. NEWMAN ..... Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha. Tau Omega: "N" Club: Athletic Board: Football 1, 2, 4: Basketball 1, 2. 4: 1 Track 2. RHEA VIDA NELSON . . . Sidnegglowa ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Chi Omega: Mortar Board: Silver Serpent: Xi Delta: Y, W. C. A. Cabinet. Secretary l: Social Coinmittee 3. 4: XV. S. G. A. Board: Daily Xe- braskau 2: Foreign Relations Club, IAIELEN NIEMAN ...... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Gamma: Mortar Board: Xi Delta.: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4: Senior Advisory Board: W. S. G. A. SYLVIA J. NIKL ...... Verdigre FINE ARTS, TEACHERS Kappa Delta.: Art Club: Komensliv Club: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Palette Club: Pan-Hellenic Council: Vice-President of Komensky Club 4. MAI JOH HII. C ELF I C MA. -1 I .ZX Li l 4 l I XVII MA C PAL I I l SHE I ZIIICC I' coln ,tion owa ller wa bus VVZ1 i l aha igre Y NIXRGARET E. NOBLE ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Art Club. JOI-IX NOEL ...... Ransom, Kansas ARTS ANI: SCIENCE HII..XXD B.-ITCHELLER NOYES . . lVateI-loo ARTS .-IND SCIENCE Siginai Alplizi Epsilon. ELFRED.-I M. NUERNDERGER . . Wfakefield ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A. Council: H. W. C. A.: Math Club. MARIOX JOHNSTON O'KEEFE . . Beatrice FINE ARTS AND TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Camp Fire: Epis- copalian Club. ALYXE G. O,LAUGHLIN . . Grand Island ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta.: Vallcyrie: President Senior Class: Silver Serpent: W. A. A.: XV. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Junior Prom Committee: Vice- President Press Club 4: l'resiflent Theta Sigma Phi: Awgwan 2, 3: All-I'niversity Party Com- mittee: Golden Fleece. XVILLARD M. OLSON . . . . XVahoo ENGINEERING A. A. E.: Civil EllglIl0CI'lllg' Society: Sigma Tau. MARGARET F. OSBORN ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Delian Literary Society. PAUL UTTEXSTEIN .... North Platte AGRICULTURE Phi Delta Theta: Iron Sphinx: Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Freshman Football: Maiiagel' Sophomore Football: Maiiager Farmer's Fair Parade. SHERMAN Cvk.-INT OYLER . . Wlilber AGRICULTURE I'i Ifillillil I'l1iZ .lg Club. .., z-4. 1 ww A . ,I,.-. ,-a--i., ---il-+-M-4-wi-aifevf-eiwfs-was -f-arise.,if-H1141 "fu ' PHILIP PARKER . . . julesburg, Colorado ENGINEERING Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sigma Tau: A. A. E.: Civil Engineering Society: Vice-President A. A. E. 4: Vice-President Civil Engineering Society 3. FRANK D. PATTY .... Fonda, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega.: Innocents: Kosmet: Zodiac: Sigma Delta Chi: Vikings: Iron Sphinx: Busi- ness Manager 1920 Cornhusker: Assistant Busi- ness Manager 1919 Cornhusker: Editor Daily Ne- braskan 4: Business Manager Daily Nebraskan 2: Business Manager Kosmet Klub 4: Student Pub- lication Board 2, 3: Class Treasurer 1. JESSE FL PATTY ..... . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Upsilon: Innocents: Vikings: Iron Sphinx: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Omaha Club. President 19: 'Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3: Assistant Busi- ness Manager Nebraskan 3: Circulation Manager Nebraskan 3: Sophomore President 2: Chairman Viking Formal 3: Chairman Junior Prom 3: CllilIl'Illiill Pan-Hellenic Dance 3. JEAN F. PECK . . . St. Paul, Minnesota ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. GLADYS BERNICE PETERSON . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.: Spanish Club: Math Club. I LINNEA PETERSON ...... ' Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, 'IEACHERS Y. W. C. A.: Spanish Club: Math Club. .IVIARJORIE B. PETTEE ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE LEO VV. PETREE . . . Oregon, Missouri ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Nu: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Sigma Xi: l Phi Beta Kappa. ZANTA PHELPS ..... . Bladen AGRICULTURE Ag Club: Kearney Club: Y. W. C. A, E. E. PHILLIPS ...... Superior BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION N Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club: Football. -60- -rads 'il 4: Iowa CI i, i- e. 2: b. naha XI H .i- el' ll sota A. Icoln b. Icoln h. Icoin souri li: aden erior 11. G.AX'LE B. PICKVVELL .... Murdock ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta Phi: Zoological Society: Twins' Club: "N" Club: Press Club: Member Varsity Wrestling 3, 4. n JAMES XVAYNE PICKENS . . . . . . . . . . Torrington, VVyoming ARTS AND SCIENCE CARRIE POLHEMUS ..... Holdrege ARTS ANI: SCIENCE Y. XV. C. A. RowENA A. POLL.-XRD .... Nehawka ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. w. c. A.: w. s. G. A.: W. A. A. FAI' HALL POLLOCK . . . Omaha LAW Sigma Nu: Phi Alpha Delta: Iron Sphinx: Rifle Team 1: Cornhusker Staff 2: Class Secretary-. Treasurer 1: Athletic Committee 2: Junior Law l-lon: Vice-President Junior Laws: M1 C. Junior Prom: Senior Picnic Committee. XV.-XLDO M. PORR ..... Falls City CIVIL ENGINEERING A. A. E.: Civil Engineering Society. HAZEL POORBAUGH . . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Pallntlian: Senior Advisory Board. PHIL XVILLIAM PROCTOR . Kearney .AGRICULTURE Football '15, '16. GERTRUDE BEATRICE QUINN . Gothenburg ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. OLIVE MAY QUINN .... Gothenburg FINE ARTS W. S, G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: University Orchestra. -all'-1' D99 9"""' qw., -T-.RJ-,gf ' pax-Ga-1?-pqq-,-g-v-5PaSgg.fa,.:,5.5 -335-::x,Z,S"rs-c1 .k.1 3 :g-ffvi --,-. ,,.. .... , If CIIARLES L. RANKIN . . University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE Acacia: Sigma Gnmnm Epsilon. MARGARET LOUISE RACLIFF . . Central City ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Gamma: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Reporter Daily Ne-hI'a:'li:III 21. CIIARI.ES SEYMOUR REED . . Arnold LAW Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Delta Phi: Vice-Commandant AIl10I'lC3Il Legion: Law Football 4: Vice-President Senior Laws, IiI'St St'l11E'Si8I'. IOIIN VV. REDELFE . . . . . Lincoln " BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Iluslinell Guild: Alpha Kappa Psi. ISERTIIA REESE .... Sioux City, Iowa FINE ARTS, ARTS AND SCIENCE BERT L. REED ....... Kearney BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club: University Band 1, 2, 3: President Uni- versity Band SYLVIA REESE ...... Randolph ARTS AND SCIENCE VVALDO S. RICE .... Norfolk .AGRICULTURE FEll'lIl House: Block and Bridle Club: Stock .Iuflging Team: Alpha Zeta. VERA ESTA RIGDON . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Dalian: Clllllllllillilf of 200: Kappa Phi. CARRIE S. ROBERTS .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE XV. A. A. STI M I GI Lu V A CAA VEI AN RU SA' 'llace City nold nl lI coln 0W3 ney 1 lph folk oln -oln STODDARD M. ROBINSON .... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Alpha Tau: Dramatic Club: lfuiversity Playa-rs: University Week 2. , DIILTON N. ROSENEAUM .... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club: Square and Compass Club: Vnivorsity Golf Club. GIUADYCE ROHREAUGH . . Delaware, Ohio ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Kappa, Delta: Xi Delta. L LLOYD EASTMAN ROLFE . . . . Wisner ARTS AND SCIENCE Acacia: Phi Delta Phi. VAUGHN RUSSOM .... Broken Bow ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilon. CARL M. RYDBURG .... Wood River AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rim: Dairy Club: Ag Club: Mem- ber of Dairy Judging Team 4. VERNE G. RYDBERG .... Wood River ENGINEERING Sipmia Tau: A. A. E.: A. 1. E. E.: Math Club. ANNAMAE RYSTROM . .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Dramatic Club: If91ll'Il0Y Club: Y. IV. C. A. RUTII RYSTROM ....... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Dramatic Club: Kearney Club: Y. W. C. A. SANFORD VV.S.xUNDERS . . . Lincoln ENGINEERING A. A. Civil liugiueeriug Society, -PM-1' ew- e-I H--c ALFRED B. SCHEFFEL . . . Ponca DENTAL Xl Psi Phi: President of Xi Psi Phi. ROYAL L. SCHOEN . . . VVells, Minnesota AGRICULTURE Delta Chi: Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: President Block and Bridle Club: Stock Judging Tearn. IIERMAN G. SCHROEDER . . Lincoln LAW Delta Tau Delta: Phi Delta Phi: Kosmet Klub: Drum Major Band 3, 4. PAUL E. SEIDEL .... . Lincoln AGRICULTURE Farm House: Innocents: Alpha Zeta: Phi Alpha Tau: Student Council: Vikings: University Week Committee: Editor of Agriculture: Ag Club: Class Officer 3: Cadet Officers' Association. DAVID SELL ........ Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Delta Phi. ARLA SHAFFER ....... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS LAWRENCE I. SHAW . . Osceola LAW Sigma. Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Iron Sphinx: Vikings: Kosmet Klub: "N" Club: Varsity Football '17: Sophomore Class Presi- dent '1S: Ivy Day Orator. IYIARY SHEPHERD ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE XV. A. A.: Y. XV. C. A. ALBERTA ELEANOR SHIRES . . Mead AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club: Omicron Nu: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Union Literary Society- LEo B. SHREVE . . . . . Lincoln DENTAL Xi Psi Phi: Acacia: President of Dental Organi- zntion. DWIGHT E. SLATER ..... Fremont 'onca , ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian Society: University Commercial Club. esota LAWRENCE E. SLATER . . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, LAW A bg Delta. Chi: Phi Alpha Tau: Union: President ng Y. M. C. A. 3: Chairman Student Council 3: Managing Editor Nebraskan 3: News Editor Ne- braskan 2: Committee of 200. ncoln . XVADE F. MUNN ...... Lincoln bi LAW A Sigma Nu: Phi Delta Phi: "N" Club: Presi- Y dent Freshman Laws: Freshman Football: Varsity Football "N" 2, 3, 4. ncoln HOWARD N. SMITH ..... Lincoln Iss , MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Theta. ClIi: A. S. M. E. ncoln ' . IRENE V. SMITH . . . . . Wahoo ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha, Omicron Pi: W. S. G. A. Council. lncoln MARYLOUISE SMITH . . . . Lincoln AGRICULTURE sceola ron LoYs F. SMITH ....... Stella lb! AGRICULTURE ,sin Farm House: Alpha Zeta: Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club. incoln ROBERT BRUCE SNAPP . . . Lincoln LAYV Phi Alpha Delta. Mead FRANK L. SNELL . . . . Lincoln A" DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. Lincoln HEl,ESINE SODERBERG ..... Lincoln ani' ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS a-vm-v-aw! 1-'nr-4-4 ng-,L -vc- L l wc -5Q75:Q'1'-'x5Ez7'3ea-vvJ 1'?'Qf'f .llffiv-fi"i3-S . 'f , r11-f'r:1-fy-- fu?-' 1"":'v'.- W- - . -- - '- -' . ...yi- JOHN D. SPooN .I . .... VVymore K, ARTS AND SCIENCE I OL Alpha Theta Chi. I HOWARD B. SPRAGUE . . . .P Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta: Agronomy Club: President Agronomy CI Club. ' " DwiGHr SPRECHER . . . . Lincoln ENGINEERING A.A.E.: Civil Engineering Society: Palladian: Sigma Tau. . Ric CHARLES A. SPACHT ..... Alliance ARTS AND SCIENCE Acacia: Alpha Kappa Psi: Gamma Lambda: Commercial Club. ADA MAUDE STIDWORTHY . . . Homer Sm ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi: Mortar Board: Xi Delta: YV. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Presidents' Club: Freshman Hop Committee: Chairman Junior Social Committee: Secretary Junior Class: M Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4: Chairman After Col- E lege What? 3: Committee of 200: President Y. W. C. A. 4: Senior Girls' Athletic Com- mittee: Phi Beta Kappa. Ho SUE STILLE ........ Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Press Club. Cor MARGUERITE LONAM Srorr . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma: Valkyrie. . . RAI ANNA M. STREITZ ..... Millard AGRICULTURE Palladia-11: Home Economics Club: Omaha Club: Committee of 200. RIC GEORGE L. STONE .... Alvo ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psi. GEORGE HASI..AM .... . Omaha BEF MEDICINE Delta Upsilong Phi Rho Sigma. :OTC :oln :oln nce :ner :oln :oln ard ilvo Ialia OLIVER N. SUMNIERS ...... . .... Mukwonago, VViSconSI.I AGRICULTURE Alpha. Gamma Rho: Ag Club: Alpha Zeta: Dairy Club: Agriculture Staff: All-University Party Uoinniittee: Vice-President of Dairy Club. CLARENCE E. SWANSON . . . 4Wakefield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Innocents: Vikings: Zodiac: "N" Club: All- University Party Committee: Senior I-lop Com- mittee: Varsity Football 3, 4: Captain-Elect for '21: Varsity Baseball 3: Junior Class Presi- dent: Chairman Junior Athletic Committee: Presi- dent "N" Club Second Semester: Sigma Alpha. Epsilon. RICHARD CLARIS TALBOT ..... . . . . . Thermopolis, Wyoming CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Nu: Alpha Chi Sigma: Sigma Tau, Presi- dent 4: Pershing Rifles: A. A. E.: Cadet Officers' Association: Blue Print Staff. SETH TAYLOR ....... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Ac-at-Ia: Innot-ents: Sigma Gamma Epsilon. IVIELVIALLE H. TAYLOR . . .. . Plainview ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Nu. HOMER B. THOMPSON . . Morrill, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia: Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club: Masonic Club. CONRAD C. TIMPE . . . . Fremont AGRICULTURE Y. M. C. A.: Committee of 200: Ag Club: Dairy Club: Band: Cliorns. RALPH N. TRACY .... Pawnee City ENGINEERING Sigma Tau: A. A.. E.: Civil Engineering Society. RICHARD L. TRIPLETT , . Enid, Oklahoma ARTS A ND SCIENCE Rota Theta Pi: Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Kosmet i Klub: Freshnean Football '16: Varsity Football Squad '17, '19: Varsity '20. BERNICE A. TUCKER . . . Holbrook AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi: Home Economics Club: Kearney Club: Y. XV. C. A. .1-1 Aww ,da A -'M' 3...:4.,1...,.,,.,1... E.-A ,.,. ...L ,4 . . ,,..., - . , .v . .,.,,i., ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Xi Delta.. MARTHA M. VAN DENBARK . . Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION VERNE K. VIELE . . . . Norfolk ENGINEERING A. A. E.: A. I. E. E. Vice-Chairman: Sigma Tau. CLAUDE C. VOTAPKA . . Oberlin, Kansas ENGINEERING Kappa Delta Phi: "N" Club: A. A. E.: KO- meusky Club. JESSIE E. WAGNER . . . . Beatrice ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. l'lELEN MARIE WAHL ..... Omaha AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Alpha Phi: Omicron Nu: Home Economics Club: Farmers Fair Board: Phi Beta Kappa. FLOYD V. WARDMAN .... Fairbury ARTS AND SCIENCE HELEN WATERS . ..... Lincoln - ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Delta Delta. DOROTHY LOUISE WAHLOREN . Washington ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian: W. S. G. A. Council: Y. W. C. A.: Committee of 200: Omaha Club: International Relations Club. 1 JESSIE B. WATSON . . .... Wayne f ARTS AND SCIENCE ' ,Delta Zeta: Vice-President Theta Sigma Phi: I W, S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Wayne Club 2, 3, President 2: Social Economics Club: Secretary Press Club 3: Daily Nebraskan 2. 3: Associate Editor 3: Awgwan Staff 3: Cornhusker Staff 3. k 3 -68- RIABEL TWARLING .... Stromsburg A GLA L MAR ' P PAU D HAZ RAci Y JOH1 A I IDA E ISAB I EAR H. l 5 :rg ln olk SZIS Ice 1 lia ury uzoln gton i uyne I 1. Y 9 I. GLADYS HENRIETTA WEESE . Normal ARTS AND SCIENCE Union: Y. W. C. A. MARCUS D. WELDON . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladium: Pershing Rifles. PAUL WEST . A ..... Norfolk ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delian Literary Society. HAZEL E. WEsTovER . . . Lincoln AGRICULTURE RACHEL E. WHITFIELD . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. XV, C. A.: Kappa. Delta: W. S. G. A. JOHN CLIFTON WILBURN . . ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.: A. A. E.: Union Literary S Phi Beta Kappa. IDA M. VVILKENS .... AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. ISABELLA WILLSIE .... ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. VV. C. Ag XV. S. G. A. EARL LESI.IE WILSON . H. I. VVING LAW ENGINEERING Hendley ociety: Lincoln Parker Lincoln Lincoln Union: Sigma Tau: Alpha Chi Sigma: President Sigma Tau 3. .-A L-:me-I -Q-0+ .f '-.ga1A,.L-5:.1..q-E-giva-wi-'J-79-565-i4i1'?H'f1?-frefeimwais .1-iff-we-:ef-A-if-fe.,-, ALMA VVINTER . . . . . Norfolk AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club: Norfolk Club: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. if EDVVARD L. ZTVNYS . . . . Falls City ENGINEERING Kappa. Delta Phi: Komensky Club: A. E. E.: Civil Engineering, Catholic Students' Club. MARY W1LsoN ....... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE D. C. ELLIOTT . . . A Mason City LAW Phi Delta, Phi: Pre:ident Senior Laws: Law Football Team. HELEN H. WAGNER ..... Beatrice ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta: W. S. G. A.: Y. VV. C. A. I'IAROLD OLAE PETERSON .... . Blair ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Union: A. I. E. E. ALLAN WEAVER .... . . Columbus ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.: Nebraska Gym Team. FLORENCE VVILCOX .... North Platte ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi: Mortar Board: W. S. G. A. Board 2, 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4: Freshman Commission: Xi Delta: Silver Serpent: Junior Hop Committee: 1920 Covuliufker Staff. 5 RUBY JONES .... . . Omaha - ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta. RUTH JONES ...... . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta. Delta. lfol N i , Junior Class Committees f First Semester Prom ' Austin Smith, Chairman Walter Williams, M. C. Mildred Doyle Martin Krueger Madeline Hendricks C. L. Moulton V George Sims Marie Hills Hop Glenn Baldwin, Chairman Mary Sheldon Luther Andrews Mary McCoy Helen Clark Wilber Blakesly Walton Roberts Social Ruth Fickes, Chairman Matilda Frankle Ethel Curry had .Junior Play Leonard Cowley, Chairman Claire Dickerson Nancy Pennoyer Mildred Gollehan Pauline Starrett Meniv Athletics Byron Dorn, Chairman Bryce Crawford E. L. Kokes Girls' Athletics Margaret Henderson, Chairman Helen Hovland Camille Airy Isabel McMonies Debate Ben Lake, Chairman Robert Troyer Robert VanPelt Emerson McCarthy ' Second Semester Hop Andrew Schoeppel, Chairman Chalmers Seymour Katherine Wills Jessie VVatson ' Bryce Crawford Clarence Ross Vivian Hansen Wallace Herrick Ifvy Day Edward Kokes, Chairman Millard Ailes Iola Garrison Mary McCoy Pauline Starrett F. G. Laymon Myrl Hardin Mary Sheldon Business Managei' Junior Play Robert Van Pelt Girls' Athleties Margaret Henderson, Chairman Leona Nurenberger Eleanor Snell Debate Frank Winegar, Chairman joy Guilford Harold Burke Social Mildred Gollehan, Chairman Frances Burt Mary Thomas Marian Yungblut MEM!! Athletic: Carlton Samuelson, Chairman John Pucelik Robert Russell Herbert Gish ..72m Pre Vic Sec Trl Ser i T I 2, President ...,.. Vice-President. . . Secretary ,... Treasurer .....,. Sergeant-at-Arms. .. .. l.1I'1iO1f Class GFHCCIS First Semester ISABEL PEARSALL .STORY HARDINO . . . ,EVEA HOLLOWAY DOROTHY PIERCE .WALTON ROBERTS Second Semester -73 Presldent ROY VVYTHEM Vice Pres1dent MARY HARDE Secretary Treasuler MARY THOM XS Sergeant at Arms BLAINE GRABIH gwassag' gfgfevm-4 '-'9' -'I .qizirbuvi-,--E5-1:-lf1Ri1Eliiqf'5v,,, lf' ' TT-:flex-,L 'if rw:-fvwffr -"'-10" '4" if " ' " V. S. ACTON ..... Scottsbluff ENGINEERING Sigma Tau: A. A. E.: Student Council. JAMES DEWEY ADAMS . Inavale LAW IVIILLARD C. AILEs ..... Red Cloud AGRICULTURE Dairy Club: Ag Club: Delian Literary Society: United Ag Recept on Committee. CAMILLE AIRY . . . . Watson, Missouri ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS VV. S. G. A.: Y. WV. C. A.: Delta Delta. Delta. COZETTE CAROL AIRY . Watson, Missouri ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS W. S. G. A.: Y. IV. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Delta Delta Delta. HORACE M. ALMY .... Greenwood AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING IVIARIAM AMUNDSON .... Crookston ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Delta: VV. S. G. A.: Y. IN. C. A. O. T. BABCOCK ..... North Loup ARTS AND SCIENCE North Loup Club: Blackstone Club. VIVIAN BAHR ...... Broken Bow ARTS AND SCIENCE Gainina Phi Beta. GLENN A. BALDWIN . . . . Ainsworth AGRICULTURE Alpha Sigma Phi: Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Vice-President of Ag Club: Junior Olym- pic: Chairman of Junior Hop Committee. ELIZ D W PETE Ir DoRc D, 'PJ E1 N, I0 HAVI A. BI JOI-IIN P. MAR A. Cl. HUG: A IIE Ili EDW A HEsI D Il Tno P iff ,le nd lri iri od on up OW rth ELIZABETH BALL .... Stuart, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma: YV. A. A.: Y. W C A.: W, S. G. A. Council. PETER T. BARBER ...... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Iron Sphinx: Commercial Club. DOROTHY E. BARKLEY ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma: Silver Serpent: Theta Sigma Phi: Press Club: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Society Editor Daily Nebraskan 2: Associate Editor Daily Nebraskan 3: Cornliuskei' Staff 3: Exchange Ecli- tor Awgwan 3. 1 I'IAVVI,EY N. BARNARD .... Superior ENGINEERING Acacia: Sigma Tau: President of Civil Engineers: Blue Print Staff. JOHN- L. BARRITT ...... Union ARTS AND SCIENCE, PRE-MEDIC Pi Phi Chi: Pre-Medic Society. MARJORIE L. BARSTOVV .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi: President of Woman's Athletic Asso- ciation: Valkyrie: Student Council. HUGH E. BALL . . . Clarksbing, Indiana AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho: Ag Club: Agricultural Engi- neering Club: Vice-President Agricultural Engi- neering Club. EDWARD R. BECKARD . . . . VVaco ENGINEERING A. A. E.: Math Club. HESPER MADELINE BELL .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta, Delta: Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Inter- national Relations Club. THOMAS V. BENNETT . . Beaver Crossing ARTS AND SCIENCE, PRE-MEDIC Pre-Medic Society: Pi Phi Chi. l-wevri '14-rf ELLEN BERRY ...... . Waco ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta: Xi Delta. AGNES J. BIGGER .... Corning, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta: Xi Delta. L. MILTON BLANKENSHIP . . . . Peru BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dramatic Club: Acacia. HELEN H. BLISI-I . Pine Ridge, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE ARNOLD BOETTCHER . . . Chalco ENGINEERING Union: Pershing Rifles: A. A. E.: A. S. M. E.: Sarpy County Club. WILLIAM J. BOLLING . . . Broken Bow CIVIL ENGINEERING Lois BERNE ..... Weeping VVater ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. ANSON H. BOOTH . Riverside, California , LAW Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Alpha Delta. LESTER H. BOYD ...... Dunbar ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Band. FRED L. BOSKING ..... Talmage ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Nu: A. I. E. E.: Circulation Daily Nebraskan 1: Assistant Business Manager Daily Nebraskan 2: Business Manager Daily Ne- braskan 3. HELI P CARI Ia Cl E.C A RUT ARD C MA It P HUG D V li n AN. I ELL FAI - 'aco -owa Deru kota alco ow atcr rnia nbar age 15' ly 8- HELEN A. BOYLAN . . . Denison Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi: Mystic Fish. Y 1 CARL H. BREHM ...... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . gushnell Guild: Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial lub. E. C. BROWN ..... . Hastings AGRICULTURE Ag Club: Treasurer of Ag Club. RUTH BROWNLEE ..... . Douglas ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS ARDEN N. BUTLER ...... Ponca Delta Upsilon: University Band: University Week Committee. MARGARET CARMAN .... Tecumseh AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Iota Sigma Pi: Home Economics Club: Kappa Phi: Committee of 200. HUGH M. CARSON . . . Omaha LAW Delta Upsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Iron Sphinx: Varsity "N" Club: Business Manager Corn- husker 3: Varsity Track 2, 3: Chairman Fresh- man Hop: Chairman Sophomore Athletics. ANNA STACIA CHLADEK . . . Niobrara ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. VV, C. A. ELMER L. CLARK . . Glenrock, Wyoming AGRICULTURE Dairy Club: Ag Club: United Ag Club. FAY D. CLARK ...... Fairbury BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Chi: Iron Sphinx: Vikings: Treasurer Sophomore Class. C E 'Y S 'Y '?'?"""'.'F""YEf TWT? TTS'-f'? KENNETH A. CLARK . . Craig AGRICULTURE Farm House: Alpha Zeta: Block and Bridle- Club: Ag Club: Stock Judging Team 3. VVTNIERED CLARK ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi: Xi Delta. ERA ERNESTINE CLELAND . Hardin, Mont. AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Delta Zeta: W. S. G. A. EANETTE COOK ..... Fort Calhoun ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa- Delta: Union: W, S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. OLGA CONEY ...... . Pilger ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi. EONARD COWLEY .... . Bladen ARTS AND SCIENCE Silver Lynx: Sigma Delta Chi: Vikings: Cadet Officers' Association: International Relations Club: Junior Managing Editor. Awgwan 3: Awgwan Staff 2: Daily Nebraskan 1: News Editor Daily Nebraskan 2: Editorial Staff Daily Nebraskan 3: Freshman Editor Cornhusker: Cornhusker Staff 3: First Lieutenant Pershing Rifles 3: First Lieu- tenant and Quartermaster 3: Chairman Junior Play Committee. ALLEN R. COZIER . . . . Aurora LAW Kappa Sigma: Phi Delta Phi: Vikings. NIILDRED CROUSE . . . Cincinnati, Ohio AGRICULTURE Delta Gamma: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A. AGRICULTURE Allzlia Zeta: Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club. ARTS AND SCIENCE Aehoth: Xi Delta: Iota Sigma Pi: Y. W. C. A.: NV. S. G. A. '- - ' '--W-: Aa..-fa. .u-gi.-L.A..i.f.A4 A-. --L, .. Ak., ECIL C. CROVVELL .... Red Cloud TI-IEL FAYE CURRY ..... Ogallala Z ELLA Mau JOHN 1 Yoca LoN M Pi EDITH CLARA Alpha Pan- HELEN Kapp. JOHN II Alpha BYRON Delta ' lllilll MILDRE Y. xx VALERA Alph Craig Tb! ncoln Mont. houn A. ilger aden let bi all ily 32 3. I u- 'or I'0I'3. Ohio loud 1b. llala L1 1.77 ZELLA DAHL ........ Neligh ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Math Club. I JOHN DAVEY . . . , Tecumseh LAW Vocational Training Club: Blackstone Club. LoN M. DEVOE ...... Lebanon ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phi: Major R. 0. T. C. 2. EDITH DEXTER .... University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS CLARA DICKERSON . .... Alvo ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Pan-Hellenic Council. HELEN V. Duscoxn ...... . . . . Providence, Rhode Island ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta: Union Literary Society: Y. W. C. A. JOHN Douns ....... Stockham ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omega: Iron Sphinx: Vikings. BYRON O. DORN . . . South Sioux City ENGINEERING Delta Chi: Sigma Tau: Track Team 2: Chair- nzan Junior Men's Athletic Committee. lVlIl.DRED DOTEN ..... Albion ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Alpha Omicron Pi. VALERA DOWNS ...... Lincoln AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta: Home Economics Club. jjj . .1 , Q .Q-fi.. JA., . MILDRED DOYLE ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa. Kappa, Gamma.: Theta, Sigma Phi: Daily Nebraskan 3. HELEN ALICE DUGGAN .... Goodwin ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma: W. S. G. A. HELEN LOUISE DUNLAP .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Achoth: Classical Club: Student Council 3: - Presidents' Club 3: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Committee of 200. FAITH E. DUNN .... Emerson, Iowa FINE ARTS Y. W. C. A.g W. s. C. A. ROABERT P. EASTWOOD . . Moran, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa. Psi: Commercial Club: Union Literary Society. BOYD CLARKE EDWARDS . Elmwood AGRICULTURE Delta, Tau Delta. JACK T. EDWARDS .... . Lincoln ENGINEERING BERTRAIN ELLSWORTH . . . . Lincoln ENGINEERING Palladian: Orchestra: A. A. E. S. BERNICE ELWELL .... Springfield AGRICULTURE Achoth. LOUISE EMMETT ...... Lincoln AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics: Alpha, Xi Delta. 80- IMC J VVA I BER I CHI 5 IRM I CAR Il 1 REC I 1 5 l 4 HAi AB' -IA: incoln 0 nil! odwin i .incoln 1 3: .AJ , Iowa Kansas nion mwood Lincoln Lincoln nringfield Lincoln Delta.. IMOGENE VV. EVANS .... Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta. XVAYNE CLARENCE FARNAM . . Syracuse BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. BENNIE R. FARNER ...... Stuart ARTS AND SCIENCE, PRE-MEDIC Pre-Medic Society. CHARLES VV. FARNHAM . . Central City ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Phi Epsilon: Press Club: Daily Ne- braskan 3: President University Chorus 3. IRMA FELLWVOCK ...... Beatrice ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma. CARL T. FEELHAVER .... Hampton ARTS AND SCIENCE Lutheran Club: University Orchestra.: University Band: Union Literary Society: Zoological Society. REGINALD A. FERNALD .... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, PRE-MEDIC Pi Phi Chi: Pre-Medic Society: Pershing Rifles 3: Omaha Club: Episcopalian Club: Winner of Silver Loving Cup presented by Major-General Leonard lVood as Winner First Place Individual Competitive Drill 2. I'I.-XRRIETTE VIRGINIA FORD . . . Bertrand ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi: Chairman Refreshment Com- mittee 2: Basketball 1: Baseball 1, 2: Cheer ' Leader: XV. S. G. A.: W. A. A. ABBIE M. FORSYTH ..... Niobrara ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. W, C. A.: Episeopalian Club: W. S. G. A. JANE FOSTER ....... Madison ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Z-:fftv --, . -T'-I:-if"ff"Tf'2E.' L-'ff . j.-R. . 1 - Q. -I . 1:1.-t' 2'rc..jif'-'H 'jfjz--' :fwf- -.-nzx 1. xv,-. -.vnaamwunrn-vm,-0. my: ... -..N -, SARRA FRANCES FOSTER . . . E. Palmer ARTS 'AND SCIENCE, 'IEACHERS W. S. G. A. Council: Episeopalian Club. ' MARGARET MARION FRANSON . . . Wahoo ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Y. YV. C. A. REGINALD A. FRARY ' ..... Auburn ARTS AND SCIENCE, PRE-MEDIC Palladiang Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet 2: Student Volunteers: Pre-Medic Society: Committee of 200: Chorus 1, 2. IXRTHUR FINDLEY FULLER . . Pawnee City ENGINEERING A. A. E. EMMA FUNKE ...... Blue Hill ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. c. A.: w. s. G. A. DoR1s GANG ....... Elwood BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Omega.: VV. S. G. A.: Y. XV. C. A. GRAYSON C. GARNER . .... Omaha . BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. IOLA E. GARRISON . Summerfield, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Union: Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club: Beaver City Club. AGRICULTURE Farm House: Block and Bridle Club: Ag Club: Catholic Students' Club. MERLIN R. GAREY .... Beaver City CLIFFORD C. GIRARDOT . . Pender lmfl' BE'I"l'Y GIFT ,....... Lyons ,IRTS AND SCIENCE, 'IEACI-IERS j. R. GII,l.ETTE ....... Lincoln 31100 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Ifilllllil Psi: CUIIIIIICITIZII Club: Alfwha Signia Phi. - b n AMOS GINN ..... Nebraska Cirv UI' ' ARTS AND SCIENCE PlIi Kappa Psi: .-Uvgwziii liusine's Staff 3: It Gainrna Izunhcln: Band 2, H: PI-css Club: Ne- : lJ1'1ISli2lll Stull' 1. 2. HERBERT D. GISH ...... Lincoln Clty BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alplini Epsilon: Track Team 2: "N" Club. GERTRUDE GOERING . . . Walcott, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE MILDRED GOI.I.EHON . . . McCook - FINE ARTS Alpha Delta Pi: Xi Delta: Y. XV. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: University Players Stock Coni- V00 pany: Junior Play Committee: Dramatic Club. BLIIINE C. GRIIBILI, ..... Sidney BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION aha Delta Upsilun: Iron Sphinx: Band: University NYCQII: POI'llllIISIi0I' Staff. BERARIJINAO C. GUERRERO ..... mas . . Bacnotan Union, Philippine Islands ENGINEERING Fililsino Students' FI-deiwxtimm of America : A. A. I-1.3 Math Club. CKY lox' P. GUILFORD .... . . Aurora ARTS AND SCIENCE lb? Iiuslnn-ll Guild: Vikings. ender Rox' HENRY GUSTAFSON .... Lincoln ARTS .IND SCIENCE b ,xillllil 'I'llL'I2l Vhig Siginzi DI-lt:L Chi: Press Club: I Nm-ns l-Iclitor llnily Nebinslczlxi. ..ll i ' 5 --T 5 2 -iFre2-:fi:-:X-H:g:s::-effev:f1- W---M :ras we-my-1- ., - A. -fa., --'er A- :ee f--- A- --1-A... A- AAAAA A AA A AAAA, A A M ...ELA A:-:Af AA AA A AA A A h A ll A AAA ' ' . ff-1 G ,-esygm-QYAXAT1-l.e--.Fey--. AAA A143-TAA A ' ' A A A AA AAAAA AA AAAAAAA AA A AA AAAAQAAAAA A U . A. ,,,, AA A A A AA A A 4- QQAAALWA A AAAAA A AAA A :A A A A A A AjA Aj" e fr-f'w.1: ---:A ...M-,gif 5,.-v,f A AA A A AA AA AAA A A AMPA A-""hh'f"AlA AfLf"4'f""Y"" 'AA' ren' rf:"A" r- A- - ' ' 4- A ' . A AA U.. .,A.. ... A ...,, .A ,,AA ,A A- ....-........-., I A AA l Lors HAAs ....... . Fremont AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. FANNIE HIAIGHT . . Missouri Valley, Iowa ' ARTS AND SCIENCE MAX C. HABER . .... West Point ENGINEERING A. A. E. FLORENCE I. HAMM . Sheridan, Wyoming BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . VIVIAN HANsoN ...... Lincoln N ARTS AND SCIENCE Mystic Fish: Art Club: Palette Club: Y. YV. C. A.: XV. S. G. A.: Freshman Hop: Sophomore Hop. .STORY HARDING . . . Nebraska City LAW Phi Kappa. Psi: Sigma Delta Chi: Reportorial Stall' Daily Nebraskan I, 2: News Editor 2: Managing Editor 3: Awgwan Stafl' 2, 3: Chair- man Student Activities: Cornhusker 3: Sergeant- at-Arms Sophomore Class: President Press Club 3: Vice-President Junior Class: Freshman Law Hop Committee: Sophomore Hop Committee: Sophomore Class Reporter: Founder of "Ragger": Chairman Constitution Committee: Press Club: Editor-in-Chief Daily Nebraskan 3. MARY HARDY .... . Omaha AGRICULTURE Gamma, Phi Beta.: Secretary-Treasurer of Stu- dent Council: VV. A. A.: Omaha Club: Home Economics Club: W. S. G. A.: Class Basketball 1, 2: Class Baseball 1, 2: Class Swimming 1: Track Relay 2: Class Soccer 2, '3: Captain Hockey Team 3. PIOYVARD HEIM ..... . Dawson ENGIN EERING Palladian Society: Sigma Tau: Gamma Lambda: A. A. E.: A. I. E. E.: University Orchestra. MARIE LOUISE HELKER .... Holdrege ARTS AND SCIENCE W. S. G. A.: Y. YV. C. A: Home Economics Club MADALENE HENDRICKS . . . Wahoo 84- ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3: W. S. G. A.: Mystic Fish: Junior Prom Com- mittee: Committee ot' 200. ' IIIOIII Iowa Point oming incoln A. : IOD. 1 City rial 2: . ir- 4 Ht- Ilub Law tee: er": lub: I maha Stu- Ollie tball I: 1: Jtain Dawson Ibda: 5Sf.I'3.. oldrege omics Wahoo at 33 Com- .-Xs.x K. HEPPERLY .... . Norfolk AGRICULTURE Farxn House: Vikings: Student Council: Ag Club: Block and Bridle Clnh: Y. M. C. A.: Fat Stock .Tnclging Team 3: flllil-lI'l'll2.lI Junior Olynxpics: All'UIIiI'eI'sity Committee. XV.-XI.l.ACE B. HERRICK .... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Cnminercial Club: l'l'0Sltl6IIt and Vice-P1'c5itlent Conilnercial Club 31 Junior Hop Committee. l'IEI.EN MARY HERNEY . . . . Deshler ARTS .-IND SCIENCE, TEACHERS MARY F. HERZING .... . Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha. Omicron Pi: Silver Serpent: Iota Sigma Pi: Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A. CURTIS D. HIGGINS .... Benkelman ARTS AND SCIENCE M. EUNICE HII.TON ..... Bethany ARTS AND SCIENCE TEACHERS 7 W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Coinmittee of 200. EVE.-I HoLI-owAY .... Sidney, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta: Silver Serpent: Theta Sigma Phi: Cornhusker Staff 3: Daily Nebraskzm Stafl' 2, 3: Secretary of Junior Class: W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Press Club. MARGUERITE H0I.owAY . . Thurman, Ion-ba ARTS A ND SCIENCE Alpha Delta. Pi: Silver Serpent: Pan-Hellenic tfnuncil: XV. S. G. A. Council: Y. W. C. A. HEl,EN C. I'lOVLAND ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Dt-ltzl Gilllllllll. PIAROIJJ F. HOWE ..... Syracuse ENGINEERING A. A. li.: A. I. E. E. Sa vf.-,QA mfg- --.1-ga'-. Q , . , . , . -.. . ,...':' -e -, .-,t.w SJ... Ll., 4. N, .Q , ,- l sf 4. -1- A: 3,-f .- . .-,1. .ryg . : Y f f Y:--152 grirzqg-i:-".-15.1 , CLIFORD J. HOUSER .... Lexington BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alplm. Tau Omega: Phi Delta Phi. RUTH PIOVLAND ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma. LUGENIA HUDSON ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta. DOROTHY HELEN HUSE . . VVayne ARTS 'AND SCIENCE Wayne Club: Christian Science Society: Press Club. OLIVE M. HUSE ..... VVayne ARTS AND SCIENCE Xvayne Club: Cllristian Science Society: Press Club. . ANNA B. JENSEN ...... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Union Society: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Lutheran Club: Omaha. Club. ARTS AND Delta Zeta. M1LnRED ROEEKA JOHNSON . . Carthage, Missouri SCIENCE ETHEL JONES ....... Overton ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi: Y. XV. C. A.: XV. S. G. A.: Kearney Club: North Loup Club. CARMEN CATHERINE KASE . . West Point FINE ARTS Catholic Students' Club: Orchestra. LOUISE SUSANNE KEES ,... Beatrice AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club: W. S. G. A. gton DOANE F. KIEl'CHEL . . , johnson - LAW ' Ser'i'et:ii'y Marshall Club: Iiiteriiatioiial Relations Club: Band 1: Awgwnii 1: Freshman Monitor. C010 BENJAMIN T. LAKE ..... Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Signin Nu: Yikings: Iron Sphinx: Freshman Edi- tor Cornhuskr-rg Cornliusker Staff' 3: Chairman Freshman IW Dilj' Committee. coin MAYRA KNOWLTON ....... . . . . Hot Springs, South Dakota FINE ARTS Kappa. Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Eliiscopzilian Club: W. S. G. A.: Art Club. ayne s CONRAD F. KOEHI.ER .... Tecumseh ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Sigma. Tau Sigma. ayne CARL T. KOESTER . .... Alliance 's BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. aha ROY E. KOKEN ...... Superior BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Karma Delta Phi: Sigma. Tau Sigma: Commercial Club. E.L.KoKEs . . . . .. .Ord ARTS AND SCIENCE SOIlI'i Kappa Delta Phi: Vikings: Commercial Club: Catholic Students' Club: Komcnsky Club: First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C.: Pershing Rifles: Junior Athletic Committee. EBIERSON KOKJER . . . . Clarks erton LAW Sigrnia Phi ldpsilon: Phi Alpha Delta: Vikings: 'LZ Persliing Riiles 1: Iron Sphinx. KATE KREYCEK .... . Xvoodlalze Point AGRICULTURE Ar-hoth: Silver Serpent: Home liconoinics Club: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A. Iii.vA LEONERA KROGH . . I . . Omaha 3tl'lCC ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Vniong Lutlici-:ui Club: Omaha Club: Y. W. C. A.: W. S, G. A. .--1 -N-.vw u-vu--nl! l-n A "r1'v'-Hz' CLARA MARGARET KULIX . . Silver Creek ARTS AND SCIENCE MARY LOUISE KULA . . . Silver Creek ARTS AND SCIENCE , CHESTER W. LARSON .... Holdrege BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club: Alpha. Kappa Psi. JOHN F. LAWLOR ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Delta Tau Delta: Iron Sphinxg Chairman Sopho- more Olympics Committee. F, G. LAYMON .... . Lincoln DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. CLARENCE C. LIND . . . Arcadia LAW Hastings Club: Math Club. EARL LIEBER ..... . Lincoln ' AGRICULTURE Farm House. LOUISE OSBORN LOWRY . Evanston, Illinois ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi. DONALD W. LYLE . . . . Omaha ' LAW Phi Delta Theta: Cadet Officers' Association: Captain R. 0. T. C. 2: Pershing Rifles 2. ROBERT D. MGARTIIUR . . . Lincoln ENGINEERING A. A. E.: A. S. M. E. 2: Circulzitioxi Manager Awgwau 2. Egg- GE KE l 1 THI I ENII 1 MAI I I LOT 1 J PAL CLA ELI ISA1 eel-: eek ege oln oln dia oln nois alia coln I' 4 l I r I l If CTENEVIEVE MCCANDLESS . . Nemaha FINE ARTS Y. w. C. A. KENNETH lVICC.-XNDLESS . . . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phi: Sigma. Delta, Chi: Christian Science Society: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Industrial Research Club: Committee of 200: Foreign Rela- lations Club: Iron Sphinx: Vikings: Sport Edi- tor Daily Nehraslian 2: Press Club: Omaha Club. rIlHOMAS S. NICCLEERY .... Exeter ARTS AND SCIENCE Pre-Medic Society. ENID ALETHA MCCURDY . . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Phi: Y. XV. C. A.: W. S. G. A. MARY R. MCCOY . . . . Imperial FINE ARTS Dramatic Club: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Silver Serpent. LOTTIE ESTHER MCCURDY . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa, Phi: Y. W. C. A.: VV. S. G. A.: Foreign Relations Club. PAUL MCDILL .... University Place AGRICULTURE Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Delian Literary Society: President of Ag Club: 1921 Farmer-'s Fair Board. CI..-IRE MCMILLAN .... . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta. ELLEN MClYIILL.AN ....... . . . . Manderson, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE ISAUEI, MCMONIES ...... Lyons ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Phi Omega: Silver Serpent: Xi Delta: Y. W. C. A. Vabinut: Committee of 200. 90 IOLET MCPHERSON Crmg ARTS AND SCIENCE, IF XCHERS 1 YS YV S G R1NDo1 PH T MAJOR Lmcom ARTS AND SCIENCE Pa111d1111 Alpha C111 imma VIERLE MALCHOW West Pomt ARTS AND SCIENCE P1 Beta P111 SXIVIA MALICK Bloomlngron PHARMACY Pl1a1n1aceut1cal Socletw De11'111 N C P Club X W C A Assoc1ate Ildxtor of P11a1mac1 Annual 1991 ESTH1211 MARGARITA MARs1-111.L Arlmgton ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma R C MATTESON Genesa ELECTRIC XL ENo1NLF1z1Nc M11zY LUELLA MIELLNZ Stanton ARTS AND SCIEACE M1Rv1N M MEYERS Mannmg, Iowa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION blglllil hu I'IVIER E MILLER SCVS31d ENGINEERING BLU1 AH M11 LS Shcudan, XVs ommq AGRICULTURE lRlt.1 Ztta Home Fco11n1111u Club X XX C X NX S G X ,Farmers Fan Boaul 3 1 G11 El Luo M 1 RU GL "1' , X ...... . CII A ' L P . 41' '. '.C.A.1 .A. 1 4 . ..... . 1 I ..... . , I 1 -.-.- . n IPI J. 1 4 " , I . A W1 Craig ncoin Point ngton Ib: . CS' n gton neva anton Iowa -:ward Jming A. , V I FN CL.-IRENCE FLGYIJ MOULTGN . Fonda, Iowa , ENGINEERING Alpha Tlnlta Ulii: A. S. M. E.: A. A. Track Z. VVILLI.xxIA.MUELLER . . . Springfield ENGINEERING A. A. IC.: Sarpy County Club. GI.ENN O.MUNCER . . . . Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCE Dvltu Tau Delta. LIELEN INTARIE NEIIVMYIER . . Lyons FINE ARTS .xffllllflh J. H. NIELSON ..... . Lincoln AGRICULTURE Ag Club: A. A. E.: Cross Country UN". VVILLI.1.NI VV. NORTON . . . Polk ARTS AND SCIENCE Freslnuan Basketball. LEONA E.NUERNBERCER . . . NVzIkef'ielII AGRICULTURE, TEACHERS Iota. Sigxna. Pi: Home Econoinics Club: IV. S. G. A.: Y. XV. C. A. MARI.-IN ELEANOR NYE .... Kearney V ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Gamma: XV. A. A. .LH ' 2 3 QD RUTII OLESON ....... St. Paul ,551 P, wg on , , AGRICULTURE . 25: ' Y' Sf ,E fu Kumm Phi: Y. IV. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Kearney ffl I I X, - 'iff Club: North Loup Club: Home Economics Club. 1535 Q M' I .If 9 ...f Q 52, 92.5 5 ' -- ' 5 " . 5:52 5 I GLENN D. OLMSTED ..... Liberty gig X V 1. gp 5,:, o1,, : an ., BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION '- .gg Alnlm Iizlmia Psi: COIIIIIICFCIG1 Club. 'Q,.9,,f,,.G..0,,Q,,Q,,.Q Sm,,,5,,,C3EZS3??i'Hi5'-ISL .4 W ANNA OSTHOFF ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE A LELAND S. PAINE ...... Lyons ARTS AND SCIENCE LIELEN PARKER .- ..... Oakdale ARTS AND SCIENCE ISABEL PEARSOLL ...... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Pi Beta. Phi: Junior President. MERRITT C. PEDERSON . . Lincoln DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. NANCY VICTORIA PENNOYER . Central City ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Serpent: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: W. S. G. A. Council: Council of Committee of 200: All- University Party Committee: Episcopalian Club. FRED PETERS . . . . Lincoln 1 LAW Marshall Club. CARL HENRY PETERSON . . Neligh LAW Alpha Theta Chi: Phi Delta Phi: Phi Alpha Tau: Dramatic Club: Commandant American Legion. l'lowARn R. PETERSON ..... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa, Psi: Commercial Club. PAUL E. PETERSON . . . Omaha ENGINEERING Bushnell Guild: Sigma Tau: Alpha Chi Sigma: Union: A. A. E. T ncoln ,yons :dale naha Icoln City A. 1- b. Icoln eligh 18. 111 Icoln al naha 31 EUGENE XV. PETTEE ..... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club: Delian. JOHN A. PETTEYS ...... VVilcox BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION GLENN V. PICKWVELL . . Murdock ENGINEERING Kappa Delta! Phi: A. A. E.: A. S. M. E.: Math Club : Twins' Club. DOROTHY PIERCE ...... Orleans ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Mystic Fish: Xi Delta: Treasurer Junior Class: Press Club: Foreign Relations Club. ELSA PIERCE . ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa. Phi: Twins' Club. FRANK E. PIERCE ..... Greenwood AGRICULTURE LOUISE PIERCE ....... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Kappa Phi: Twins' Club. ORPHEUS L. POLK .... . Lincoln ENGINEERING Alpha Theta Chi: President A. S. A. E. 3. OTTO N. RADA . . . . Tobias LAW Kornensky cnibg Hastings Law Ciub. OTTO A. RAECKE . . . Central City ENGINEERING .I .. . G...-r' 'Li .,..,....-314-6--T l-A-at-' febmfief'-'rr-if-R'-.' "QI FLOYD K. REED .... Grand Island AGRICULTURE Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Acacia.. ALICE R. REESE .... Norfolk AGRICULTURE Gamma Phi Beta. MARJORIE REESE . . Upland, California ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma: Treasurer Sophomore Class: Cornhusker Staff 3. HOVVARD BOND ROBERTS . . . . . . . . . . . . Ouatona, Minnesota ENGINEERING A. A. E. DTADELYN ROBINSON ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE NIARGARET ROSENSTIHL .... Gretna ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Kappa Delta: Sarpy County Club: International Relations Club: Y. W. C. A. CLARENCE H. Ross .... David City C L R .-I G lf ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta: Phi. Delta Phi: Sigma. Delta Chi: Vikings: Iron Sphinx: Dramatic Club: Press Club: Junior Managing Editor of 1921 Corn- husker. INTON STOVER ROYCE .... Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Secretary-Treasurer of Vocational Students' Club: Treasurer American Legion. LPH S. RUSSELL ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, PRE-MEDIC Bushnell Guild. ORGE S. SALTER . . . . Norfolk ENGINEERING Sigma Gamma Epsilon: "N" Club: A. A. E.: Civil Engineering Society: Math Club: Industrial Research Club: Golf Club: Square and Compass Club: Captain of Company Winning Compet 1020: Wrestling Team 2: Blue Print 2, 3. GEK HE ME ED4 F RJ H A RV Al pn CHAI. Ph I'rI SEYII A, - and folk rnia 8 sota Coln Ula 1 City 1 a aha coln folk i S 1 i CI1fr11zG1.I SINIJUSKY . . . . Sterling FINEARTS Alplia Clll OIIICDQRIC XX. S, G. A.: X. XV. C. A.g S1111l1n11111I'e lliljl Cu111111itt0e. S.IR.x1I E. SAUNIJERS . . University Place FINE ARTS HENRY F. SGIIEPMIIN .... Elk CI-eel: ARTS AND SCIENCE, LAVV Slglllll Tau Sigxnap Lllill0I'all Club. N1ERl.IN EDWIN SCHREIBER . Xvisncr LAVV Kayxpa Sigma. EDNA O. SCHULTZ . . Fort Dodge, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta. EDGAR T. SEELEY .... . Lincoln ENGINEERING A. A. IQ. FRANCES E. SELTZ .... . DeSo1a ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi: Y. XV. C. A. Cabinetg XV. S. G. AJ Committee of 200. HARVEYJOHN SENG . . . . Lincol11 .-IGRICULTURE Al11l1:1 Gilllllllkl Rho. CHAIMERS K. SEYMOUR . Moline, Illinnis LAW l'l1i Delta Thctng 1'l1i Delta Phi: Fl'0SlI11lZl1l 1'l'0SlLlC'lIt 1. SEYMOUR SEXTON . . . Abiline,Kans11s E1,EcT1zIc.1I. ENGINEERING A. A. E. Y Nfl 91 f! 99,1 Q .- 16 ff -95-- 1 ,K -...uf Em: l..,,.,. H-,.....,. LOTTIE SHAI-'ER ..... . Lincoln AGRICULTURE Delianp Home Economics Club. EARL H. SHARP .' .... Broken Bow AGRICULTURE Ag Club: United Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Dairy Club: Alpha. Zeta. IVIARY ELLEN SHELDON . jackson, Mississippi ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha. Xi Delta: Xi Delta: XV. S. G. A. Board 2, 3: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3: W. A. A.: Press Club: Daily Nebraskan Staff 3: Junior Hop Com- mittee: All-University Party Committee 3 A11- University Night Committee: Vice-President of Industrial Research Club: Vice-President of Epis- copalian Club. BURGESS M. SHUMWAY . . Scottsbluff LAW Pi Kappa Phi. GEORGE PENCE SIMS . . . Harlan, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Alpha Tau Omega: President of Pre-Medic So- ciety: Editor-in-Chief of The Pulse: Junior Prom Committee: Zoological Society: Press Club. HAROLD P. SKELTON ..... Spencer ARTS AND SCIENCE Busllnell Guild: Pre-Medic Society: Committee of 200. FLORENCE SLATER .... . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Pallaclian: Y. W. C. A. VVILLIAM M. SLOAN . . . Geneva LAW 2. Delta Tau Delta: Phi Delt Phi: John Marshall Club. ELEANOR F. SNELL . .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta: YV. A. A.: Y. WV. C. A. CLIFFORD D. SPANGLER .... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi: Commercial Club. C P C G A1 AI HA VV! MA SYI Lincoln fn Bow iridle sissippi card ' ress om- A11- t of I pis- ttsbluff , Iowa So- Prom S pencer nittee Lincoln Geneva rshall Lincoln Lincoln ,.. V fb fiLIENN E. SPETHMAN . . . . Gretna ENGINEERING A. A. E.: Sari y County Club. PAULINE STARRETT . . . ,. Central City ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi: Y. W. C. A. CoY V. STATES ..... North Platte ARTS AND SCIENCE GRACE VIRGINIA STATON . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Dramatic Club: President of Union: Silver Serpent. ARNOLD STEIN KRAUS . LAW Blackstone Club: Foreign Relations Club: Delian. Pierce ALICE STEVENS ..... ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta: Math Club: W. A. A.: W. S. G. A.: Hockey 3: Soccer 3. . Fremont HARRY E. STEVENS . . . Fremont LAW Pi Kappa Phi: Gannna Lambda. VVADE STEVENS . . . . Beaver City LAW I Acacia: Phi Delta Phi, MAMIE EVELYN STEWART . . Waco TEACHERS Kappa Delta. SYDNEY D. STEWART .... Tecumseh . BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega: Iron Sphinx: Pershing Rifles 1: M. C. Sophomore Hop Committee: Daily Ne- hraskan Stall' 1. 'K -'v' I-'---fs ,arf p-,M--asavq-emzex f..,...,. ,.. K C -vs .A .-H5 HELEN STINES .... . Fairmont FINE ARTS W, S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Art Club: Palette Club: Vice-President Art Club 3: President Art Club 3: Cornhusker Staff 2: Vice-President Palette Club. JOSSELYN STONE ...... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta: W. A. A. HELEN STORMS . . . Q . . Auburn ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma. HOLGER STRANDSKOV ..... Lindsay ARTS AND SCIENCE Corresponding Secretary Lutheran Club: Inter- national Relations Club. EDGAR H. STRIETER ..... Seward ARTS AND SCIENCE Track Squad: Lutheran Club. Lincoln GRACE H. STUFF . . . . . . ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega: Silver Serpent: Y. XV. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Xi Delta. EATON M. SUMMERS . . . . Lincoln AGRICULTURE Ag Club: Agronomy Club: Farm House: Alpha Zeta. PAUL F. TAGGART . . . , Chambers AGRICULTURE Farm House: Block and Bridle Club: Ag Club. SHELDON TEFFT .... Vlfeeping Water ARTS AND SCIENCE, LAW International Relations Club: Industrial Research Club. Vxcron L. T orr ...... Ruskin BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acacia. E I R jx N R4 BL Ev CA VV1 mont te t te aha burn dsay I-- ard ncoln ncol n ha bers b. ate! rch ' uskin l l - P Y k I I l I - 'Ii 7 ELDO F. TOMISKA . . Guernsey, VVyoming ENGINEERING Kappa Sigma: A. I. E. E.: A. A. E. LENNA FRANCES TORRENCE . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE ROBERT R. TROYER . . Lincoln LAW Phi Delta Theta. JESSIE C. TUCKER ...... Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta: Iota Sigma Pi: Math Club: Spanish Club: Y. W. C. A. Staff: Daily Ne- braskan Staff. MARTHA E. UHLIR .... . Omaha , ARTS AND SCIENCE W. S. G. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Wayne Club. ROBERT VAN PELT . . . Stockville LAW Silver Lynx: Delta Sigma. Rho: Phi Delta Phi: Phi Alpha Tau: Press Club: Varsity Debate 2: General Chairman of University Night 3: ' Cabinut 2 3 H. M. C. A. , . BLANCHE VOTAPKA . . . Oberlin, Kansas .AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi: Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.: Komensky Club: Industrial Research ' Club: Camp Fire: Vice-President United Ag Club. EVANGELINE VVAITE .... Loup City ARTS AND sciENcE CARI. P. VV.-XGNER ..... Culbertson ARTS AND SCIENCE Ihr'-Mcrlic Society: Pi Phi Chi. XYu.LiAi1 R.VVA1.sH . . . . Morrill ARTS .-IND SCIENCE Q -1 T iff .,- "f?'?'3ff'f Rift'-'fri'Fha-'-El5f'?i'??Hliiifeie-iE eef-ie.-1-5-ls-s41..c-E....o-..,,... ., - Achoth. I Delta Chi. -100- EMILY WANEK .... . Loup City FINE ARTS DOROTHEA FAY WVARREN .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE I LEONARD T. WATERMAN . . . Lebanon BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild: Alpha Kappa Psi: Student Coun- cil: Commercial Clubg Kearney Club. PIARRY E. WEAKLEY .... Roseland AGRICULTURE Deliang Ag Clubg Varsity Dairy Club: Agronomy Clubg Secretary-Treasurer of Dairy Club 3: Sergeaiit-at-Arnis Delian 3. VVALTER A. WEBER . . . Norfolk I DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. ROBERT R. WELLINGTON .... . . . Harlowton, Montana ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Ka-ppa Phi. I. C. WERTZ ....... Richland ARTS AND SCIENCE WALTER M. WHEELER . . . Boise, Idaho CIVIL ENGINEERING Pi Ka-ppa Phi: A. A. E. PAUL I. WHITE ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS University Orchestra: University Band: Zoological Society 1 Math Club 5 Gamma Lambda 3 President Math Club. LA MONT VVHITTIER ..... Holclrege ARTS AND SCIENCE . Zity :oln non and 7 1 folk fafla land daho icoln al nt irege VVILFORD C. VVIGGINS . . . Fair-bury 1 ENGINEERING A. A. E.: Civil Engineering Society. LUCII.E D. WILLIAMS ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS WALTER JACKSON WILLIAMS . Cedar Bluffs LAW Acacia: Tikings: "N" Cross Country 3: Presi- dent Vikings: Athletic Committee 2: M. C. Junior Prom: University Night Committee. KATHERINE VVILLS ...... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta. Delta Delta: Silver Serpent: Vice-President 1: Freshman Commission 1: W. S. G. A. Treas- urer 2: Y, W. C. A. Cabinet 3. ELEANOR WILSON ..... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE, TEACHERS Delta Zeta: Kappa. Phi: Math Club. RUBY MARY WOLFENDEN . . . Mullen ARTS AND SCIENCE Dalian: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: President Delian 2, 3. KATHARINE ALICE WOLFE . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE 1"alladian: Zoological Club: W. A. A.: W. A. A. . Board: W. S. G. A.: Committee of 200: Soccer 2, 3: Hockey 2, 3: Baseball 2: Swimming 2. IRIS WOODS .... Big Horn, VVyoming FINE ARTS Pi Beta Phi: Art Club. ETHEI. IVIAY VVOODS . . . . . Diller ARTS AND SCIENCE DOROTHY WVOODVVARD . . . . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alnlm 0IllIL'l'0ll Pi. v,,..a..,fq.-.q.- ,s-.un1-wasnur-ss-:rf-v:'50-wieseivqsfmewcf-v-r . .1-1'f":r'r'f"" ff GAYLORD L. WOODWORTH .... Utica ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. E. First Year: A. A. E. THEODORE WOTH ., ..... Seward ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. A. E.: Palladian. DOROTHY WRIGHT .... . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma. ROY S. WYTHERS ...... Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Vikings: "N" Club: Assistant Business Manager Daily Nebraskau 2: Business Manager 2: Student Publication Board 3: Varsity Baseball 2: Junior Class President. MASON YERKES .... Phillips AGRICULTURE Farm House: Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club: Alpha, Zeta. JULIUS D. YOUNG ...... Craig ARTS AND SCIENCE Daily Nebraskan: Press Club: Wayne Club. NIARIAN L. YUNGBLUT .... Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa G3-Illlllilj Silver Serpent. JESSE MAHLON ZIMMERMAN . . . Lincoln ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ANDREW FRANK SCI-IOEPPEL . Ransom, Kansas LAVV Sigma Nu: Phi Alpha Delta.: Student Council: Varsity Football 3. MILES V. GLOVER .... . Gordon ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.: A. E. E.: Square and Compass Club: Adjutant AIlI8I'IC8.Il Legion: Math Club. k 2 ica xrd ha mln ips aig oln oln sas ion I 2 ? i I 1 V A r i l v fb' Z, Z1 r u .-. ' -11 . Z,.Q -A .L -L. . J.. -g , - .5 .. 4. ..,- , .'. ' ug 1.8 qv., I ' :-..: : ,:.-1. 5-E PL, ff ' -'ij'-1' -5411" Q12 '-'. . .Z-1" 531 f, .:- i . " f':2V'-""k,g- if .ENN . V-iz E '3H!."gl- -' .. L .... . ., . '- , .1 f- ., . A.,- ..:, . -.' .'.-,' - ,.,- .,g .f,,'.-. 1: .: , .5 -,-.,.-. -. m 'Q ,r if'-.-4 SH'-5 ex- Ie- :u.n ff.-.K f" - 'TL S i. .-:f ,Ir gf - 1., S .V , gt M- . . .rg 33-.zg ,L 5, ,, ,:-. --.lg I . -' ggi . '51 2 -3 . . .. -.a ' . I' :.g..,,. I :' 5 -if I-.rig ef 3-' H ,J . " 71' . ' - ,g .'f -A.2.,- , ,H :-G -1' Z: -1. gifs: -'1::::?r.-' QE. . v .21 'e-'12 .-, - . -- ', .:- - . '1' T: 1.-': -Wg. 5 ,. 3:g.':3. A - I , 1 'P-. . -v '5..-5' f - - ' ".'-. .fi : , . 1,--.g.,-.. Q . - '. 'V -. .1 F : L ' ' : "'?'f"'4 ' . 4' 1 . ': 2' M.-f., .5 . -. . ' -vw ' ... -"'0:cwIi5:s1::.41.-:5. 15.21.511-,-52',C.0..,-::3ZhivEr,:?'.q3g,-.uwkS:fSS..MQLEQ Sophomore Class Committees First Semester Olympics William Lawlor, Chairman Basil Hodson Louis Weymuller J. Arnold Fouts Claude B. Ellis Floyd Warren Samuel A. Lewis h Hop , jack Austin, Chairman Einer Nielsen, M. C. Mike M. Miles Betty Kennedy Georgia Sanduskyl Wilma Coates Zoe Schalek Entertainment H. H. Meyers, Chairman Stanley Ingalls Dorothy Lyons Refreshments Chauncey Kinsay, Chairman Katherine Beacom Phoebe Whiteman Illixer Richard Reese, Chairman Jllusic Charles Wiles, Chairman Nell Bates Muriel Allen Dehate VVilbur Wolfe, Chairman William Alexander Athletics A. E. Wenke, Chairman Leslie Noble Joy Berquist Girls' Athletics Beulah Grabill, Chairman Lois 'M. Hartman Ione Benson Social Charles Hirsch, Chairman Dan Lynch Marjorie Cooper Florence Sherman Myrtle Carpenter Second Semester ' Hop Carroll Frost, Chairman Social Clarice Green, Chairman Hope Ross Thomas Roope N - Mercedes Abbott 1i7,Ilady1IMlgkel Daisy Graff A R 136 egrerson . u . own Flavia VVaters Dorothy Pond Ifvy Day Girls' Athletics I Wallace Craig, Chairman Addelheit Dettman, Chairman Thomas Hartford ' Muflel Allen L. B. MacCashland Helen Cam Jllenir Athletirs Dfbafe Tudor Gairdner, Chairman George Turner, Chairman Ebert Miller Ruby Loper Loren Daugherty james Proebsting Flavell Funk ff: -I- Presiderxt ..... Vice-Presidegit. .. .. Secretary .... Treasurer... .MARGARET STIDWORTHY Sophomore Class OfHCSI'S First Semester . . . .EUGENE PHILBRICK . . . .PAULINE MOORF . . .LOUISE TUCRER ' R Second Semester President ...... .. .HARLAN BOYER Vice-President ..... .... R OBERTA PRINCE Secretary-Treasurer. . . .IVIYRTLE CARPENTER Sergeant-at-Arms ...4 .ELMER ANDERSON -105-- - .t..,... .1-nr.-f,.". A ..,.,., 4--f. ...sw--.,.r.1-,,S.,,-3-5,:,...3.5Egg..-,.g-1--,,1,?5-:-.,.fr,1,.,-. ..:f. Freshman Class Committees First Semester Hop james Miller, Chairman Helen VValpole Mzgk Barth Nell VVoods Mary Henderson Margaret' VVattles Kenneth Baker Elbert Evans Roberta Spain Lee Solomon Debate Herbert Brownell, Chairman Edward Cook Martin Her Athletics Oliver Maxwell, Chairman Russell Milham Freeman Hamilton Second Semester Hop Addison Sutton, Chairman Helen Bassett Don Fairchild John Lowe Gene Porter Alice Babcock Florence Garbutt Mixer Rex Smith, Chairman Wilma Melton Winifred Kerkow Ruth Small Merrill Northwall Lorna Plimpton Men's fltlzleticr Harry Dunker, Chairman Harry Frye Audley Sullivan Lyle Holland Girls' Athletic: Lauda Neuland, Chairman. Frances Gable YVilla Perkins ' Ifuy Day Ruth, Miller, Chairman Eldon Shonka Asa YVaters --106- 3 Y pr Vic Sec Ser 1 I 5 . ,f . .wi l I flff' President ...... Vice-President ...... Secretary-Treasurer. . . Sergeant-at-Arms .... F . . . . .GORDON TRIMBLE Freshman Class Officers First Semester ...ROBERT E. CRAIG . . . .BARTIE EGAN . . .FOSTER FARRELI. Second Semester President ...,.. Vice-President ...... Sergeant-at-Arms .... Sergeant-at-Arms .... -107- Secretary-Treasurer. . , .... .EDNA DIPPLE ARTHUR WHITWORTH . . .ALVERA LOFTM xx . . . .ASA 'WATERS ....AMos SHONKA FA nm A4 cgi, Q -I 5-I g -V x , , V, me ,,,..,rx:'L ...:- 1-fc....n9:.v-:Q-Q-. ,, ..... Blanchard Pennoyer Hepperly Sheldon Reed O'Laughlin Swanson All-University Parties Successful All-University parties and mixers marked the school year 1920-1921. At the first mixer of the year, which was held Saturday evening, October 2, in the Armory, over one-fourth of the student body or nearly twenty-five hundred students, attended the festivities. From 8:00 until 10:00 o'clock students poured into the rooms where gayety ruled. Remembering the first gridiron victory of the season, the Husker eleven was cheered again and again during the evening. The "Terrible Quartet," composed of Messrs. Diers, Bennett, Jones, and Wilson, rendered several selections, including t'Mandy" and old "U-U-UNI." Autumn foliage and corn shocks were used throughout the Armory as decorations. Ears of corn were suspended from the chandeliers. Shocks of corn filled each corner of the Chapel and Gymnasium. The railing surrounding the -orchestra was banked with harvest foliage. Festoons of autumn leaves were used on the balcony to give a canopy effect. Singing, dancing and yelling were on the program until a later hour. Cider and doughnuts were served during the intermissions. A skit, rather melodramatic in nature, was a feature' of the evening. A "mock'l surgical operation was held, whereby a patient's limb was severed from his body in front of the large crowd of curiosity seekers. A stretcher, nurse, doctor's assistants-and a saw-made the operation entirely realistic. At the Homecoming mixer-the night of the game with Notre Dame, October 16--the Armory was crowded with students and alumni to take part in a clever program of stunts, and dancing. Although a special luncheon was held for the alumni at Ellen Smith Hall at noon, many of the former Nebraska students attended the mixer in the evening. As the crowd entered the Armory, the students were divided according to colleges. Later, each college presented a skit, impromptu in nature. VVith a big turkey looking down on more than seven hundred students, the Armory took on a "Turkey Day" aspect at the third All-University party of the year, Saturday night, November 20. The floor was crowded all evening with students and alumni. The Michigan Aggie team was a guest of honor. The main room of the Armory was decorated with garlands of scarlet and cream. Popcorn and peanut vendors with all their honeyed cries for buyers, and three thousand cheering students seated around the arena at the State Fair Coliseum, made the fourth and last All-University party of the year, which was held February 12, a veritable three- ring circus. All the acts were there, too, from the strong man and bearded lady to the hdip of death." Five hundred couples were accommodated on the spacious Coliseum lioor when the dancing began. --108-- Th rated urth h the over the Yefy was lson, mage ere and iage. and ture, ent's Cher, the unts, Hall s the each mory rday e sand ree- the Hoor N . mv ,Q I W yi Q . ' 1-'41 I X J , T ' ' 11 13, 1 A Z I I Tlf i I 1 ' ,. J- , 11,1 15.1113 I I? 11111 9,11 49 ' ?'! Af! f A x I ...WWI 1 'I I 3- f' - Q75 'WP X X , HIV I 1 -.G . ,nllIll1l!'I-'II Q A U E I1,, S I. :lglmggwnf ,W 0 cQ,..L,n,s 109- PSN' A JACK A. LANDALE, Editor HUGH M. CARSON, Business Manager 1921 Cornimusicer CLARENCE Ross ..... WILLIAM MCCORKLE. . ADOLPH WENKE .... G.AYI.E GRUBB .... STORY HARDXNG. . . BYRON HOOPER .... MELVIN BEKINS .... 1. BURKS HARLEY. . . BEN LAKE ......,.. Assistant Editors . . . .Junior Managing Editor . .............. Art Editor . . . .Sophomore Editor .........Student Life . . .University Activities .............Publicity . . . .Athletics . . . .Niilitary . . . .Colleges -110- s Z1 'CL HA Stryker Jonas Bekins Lake Bare Randal. Cowley Graybill Hooper I Ryons Day Matvche Harcling Stenger Holloway Lames Livingstone Wahl XVatson Sheldon McCor1 le Stephens Barkley Carson Kadel Lanclale Howe Harley Barstow Ross EDITORIAL STAFF Organizations EVEA HoLLowAY MARY SHELDON GENEVIEVE LAMES JESSIE WATSON IVIADELINE STENCER College: LELAND HAWKINS RICHARD STEPHENS VVARD RANDOI, LESLIE BARE Girls' Athletic: IVIARJORIE BARSTOW SUE STILLE Ari ROBERT JONAS Student Life NORA LIVINGSTONE HEI,EN WAHI, GREGG MCBRIDE BLAINE GRAYBILL Phoiograplzers ASA WATERS W7II.LIAM JAGGER Illilitary LEONARD COVVLEY Frmlzman Editor DONALD PIERCE AUDI EY SULLIVAN BUSINESS STAFF RAY STRYKER ...... Assistant Business Manager RUTH KADEI. ..........I.... Associate Manager STANLEY IVIATZKE ............... Sales Manager .-ldfvertixing RICHARD REESE DONALD PIERCE JOE RYONS LEE HUI-'E -111- "'Ytl9'llli-lr Fir! a....,, t-4.-,gf-vt-:1 1-fa W., eds:-eww-x-an SHA-.sq ,,g1. - "Sti, ..-4Z""" 'Q "'4j15.T"'6iZ3i'f"f"tf rf , f,1"fi'iTTT,"f I Q. ,. .fs-, .. t ,- Q-A. I--.-1 .-A .. . si. ... A - ,-Y.--.... . I ::.-. '-S " ----sf-'-'-- -N M:-' -'.:. -. V J .A Y- - ---- -:--:fn - er-.Ar . - r' -..:,-..--A-,::: - :-.TN usp.. g,:..-,.is-:.-1-a,--S--w ' r.:::..-,.-.-YH , - . - ' 5, ,jggv bl' N:-1,-,-f rg :Eg : E- fees.:-, 1.-::,.-,.,..s,,..-,.,,-,,.:,gs.,,.,-pas. ..-.-t: : e.:Y.:g:-:: ,,s-.s-::t--r-u's-.-:.s-l- - - -A.-...W-:..: f,-.v.:.--.- : V . . McBride Young Holloway Tucker Stenger Hullinger Brownell Baker Sheldon Loft Stitt Gardner Ross Patterson Gustafson L. Tucker Gould Thomas Lames Miller Gilmore Henkle Doyle Gaston Barkley Harding Watson Austin Howe Mitchell Fiddock Daily Nehraslcan First Semester EDITORIAL STAFF FRANK D. PATTY ............... Editor-in-Chief N. STORY HARDING... Managing Editor DOROTHY BARKLEY .Associate Editor JACK AUSTIN ...... ..... N ews Editor ORVIN GASTON .... ..... N ews Editor GREGG MCBRIDE. . . ...... News Editor JESSIE WATSON .... .Assistant Editor LEONARD COWLEY.. .Assistant Editor r CHARLES MITCHELL .... Sports Editor Lois M. HARTMAN .Dramatic Editor MILDRED DOYLE. . . . . .Society Editor MARY THOMAS .... . . .Society Editor LOUISE TUCKER. .. . . .Society Editor MARY SHELDON .... .... E xchange Editor BUSINESS STAFF FRED BOSKING ............... Business Manager JESSE PATTY ..... ..Assistant Business Manager JAMES Frooocx ........... Circulation Manager 3.- l I L Q Hinkle Hooper VVaters Mitchell Brownell Lowe Burnett Rzmtlol Stitt Rundstrom Tucker Gustafson Gould Nusbaum Miller Farnham Fidtlock Higgins Langston Heldt Ross Lames Burtless Sheldon Gillmor Von Minckwitz Cowley Buffett Austin Gardner Howe NVatson Harding Farman Patterson McBride Gaston e Daily Neinrasican Second Semester EDITORIAL STAFF N. STORY HLXRDING ............. Editor-in-Chief JACK AUSTIN ....... .. .Managing Editor JESSIE W7ATSON .... .... A ssociate Editor ORVIN GASTON. . . .,.... News Editor GREGG MCBRIDE .... .... lN lews Editor ROY GUSTAFSON .... .... l Nlews Editor FLORENCE MILLER ............... Society Editor CHARLES MITCHELL .............. Sports Editor XV.-XRD R.-KNDOL ....... Assisrant Editorial VVriter I'I,-XRLAN BOYER ...... Assistant Editorial Writer HELEN HOWE ..... L. .Assistant Editorial Writer GERTRUDE PATTER,ON. . .Assistant Society Editor BELLE FARMAN ........ Assistant Society Editor MARY SHELDON ............... Exchange Editor BUSINESS STAFF GLEN GARDNER .... , ........ Business Manager -IAMES FIDDOCK ..... Assis.ant Business Manager KNOX BURNETT ........... Circulation Manager -IIS- W ..". .-2'-'I3-.Yil .15 I-fi-yr -gf , .2 ... .- -91 ,fzizfsg-ng J r":j":--. 4- U ..,-A ' ,.,..:- f-Q -.A .-Ar. Af.. 4..,--,.'......-....-.-W... ...s.At.a,4ii T., --.-:ff-4-A r ' . Ginn Dnnlcer J Guilford McBride ' Harding Jonas Von Mlncklvitz Ry ons Sullivan Randol McCOrkle Northwall Livingstone Maguire Barkley Grubb Howe Cowley VVatson Gillilan Awgwan---Nebraska College Comlc STAFF Editor-in-Chief ................. GAYLE GRUDB Senior Managing Editor .... CHARLES GILLII,AN Awgwan, th e Cor Junior Managing Editor. . . . .LEONARD COWLEY Associate Editor ................ HELEN HOWE Editorial JOHN A. CEJNAR STORY HARDING JEss1E VVATSON -ADA BEMIS Business Business Manager ........... GEORGE MAGUIRE VIRGIL NORTHVVALL JOE RYONS AMOS GINN AUDLEY SULLIVAN H.f.RRX' DUNKER KNOX BURNETT Cartoonists WILLARD VIENOT ROBERT J. JONAS HOWARD TURNER MARK WERNER nhusker Kollege Komic, is sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi. It appears every month with an attractive cover which lures the student to the mysteries of what is inside. --114-- I'I:mm3ng Frericks Gillilam mpears what Lantz I-I epperly Hedges Fouts Agriculture Staff EDITORIAL STAFF HAROI.D HEDGES .... .......... ......4. E d iror GRANT LANTZ ................ Assistant Editor IIATTIE HEPPERI,Y ..... Home Economics Editor BUSINESS STAFF E. A. FRERICHS ........ .... B usiness Manager O. M. KRUECER ........... Circulation Manager LEONARD HAMMANG. .Assistant Business Manager J. A. FOUTS ......... Assistant Business Managei' --115- Un1VCfSlty Press Club Acton james W Anderson, John W Austln Jack Baker Margaret Bare Leslle L Barkley Dorothy Bemls Ada Boyer, Harlan Broughton, Beatrlce Brownell Herbert Jr Brown XFrankl1n W R Buck Edward M Buck Naoml Black Oswald Carson Hugh Clatterbuck Marguerxte Cowley Leonard Cejnar, john Cottrell Flora Crapenhoft, Luclle Clark Cloyd Dallv George V Dxers Francls Dodds, Jack Doten, Joe Dow, Jeanne Evans, Imogene W Fortna, Ralph E Fogg, M M Farnham, Charles Felton, H W Flscher, Vlola I Funk, Flavel A Farman, Belle Gardner, Ione Gaston, Orvm Gmn, Amos Glllmor, Zella Green, Lloyd Gude, Leo J Gustafson, Roy Grubb, Gayle Gould, Gertrude Hanson, Esthe1 Hardlng Story Hartman Lo1s Margaret Heldt Allce Hay G D Hendrlckson, Luther Hollowav, Evea Howe Helen Hlpple Dorothx Hammond LeRoss Hubbell Harry Huse Dorothy Huse Ollve Hulllnger Mlldred Herzog Carlta Harrmgton Helen Hullrnger Valora Inger Clxfford Johnson Luther Kelly, Ralph J Kerkow, Robert Klme Leonard Klrshman Ruth Lames, Genevleve Lawrence, J P Loft, Bonnle Lucas, james A Lundeen, Ernest W Landale, Jack MacGregor, Albert E M3gU1fC, George MCBl1dC, Gregg Meler, Beulah Meyer, C C Mrller, Florence Mltchell, Charles A Mmmch, Charles T Murfln, Howard Moore, Paullne McCandless, Kenneth Newland, Charles Nlelsen, Elner Olds, Edxth l 116 OLaughl1n Alyne Patterson, Gertrude Patty, Frank D Plckwell Gayle Plerce, Dorothy Quackenbush Bert Randol Ward M Reese Rlchard G Reynolds Donald B Reynolds Reed S Roberts, Arnold Ross, Clarence Ross, Emlly Sayer, Mlldred J Schrader, H J Seeck, Vlctor O Senn, Edward L Shalmholtz, Wllbur Sheldon Mary Shonka Elden S1ms George Stevens R E Stltt Kathleen Stone, Ivan M Stllle, Sue Scrlbner, Betty Thompson, Edlth Trlmble, Chandler Tucker, Iessxe Tucker, Loulse Thomas, Mary VanPelt, Robert Von Mmckwltz, Kath Walker, Gayle C VVatson, JCSSIC B Wxltsle, Irma Wolfanger, Clara VVood, Raymond D Wythers, Roy Whxte, Walter Waters, Asa Young, Jullus E erxne ,Q V.,.L.,,1...-, ,,-.:,::1:. 1 . ,-N-..,:L,. ,.s1,,,-,f-awefueyv,.--U.- ..,-, .7-,gi-.1-.Q-,,,..,-2-7...f.3-,,s, -,,.,a,,-....:.,..,...s . . . I ' , 1 ' Y ., . - 1 , , n n I 1 1 , 1 , . , l . . , f E 1 ' Y 1 ., 1 . ' 1 1 ' ' r 1 . 1 ' V Ag , 1 ' 1 1 ' .l 1 X ' ' Y , I , . a , my I n 1 1 . ' 7 1 . , . ' . 1 i 1 ' 1 .1 . I ' . Y I 1 - 1 , 1 . . . , ' N , 1 .. 1 ' 1 I 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1'P' ll 1 Story Harding, President Alyne O'Laugl1lin, Vice-President e University Press Club The University Press Club, with its membership of more than one hundred students is a new campus organization. It made its debut this year, guided and sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, honorary journalistic fraternity for men. Q Membership in this society is limited to those who are at present engaged in some journalistic or newspaper work or who were so associated in high school. The Press Club has held monthly meetings with various speakers of note. University Night the club provided a skit for the program. Jessie lvfltslmi SCCYQYQTY Gregg McBride, Treasurer -117-- v-5--: .1:15e!3:5eflr1?el45ei-ceei1rf+3i14: 'J " -. 1. . L iz-f"::'1-f-:fp 1 Hollaway McCandless Van Brunt Barnard Adams Upton Lindgren Minnich Salter Wever Blue Print CHARLES T. NIINNICII .... ..... E ditor-in-Chief A. V. LINDGRIN ...... ..... B usiness Manager GEORGE S. S.-XLTER ........ Circulation Manager The Blue Print is the ofhcial journal of the Engineering College. It is published quarterly during the school year by the students of that college. -118- IC ,1-,feeiwfpgf 1:-1-Q-fr:q-111.-rrp- 1 ,'-gs,....-.-L...-i:z:....I,-Q-as--..-Lg..:a.:,:-,..4p:.,.z.,-Y.. ' ' W "SUCCESSFUL CALAMITYU Jones Pogne Brown Stepanek Coombs Brownell Shayler Yenne Gollehon University Players "WITHIN THE LAW" Pogues Gre en Coombs Robinson Merryhew Yenne -120- 1-Q ' 1 4x l 1 96 is if E15 5 "TWEI.FTH NIGHT" Coombs Brown Gollehon Herbert Bennett University Players NTVV ELFTH NIGHT" Brown Fogg Gould Gollchon Bennett Gibson Rice -121- -' 1 'H' we-ff rf-' -r1'frf11-rwsf-eff?-1 .2 ':1-1'+esF-f1L1111-'e'eari-:2efsfi'?4-'fiffs-'J--H-rw:-F''f'rE-i-i:'rs--Qi-5i-:ssz-g-w+-.f:-xg1r+,a,.a.,.....f.-r- '---- ,, Leich Lucas Blankenship Robinson Woods Ingalls Ross Brownell Nuss Colby Noble Matchett Forsman Carpenter Sumption Green Turner Pogue Jones Hayes Gibson Johnson Pearsall Bolter Lindsey Rystrom Coombs Holland Burt Scribner McCoy Gould Howell Coombs Merryhew Gollehan Freer Dramatic OFFICERS ' President ................... H. ALICE HOWEl.I. Vice-President .... ...HERMAN THOMAS Secretary ....... .... H ERBERT YENNE Treasurer... . ......... CARL PETERSON The Dramatic Club is an honorary organization that dates back to about 1900 when it was organized by Miss Alice Howell, instructor of dramatic art. Tryouts for member- ship are held once each year, and the candidates considered by the judges to have special ability in dramatic work are elected members. There are sixty members this year. The purpose of the organization is twofoldg to develop students with talent in this work and to bring better plays to the University. The Dramatic Club produces two public plays each year. -122- e nlland Ien wer- :ial :his :lic Harley Patty Winegar Van Brunt Smith Balley Diers Brownell Richards Gillilan Schroeder Tnplett Kosmet Klub OFFICERS President ...... ............ Vice-President. . . . . Secretary ..... ............. MEMBERS RUSSELL BAILEY HARLAN BDYER SAMUEL BROWNELL FRANCIS DIERS CHARLES GILLIAN J. BURKS HARLEY -123- .FRANK WINEGAR .RoLLA ND SMITII . .FRANCIS DIERS FRANK D. PATTY FRED RICHARDS HERMAN SCHROEDER ROLLAND SMITH RICHARD TRIPLETT FRANK WINEGAR 5 M. M. Fogg, Professor of English Director of Debate Seminar Debating The "Think Shops' Buzzing Again The inter-collegiate debate schedule this year comprised again two debates with the University of Iowa. After this was arranged, Prof. M. M. Fogg put into motion and turned over to the Seminary members, the machinery that has contributed to turn out so many Nebraska winning teams. Four of the "intellec- tual gymnastsn of last year returned. The thorough training of the reorganized argumentation and debate courses furnished a basis for the addition of excellent new material for this mental sport. The outlook was therefore very cheerful for the production of two more of the old-time finished products to engage in the battle of brains with the lowans. To know fully the activity of the Nebraska "Think Shop," set up twenty years ago? one has to enter it at several times. At one time the room is quiet, with paper strewn everywhere, as if a cyclone had struck it. The walls are covered with the placards of twenty-cne victories of thirty debates since IQO2. The enormous bulletin boards are plastered with countless instructions. Spindles -124- bates g put 1 has zllec- iized :llent l for 1 the venty quiet, s are i902. ndles Nebraska Negative Team at Iowa City F. C. Campbell, Law '23 O. A. Drake, Law '22 Lincoln Kearney John Noll, '21, Law '23 Sheldon Tefft, '22, Law '24 Ransom, Kansas Weeping VVater are everywhere, but each with a definite purpose, as indicated by its tag. Then, the attention is drawn to a number of solemn, long-faced readers, in fact, if not for the occasional exchange of communication blanks, the "Shop" seems to be reminiscing of its glorious past. At another time, it has the appearance of a stock exchange at the closing hour, and yet another time, one wonders whether Professor Fogg is conducting a boxing class in the art of sparring for an opening. These are the activities, however, that are a part of the debater's training in digging down to the bottom of a question, in lining up sifted evidence for con- clusions, and in gaining agility and resourcefulness in meeting emergencies. The debates, April 28, were conducted on the new plan Iowa and Nebraska started in the middle west last year and which has since been adopted by a half dozen state universities to the northeast-no special faculty training for the battles, no formal decision by a board of judges, and a give-and-take open- forum discussion at the conclusion when the audience tossed up questions to speakers and teams, a feature that proved highly interesting and valuable last year. 'Resolved, That the Policy of the Closed Shop Should Receive the Support of Public Qpinionn was the question. At the preliminary contest, April 13, inter- -125- Nebraska Affirmative Team at Lincoln li. T.AGi'ether, '22 Loveland, Colorado L. B. Finkelstein, Law '22 Lincoln collegiate debate honors for the year the following: AFFIRMATIVE At Lincoln Louis B. Finkelstein, Law '22, Lincoln Ewald T. Grether, '22, Loveland, Calif. Cecil C. Strimple, 'Law '22, Omaha H. L. Caswell, '22, Fort Hays, Kan. H. L. Caswell, '22 McDonald, Kansas C. C. Strimple, Law '22 Omaha were awarded by a faculty Committee K NEGATIVE Hi Iofwa City Fred C. Campbell, Law '23, Lincoln O. A. Drake, Law '21, Kearney Sheldon Tefft, '22, Weeping Water Q john Noll, '21, Ransom, Kan. A News Letter was sent as a New Year greeting to 144 members of teams and seminaries who have debated for Nebraska University since IQO2. It con tained 10,000 words of news about the debate warriors scattered over the earth The debate seminar boasts of being the only class which has an alumni of its own I -126- eto teams con- earth. own. -..R X X X N , k . XX X K X - X MSX xxx X WXQXXV'-xxx X X-xt xx ' ,A X Q X X X x X xkx, ,- XXX X-,V x ' X X XXX X XX V F X N Q Tux X fTXX XX CLA X1 N V 5 nl effc'.K-ff-rf-evra-e:-:fuer-U-: Q-.f,-.a.:e---ner...,f.Q-...-.-1... 1.-.-. -..... ...Q .z.. Q ... , H-,...,. ao... ...4- -. l X ti Colonel George W. Moses G. W. Moses, Colonel of Cavalry, head of the Department of Military Science at the University of Nebraska, was born in Ohio in 1872. Following his graduation from Rayen High school at Youngstown, Ohio, in, 1890, he entered Mount Union College at Alliance, Ohio, and left that institution in 1892. Colonel Moses then entered the Military Academy at West Point and graduated there in 1896. He was on duty with the war deparment from 1898 to 1899 and in the latter year went to Cuba. He served in Cuba for one year and was sent from there to the Philippines. He was promoted from second lieutenant to first lieutenant of cavalry on September 14, 1899. After sixteen months in the Islands, he was sent back to the states where he remained until 1905, when he was again ordered to the Philippines, this time going as captain of the Ninth Cavalry. He returned from the Philippines in 1907 and in 1908 was sent to Cienfuegos, Cuba, with the Fifteenth Cavalry. In 1909 he returned to the States and attended the Army School of the Line from which he graduated with honors in 1911. Following this he was sent to the Staff College and graduated there in 1912. He was ordered to the Mexican border in 1913 and served there until 1916, when he was promoted to a major and sent to Fort Sam Houston. From 1916 to 1917 he was commandant of cadets at Minnesota, but left that university in June,t1917, when he was appointed colonel and put in command of the 324th Cavalry. He accompanied this regiment to France in 1918, was with the regiment until October, 1919. After a term with the quartermaster's corps he was sent to Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia, and served there until September, 1920, when he came to Nebraska as head of the military department. Following the war, he was reduced with other officers, to a lower rank and served as major until March, 1920, when he was made lieutenant-colonel. In July, he was raised to the rank of colonel. ' Colonel lNf1oses wears six campaign ribbons. One for the Spanish-American war, one for the Cuban pacification, and one each for the Cuban occupation, Moro war, Mexican border service and the WVorld war, Besides this he has a Croix de Guerre, which he received, together with the Palm for "Exceptional Gallantry in Action" in the Meuse Argonne Sector, November 10, 1918. He also has the silver star, American citation, and was cited for exceptional gallantry and efficiency December 25, 1918, for his work with the Eighty-Ninth Division, November 9-11, 1918. -128- tm- as en ance I C1113 from an er e he g as was tates was oted adets an 1918 rgxa rtary an was , one xrcan h he eus an wlth Reserve fflcers Tralnlng Corps The Reserve Ofheers Trarnmg Corps estahllshed at the UDIVCFSIIY of Nebraska under the Act of Congress of June 3 1916 IS formed excluslvely of Infantry The Cadet Corps IS organued as one regrment of two battallons, each battalron of four companles and a band The enrollment IS slrghtlv less than a thousand In addxtron to the above there IS a umor Unlt rn the School of Agrrculture of 127 cadets organlzed into two ccmpames The Cadet Corps IS temporarrly under strength Thls 1S accounted for by the fact that those students who serx ed durmg the World War were glven UUIVCFSIIY credxts and exempted from the requlrement Approxlmately three hundred who would ordrnauls have been recelvmg mstructlon took advantage of th1s credlt to wlthdraw from the tralnmg The professor of mllrtarv sclence and tactlcs, Colonel G W Moses, cavalry, IS assxsted rn admrmstratron and rnstructlon by a detarl of three ofhcers, two warrant officers and ten non commlssxoned ofhcers of the Regular Army Captaln Robert W Nrx jr, rs execu trve officer and rn general charge of admmlstratron The supply officer Captaln VVllllaITl C Murphy Infantry, assisted by a staff of UllIVCFS1tj students, rssues all unlforms, equlpment and books requrred Each cadet IS supplxed vt 1th umform except shoes rlfle, belt bayonet, scabbard and certaln mxlltary books for classroom work The Warrant otlicers and non commrssloned oflicers are actxve, energetlc soldrers Because of thenr qualrtles of leadershlp, mllltary knowledge and experlence the mayorlty of them were commlssloned durmg the war, thelr grades ranglng from second lleutenant fhere lb now a satlsfactory dr1ll Held, accesslble at all tlmes, our gallery range IS the equal of the best ln the corps area, our classrooms are large comfortable and con venlent Credrts are now adjusted ln sultable proportlon to the scope of the work covered ln the advanced course, and the morale mterest and enthusiasm are growlng as the students are beglnmng to realxze the lmportance of the work A very rmportant step towards the advancement and promotron of the work was taken bv the formatron of a mrlxtary commlttee composed of the Dean and one alternate from each of the V3I'l0llb colleges of the Unlverslty, the executlve Dean of the UHIVEFSIIQ and two members from the Mllrtary Department the professor of m1l1tary scxence and tactlcs as chalrman of the commxttee All matters relatlve to the co ordmatxon of the Mrlltary Department wrth the other colleges and departments of the 1nst1tut1on are referred to th1s commlttee The R O 'I C rnstructlon lncludes all subjects rn Mrlrtarx Art and Sclence whlch are necessary to quallfy a well educated young man to enter upon hrs dutres of second lxeutenant 1n the Untted States Reserve Corps The course IS dulded 1nto two parts namely F1rst two years IS a basic course dxuded 1n the proportxon of two hours p actxcal and one hour theoretlcal per week Second, two years or the ads ance-cl course, contams two hours pracucal and three hours fl1LOI'CflC'll per week Thls UHIVCYSIYX requrres all phjsrcally fit male students to enroll for the baslc course I'he second tvso years are open to selectlon by such students as show especlal QU3lltlCS of leadership Those elrglble for the advanced course are selected by the professor of m1l1tary sclence and tactxcs and the chancellor of the Unlversrty After erther course IS entered upon xts satlsfactory completlon IS a prerequlslte for gladuatlon ln any college or unlverslty 1n the Unlted States ln whlch the course IS offered Yery nearlv all first class colleges and umversxtres are now featurmg the R O T C as the most lmportant of all student act1v1t1es The leadmg fraternrtles of Amerrca have y, , lr l l' 1' I O ' ' ' In i 1 - . -. 1 . - - - - - ' 1 s D - - I . - .' . . , . I l 1 ' - L . . 1 . . , D , 7 . . . . . S ' s . A 5 n , u ' .5 - E ' y 7' 1 A V D 7 ,Q to captain. H if ' Y - , . , V . . . . ' 1 d u . n b . . . . i . . - . . . V . Q V 7 2 , . . . . . . . V . . . . . . J .. A ' 9 d ' n n y Y Y : . '. . 1 . r . . 7. . , P V E . ' . 5 . d A " ' Q u 1 u 7 n 7 u 1 h' f Y , . . . I y d I . . , . V --129- V - 2 1 ' strongly endorsed the R. O. T. C. for patriotic reasons and urged their members to try to qualify for the advanced course. The Freshmen are privates and receive instruction in the following subjects: Organi- zation and Administration of the Company, Close and Extended Order, Scouting and Patrolling, Ceremonies, Physical Training, Interior Guard Duty, Hygiene, Sanitation, The Rilie, Bayonet, The Infantry Pack, Marksmanship and First Aid. During this period of the military work the cadets are instructed and trained in the duties of the private. I - The Sophomores or second year students are non-commissioned oliicers. In addition to the subjects covered by the Freshmen, their course includes leadership, military sketch- ing and map reading, and the special arms, such as automatic rilie, machine gun, one- pounder, stokes mortar, etc. Special stress is laid upon the duties and responsibilities of the non-commissioned officer, and they are exclusively employed in this capacity. The members of the first year, advanced course, are instructed and trained primarily as lieutenants. This does not preclude their serving in a subordinate capacity for receiving instruction in subjects not previously covered by the course. These students are rotated in duties and permanently commissioned in accordance with the general principles of com- pany administration and instruction. The fourth year men in the second year of the advanced course are trained primarily in the duties of captains and are given as frequent opportunities as may be possible to perform the duties of such higher cadet ofHcers as may' exist in the cadet corps. Those students who are permitted to take the advanced course are entitled, upon its completion, to credit for a minor in the College of Arts and Sciences. The cadet ofhcers are chosen as far as practicable from the advanced course students. Owing to the few students taking the advanced course during this session appointments were made from among the Sophomores or second year cadets to fill up the vacancies. The cadet officers are charged with the outdoor instruction and discipline of their respective organizations, their work being supervised by the ofiicers and non-commissioned officers of the regular establishment. In order that the cadet officers may have the confidence and assurance that is born in commanding, instruction and disciplining, the actual work and the responsibility for the results obtained is thrown wholly upon them-to the end that they may have all the practical experience possible of leading and directing thereby better fitting themselves for reserve officers upon completion of the course. -l3U- J try gani- and ation, eriod iition :etch- one- es of xarily iving ,tated com- f the quent rs as anced Arts dents. ments ncies. active ficers 2 and : and , that ereby CAPTAIN JAMES H. HAGAN Commlssloned Instructors CAPTAIN VVILLIAM G. MURPHY -131- ...... .,.f... ...M ,...,. m..,.......f.. -..,. .. w w I BURKS HARLEY Lleutenant Colonel Reglmental Officers MISS DOROTHY HIPPLE CLARENCE ROGERS Sponsor Captain and Adjutant ffm M R A!-R R ,Wifi-1 , R , .5 Oi 1 ini! 1,5 . - , ala a ln Hn l 135---1 1',",1 E H131 . EEN!! , w-1 iflii HM f IW WM 5 'E R zffl 1!'K M 11 M li! 1 :W M Q R an 3 13 I 4 ? Yi :N 1 X R M as 1 1 'F 'ff 13 '5 ' . R N .l . I ' W ei X w E! i wir nl ' M EMM ag- 'R' M ' R' I R M E Q i: R -Q V Mi W FU i f UW AW: W UH 2 'RW E W! jx Zi!!! f R EW gr W' :Z ' x Wa 1 Q3 N' , :XCR f' 5 5 rg! 'n i Tifli N Ai Maxx: , 5 1, 'Q f E ,l ' ix . 5 ' Q R R Q ? ' FF 24 R Q if 132 ' fin iii il 41 E Pershing Rifles J. BURKS HARLEY .......... ...........Captain Joe RYoNs .......... ..... F irst Lieutenant ALLAN M. WILSON .... JOSEPH G. NoH ...... . Abbott, Lysle Acton, james Almy, Gerald Bailey, G. V. Bryan, Arthur Bugeon, Russell Clark, Clare Corlett, John Crook, Elmer Coates, N. W. Deal, Robert M. Dohrman, Dewey Doremus, F. H. Drake, H. W. Easter, Nelson Egelston, Horace Free, Fredrick Gilbert, Steven Haines, John Hall, Forest Hansen, George M. Hanson, Ivan Hawkins, L. B. Hays, A. L. Hayes, Edwin Hebenthal, E. M. Hyde, A. L. Hughes, Louis ..Second Lieutenant . . . . .First Sergeant Hogue, VVillard Horst, Arthur Isaacson, Clarence Kendall, A. VV. Kimball, F. G. Kimberly, Herbert King, Stephen Lewis, G. K. Lewis, John Loewensteen, Edwin Masin, joe Minster, Daniel Northwall, M. WV. Patterson, Robert Pickwell, gl. P. Richmond, Russell Swengle, lWarcus Swengle, Elmer Troutman, Stanton Van Horne, Maurice Walker, G. C. VVells, F. J. VVhiting, Edward Williamson, VV. Willey, Howard VVisby, A. B. Wood, R. D. Mockler, R. L. IPI. N i if 1 L V 1 n SN O I 5 I1 5 rl' I W W W U 'WH 555i QL ffm 3' M132 : 1' MM, Mai? HW ifil fl QE? m lg 'N 11,3 V' V in V if. 1, If 1 MISS ISABEL PEARSOLL Sponsor N University Band IIERMAN SCHROEDER XVILLIAB1 T. QUICK First Sergeant and Drum Major Di1'6Cf01' CECIL MATHEWS Chief Musician -134- x. University Band CECIL MATTHEWS ............................. Chief Musician HERMAN G. SCHROEDER ....... First Sergeant and Drum Malon First Class Musicianx Adams, C. VV. Brown, VV. C. Clem, R. L. Coglizer, P. C. Andrews, L. L. Cglbyy F, C, Bengston, M. A. Cramb, N. L. B0Yd, L' B- Dawson, L. A. Christenson, A. W. Deal, E, P, Edwards, B. C. Deal, R, M, Elliott, L. D. DOW, D, A, Graham, VV. R. Fling, C, O, Gray, L. M. Gray, W. Tf Heim, H. I. Lowe, W. R. Lunner, R. E. Matousek, L. D. Smith, R. B. Sobotka, A. B. Sturdwant, VV. Van Horn, M. Watkins, G. N VVils0n, J. C. Thomas, H. R. Stevens, H. E. Richardson, VV. Second Class Jllusifianx Ammer, A. L. Anderson, J. V. Barth, M. 13. Bickford, D. Bixby, G. Forbes,'V. A. Gage, B. B. Johnson, VV. O. jones, T. K. Nicholson, L. D Nuernberger, VV Oberndorfer, J. Plass, C. E. Ragan, C. E. Raikes, V. A. Robertson, G. E Ryan, C. C. Sanders, E. D. Schmidt B , J- 1 M- Schwab, K. D. Shickly, M. F. Stoner, J. F. Sullivan, A. Thompson, C. Seaman, H. A. Weller, I. VV. lfVells, F. I. "5 -,-.V .lib-L.-e i A331132 if-' 'ffij I-'..' i -: '- -'ff x"n' . "' --T., -'T'-,',,.-.f7i4: 'T ..'-.':. , ,F The Pershing Medal The Pershing lVIedal is a memento presented by General John Pershing to a member of either the Junior or Senior class, who, being a member of Pershing Rifles, has a military standing, determined by his soldierly bearing, attention to discipline and general military efficiency, C25 by his standing as a University student, each to be given equal weight. The trophy is awarded each year at the time of Commencement exercises. No man may receive the award more than one year. The award is made by a committee consisting of the Dean of the Faculty, the commandant of cadets and a third member, the last to be chosen by a vote of the active members of the Pershing Rifles. g The medal was first presented in 1911 on Commencement Day. It has been an annual ceremony to make this presentation each year since that timeg Burks Harley, student head of the cadet regiment in 1920 and 1921, was awarded the medal in the spring of 1920. -136- '- "'1:-:- we-:-w --ff -1-4:-J. '.- . Q .-L-v J A f... '-'-e.:,fl..i..4-.-Q.-ig K .. -.f -. " ' ' - . A ,:-'s s... '1'f's"t-rv-1-1,.f U -.g V lw 1.-U.-L.-...,,,.-.K,...,-a..y.,s...,.. ... ....,-..-.... -,.-, First Battalion Officers ARDEN GODWIN Major -137- MISS ALICE HELDT Sponsor 7 , I Li Alf Arl Bm Bef Bli Bov Bm Bu: Bu1 Brc Brc Ca' Ch Cla Cla Cr: Cr: Crm Cu Die Do Du Egn Eh. E11 Em l Aldrich, Robert S. Arp, S. Baehr, Henry A. Beebe, Homer Bliss, Roy Bowers, Raymond Buck, Edward Burk, Asa Butler, Arden Browning, Donald Brooking, H. E. Cavett, Charles A. Christianson, H. U. Clark, Charles C. Clayton, Glenn L. Craig, C. H. Cramer, James V. Cropper, Floyd A. Curran, Thomas H. Dierks, John M. Dodds, John M. Dunham, Lawrence Egelston, Horace J. Ehlers, Leroy C. Elliot, Archibald W. Emery, Clare A. Company A Ewing, Lyman L. Fairchild, D. S. Felton, Harold YV. Fenton, Daniel A. Fowler, Colonel G. Gilbert, M. W. Godtel, VVilliam H. Gould, Harold S. Hall, Forst R. Haman, Otto L. Harding, Kenneth Hartford, Thomas Hiebenthal, Edgar M. Higgins, Curtis D. Hoy, George D. Holland L le i Y Hollingsworth, Holis O. Haskel, John C. Jensen, Clarence Jewell, Floyd W. Jungmeyer, Oliver King, C. B. Kitt, Riley B. Kohl, Adam D. Kotinek, Frank T. Kuse, Melbourne WV. Lang, Byrel Lanning, Harry A. Larken, Harold Loomis, George W. Lundgren, Rupert WV. McDermott, William lN1cGrew, Ralph V. McKer1ty, Gordon S. McKenty, A. H. McGlasson, Sidney G. McMeekin, H. R. Mar'es, Lumir lW. Marsh, Joe G. Nlaxwell, Oliver C. Miller, James F. Mitchell, Charles A. Henry F. Murray, Nehren, Fred C. Nichols, Ben M. Nichols, James B. Nichols, Edward C. Nichols, Maynard L. O'Rouke, Kenneth S. Parmelee, Howard M. Paul, Harry J. Peckham, Herbert B. Pecha, Harry Petersen, Axel --139- .. ,.. -wfwwgw Pickwell, John P. Pierce, Glenn C. Ragan, Leslie M. Reed, Burkett E. Replogle, Russell Reusell, Carson Roope, Thomas B. Sausee, Cyrel J. Scofield, Marion C. Smith, Hazen D. Sharp, Leslie Stenger, Fred O. Springer, Carlton H Stewart, Sidney D. Straham, John E. Turnbull, Darl D. Uerling, Harry H. Van Brunt, Vilinslow VValt, Ernest NVard, Roscoe E. 'vVaxman, Alexander VVeber, Julius A. YVeller, Freeman VVhittier, Lamont N. Wlhite, Elven Wloods, Clayton XV. MISS VERA ERWIN Sponsor X Company B ALLAN M. WILSON NORRIS G. KENNY Captain First Lieutenant EDWARD SENN Second Lieutenant -140- . ,A , , f fri-5, rf UMA, ' l, 4 r 3 Abbott, Elmer Y. Aitken, Phillip M. Anderson, Evar L. Avery, Harold G. Bloom, Everett O. Branson, VValter E. Brown, Milton O. Cadwallader, Leslie E. Campbell, Arthur WV. Clark, Clare Cole, Ralph H. Crabtree, VV. H. Dale, H. A. Detwiler, Ralph J. Downing, Dyle R. Drake, Henry W. Fisher, Leslie A. Fleck, Elmer E. Francis, Arthur Forney, L. W. Garrison, W. P. Gemmell, John R. Gibson, Launce VV. Graebing, John H. Hagenbuch, G. Gwynn Havlovic, Arthur J. .: n. Company B Hayes, Edwin VV. Helm, Verne C. Healy, E. K. Hogan, Gerald D. House, Cecil N. Hughs, Louis K. Jenkins, Paul R. Johnson, Frank YV. Kier, Lamont B. Krage, Richard R. Kreuch, Paul C. Lavine, Maurice L. Lee, Robert M. Lewis, George K. Littlefield, Sanford McGrew, Paul C. McHargue, Chester Mackey, Richard Mapes, Bliss C. Margrave, Howard J. Mathes, Ralph Maxwell, Robert W. Matxner, Theophile Mendelson, Harry G. Meredith, Mac Mitchell, Bruce Nlumby, Ernest E. -441- Owens, G. B. Parker, John L. Pettit, joe Pierce, Donald VV. Purdon, Cyril D. Quattrochi, G. A. Schapers, VV. A. Schneider, james H. Schumann, Ferdinand Simmons, WV. J. Smit, Irvin I. Smith, Rolland H. Sorenson, Regnar IW. States, Layland F. Stephenson, O rval XV. Strasser, Harold G. Swanson, Thomas V. Taylor, G. H. VanDenbark, Melvin VVebster, Lawrence N WVeiss, Victor J. VVeiland, VV. B. WVillia1nson, VVilbur R VVoerth, G. H. VVolf, G. Raymond XVood, G. L. N. ,Xt ,J f MISS MYRTLE CARPENTER Sponsor Company C EDGAR TULLIS JOSEPH NOH ' K First Lieutenant Captam CLARENCE PAVEY Second Lieutenant 3 -142- Acton, james W. Adams, Harry A. Addison, Hubert A. Albin, Henry T. Anderson, David B. Arthurs, Leo J. Baumgartner, Walter Beatty, VVallace D. Blaser, Arthur C. Boner, Merlyn S. Boysen, Alfred R. Bryant, James C. Buttery, John J. Challburg, Martin W. Collins, VV. A. Conover, Earl V. J. Davidson, Lawrence L. Donat, Bryon I. Dougherty, Ralph Y. Engel, Earl H. Finke, Otto A. Forsman, Roy C. Frick, John A. Garrey, Rubert L. Company C Gochenouer, Clarence VV. Godtel, VVilliam J. Gray, Gerald L. Halbersleben, David L. Hanson, Fred T. Hansen, Harvey C. Hawkins, Leland P. Hawley, Lewellen C. Hill, Russell R. Hook, Charles A. Hoover, Ladd Hyatt, Guy S. Isaacson, Clarence A. Johnson, Henry johnson, VV. H. Judge, James E. Karo, H. Arnold Kerr, Clarence M. Kimball, Theodore G. Krechefsky, Sam L. Kroehler, Robert A. Lewis, John P. Ludke, Ernest Macauley, Bernard J. -143- Mann, Hubert E. Masin, Joe W. Mattison, Ray E. Meyers, Austin I. Miltenberger, Clarence Morton, Herschek B. lN1cGrew, Paul Caress Nimocks, George L. Norris, Jack C. Opp, Alvin M. Perry, Dallas VV. Scott, Robert A. Selk, Erwin L. Smith, P. Monroe Stoetzel, Walter V. Straka, John A. Sutton, Addison E. Thomas, Clyde E. Trump, Ralph O. Vose, Ralph H. Weigel, Herman VV-eldon, Marcus D. Wise, Harold VV. Wynkoop, John F. E MISS MARGARET LANHAM Tiponsor Company D -144-- JAMES PROEBSTING Captain Zyff f 1'- f f ':i?f'f 1. if I 1 "1'.f'v 1 . WS5' ali i ., me f -2 Q if 2 V '39 ,. L J X, f l l ff' ,,,Q ll. ,ffoir tif 52.12. f M 'S lG ' Company D Anderson, I. W. Edwards, F. C. Hatch, O. C. Putman, VV. E. Andrews, M. R. Egan, B. P. Heim, T. E. Precopio, A. T. Arehart, R. E. Farnsworth, M. G. Heperly, J. VV. Reed, E. C. Babcock, R. M. Farrell, F. F. Jacobs, F. VV. Reese, R. C. Bancroft, P. M. Fortna, C. L. Johnson, W. E. Rhodes, H. Beckman, C. Freeman, N. E. Kovanda, I. A. Robb, R. E. Bachkora, C. A. French, M. M. Kruger, C. C. Reynolds, D. B. Berck, VV. W. Garritson, W. Kountz, T. Schumucker, R. C Bowness, H. R. Giradot, W. B. Lang, F. W. Slobodski, D. Bowlin, S. A. Gowen, G. G. Lux, E. Schumucker, E. Brown, C. L. Hohlback, A. Layton, M. H. Scheinholtz, VV. Brown, R. NI. Hahn, E. E. Leisey, A. I. Sherman, M. G. Carpenter, F. L. Haines, J. E. Lock, M. M. Summers, E. M. Carter, W. D. Hart, R. K. Mackey, H. M. Smith, D. F. Cook, G. C. Heebner, C. G. Mead, C. M. Schmidt, J. C. Compton, H. P. Hoffmeyer, A. Moore, J. L. Sprague, G. F. Cooley, H. P. Hoppock, W. E. McLaughlin, H. C. Thompsen, C. P. Crowell, C. C. Haegan, L. R. lVIcGlasson, R. Virtue, I. B. Davidson, R. H. Hattan, G. B. Metcalfe, A. S. VValker, G. C. Daniels, A. M. Hilpert, A. H. Morgan, F. B. Weakley, G. C. Degher, V. I. Hornby, P. H. Nielson, H. P. Wallen, L. A. Downs, C. M- Haecker, F. W. Olson, G. G. VVagner, S. P. Dunlap, G. L. Hall, H. R. Olson, A. F. VVolfh, C. C. Drishaud, R. H. Hernly, A. L. O'Donell, F. J. Wanek, R. A. Dessmeyer, H. S. Hunt, G. A. Patch, WV. C. Whitney, C. M. Earhart, F. N. Ilarris, W. M. Peterson, S. H. Wittstick, O. E. Easter, N. A. Hartman, E. A. Peterson, J. C. Winslow, VV. Yeoman, K. C. -145 - :-:Q1--fxsfg.-.',..f:.,..cA?5-XA:,:.1..,,qu..L,,,.,.......,.,.,..,..,.-e.... ' ..,+..-M.. .-.4 .. , ,,. Non-Commissioned Instructors WARRANT OFFICERS JAMES W. JAMES HOMER F. PENNINGTON FIRST SERGEANT LYTTLETON LEWIS SERC-EA NTS WILLIAM F. SULLIVAN WALTER L. RICHARDSON Jo1IN PATTON JOHN DAVIS HARVEY O. VVILLIAMS ' -146- WILLIAM C. MEYER ELCA M. GLENDY Ross A. PHEICI VVILLIAM T. FRENCH I MISS RHEA FREIDELL Sponsor Second Battalion Gfficers RICHARD TALBOT Major ! -147 , . XX X J 1 f MISS GRACE SHEPHARD Sponsor Company E FRED H. RICHARDS HARRY LATOWSKY L aptain First Lieutenant DONALD HEWITT Second Lieutenant -1484- Aegerter, Mi. E. Almy, G. M. Anderson, W. L. Armitage, E. M. Bartunek, E. Bencoter, I. Berry, H. C. Black, L. E. Brown, C. H. Brownell, H. Bugen, R. E. Carpenter, G. E. Casselman, F. D. Chapman, F. D. Costello, j. E. Cooley, C. R. Cook, S. H. Corlett, I. A. Derma, c. H. L. Dunker, R. VV. Falk, A. E. Hawkins, B, A. Hewitt, D. R. Company E Holling, G. C. Huddleston, A. N. Hyde, A. L. Kerkow, W. R. Koch, L. A. Krausem, K. Kroese, Ira Little, S. M. Long, R. Lowe, I. G. Magee, J. B. Matchett, F. L. Nlayer, H. F. McCandless, R. NI Mellberg, R. J. Miller, J. VV. Minsler, D. M. lVlo1'ris, E. W. Musgrove, R. M. Noble, L. H. Noragon, M. H. Northwald, M. VV Nielson, R. F. -149 -- Ottoe, R. B. M. Packard, VV. L. Patterson, R. VV. Peterson, Axel Pickering, C. VV. Pike, A. J. Pogue, L. VV. Popelar, I.. F. Ratchsack, H. VV. Reichenback, G. X Rystrurn, C. A. Sandstedt, R. D. Scholl, G. L. Schroeder, H. F. Schreflele, C. A. Stewart, J. V. Swarthout, H. M. Uhlir, T. E. YVesterman, I. D. VVidman, H. E. VVisby, A. B. Ziegler, M. H. Zinc, L. C. X 2 D MISS ICTHEL JOHNSON Sponsor C O 1'1'1 P 8. fly w JOSEPH L. RYONS PAUL A. BREHM Captain First Lieutenant T. B. HORD SEELEY First Lieutenant -150- Apking, George Bailey, Gendall V. Ballantyne, George Barge, Robert E. Bartlett, Earl VV. Blume, Winfred F. Bon, Wilbur F. Burnett, Knox F. Burr, Harold L. Carson, Paul A. Carveth, D,Vliet Cary, John H. Davis, D. D. Davis, Kenneth D. Dvoracek, Carl E. Eilers, Edwin I. Ellermier, Frank D. Elmen, Robert C. Estill, Robert Fletcher, Ralph F. Faltys, Lambert G. Fisher, jack Foxwell, Lester G. Frye, Harry Finney, George H. Gable, Jacob H. Gibbon, Paul D. Gibbs, Russell A. Greenberg, Max Harvey, D. Hale Helsing, Reuben C. Company F Hale, Merle M. Hansen, john E. Hare, Jarret J. Hartzell, Theodore N. Helmstadter, Carl VV. Hodges, YVilliam NI. Hogoboom, Lewis R. Hook, John E. Hranac, Frank jackson, Robert YN. jones, Verne D. King, George S. Klein, I. B. Kittleson, Charles Kreeger, Richard S. Lake, Elmer J. Lewis, Ernest V. Lang, Clarence LeRossignol, Edward Lewellen, Verne C. Livinghouse, Thad H. Long, Leslie D. Lukins, Isaiah, Jr. Marshall, Cecil E. Meyer, William P. Mockler, Richard L. MOf1ACll, Arthur D. lN1oore, Forrest M. lN1oser, Edwin L. McClelland, Elmer E. McCreary, Harold Al. -151i McGregor, Donald C Nelson, Nels F. Norris, Donald VV. Ogden, Warren E. Polk, Robert L. Pollard, George M. Paap, Paul Q. Pepper, john A. Rogers, Paul H. Renie, Irvan S. Richard, Clinton G. Richmond, Russell F Rowe, Clayton R. Sargent, Henry A. Sargent, james H. Schaaf, Harold H. Schaupp, Roscoe F. Schram, Edward L. Scott, Arden Stanley, Haro Stark, Cecil M Starr, J. R. Strand, Eddie R Styker, Thomas H Tyler, Harold J. Turner, Howard R. YVest, Fitz Hugh I.. VVhiting, Edward Wlhite, Claude H. VVyant, Harlan XV. XVoerth, George N. ld E. T - 1 Company G , S- ARION LEWIS ERNEST ZSCHAU Captain First Lieutenant fiat, MISS HEDA KLINGER . --W - Sponsor IVAN P. HANSEN RAYMOND D. WOOD First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant -152- Abbot, Lyle Alstad, William Anderson, E. R. Anderson, VV. K. Anderson, B. R. Andre, Ernest Aten, Wilbur Becker, William Beghtol, Vance Blakely, L. L. Burt, Garrett Bratt, VV. R. Bedell, Dwight Boison, Harold Coy, Harlan Cameron, J. A. Coleman, E. C. Crance, Francis Crook, Elmer Dally, Harold Elwell, G. L. Fricke, I. W. Funke, Anton Froelick, E. J. Funk, VVharton Goldenburg, A. Gilbert, S. Gish, Floyd Company G Hall, Charles Hockabout, D. P. Hollingsworth, J. Haight, Lewis Hotchkiss, Rex Harper, C. Holyoke, E. Horacek, E. I. johnson, H. O. Kendall, Albert Kent, C. F. Kamprath, E. J. Lames, Edwin Lof, Arthur Lowther, I. H. Lukovsky, I. F. Le Clere, VV. Love, Stewart McGaFl'in, J. M. McMonies, Ed Maxwell, R. W. Mangold, L. A. Mathews, Frank lvletzgar, Carl Nlooberry, Glen Norris, Ben Nelson, Arthur Nuss, Fred --153 - Peterson, C. L. Pierce, Edwin Pflug, Charles Reed, D. J. Rosberg, John Shea, John Shoemaker, E. Sklinar, B. Smith, Rex St. hlohn, H. F. Strickland, H. Swengel, E. M Stoney, Fred Simpson, R. Spickler, Joe Stewart, E. Tioutman S Tipton, Paul A. Teegard en, VV. H Wiegman, K. NVollmer, H. VVright, W. H. VVaters, Asa Wearer, Ralph VVhalen, J. VVieke, Frank YVoodman, A. W 1 1 A 1 1 111 31 2 ' I 1, 51 E W Y 1 ss 1 ' 11 Miss LIBUSE TOMES ' Q '! NA Sponsor m 1151 i t V211 'if 12, W' 33 i 1 ,V M A 11. .112 111' Company '11 T111 11 1 11 H 11' 111 1, 1- X i'!1' 111521111 i11111111 ,1111.SN1,i1 215111 RICHARD E. DEARMONT DWIGHT s. MCVICKER iii! Captain First Lieutenant 1 1 111 . 411 111 lip V13 , 1511? N 1111 'iw 11 M 1,111 ,119 1115 1 1 71N 111' 1111 almii wi 11 '1 1 i1 fi! 'Q-11 N 1? A 1 12 -V 1. 13 R 11 NORRIS W. COATS ' First Lieutenant '-154- Allen, Fred H. Alexander, Paul Anderson, Lewis Anderson, Elmer Alsup, W. E. Armstrong, Beryl Bahr, Herbert Bizer, D. A. Buckmaster, Earl Cable, Theodore Clark, Thomas Counce, Charles Craig, Robert Crook, Edward Cox, Arson Crounse, Homer Cline, A. B. Day, VVilliam A, Denton, C. L. Dirks, D. M. Dunn, T. C. Diller, Carroll Doherty, R. Company H Dudd, T. A. Erickson, L. Fiddock, james Ginsburg, Herman Griess, Alfred Gairdner, C. T. Gaston, Orvin Grahn, G. R. Hartman, C. L. Hogue, Williard Harding, George Holms, R. S. Horst, Arthur Haberman, John Henneman, Fred Hickman, Ernest Huff, Milton Kelly, Ralph Kimberly, H. Katsckee, Ed Krasne, Millard Lavine, joseph Lee, Miles Lee, Clarence Loewenstein, E. Lucks, A. J. Madden, john Macey, Charles Medland, R. P. Mickelson, M. B. Bfiuelinberg, C. M. Milson, F. B. McCreery, R. McMeekin, john Millhouse, John Nielson, C. C. Outhouse, Ray Pace, Paul Raymond, I. H. Roberts, D. P. Reynolds, W. C. Rich, Otto Sucha, Edwin Sloggert, M. -Inna Suders, Clarence Schilling, D. D. Shelly, T. B. Simon, Paul Sherman, Norman Smith, Raymond Spear, john Steinheimer, E. Strahl, John Swengel, Mark Tichacek, J. Turnbul, Dale VVeber, Ben R. Willey, Howard VVhealey, Leslie Wellman, Phil Walker, Harlow Wells, Ralph YVarrel, Don YVhittield, Allen VVill, Frank WVheeler, L. E. H111 11? 1.-1 111 .113 1 1: 1 11 1 11111 1 1 111 1111 11 111 111 1- 111 1 111. 11 1. 1 111 1 1 11111 1111111 f 11 -111 11 111' 11 1 11 11111 11,1 1111',,1 1111.1 1 ,1 11 15111111 11 111111111 1 1111 111 1 1 1111 i1 1 11' 1 1 1 111, - 11111 -11. 11 1 1 1 1I11 f' 1 1 . 1 111 11 1 1 111 1 1111 1111111 1111111 1 W U 1 111 1 11 11 1 1 I111 1111 11 1 1 , 1 11 , 111 1111 1 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 1 111151 1 1 11111 11 111 1 1 1 1 1 111k 11111 1 1111 1 16 A 111 111 '11 ' 1 1 1 1111 1 W, 1 111 1 111111 ' 1111 11111 111' 1111 111 11111 11111111 I 11111 11311 111 ' 1 111111111 1111111111111 , 11 191, 11 1 11111 111 1111" 1 1:11 11,111 1 112111 ' 11 1:11 11,51 111 Q11 1' 1, 1111 ,. 1 1 11 V 111:11 11 , 1211, , ,1 1 1,11 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 -156- ff V 1 N KK 'Q , N A 4 'yi' iff: gm I 1 3 J.- :Si s I Q, s Jug 1 r fl 'Q n 'FE sg S? 1 N41 N 1 V 1 ,WI ! L if , W '29 PQ MH? iw fri, mpg Pri! Q . lk 1 , ,W '. , , . , 1 f. 'im nf 'i1, si xi A X Colleges qx .. H 'I f-Q , 'T 4, N' - N I , 1' ,S - '! I f 1 "2 uri' Q' E EW 5 74 N BQ!! ny, W l Q7 Zffi '1' 'Q mffi fx iff l Carl C. Engberg, Exzcutive Dean Dean Engberg is the active head of the administration of the various colleges of the University. On him falls the great bulk of the Work of organizing and putting into motion the class schedule for each semester and of seeing that every- thing moves along as it should throughout the school year. lVIore than anyone else, Dean Engberg takes upon himself, the personal super- vision of the Work of each individual student. He makes it a policy of coming into personal contact with as many students as possible and especially those who need his help. - 157-1 4 3 W X Dean Philo M. Buck The College of Arts and Sciences T he history of all American universities is the history of the first college with its few departments, its gradual expansion, and finally as professional training became more and more specialized, the budding from the parent stock ot the younger and vigorous stems. It is this mutual spirit of co-operation that is the bond between the Arts College and the various professional schools and colleges. But still the old college remains, as vital and as necessary as ever, with its numerous departments and large faculty, the academic center of the university. lts departments and its courses change with the passage of time. There arc new sciences, and fundamental changes in the old, the horizon of the humanities is widened as men grow in intellectual power and in control over their environ- mentg but the duty of the college remains the same as when it was first conceived, to train minds, to give its graduates control over their intellectual faculties. The Arts College primarily has no purpose other than this. It is not directly interested in training students to be successful doctors or lawyers or business men, for it looks to an end not connected with any trade or profession. As its function is to train minds, so its ideal is that self-mastery which makes for complete manhood or womanhood. -158- Dean I. E. LeRossigno1 The College of Business Administration Up to the present time the College has given most of its time and energy to the training of students for business careers, and doubtless this will always be its chief work. VVhile the business men of the United States have done great things in the past, conditions are changing so rapidly that there is urgent need for a new type of business man, one who combines large experience with sound theory, and who has, in addition, a broad view of the world and high ideals of social service. If the coming generation are leaders of this type, there need be little fear of a social revolution. f But, inasmuch as many of the young business men and women of Ne- braska cannot attend the regular day classes, the College should give them a chance to take work in economic and other subjects, and thus increase their efficiency, enlarge their horizon, and give them a renewed interest in the scientific side of business. ln co-operation with the University Extension Division the College has made a good beginning along this line through evening classes in Lincoln and Omaha, and occasional lectures in other places, and the work should be greatly extended in the near future. Then, too, the College should have, as soon as possible, a bureau of business research, to make investigations, publish bulletins, and, in general, to do for the business people of Nebraska what has been so successfully done for the farmers by the College of Agriculture. ln fact, as farmers are, or should be, business men, there is here a chance for fine co-operation between the two colleges. This is a new and most promising field of research, where scientific methods will certainly yield results of great value, not only for Nebraska, but for the whole Middle VVest. --159- fax K , X, X . Y X Dean W. Clyde Davis Colle ge of Dentistry The research of recent years has developed the fact that health and even the lives, of many people, depend on good or bad dentistry A better knowledge of h , t e cause of many of our physical ills has brought to light the dangers of infection wherever found in the bodv. A D titioners of Dentistry, and presented to them many problems which are akin to, if not of, the practice of medicine and surgery These new responsibilities are shared by those engaged in dental education, and has necessitated a strong revision f h d l o t e enta ' courses in our several universities. It has been necessary to make this revision along the lines of a broader con- sideration of the fundamentals of medical practice. In fact the tendency at this time is toward dentistry becoming a specialty of medicine and many predict that in the ' l' ' ' ' ' comparative y near future a medical degree will be required before taking up the subjects which are strictly dental. The University of the prospective dentist a broader medical education while at the s t' ' , ame ime retain- ing the requisite amount of specific dental work. To accomplish this it has been advisable to move some of the Arts and Science subjects to a re d t l p - en a year, with the thought in mind, that the full measure of results cannot be accomplished until there is established two years of pre-dental work. By this plan the dental student shall have had an f ' amount o preparation equal to the student who enters the n understanding of these facts has placed a new responsibility on the rac- Nebraska has for these reasons extended its course to give college of medicine. 1 The College of Dentistry is a member in good standing of the Dental Faculties Association of American Universities with credits and di loma f ' p s o uni-- versal acceptance. The rating of the Nebraska University, College of Dentistry b h T . . . . . . . 7 y t e lNat1onal Association of Dental Examiners is ninety-nine and five-tenths, this rating based on the results of ' ' i ' ' since I 9 IO. examining our students during the period -160 -- the e of ction IHC- io, HFC ISIOII con- this that king give ain- been vith ntil dent the ntal uni-- try, ths, riod l fx Dean O. I. Ferguson W En gineering' Colle g'e Nebraskans are usually much surprised when they realize the extent to which they profit by engineering work done within the state. One thinks immedi- ately of the many miles of railroads, because transportation is the life-blood of industry, he visualizes the network of telephone and telegraph lines, because communication is the nerve system of business. But it takes a little deliberation for him to recognize that Nebraska, a non-engineering state, employs for his immediate benefit direct application of engineering practice in its development of highways, its hydro-electric plants, its building architecture and construction, its steam power and heating plants, its electric railway and lighting systems, its refrigeration plants, its electric motors, oil and gas engines, its farm machinery, its automobiles and tractors, its surveying of land, its irrigation of farm, its sanitation of cities, its municipal improvements. This is the complex field served by the College of Engineering, 40 per cent of whose students are found remaining within the state for its direct development. -162- to di- of use ion his of its its its ion the in K, I KVA k , f 1 :VT ' I X Q 2 f"""l fgxx X Dean VVarren A. Seavey The College of Law. Good government is, perhaps, the greatest factor in the happiness ofa com- munity, and in this there is nothing more important than the administration of justice. The Law School serves the state by preparing men Who will devote their lives to this essential Work. It does not seek, nor does it Wish to develop the money-maker or the client-caretaker who sees in the profession only a means of livelihood. Its ambition and its duty is to produce lawyers who will be able to harmonize the interests of clients with the interests of the state. - It seeks men of good ability, broad education and sound idealism. Hence it will demand an' increased amount of preliminary training. It seeks to develop habits of industry and self reliance. Hence it will insist upon a high standard of achievement. To aid in the creation of professional ideals it will seek to bring its faculty and members of the bar into close touch with the student. As additional means to these ends, there are three things which the school hopes to see in the coming years: A scholarship, or student loan fund, to take care of the ambitious man who needs financial assistance, a dormitory, in which the life of the school outside of the class room shall center, and a strong alumni association actively assisting in the advancement of the school and the profession. --164- Conv n of avote felop leans able ce M 'elop dard cto hool take hich rnni don. 5 A r l li l V1 4 l r I i V 1 "f A A f 5 14, 'Nr I Y Y , , , .. '..-....-i.1e--.-.- K lg, ..,. f..-.,-.2-9--r-ffevarff"111ff-:f:"fg?S'1FfTFf1'f-: .-1f- 1 I v Prof. Paul H. Grumniann The Schoool of Fine Arts The School of Fine Arts is a distinct organization within the College of Arts and Sciences. Its function is to .supply adequate training in the arts of drawing and painting, dramatics and music to the entire student body of the University and to enable students of special talent to pursue more intensive courses in the fine arts. The latter object is served in two waysg students may take the A.'B. degree and major in one of the fine arts or they may devote them- selves more especially to the fine arts and secure the B. F. A. degree. lt is the policy of the School of Fine Arts to offer no degrees to students who wish to confine themselves strictly to the fine arts. It is held that the best results are obtained in Hne arts only when students devote a share of their time to the training for general collegiate studies. ln addition to the training for general culture and the training for artists' careers the School offers ample opportunity for those who intend to teach the fine arts. This is done in co-operation with the Teachers College. Students may either qualify to become teachers of the arts or they may receive the more intensive training that equips them for supervisors. In addition to its more immediate duties, the School of Fine Arts serves the University at large in a 'number of Ways. In its gallery exhibitions of art are held throughout the year, which are free to the student body. The dramatic department offers a series of high grade plays, available at moderate prices. The department of music supplies an excellent chorus under the direction of Mrs. Raymond, an orchestra under the direction of Mr. Quick and many recitals bv its advanced students and accredited teachers. ' -166- fe of s of the nsive may hem- who sults J the 'tists' l the may more s the I are natic The Mrs, .s by Dean Irving S. Cutter NEBRASKA COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND 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 lVIedical School date back more than thirty years to the time when the College of Medicine was organized at the University in Lincoln. At that time the llledical College comprised three departments. The early struggles of the University of Nebraska coupled with the yicissitudes of the several schools of practice, brought about the abolishment of the College of llTedicine. In IQO3 the University organized a tivo-year school and continued on that basis with an affiliation with the Omaha Medical College until IQI3, when the University of Nebraska formally took over the four years of medical instruction and removed the College to Qmaha. The function of the State llledical School is two-fold: first and foremost, that of training competent medical practitionersg 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 few 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 accurate :nedical practice is well recognized. W'ith the completion of the South Laboratory building and the central power plant, the total cost of buildings on the University of Nebraska lyledical 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 -167i -an-va-.u--sn,-9-2 '4k99'l!""""'9" "' an ldeal structure In general architecture lt IS an exact dupllcate of the North Laboratory Burldmg, uhlch was occupled ln 1913 The new bulldlng houses the departments of Brologlcal Chemlstry, Phys1ology, Pharmacology, Unrverslty Free Dlspensary, and the Department of Experlmental Surgery Each of the depart ments named OLLUDICS an entxre floor, and each laboratory embodles the latest and most modern rmprovements conduclve to effectlve teachlng Commodlous quarters for annnals are provrded, and the several Hoors are reached by an automatrc electrrc elevator There rs also provrded a general amphrtheatre and lecture room, whrch wrll accommodate tuo hundred and fifty Correlatlon of the departments IH the fx .ln-...A 1 I 168 . , ,, . ,, ww- -V --- 15,4 . - -'....' --4 '.:a Wai.. . '-w5?"3'F9'5f' W-'?'fg"'f'f"'fT"fQ'T:f'Ff'?"'Sf' ' 1-.T ,ij-1.1.1 .-Z-is-if -1-.1Li:::--:,L,-1-1-''r. '-V - Y ' . I orth L the Free :art- and rters ctric hich the . Q 4 it ,., .. I 1.2111 ' ,ff 'Q -J.. f .. ' ' .. f?f"'T'fAZ ,gf . ,... , 1 f f ' , ,:'f4'f"Q7 , new building is rendered much more effective by contiguityg all departments in this building naturally grouping around the central subject of Physiology. ' The University Hospital which was opened in 1917, provides one hundred and thirty teaching beds. Since the opening of the hospital, over five thousand five hundred cases have been admitted for treatment. Cases are received from the 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 con- struction, each ward accommodating sixteen beds with three adjacent isolation beds. 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. Through the co-operation of the Department of Physical Education of the University in Lincoln, supervision over athletics in the College of Medicine has been inaugurated. During the second semester to the present academic year Coach Schulte has been making Weekly trips to Omaha, stimulating interest in track and outdoor athletics. It is expected that another year will bring participation in some form of exercise on the part of every student in the College of Medicine. Comparing medical student groups in various parts of the United States, one is struck by the uniformly high character and sincerity of purpose of our medical student body. True Nebraska spirit is manifest in the classrooms, the medical fraternities, and the general affairs of college life. --169- vgE-r2F:+ag5-1?iu-g.azg,,.g,,if-..-1- ' -- , .- - , -4.7 ,-,-rf-L:.-.u..wg 5 ,,, .g ,.g,-, .,.. A v -170- ROY OSCAR SWANSON Roy Oscar Swanson was born at Talmadge, Nebr., August 3, 1898, and died at Omaha, October 3, 1920, at the age of 22 years. He attended the public schools at Talmadge and was graduated from the Talmavdge High school in the class of 1915. He attended Peru Normal for two summer terms and taught the Fairview school at Talmadge for two years. He decided to take up the study of medicine as his life work and entered the University of Nebraska in the fall of 1917, completing his two years of pre-medical work there. In the fall of 1919, he entered the Nebraska College of Medicine at Omaha and completed his freshman year with an exceptional scholarship record. He was in his sophomore year when suddenly he was called to the "Great Beyondf' ' It was on Sunday, October 3, 1920, that the accident occurred which resulted in his death. While attempting to crank his car, which stood on a small embankment sloping toward the fraternity house, it suddenly started down the embankment pinning him against the brick wall. His head was crushed between the car and the brick building, death being instantaneous. He was a student of exceptional ability and his ambition and industry knew no measure. But above other things those qualities which made him beloved of all were, the cleanliness of his life, the wholesome integrity of his character, his unselfish devotion to all, especially to his three orphaned sisters, and the charm of his inner self as revealed through his personal life and deeds. -171- l 3 r l v l 1 Q e i i l l l Q l ei lt F. L . su' 1.14 ,.,-..-H ,-11 N 1 fwf' 1 1 M, 1 M ff 5 ff 1 z 4 1791 1 1,1 Y 1 We Of 1 11,6 -4 1. 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Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha lp City re City .incoln ilorado Dmaha Jmaha Dmaha 1: I. FINKENSTEIN . R. M. FOUCH . Phi Beta Pi. R. K. Hoovak . Nu Sigma Nu. . Omaha . Omaha . Haddam, Kansas H. G. HUFFMAN .... North Platte Phi Rho Sigmag Sigma Alpha Epsilona F. A. HUMPHERY Phi Rho Sigmag R. C. -TANIKE . Phi Chi. C. A. JOHNSON Phi Chi. W. T. JOHNSON Nu Sigma N115 W. A. KILLINS . Nu Sigma Nug S. LANYOUN . . Phi Rho Sigma. Kappa Sigma. Beta Theta Pi. Sigma Nu. Broken Bow Rising City . Stewart . . Omaha . Omaha . Omaha 17 ...- 3' .. H.. . I 'M' A ' pn ' L . 1 ..4 ,. i:li::::.....vZ..llw:-AMA . ,,, L, , ,.,. . . ...., ..-.. . . A , WA AA A H Fl N! -I-A .f-hd:-v-v4--.-5:-rzf-14-x . ., E. J. LARSEN . Nu Sigma Nu. L. H. LEE . . Phi Rho Sigmag VV. O. LEVVIS . Phi Beta Pi. E. L. MCQUIDDY A. W. MULLXGAN Nu Sigma Nug B. T. NORALL . Phi Chi. O. E. OLSON . Nu Sigma Nu. J. V. PACE . Phi Chi. Phi Beta Pig P . Omaha . . . . .Greenwood Farm House. . Clay Center . . Sanoma, California Phi Chi. E. P. lVlILLER . . 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I .1 .h.,llk.T. .T1.,:v,1.. 111111311361 17,i.115,l,,2Qyfh-514 AH.:....a..1..:..,1.,..,1 .. ,Qt 11,1-11. gzip. ' , Q15 .... 7'.'::..p "' jf-111, .1 51323.-c11.411..-1zo:1 b, 111552111 5253 1 ' .1 -'M-'-wmv-r-'H-frxugy 2353 1 t V ,Ly ,f?,A,g F 1 1 1 1 fm 5-1.-7,1fff-5fz3?r3?g,, 1 , 1 l 1 1 1 1 . ' 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 141, -176- 1 F 1 ix X R ' 5 11 111 1 ' 1 1. ' 1 Q I ' " i 1 1 L 1 , Omaha Omaha Bellevue Omaha Sehring Beatrice Creston Omaha Zmerson lifornia KM A Fowler Anderson Noble Churchill Graham Root Block The Pulse Staff C. R. ANDERSON... ...... Editor-in-Chief R. C. NOBLE ............. Business Manager I. C. ROOT ..... Assistant Business Manager BARBARA CHURCHILL .......... Senior Editor J. G. FOWLER ....... ....... J unior Editor W. W. GRAHAM .... ...Sophomore Editor D. M. BLOCK .... .... F reshman Editor -177- ...M 2 4 I 4 J 6 ,... . .--n.-A -' Nu Sigma Nu J-. .. 3,15 qxyfffr- 1 Founded at Uni-versity of Michigan, 1882 MEMBERS R. W. BLISS W. A. WTLLARD R. A. LYMAN C. W. POLLARD J. S. GOETZ R. R. HOLLISTER. A. E. GUENTHER fx. A. SCHALEK R. . MOSER RIGGERT C. . HULL C. WATERS F. BARKER C. KENNEDY R. . SHROCK r' UWDQDQR IN THE FACULTY G. P. PRATT E. W. BANTIN E. C. SAGE H. J. LEHNHOFF H. L. CRUMMER H. C. TOMLINSON C. F. RUSHE ACTIVE MEMBERS A. B. ANDERSON AB. H. BAER W. T. JOHNSON W. A. KILLINS E. J. LARSON R. B. ELDRIDGE J. G. FOWLER R. C. NOBLE J. A. ALLEN P. G. FLOTHOW W. N. HINKLE R. C. HOOVER C. F. BANTIN W. BRAZIE F. D. LOVEJOY P. REED Seniors A. W. MULLIGAN Ju niors Sophomores L. KRAHULIK F. KOHN -H. LAWSON C. F. PETERS Freshmen -178- R. L. T ROUP O. E. OLSON R. K. HOOVER H. H. WOODS E. M. BURNS H. PALMATEER J. W. SCHWARTZ G. V. STRYKER T. E. R1DDE1.l. R. W. SHIREY V. R. VINSANT B. VANCE M. N. NEWQUIST J. C. ROOT J. L. SMALLDON H. TALCOTT , QQ? Q ' V ' ,af 'f' . ' A f Vf . 'f LR, - ,f A Q X r e 6 , ig l Q , ' 6-4 'W ' N ' I on A nf g A , x , I Q7 ' V 3 , '-4 , V r 'r o- 2 rmxruus nmms ll? 2 X Al.TlSSllvIA X ' V 627. . All ml ' rss' v l s l FPSILON CWA , ,Q .,, l f . W- ' .a , " ' 5' Q 4' 4-7' e We ' ,eg vi' , I X X er' v ,, , A , ,T , KV y ,uf ..,l 6 Bantin Stryker Eldridge Hoover Burns Peters Lovejoy Kahn Shirey Schwartz Baer Talcott Allen Brazie Noble Vance Krahulik Johnson ' Reed Root Newquist Woods Olson Smalldon ' K'llins Hoover Hinkle Palmateer Fowle1 M ll' an Riddell Flothow Vinsant Anderson 1 Troupe Larsen u lg -179- ,4 , NM .,-., L- ,...1.,..-,.Y,5.-. .4-z f--1-f--A'g---+"'- Phi Beta P1 Founded at Um-versziy of Pzttsburg 1891 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY H E EGGERS S JAMES J WEINBURG O T MARTIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Senlors U52 EUQ EEF OUJITI :ami E 5 mug PUD' aw? mrcg Zo v-151 o Z FUCDUGUE Juniors C H LAUGHARN Sophomores C boDEMER SEDLACEK W GoomucH STAHR H MoAT1zs Woons E MILLER KRETZLER E R REINSCH Freshmen l"UU"'TJ R ANDERSON R KENNEY B BABCOCK D LUTTQN M BLOCK M SLEMONS F BROWN E SAUER R CUSTER M F SHAFFER G G FISHER , , VC. . , , R. . , , P. . , , A C. . . . ' B. L. . . H. S. . KANTER R. T. THOMPSON . . L. M. .- - ' J. . . . T, , LT - - L. . -180- Phi Beta Pi ' 4 if o Q e h fjf j, e i' 7 i 1 vp . V V, Q, ,Fa V I 'g 'gl' Q.. ,Q A A i L6 ,lu 'ab' Q or psi '. f r - PNQHIX XQQQHAPMA, 4 , V I - rx fb' Fisher Reinsch Kretzler Rose Thompson Allerton Sedlacek Fausch Moates Slemons Laughorn Kanter Custer Kenney Morgan Goodrich Rice Schaffer Sauer Anderson Stahr Miller Brown Bodemer Leuis Block Lutton VVoods Babcock -181- I E, Ami Phi Chi . Mg. 4-L -y--Q4-1-lrff-1 : 'VT' Founded at Louiwille Jlledical College, 1894 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY H. C. BALLARD . L- E- MOON W. S. GIBBS J- T- MAXWELL J. C. IVERSON J- R- NILSSON J. L. MEYERS H. A. WIGTON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors F. G. CRANDALL B. T- NORALL R. C. JANIKE I- V- PACE C. E. JOHNSON E. E. SWEENEY . ALGORTA ANDERSON BROWN . C. ATWOOD J. C. BEDWELL 1 - . T. CHURCH ' " 1 W. W. GRAHAM . A. L. Q- -P .Tig 1 fx 3? li 52. Lf' :H I T 1 ui' JENSEN E. V. ALLEN G. C. BENGSTON I. P. BROWN G. L. CLARK P. E. CONEKAD E. L. MCQUIDDY Juniors J. J. BRUCE H. E. CAMPBELL C. M. GALT Sophomores P. C. LAWYER E. L. LEININGER O. A. KOSTAL F. J. MNUK C. H. NELSON Freshmen P. S. BURNHAM Pledges -182- M. F. H. E. A. G.A O. M. HUSTED J. L. JENKINS W. T. WEBER F. A. NELSON C. E. OWENS E. A. REILS . W. R. TAYLOR D. O. WADDELL E. LATHROP A. MOUNTFORD O. PENCE PULTE EYCHAUER Phi Chi l ,, f w if y - are Q y cf' if l f 'tk L ,sfo C J, l l ' "f ., . UPEILON NU Q PHICHI lQQ.l r f gs' 1- 11 K V ix ' A 'W le ' Q ' I ,,. . S3 xv! C . H li? Mnuk Johnson Brown Lathrop . Kostal Anderson Nelson Leininger Reils Graham NVeber Jensen Atwood Pace Algorta Wadel Church Owens Nelson Mountford Lawyer Allen Bengston McQuiddy Ianike Husted Taylor Bedwell Sweeney Norall Galt Pense Bruce Jenkins Brown Campbell Crandall -183- DR DR DR DR DR DR DR DR. ALLEN DR DR DR Phi Rho Sigma .,,,,,w t,,-.,.. ... .4.,:,:.... V.,-...., Founded at Northwestern University, 1890 MEMBERS . W. N. ANDERSON . W. O. BRIDGES . B. W. CHRISTIE . I. S. CUTTER . B. B. DAVIS . E. G. DAVIS . L. T. HALL . H. B. HAMILTON . F. F. HYDE . A. F. JONAS . A. R. KNODE DR. H. B. LEMERE DR DR. A. B. LINQUEST DR DR. J. P. LORD DR DR. H. M. MCCLANAHANDR. DR. W. F. MILROY DR DR. GEORGE MOGRIDGE DR DR. J. C. MOORE DR DR DR DR DR DR DR. F. L. NIEHAUS D. R. OWEN DR. DR. F. S. OWEN DR. J. M. PATTON DR. J. B. POTTS DR. A. J. BROWN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors IN THE FACULTY C. W. M. POYNTER C. O. RICH C. A. ROEDER C. RUBENDALL A. B. SOMERS A. C. STOKES J. E. SUMMERS W. H. TAYLOR K. L. THOMPSON W. P. WHERRY G. A. YOUNG J. J. KEEGAN C. G. AMICK C. F. HEIDER L. H. LEE G. H. BECK H. G. HUFFMAN O. C. NICKUM -A. E. BENNETT F. A. HUMPHREY A E. E. SIMMONS A. D. DAVIS S. LANYON E. P. MILLER D. T. FORD A. F.. ROBINSON Juniors W. A. BUNTEN C. C. HARDY W. A. CAMPBELL A. R. MORITZ ALEX F. J. HANSEN L. A. SWANSON Sophomores ' C. J. BAUMGARTNER W, H, JUDD R. W. DAHLGREN J, B, ROGERS N- J- DAU R. H. SLOCUMB VV. H. ELLER H, E, STROY W. M. GENTRY 1 C, TR1M3LE D. A. GRAHAM Fre sh m e n H H. BENNET W. D. HARRIS J. H. JUDD A. EDWARDS GEORGE HASLAM W, C, KENNER G S. EVERETS D. O. HUGHES W, D, LEAK C. A. HOEEER GEORGE S. JOHNSON W, M, WONDERS Pledges C. E. OLSON JOHN GILLIGAN 5184- Phi R110 Sigma 14' Vt V Y V 5 A , 5 ' 1 -I Q I X X if I K , 8 t H- S . 'S ' 'QQ' ' K I .Bc f ,V I L, 1 I If f X! , f 4 'J in 3 , "x .2 . X X I ' . Q , - ' -7 KN ' n 5' V Laer Moritz Gilligan VVondcrs Dalgren Humphery Haslem Hughes Nickum Heider Graham Bunten Trimble Johnson Ford Miller Edwards Swanson Campbell Hoefer Simmons Davis Gentry Hardy Judd Baumgartner Hansen Slocum Huffman Dau Bennett Ellen' Olson Kenner Rogers Everetts Bennett Robinson Amick Harris Lee Lanyon Beck Stroy Judd 1 -185- ,...-.., -,.:..,- .,,.1. .-:?'1'-Fix' aff-1-sgfgxe-a'1f:2 f,f -1 .1 .-iff . ' ill qw. ide, T,,.,.,-. .,. ., . , .. u lgrrla Broyles Churchlll Bratt Tohnson Buzza Rozelle ACTIVE MEMBERS MARY BRATT BARBARA CHURCHILL ELIZABETH BROYLES MILDRED JOHNSON MILDRED BUZZA EMILY RORER Knot m JENNIE B ROZELLE plcturej Resident Members DR BRANDT MRS ROBERT DAVXDSON MRS ETHEL MICK DR KATHERI H NE UNT MRS DAVID FORD DR HARRIET HAMLLTON MRS ANDREW NEILSON DR EBBY HOLMES N S' Phi Q pf A Q i , K , ..v,,., f I I D A Lf V A ,E . LEEL il I I , VIZ., ,ilk 0 kr-r-V ' F591-nr' -186- Student Nurses The University of Nebraska School of Nursing was organized in October, 1917, as an integral part of the University, and is under the same control as are the other departments of the University. The University is responsible for all the instruction given, confers the degrees and issues the diplomas to the graduates. The School is under the direct jurisdiction of the College of Medicine with Miss Charlotte Burgess as superintendent. Its purpose is to develop nurses of the very best type. Its association with a College of Medicine and with a teaching hospital under University control makes it possible for the School to provide the scientific instruction and experience essential in nursing. educa- tion and hence to prepare women for the many fields of work awaiting them. In addition to the regular three year course of training the University offers a five year combined academic and professional course leading to the A.B. or B. Sc. degree, according to the subjects covered, and to the nursing diploma. This provides a broader and sounder foundation for the work of nursing than can be given in the ordinary School of Nursing. Consequently the graduates are equipped for administrative and teaching positions in schools of nursing and for public health, and other lines of nursing work. -ISF- ERMA ANDERSON . - Omaha TALMA C. BASSETT . . Kirkwood MARION B. FLEMING . . Cedar Bluffs IRENE D. MCKOWN . Syracuse, New York FRANCES E. MYATTWAY , Cedar Falls, Iowa EMMA B, RIHN . . Gurley SHEILA L. YVATERMAN . . Joliet, Illinois HELEN VVHISENAND . . Harvard Omaha rkwood Bluffs York , Iowa urlcy llinois rvard X4 , f4l I Q fr- - iw Wm-- SSX om ST DH 2 A .S'E-NIOQSN ofmnoare- Q . 45" A tl N 46' 'PN X F X g ' .Z.'T'N' A - x ,N 4 OK: V foil, C55'Tg QQLXLX '2VL-+-f-- ZJKX .21 PROF xg ,V xix.,CTL"L-T '17 Q W N,,,yA.- A iQ, ,fs I? ".Q- Lxag T0 ETE ,...,,-sn ,s..- V.,- Qmw ,wy- N- vi xxq. -189 ...W 2-Q-.--,fffs--'-Usa'-16-2 1-it-4-1-:girl C-V 'S f ,f?f'f"1"'F" ' 'Z' '7"" 'Mai Prof. R. A. Lyman, Advisor Pre'Med1CS If For a number of years there has appeared in the Cornhusker ag brief resume of the work of the Pre-Medic students registered in the Arts and Science Qollege: In the way of history there is little to add to these resumes, or to the object of the groups of studies known as the Pre-Medic group. T here is at the present time some discussion as to the wisdom of the present so-called Pre-Medic course. This group of subjects represents a list of subjects which have been selected for the purpose of preparing in the best possible way a student who expects to take up later the study of medicine. lt is a group of studies which has been approved by the American Association of Medical Schools and it represents the first two years of the six-year, combined Arts and Science and lliedical course. ln some quarters the feeling seems to be growing that the course outlined is too narrowing for the students who expect to study medicine. It is felt that a student's early preparation should be broader and should not be so much along the lines of future medical studies. On the other hand the Pre- lVIedic course, as outlined, has a logical sequence of studies which lead up in a very happy way to the medical laboratory sciences themselves. Again the course of study is so arranged that the medical students are kept very largely in the same classes within the University so that it makes it possible to develop a college spirit among this group that is very helpful. At the same time it does not cut students out from general University activities which are so useful in developing the many sides of student college life. The Pre-Medic students on the University campus have always been a unit. They have, through the Undergraduate Medical Society, been able to foster a social spirit among themselves and the faculty and through this organization thev have been able within the year to re-establish the "Pulse," a student publication which has had a varied existence for many years. lt now seems to be firmly established and the credit for it is due to the activity of the Pre-Medic students in Lincoln. VVe trust that as time goes on the Pre-lliedic group of students will become a most important factor in general University life. -190- me egc. t ot sent ects Way n of ools nce the ine. be I ' re- , ill urse the ,lege cut :Ping nit. 1' a they tion mly lents IOIHC First Semester President ...... .... G EORGE P. SIMS Vice-President. .. .. O. G. THOMPSON Secretary ..... L. S. MCGOOGEN Treasurer ..., .. C. G. NICHOLSON pre-Medic OfHC61'S ' SCCOl'1d Semester President ....... .... C . G. N1cHor.soN Vice-President .... .... C ARL R. GREEN Secretary ...... .... D ON DRUMMOND Treasurer. . . .... LEONARD MANGOLD -191- i Fu- ,,,.L 9-nrv?-st 'K lr E , , I 'x V il I I, rx A 1 S ' Lt ' Forny Engle Farhenbruck Cook Frary Peterson Pelikan Miller Weaver V Hansen Masin Hoover Hartford Green Smith Schmidt Bennett Drummond Orvedahl Hawkins 'Detweiler Eustis Brown VVillough Doty Dettmann Novak Farnsworth Fernald Barrett Mchleekin Ferrel Peterson Deal McGoogen Sims Nicholson Gibbon Poore Wagner Weber 1 Pre-Medic Society The Pre-Nledic Society is an organization of Arts and Science students who are taking the preliminary work to the medical course. All Pre-Medic students are eligible to membership and practically all of these students are members. The general nature of the society is social but education features are given at meetings. The Pre-Medic Society sponsors smokers for members every few weeks during the school year. At this time, N well-known physicians are called in to give lectures on various phases of medicine. i il is 1 i 'n I l 1 4 4 -192- Hawkins Barrett er Weber e taking gible to 'e of the Society mis time, eine. The Pulse Staff EDITORIAL STAFF First Semexter Second Semester GEORGE P. SIMS ...... .... E ditor-in-Chief. .. ...... GEORGE P. SIMS A. E. FOLSOM .... .... M anaging Editor. . .. .LELAND P. HAWKINS T. B. RIVETT ........... Sophomore Editor.. ......... T. B. RIVETT JOSEPH F. WHALEN. . .. . .Freshman Editor ...... LEONARD MANGOLD BUSINESS STAFF Firxt Semester Second Semexler VV. H. SCOINS ....... . L ...Business Manager ...... FRANKLIN LEWIS FRANKLIN LEWIS .... Assistant Business Manager .FRANKLIN LEWIS LELAND P. HAWKINS. .... Circulation Manager. .. ..... DAVID DOTY -193- 'sz-4-va -we-H+! 4-14-v-px-is-' . -,. ."1. Dean Rufus A. Lyman College of Pharmacy C Pharmaceutical instruction began in the University of Nebraska in the fall of 1908. The original organization was known as the School of Pharmacy. 'It was not until the spring of 1915 that the College of Pharmacy was created by an act of the legislature. Until the summer of 1918 all pharmaceutical work was conducted in lecture rooms and laboratories in the basements of Nebraska Hall and University Hall. When the new Chemistry building was completed in 1918 the old Chemisttry building was assigned to the work of the College of Pharmacy exclusively. The building has been remodeled in such a way that all space is well utilized by the departments concerned with pharmaceutical instruction. The entrance requirements of the College of Pharmacy have always been much higher than those required by the American Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties. At present there is given practically in all state universities in the middle west three groups of pharmaceutical subjects requiring two, three, and four years respectively for their completion. A general agreement has been made among all state universities to abolish the two-year course in 1923 and it is planned to shortly thereafter abolish the three-year course. The four-year course will then be the minimal training required for those who enter the field of pharmacy. Pharmacists throughout the country have long felt that the low edu- cational requirements demanded by the profession were responsible for the slow progress in the development of pharmacy as a profession, and both professional men and educators have agreed to increase both academic requirements and the length of professional training just as rapidly as the economic conditions will permit. Since the organization of the College of Pharmacy the University has been a leader in demanding pharmaceutical progress along the lines indicated and there is no question but that the attitude of the University has been very potent in molding public opinion so as to make possible higher educational and legislative standards. From the beginning the College of Pharmacy has shown a healthy growth in students, equipment, and teaching staff and young men and women who are hunting for a vocation will Find in the field of pharmaceutiral endeavor opportunities and problems well worth While. -195- -1. l Dean E. A. Burnett The College of Agriculture Out of every, dollar paid by the people of Nebraska for the support of their State University, about sixty-five cents is paid directly by the owners of farm land and farm equipment. A considerable portion of the remaining thirty-five cents is paid by industries which derive their revenue directly or indirectly from Nebraska farms. Not only because more Nebraskans are engaged in agriculture than in any other occupation, and not only ,because farm property pays directly the major portion of the state taxes, but also because the prosperity of the towns depends so largely upon agriculture it seems fitting that the state through its tax-supported University should employ a corps of scientists to discover new agricultural truths and to teach agricultural science and practice. Not only does the College of Agriculture teach resident students, but through the Agricultural Extension Service reaches all parts of the state with information upon farming and home-making. A Home economics is a part and by no means a small part of the work of the College. More efficient home-making contributes to the welfare of Nebraska farm families quite as much as does better yielding crops or more efficient marketing methods. . ' The student who secures a well-rounded agricultural education must not only learn farm practice, but he must learn something of the sciences which determine what is good farm practice. He must study also those subjects which will help him in his relation to the rest of the world. He is interested in railway operation and rates, because the railways carry his products to market and bring him his supplies, he is interested in money and banking because his prosperity depends upon stable money valuesg he is interested in revenue laws, because he is a taxpayer, he must learn to keep records of his business and of his cost of production, he must study marketing, and last but not least he must learn to enjoy reading the best things which other men have written and be able to contribute his part in a discussion of farm problems. The 'Agricultural College of necessity gives practice coursesg it welcomes also the young men and women who would learn of the relation between agriculture and other industries. ' -196- es I rm five rom any jor nds rted ths of sion and -:of ska ient IIOII hich hich Way ring rity he t of Tl to -e to also lture First Semester RALPH FORTNA ..... . GLEN A. BALDWIN. .. CHARLES E. BARTH. , .' ELLSVVORTH C. BROYVN.. . . . Ag Club OFFICERS ..Px'esident.. Vice-President .... . . . Secretary. . ..Treasurer.. Second Semester ... ...PAUL MCDILL . . . .CLEMENT KUSKA , . . . , ...... MASON YERKES JAMES L. PROEBSTINC --l97- 1 i i Dean Chas. Fordyce Teachers College VVith the shortage of teachers in many communities becoming more extensive each year, the value of the Teachers College of the State University is being given more recognition and more importance. While the normal schools of the state are aiding in supplying the elementary schools with teachers, the duty of preparing high school teachers is left almost entirely to the Teachers College. VVhen the shortage of teachers was recognized, the need of a better income for them was seen and in most cases remedied. The result is that the graduates of the Teachers College are now sent out to desirable positions where they can receive incomes more nearly commensurate with their value to the communities they serve. The Teachers College of Nebraska University sends out yearly more than two hundred fifty graduates to fill positions in Nebraska schools. Always the best reports are given of the graduates of the College so that its value is fully appreciated. 'D -198- SIX' P LVCII HTC IH OI' C CIVC IW C an est CC , - .,-.. -...: -g.w.s-1,-.ra-as-sais H-1-:aces-:1'3"'ff4?9i'?'?'9 . 3 77' 'TW T Athletic Director Fred W Luehring Physwal Education and Athletics at the Unwersity of Nebraska By F ed W Luehrlng I GENFRAL PHYSICAL EDUCATION The work 1n Phvsxcal Education and Athletics for both men and women at the Um ser ltj of Nebraska should be brought as rapidlv as possible to a parlty with that of the leading colleges and un1ve1s1t1es of the Dmted States Although the statements which tollow may appear largely ln general terms it is understood that the needs of both sexes, in spite of 1mpo1 tant differences, are fundamentally very similar and consequently should be in both instances provided foi with impartiality and thoroughness The scope, content and aims of the work should be organized along broad l1nes and so shaped as to gne every student of the Universlty a thorough grasp of the fundamentals of an all round physlcial education This should not only enable each student to keep well and to dew elop the highest phvslcal efliclency duilng college years but also to preparf' Physical and medical examinations comprise one of the UHIVCISIIYS greatest needs If properly conducted, such examinations should glve each student more baslc knowledge concerning his or her strength and l1m1tat1ons than any other smgle factor Carefully ongzmued systems of medical and physical examlnations are now in effect in the grea majorxtv of the leading colleges and unlversitles of the country as well as in hundreds of secondarv schools In fact they are considered of such fundamental importance that at the recent national meeting of the Society of Directors of Physical Education in Colleges there was discussed the adusablllty of provldmg a physical and medical examination as a prerequisite for entrance to college Nebraskas present provision for a student health fee to pay for health inspection and medical examinations by a woman physlclan for women 'md a male physician for men IS a step in the right direction but only a step The need far exceeds the working capaclty of these two l1'lCllX lduals Then, too, thls work IS funda 1' . . N v 4 A rr S- Y A L 'I 1 ' o v u I ' s. Y M 'v ' . , ' I . n L . . , n x ' n Y , ' - u . K , . . . . V V . . . .. 71 B every Nebraska student to maintain this standard of fitness throughout life. . . , Y, . t A . s. D . ' I D . . . ' V '. . . . . . ' ' . . , . . . , . . K N. . ' K . . . . . , I --200-H v 1 ia. Uni- the hich rxes, auld and ntals reep pare reds. :dge 'ully reat s of t at rges, 1 as alth men reed ida- mentally and most intimately related to the work of the Department of Physical Education and Athletics and should therefore be made a part thereof. This is not a new proposal, but is so recognized and treated in other institutions. There is every reason therefore, for Nebraska's initiating this work immediately on an adequate basis and as a part of this department and furthermore, providing for: Cal thorough physical and medical examination of each student on or before enter- ing college, showing health, functional condition, and remediable limitations. tbl Periodical follow-up examinations for students functionally deficient or sub- normal in any way. N fel Required physical and medical examinations of all candidates for competi- tive teams. Cdl A sound basis for advice to the students on courses in physical education and athletics which are best suited to their needs and desires both during college days and in later life. fel This examination should furnish all information along physical and medical lines desired by the government from its soldiers and ofiicers in a national emergency. ffl An University Infirmary, in due time, as an important part of the provision for health and physical fitness. fgj A bureau of confidential physical and medical records showing conditions, ten- dencies, affording comparisons and available for researches in vital statistics. The course in fundamentals in physical education should be put on a required basis as soon as possiblef It is already so established at all the leading colleges and universities, notably Amherst, Chicago, Columbia, Cornell, Dartmouth, Harvard, Illinois, Ohio State, Prince- ton, Wesleyan, Wisconsin, and many others. At Nebraska it can be made to supplement the required military training. In fact the govern- ment now requires that a large part of the military work in land grant colleges should be given in the form of a good course in Physical Education. The reason for this is pointed out to be the fact that a body of men who to begin with -are physically fit to with- stand the hardship and privations of a soldierls life. can absorb the technical military requirements of a soldier in a surprisingly short time. The Department of Physical Education and Athletics at the University of Nebraska should conduct a course in physical education for the R. O. T. C. students, emphasizing such forms of work as make for good p0Stu1'e, smartness, discipline, instant response to commands, as well as general physical fitness. This course should be instituted immediately and could be conducted mostly out of doors during the fall and spring. A good all 'round course in Personal and Community Hygiene should be required of every undergraduate, either during Freshman or Sophomore year. Dr. Clapp has been giving such a course as an optional course, but only a relatively small number of students will avail themselves voluntarily of such a course. In all leading insti- tutions such a course is now considered of such fundamental value that it has been placed on the required basis. No individual can be considered physically educated who has not acquired powers of swimming sufficient for self-preservation and the rescue of a fellow human being in case of an emergency. Over schools have swimming pools and most of them exact swimming and seventy American colleges and universities and hundreds of high life saving requirements. Coach Henry F. Schulte II. INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Athletics embrace an important phase of physical education, taking the form of corn- petitive games and contests between two or more individuals. In these activities, exercise and recreation are merely by-products, the larger values being the moral, social, competitive, and character building influences. Athletics develop team work, endurance, leadership, proper subordination of the individual to the group, fair play, give and take, determined and persistent effort in the face of odds, and in general comprise a most valuable laboratory of conduct. Athletics include a variety of work, ranging from high to low degrees of organization, from vigorous fighting personal contact games such as football, to the mildest -201- Coach Fred T, Dgwsgn COZICII Paul SCl1iSSlCI' forms of athletic expression: and from intercollegiate to intramural contests. Most insti- tutions have made extensive provisions for the conduct and development of intercollegiate athletics. Unfortunately, however, this makes provisions only for a very small percentage of the general student body in any institution. This disparity is still greater in the larger institutions, the number playing on a team, of course, being the same -whether playing in a large university or in a ,small college. The values of participation in athletic games and contests are too great, however, to be restricted to a favored few. Most institutions are now supplying this want by intramural athletics organized along broad lines for the general student body. Quite a number of colleges and universities have established the practice of having a man give his full time to the development and promotion of this work. Many are giving part time of a number of instructors. In this work Nebraska has made only a small beginning. Nebraska's undergraduates come in the main from rural and semi-rural com- munities and in mcst cases have had practically no experience in competitive and recrea- tive games. . . III. INTERCOLLECIATE ATHLETICS This phase of athletics comprises the traditional and usual form of athletics and includes the sports in which the competition is between colleges and universities. In addition to the usual values of athletics, intercollegiate athletics contribute the following: 1. They develop college spirit, a spirit akin to patriotism, and in general improve the solidarity of the student body. 2. They tend to banish narrowness and provincialism and make for intercollegiate and world points of view. 3. They develop a valuable group consciousness both among undergraduates and alumni. The University of Nebraska has achieved distinction in intercollegiate athletics. Inter- collegiate athletlcs are here to stay. Their physical, moral, and social returns are more and more widely recognized as invaluable and indispensable. However, unfortunately the benefits of intercollegiate athletics as yet accrue to only a small number of students. More students must be enabled to gain this valuable competitive experience. This can be achieved in a number of ways, among which may be found the following: 1. Reduction and perhaps entire abolition of the vicious practice of cutting men from squads. -202- insti- giate itage irger lg in and s are aeral ce of 1 are small com- crea- ludes J the e the giate and nter- more y the More 3 be IIICII 2. Providing intercollegiate competitive relations in a larger number of sports. Ne- braska has had an enviable record in football, and has occasionally shown to excellent advantage in a few other sports. Not only should excellent teams in wrestling, gymnastics, and basketball become more frequent, but as rapidly as possible, intercollegiate relations should be established in soccer, handball, swim- ming, water polo, tennis, golf, etc. 3. Second and third teams as well as Freshman teams should be developed in order that more men may gain a grasp of the fundamentals of the various sports, and competition should be provided for such teams with institutions near at hand, in the way of colleges, normal schools, and high schools. 4. Intercollegiate Athletics should be maintainedon the highest possible standard of honesty, fair treatment of opponents, and eligibility of members of the teams. Nebraska is big enough and strong enough to take the lead in this matter. She need ask odds of no one. Nebraska should not only live up to the Missouri Valley Conference and the Chicago Conference regulations, in fact she should try to exceed them, if possible. Nebraska should be willing to "go to the limit" in lifting her intercollegiate athletic relations to the-highest possible standard. While athletes who are working their way through college should not be discriminated against, they should have equal encouragement and assistance in working their way through, with that accorded any other student of the University. Care must be exercised, however, in order that in no sense they be given financial assistance with- out adequate return. Proselyting, recruiting students by promises of "soft jobs" or in any other way giving an athlete the impression that in any sense he is getting something for nothing, was once a common practice, but it is no longer countenanced in self-respecting institutions. Athletes who gain their education and athletic experi- ence by means of such questionable assistance are permanently and irreparably wronged. Their sense of moral perspective is destroyed. They never enjoythe enobling experience of working and fighting for the best interests of their Alma Mater and they usually leave college at graduation or frequently before, feeling that the college and the world in general owe them a living as a result of their unusual athletic prowess. Every official of the University, every alumnus, and every under- graduate should assist in preventing any such questionable practices from creeping into University athletics. The University's ideals in this matter should be publicly stated and staunchly adhered to, both in public and in private. IV. A NORMAL COURSE IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND ATHLETICS 1. Nebraska, I understand, has developed the first Normal School of Physical Educa- tion and Athletics in a state university. This is a fact to be proud of. Credit for this excellent work is due Dr. and Mrs. Clapp who established this work at Nebraska. 2. This important work serves a great need and should be extended as rapidly as possible. There are at present thousands of vacancies in physical education and athletics in this country alone. Fourteen states have recently made physical education compulsory in their elementary and public schools. This movement is rapidly spreading over the country. The State of Nebraska should not be last in this important work. When that time comes, there will be a still greater demand for all the leaders that Nebraska's normal school work can produce. The need at present and the rapidly increasing demand far out- strip the present supply. Because of this fact, the normal work should be greatly expanded in older that a much larger number of students can prepare themselves to become leaders of health and physical wellbeing. V. SUMMARY OF PHYSICAL EQUIPMENT NEEDED 1. New gymnasium, including swimming pool, large enough for present needs and future growth. Specifically, the gymnasium should contain floor space large enough to seat four or five thousand people at a basketball game, or possibly even more at commencement exercises. It should provide a place where the entire student body might possibly be assembled at one time. This building is needed at the earliest opportunity. It should be located, if possible, in such a way as to provide proximity to dormitories on the one hand and to intercollegiate and intramural fields on the other. 2. A large indoor field with dirt fioor which might serve chiefly as a military building for a riding and drill hall for military manoeuvers, the dirt field of which, by proper scheduling, might be used for football, track, baseball, tennis, etc., during inclement weather. -203-- ll 5 l F .1 l 1 l l 3. Athletic field for intercollegiate athletics, providing for: - Cal Standard football field. , Cbj Standard intercollegiate running track with 220-yard straight-a-way. Qcj Varsity baseball diamond. fdl Stadium with seating capacity of approximately 35,000. 4. Intramural fields as follows: 10 baseball diamonds, 4 soccer fields, 50 tennis courts, 10 volley ball courts, 20 out-door hand ball courts, and the necessary equipment for playing these games such as nets, balls, bats, etc. ' The above outline of principals and ideals deserve the backing of every undergraduate, s, and citizen of Nebraska. By its realization we shall be able to give every student: An effective acquaintance with the fundamentals of general physical education. Enable every normal male student to gain some experience in one or more of the typical fighting games, such as football, boxing, wrestling, basketball and water polo. 3. Enable all men and women of the University to master one or more recreational games suited to the needs of middle and later life, such as hand ball, volley ball, tennis, golf and the simpler water games. Such a program would also enable graduates from the University of Nebraska to assist other people of the state in shaping their physical wellbeing so that it may serve their highest needs. It is a pleasure to note that a valuable beginning on the realization of this program has been made. The University now has thirty-one tennis courts. The state legislature by its recent action has made the badly needed new gymnasium a possibility and the action 'of the regents sometime ago in combining the previously separate departmnts of physical education on the one' hand and athletics on the other into one department has laid a proper foundation for a big constructive program. The development of the work as a whole, however, is only in its infancy. ,Every student, graduate, and follower of the University should rally to the University of Nebraska's needs at this time in order to provide such richer opportunities for endless generations of students. alumnu 1. 2. N Club Thomsen Wythers VVeller Hartley Wenke McCrory Moore H0 Hoyt Deering Salter Pickett Collins Bailey Gibbs Carson y v ' Dana Bekins Smith Gish Egan Lees Bassett Jungmeigr I-'ucehk M. Munn Russell Day Swanson Howarth Newman W Munn Schoeppel -204- ourts, laying duate, dent: l'l. f the polo. tional ball, assist their Dvd -905- 1920 Varsity Team Young Hartley Dale VVenke Schoeppel Pucelik Bassett Imellrillg NE'.N'11lUIl Hoy Thomsen Triplett VV1'ight Moore Howarth Schulte Scherer Dann H Ullkil M. M unn Day W. Munn VVe1le1' Swanson ,i 4 , CAPTAIN VVILLIAM DAY Center, 'Third Year "l3ill', Day, captain of the 1920 Cornhuskers, will always be remembered at Nebraska, and by opposing teams, as one of the most consistent players that ever held down the pivot position on a Nebraska team. Although not as big as some of his teammates, "Bill" was a sure bet on both offensive and defensive play. Day's home was Beatrice. He played Center on the 1917, 1919 and 1920 teams. -207- Mr e.-...ef -Q-X4-yzfe-1-116:-1-wr-t':1-"rf tr- 'K 4" 2' ' 1' A " CAPTAIN-ELECT CLARENCE SWANSON End, Second Year "SWanie" is a natural leader of men and is bound to be successful as captain of the 1921 Cornhuskers. He played a hard game at the left Wing position and was given mention in All-American selections. His specialty is taking passes behind the goal. SWanson's home is Wakefield. He played on the 1918, 1919 and 1920 teams. WADE MUNN Guard, Second Year Wade Munn was one of the husky Munn pair that held down the center of the line. Built close to the ground, Wade was an almost certain tackler on defense and strong on offense. He was given a posi- tion on the All-Missouri Valley team in 1918. Munn's home is now Lincoln but he gained his early football experience on the Fairbury High school team. -208 NSON an and of the hard d was ctions. id the . He teams. ERNEST HUBKA Fullback, Third Year HHubH was Nebraska's hard-hitting full- back that the eastern sport critics took notice of. Hubka gained fame by being able to hit low and plow through where there Werenit any holes. Hubka's home is Virginia, Nebraska. He played on the 1917, 1918, 1919 and 1920 teams. He captained the S.A.T.C. team in IQI8. -2 P 1 x MONTE MUNN Guard, Second Year "AIU lVIunn completed the Munn brothers pair that so ably filled the guard positions on the Cornhusker team. Besides being a steady player on offense, Monte was very active in defensive play and often broke through the line to spill opposing backs for losses. Monte claims Lincoln as his home. He played on S.A.T.C., 1919 and 1920 teams. 09- RICHARD NEWMAN Quarterback, Second Year Drtch was field general for Nebraska throughout the 1920 season Always IH the best of condltlon for athletlcs, New man had an ab1l1ty to stlck out a whole game wlthout belng the worse for wear He played a heady game on all OCCHSIOUG and could be relled on for ga1n1ng grounl when needed Newman played on the Columbus Hlgh team FRED DALE fullback Second Year Fred found hls st11de 1n the Kansas game thls year and proved to be a mlghty power ful ground gamer Along wlth h1s 200 pounds of beef, Dale has speed that glVCS h1m a chance to make b1g galns when he once breaks away Dale played at Hartrngton Hlgh school and two years on Wavne Normal He was a member of the 1919 and 1920 teams 210 - wg., U, ,W,,,,,., -..fs..r.....,f.a-A f:--f-2 --we-:V.effe-eff:-'-tfs'f" "'A' "" "' ' 1 l , l 1 l , 4 C . y A , V 4 . 1. . 1 ! , . . , 1 1 fl ' ,F game mower- s 200 gives when ed at years ember t ff! M +f?YZiW' ' flair ' dl? ,- ,f'??7a3 wi 1 8, 7,31 f,. ,fn , if '23, FLOYD WRIGHT E Halfback, Second Year Wright was one of the speed wizards of the Nebraska backfield. He was excep- tionally valuable on both offensive and defensive play because he could outstrip wing men on wide end runs and could bring down opposing backs when they had broken away from the other defenders. Wright's home is at Scottsbluff. JOHN PUCELIK Tackle, Second Year Pucelik was another of Nebraska's husky linemen who carried plenty of speed and activity with him. Pucelik was almost as quick as the ends at getting down under punts and more than once recovered a fumble at a critical moment. John's high school experience was on the Spencer High team. -211- HAROLD HARTLEY Halfback, First Year "Chick" is another of the first-year up- starts who looks like a Valuable addition to the Cornhusker team. He Was a hard, consistent player and could stand a lot of punishment. Hartley played in the Ne- braska backheld probably as much or more than any of the other halves. He gained his athletic experience at Harvard High school. FARLEY YOUNG Guard, Third Year Farley was kept from the game part of the season on account of a minor illness. He was a strong man on the line and a hard worker. Young had an added Value as a goal kicker when he was in the game. Young is a resident of Lincoln and gained his football experience on the Lincoln High team. i i at -212- rart of illness. and a l value game. gained ,ineoln VERNE MOORE Halfback, First Year "Dinty" is another of the speedy Corn- husker halfbacks who always played a flashy game. At the opening of the 1920 season, Moore started out like a whirl- wind and accounted for big gains on Wide end runs. He played a consistent and creditable game throughout the season but suffered from several injuries. "Dinty's" home is at Elgin, Nebraska, but he played football at Lincoln High and captained the team one year. ' LEO SCHERER End, First Year Scherer is a strong man at the wing posi- tion who came up this season for his first year on the varsity. He was kept in the background at the start of the season, but once given a chance he proved that he was equal to the job of holding down the end opposite Swanson. Leo makes his home at Spencer, Nebraska, where he played high school football. -213- K ......h- -x-.--z-.fswsvrs-ea. .. - - HARRY HOWARTH Quarterback, Second Year Harry gained fame in his first two seasons of football for his generalship ability and his excellent broken-field running. He could always be relied on for a comfort- able gain on returning punts. Howarth played on the S. A. T. C., 1919 and 1920 teams. Howarth's home is West Point, Nebraska. RAYMOND WELLER Tackle, First Year "Bub" was another of the Nebraska house- movers who carried better than two hun- dred pounds of weight in excellent fashion. After rubbing shoulders with some of the veteran Cornhuskers, Weller played the game in a m a s t e r l y fashion. Weller played on the Seward High school foot- ball team before entering. the University. -214-- L house- fo hun- fashion. of the fed the Weller ml foot- versity. l HERBERT DANA End, Second Year "Herb" was one of the husky wing men that was always looking for action. He suffered from injuries a part of the 1920 season and was kept out of the fray on that account. Dana makes his home at Fremont. He had very little football ex- perience before coming to the University. ANDREVV SCHOEPPEL Halfback, First Year "Shep" is a Kansas product that the Corn- husker annexed this year. He carried a lot of weight and could move around rapidly which made him. valuable as a line plunger. He made a good showing on both offense and defense in the games in which he participated. Schoeppel's home is at Ransom, Kansas. His first football experience was on the Jayhawker fresh- man team. --2is- FRED THOMSEN Halfback, First Year "Tommie" had a world of speed along with his weight and Was a good ground gainer when he broke away. He got away good on broken-field running in several games. Thomsen had considerable football experience on his home high school team at Minden before coming to the University. ADOLPH WENKE Tackle, First Year "Wenk" is another of the husky first-year linemen who was kept in the background a part of the season on account of the number of veterans for the position. He has lots of weight and considerable speed and will make a name on the line before he finishes at Nebraska. Wenke played football at Pender High for four years. -216 -year ound the He speed efore .ayed ears. 134 lil iii! 1 45 , rr f 5 J My ,Q ,V Z . ' I IE!" hi-' RICHARD TRIPLETT Center, First Year "Trip,' has been a hard Worker on the Cornhusker squad for the past coupleof years and was rewarded by winning a letter this season. He was the only center on the team this year besides Captain Day and was used several times in emergencies. Triplett's home is at Enid, Oklahoma. HENRY BASSETT Tackle, First Year Bassett substituted in the Nebraska line in a number of games this season. Al- though probably not as consistent as some of the veteran teammates, he shows prom- ise of being a valuable football man. Bassett's home is at Falls City, where he played football in high school. DEWEY HOY lx llbaclt FITS Year Hoy made a good emergency man for the Nebraska backfield. Although not as husky as some of his colleagues he was an experienced line-plunger and generally good for a few yards when sent through with the ball. Hoy's home is Falls City. """"f""'4"Z'f"f'f'5'. , . . . 9-saw! 2 IS- 1920 Football Record Nebraska . . . .14 Washburn ,,, , , Nebraska . . . . 7 Colorado Aggies Nebraska . . . . 7 Notre Dame . . . Nebraska .... . . .20 South Dakota . . Nebraska .... . . .28 Rutgers . . . . Nebraska .... . . . 0 Penn State . . . Nebraska . . . .20 Kansas .... . . . . Nebraska .... . . .35 Michigan Aggies Nebraska .... . . .20 Washington State Review of SCHSOII Nebraska faced the 1920 football season with a schedule of games, stronger than any other which a Cornhusker team had attempted in many years. The line and the backfield were both weakened by the absence of a number of veterans of the year before. A . Coach Schulte worked his men together in a strong combination, with a mighty line and some valuable backfield men. The Cornhuskers played a good brand of football in the two opening games which they annexed by small margins, but with comparative ease. Nebraska went up against the mighty Notre Dame athletes in the third game. Notre Dame had been heralded throughout the country as probably the strongest football aggregation in the field. Such stars as George Ctipp, Bandy and others were the advancers of the ball in this game. The Cornhuskers started out well and were able to score a touchdown on the Catholics. VVhen the game was over Notre Dame was holding the long end of a I6-to-7 score but the Cornhuskers had been able to give the Indiana aggregation a mighty battle. The trip to the east in the first week of November proved to be a split for Nebraska. On election day, the Cornhuskers marched onto the famous Polo Grounds to do battle with the Rutgers eleven. Nebraska was easily victor by a score of 28 to 0 and had it not been for a few costly fumbles would have beaten their eastern opponents by a larger score. The battle with Penn State, another of the country's leading gridiron aggregations, was not so pleasing. Starting out strong and with the Penn goal in sight twice, the Cornhuskers started getting the wrong end of the breaks of the game and soon went down to a defeat. Nebraska had played a good game and the eastern critics conceded that the Cornhuskers were a notable crew. Another misfortune befell the Nebraska athletes while they were undergoing a mid-season slump. The Nebraska team invaded Kansas with all the odds in their favor. During the first half, the Cornhuskers piled up 20 points and seemed --219- I-buys,-4-Y .,,,,,,.,.,,,,, M-WL! ,,......,,,,.,... -if 220 to be an easy winner. ln the third quarter of the game, Kansas staged a sensa- tional rally that the Cornhuskers could not solve. The trouble started when a questionable point in an oHicial's decision went to Kansas. This upset the Cornhuskers a little and Kansas came back strong and tied the score, 20-20, before the end of the game. In the next to last game of the season, Nebraska easily trounced the Michigan Aggies in a good game. The Clark aggregation had been heralded highly but the Nebraska athletes were working at top form and put their opponents away. The final game of the season was disheartening. After trailing 20 points behind in the first half, VVashington State, the Thanksgiving day opponents, staged a rally and jumped ahead at the end of the game by a score of 21 to zo. 1,-A - -221- L1-Fu 11- 1 ' qv- .v-4' :A vu 1s411-qgg-hggwigsve-i?aa-1-fqAhgrvf1'5! 977 1921 Football Schedule October 1-Nebraska Weslegfan University at Lincoln October 15-Haskell Institute at Lincoln October 22-Notre Dame University at South Bend October 29-Oklahoma University at Lincoln November 5-Pittsburg University at Pittsburg November 12-Kansas University at Lincoln November 19--Iowa State College at Ames November 24-Colorado Aggies at Lincoln 1921 Football Prospects By Captain Clarence E. Swanson When the call is sounded this fall for material for our 1921 football team, Coach Dawson will have on hand eighteen letter men, all of whom were in action for Nebraska during the past football season. Never before in the history of the University of Nebraska has a football squad had eighteen letter men return and about Whom the coach can build his team. These men, with our freshman squad of this year, Who were above normal and Whose true Worth to Nebraska's football team, can only be measured by their performances this fall as Varsity men, should give Nebraska material, sufficient for a team which will Well represent her, both in the East against Pitt and in the Missou1'i Valley games. The response which was given to the call for spring football, issued by our newly elected Coach Fred T. Dawson, which brought out an array of fifty athletes, who will be on hand next fall, better trained and prepared to represent Nebraska, is possibly the best and truest indication of the prospects for 1921. But even with this Wealth of material and our new coach, our success is far from complete, for We need 'KNebraska spirit," which can only be produced by the student body. The Nebraska coach and football team expects of you the same as you do of us. Let 1921 be a realization ef them both. -223- ....-Q.-,...gpug'-? 224 a 9 ii , , 11 I, " 1 4 I i f r I H k 1 W W gl az A! A 5 r I l -225- ' - Va Q 2 4 1 f 1 ii 53 ,f I swf lic in ' S 192 I Basketball Recorcl Q s 1 3 L il il Q , 3 iQ l T Nebraska ..... . 30 5 I 3 Nebraska 24 Nebraska 32 1 Nebraska 31 ni ,i ,r i fi Y I bfi i I I if .Nebraska QjsQi IJebraska Nebraska Nebraska iq if Nebraska Nebraska i Nebrask a Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska i Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Hi ' l Totals iw if 5, , E, 2 i L, A, ....,28 34 32 39 30 32 ....32 29 16 25 25 39 31 37 546 Illinois . . . Illinois ..... Illinois Wesleyan Grinnell . . . Grinnell . . . Oklahoma . . Oklahoma . . South Dakota Ames ...... Ames ..... Grinnell . . . Grinnell . Colgate . . . Colgate .... Notre Dame Notre Dame Ames ...... Ames Opponents' lotal 338 -226-- . Q!! ,- , . S l l 'C-,M ,S -yi faq DObCSl'1 ln memory of a Cornhusker athlete who has gone, this section is dedicated. Although just a novice, Amil Dobesh showed promise of being one of Nebraskals athletes whose name would go down in the history of the school when he was suddenly taken away. He will always be remembered as a sincere and earnest XVOI'liC1 in all undertakings. -qzz7-- i i Q r- - , , ., 5 - uw. ......,. . 7 . , .. . .-..:4..,.1,..f-el-ff-.V-vb ff- - -v - v - x- - - 1921 Basketball Team Luehring Bekins Munn Warren Hartley Schissler Carmen Munger Smith Bailey Newman Iungmeyer Kohl -228- r , ff Q 4 J If ,fvZ'Zfy Z iff R X, ,f , QI I ' "" 5: , Q, , vf 6 l B I . I I I I 5 I I , , Q I , 'K CAPTAIN RUSSELL M. BAILEY Guard -229- I I I I I I I ' I I ,. I I I , I I I I 5 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II IJ If I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' I I , I I I I I I I I I I I I I ii 1 1, l iii m..1.4,.a- 4.1- anw -. vnu.. .arms aes.-as Y x ... ..- .-X. -V - ...-'-1.-fc-.-w .-' V-:S--'-' ' -2'-'W fx f ,al s ff f Q 1' g fl 0 K ,f f if i f 4 N f f X ,f 1 if W M , f 'ff f fi Mm . M74 yfiw 1 , ffgffiff ff 4 aww, 9,3 J f -W , fi 5. 'tw f a Q Q Y Sl 14' 3 f , '4 Y W- fr 4 Z5 " N ' '74 it Cixi: I I '47 gf? J' f' , ff 2957 W Nga ,ww y mf, 044 ? 1 9 i IZ i 55-A9524 ai v . W' ii . ' K K fa., 4' V ,V ,M CAPTAIN-ELECT AUSTIN SMITH MELVIN BEKINS Forward Center . Review of 1921 Basketball Season By uslcipperu Bailey. Captain , In many ways, the 192041921 basketball season was the most remarkable ever played by a Nebraska team. Nebraska finished second in the Missouri Valley Conference race but was cheated of a real chance at the title by the difliculty in arranging a full Valley .schedule when the Cornhusker Hoof Was so small. An outstanding feature of the season was the fighting spirit which the team displayed all season in the face of a host of handicaps. - When Nebraska opened the season by showing her superiority over the Illinois five, one of the leaders of the Big Ten Conference, she startled sport followers in the middle west with speed and team work. After the Christmas holiday training at Illinois, the Nebraska team returned to Lincoln to find that a maximum sized basketball court had been constructed at the State Fair Coliseum for the Cornhuskers' use. The first misfortune struck the Cornhuskers when Jesse Patty, mainstay of the squad of forwards from the 1920 team, was declared ineligible and had to be dropped from the team. "Bob" Russell, another star- forward Who returned to the University about this time, started working with the team but at the -23 0- rkable issouri y the IDI' WHS which er the ul sport ristmas id that e Fair stay of had to -eturned at the ff' 1 ff , f W ,. V,,Aw 'V - .,:. 3 '-z l ' ,'?.' 1' Lf5.'!'f'- , 7 wig? I 4 . A . V 4, fzigfii " 1 -"' f .i WIA , g p s, I f ..., , . u r S5 1 5 rx. A7111 ' H gm RICHARD NEWMAN MONTE MUNN , Guard Center endiof January was also dropped from the team on account of ineligibility. Som- mers, one of the new forwards, was also barred on account of being ineligible. Nebraska started the season at home with a pair of victories over Oklahoma and another over South Dakota. Grinnell also fell before the onslaught of the fighting Cornhuskers in the opening games at home. Early in February, the team journeyed to Iowa for four games. Injuries and sickness barred several of the regulars from the lineup in the first game with Ames, which the Cornhuskers lost by a score of 38 to 30. This defeat cheated the Nebraska quintet of a chance to put in a claim for the Missouri Valley title. After losing the first game, the Nebraska team pulled together and won the other three on the trip from Ames and Grinnell. After returning home, the Nebraska team met and defeated her rival, Notre Dame, in a pair of contests on the Coliseum floor. The following week the Cornhuskers got an even break with Colgate in a pair of contests on the Nebraska court. Colgate was one of the leading quintets of the east and claimed some rights to the eastern cage title. ' Nebraska finished the season by defeating Ames in two games by decisive scores and placing second in the Missouri Valley Conference race. ln winning fifteen out of eighteen games against the leading schools of the middle west and east, the 1921 team establishes its right to the name of one of the greatest cage quintets that ever wore the Scarlet and Cream. Too much credit cannot be given the men and the coach of this year's team. Nebraskans will remember for years to come the wonderful work of Bekins and Newman, who with Bailey, are lost by graduation this year. The spirit of co-operation, fellowship, fight and loyalty among the members of the team and to the school has made the 1921 basketball team a success in every way. -231- Q91 uasg, wx an I FRANK CARMEN GLEN WARREN F01-ward For ward H AROLD H -XRTLEY Guard As much as It IS a pleasure to revlew the season for 1tS v1ctor1es and wonder ful record made by the team, It lS deep sorrow that the school and the team feels 1n the death of Amll Dobesh, a forward who had a br1ll1ant future before hlm Player Patty forward Smlth forward Beklns, center Fzeld Foul 1 -f . f lx .lf tuet e l 5 Pia: 1.424 ' , 1 ef Tf'!'i3f' or ' 1 A fy, - 333, , 4' 3 N A ,, -, ' M? f' , 4 'L all A '42- -f ,,,v'V 5 , J.' 54 ,tta .r f rx - ..' If 1 , ,f ' J, Al K 5 , If ,, . cr 5 I . , A ............... IO o 20 i , ........... 3 .... 58 In 7 5 . ............... 48 Q4 9 56 Balley, guard ................. Newman, guard Warren, forward . Carman, forward .. Munn, center .. Hartley, guard Dobesh, forward .... Jungmeier, forward Munger, guard .... Sommers, forward .. Team Totals . .. Goa s Goals Points II ro 28 o .. 31 o 62 . 9 1 IQ .. I9 o 38 . 3 o 6 . 1 o 2 . 7 o I4 . 1 o 2 . 3 o 6 . 2 o 4 ...22O 96 546 -232- ndezr- team uture Prospects for 1922 Basketball Team VVhen the 1922 basketball season opens next year, Nebraska will probably face a strong schedule with only a few veterans with which to form the nucleus of a team. The loss by graduation of.Bailey and Newman, guards, and Bekins, center, will be keenly felt since this trio of veterans were with Captain-elect Smith, the mainstays of the Cornhusker aggregation the past season. Coach Schissler will have Smith, Carmen and Warren of this year's team for forward positions. In addition, he will probably have a few strong basket-tossers from the 1921 Freshman quintet. For the center position, Monte Munn will probably qualify. lllunn has had two years ofvvarsity experience. Therewill be some difficulty in finding a pair of men to fill the holes left vacant by Bailey and Newman. Hartley and Munger of last season's team will be out for these places again along with a long list of men from the Freshman squad. Nebraska authorities intend to book a full list of games with Missouri Valley Conference teams for next season so that the Cornhusker school will have a better opportunity of qualifying for conference honors. ' AMES-NEBRASKA GAME -233- State High School Basketball Tourney In the first part of March each year Nebraska University conducts the largest tourna- ment of its kind in the world-the state high school basketball meet. This year more than two hundred teams were entered in thirteen classes of sixteen teams each. The visitors in Lincoln for the tourney numbered 25,000 for the three days and more than 12,000 fans witnessed the final battles at the Coliseum on the State Fair Grounds. The Class "AU championship was won this year by Omaha High School of Com- merce. Nebraska City High School was the winner of the Class "B" cup. The thousands of Nebraska high school boys and girls received a royal welcome at the hands of University students. Fraternities opened their doors wide and housed the visiting teams. The State High School Basketball Tourney may be truly called a tradi- tion, and each year it is increasing in size and importance because it brings to the Cornhusker school Nebraska's future campus leaders. -234- ourna- more The e than ds. Com- me at ed the tradi- to the Inter-Class aslcetbal The Sophomore basketball team won the 1921 mter class basketball tournament bv defeating the Freshman team in the final contest The yearlmgs gave the second Vear men a hard battle for the honors and the score juniors in the Erst game of the tournament. was very close The Freshmen won from th4 2 -fi.. :Alma--EAL ul- Inter-Frat Basketball Delta Tau Delta took the inter-frat basketball honors for the second successive year this season in an interesting tournament. Alpha Tau Omega was the runner-up in the tourney and gave the Delta Tau aggregation a harder battle than had been expected. Aside from the final contest, the game between the Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Phi Epsilon teams was probably the most hard fought. After leading for nearly' half the game, the Sigma Phi Epsilon team dropped behind and took the short end of the final score. -236- 'e year in the ed. na Phi f game, TC. N6b1'8.Skaq S T1'aCk Policy To make Nebraska "The Cornell of the Westn in track activities is the policy of Coach Henry F. Schulte. With this aim in view, Coach Schulte sounded the call for track athletes while the snow was still heavy on the ground. ' Track is an all-year 'round sport at Nebraska now. At the beginning of the school year last fall, distance runners were called out to participate in cross-country work. The revival of this branch of athletics at the State University brought out a large squad of runners. Besides qualifying for the cross-country teams, Nebraska athletes were given excellent training in distance runs that has proven valuable to them during the past track season. A large squad of candidates worked out on the wooden oval and straight-a-way on the athletic field i all winter. The result is that there is now keen competition for places on the Nebraska team. A squad of more than three hundred men were working on the track by the time for regular track season. A series of novice meets, college meets, fraternity meets and the like are a part of Coach Schulte's plan to interest more men in track. He points to the fact that usually the greatest track stars are not discovered until they have been in college for a year or more. Numeral awards for non-letter men are used to stimulate interest and com- petition among, the novice track men. More than twenty men were awarded numerals in the winter and spring of 1921 according to the scale of scoring under the numeral system. A ' A ln addition to interesting Freshmen and non-letter men in track, Coach Schulte is laying the foundation for strong track teams at Nebraska, by sponsoring high school meets. The regular state meet was held as usual this year, but in addition a Nebraska Pentathalon was held the last week in April. The selective pentathalon competitors did their work on their home tracks and fields and records were com- piled by the State University athletic department. Another year like the past one should 'bring forth a Nebraska track team that will compare favorably with any in the country. -238- est" ry F. chulte snow braslca t fall, ate in nch of out a or the given proven son. on the ic field keen ndred are zz he fact college d com- varded g under Schulte mg high addition :athalon re com- am that 'i 5. lt if PF l i V 2 i W i ,W-i V ' ix 'HA V' fy I :Kim Q liee 1 ,of. 1 1 ff ir? .", at 1 in A . f I 'f 2' 1- ew ' ' Z . 'Q X :g?L.if,g7i ..", "" , Z 'FQQQ-Q1 1 1 1 KF , Q if -5 ,V V V Tiff S ip , 5 ' W : blx E ,U A is , Lg u ii: fi Q , 2 V ' f fn H CAPTAIN JOHN GIBBS -239- I 5 l . ll fl 1 .. i y i I 5 I 6 l I a f e , ,JS 5 Elvira' QQ 'Q i f . ,f 1 Vf Q ig,BRA,s U t 1920 Conference Meets K. C. A. C. Indoor Meet Kama: City, Marfh 13, 1920 Hlgh Jump-Gish, tied for third. 1 000 ward Run-VVilliams, third. Mile Relay-Nebraska defeated Haskell. Time, 3:47. xi. 3 , - , MCMAHON A Drake Relays l Des Moines, April 24, 1920 Four-mile Relay-Nebraska, fourth. A l hfile Relay-Nebraska, fourth. w , i Penn Relays Philadelphia, May 1, 1920 Pentathalon-Dale, seventh. 440-yard Hurdles-Wright, third. Time, SSM. I 1 - MISSOUFI Valley Conference Meet Ames, Iolwa, Ilflay- 29, 1920 , Final Result-Ames, first, 29y,g Kansas State, second, 25X3g Nebraska, third, ZSM. 220-yard Dash-Deering, fourth. 220-yard Low Hurdles-YVright, fourth. STROMER 120-yard High Hurdles-Wright, first, Finney, fourth. Time, ISM. 440-yard Dash-McMahon, second, Gibbs, fourth. Pole Vault-Gerhart, tied for fourth. Broad Jump-Deering, second. Shot Put-Dale, first. Distance, 43 ft., sn in. Half-mile Relay-Nebraska, third. One-mile Relay-Nebraska, second. Western Conference Meet Ann Arbor, Michigan, June 5, 1920 Final Result-Nebraska, sixth. 120 High Hurdles-Wright, first. Time, ISM. 220 Low Hurdles-VVright, third. Shot Put-Dale, second. -240- l B I 41 il 1 E f 1 t 4 i 3 I P Deering 50-yard 60-yard 600-yard 50-yard 60-yard Shot Put 100-yard 120-yard 1921 Track Record K. C. A. C. Indoor Meet Kansas City,-March 12, 1921 Dash-Deering, first. High Hurdles-Wright, second. Dash-Gibbs, second. Illinois Indoor Meet Urbana, Marrlz 20, 1921 Dash-Deering, first. High Hurdles-Wright, first. -Dale, third. Drake Relays Des Jlfloines, April 23, IQZI Dash-Deering, first. Time, 10 Hat. High Hurdles-Wright, Hrst. Time, 1534. Half-mile Relay-Nebraska, fourth. Mile Relay-Nebraska, fourth. ' Penn Relays - A Philadelphia, April 30, 1921 120-yard High Hurdles-VVright, second. -241- . W im' , . f 1 'V V ff' ff K f 5 Z s Jr s f I 21 4 1 f Y ff M pi ffff ff? 3 f A 5, if ,A f 4 f 1 ff, , f I f 9 fi H5 if 1 1 Z4 4 5 1 Q 4 f Finney 'P 19' N mf 1 HN V 'K E ,v Z ll 4 , lf W -I' fi V 'S 'Wig l ' lf. ' ff lj , Q1 if. l l Carson Owen 1920 Track Letter Men Captain Byron McMahon-dashes. Captain-elect John Gibbs-dashes.. Floyd VVright-hurdles. David Deering-dashes, broad jump. Fred Dale-shot put. Lawrence Finney-hurdles. 'Hugh Carson-Held events. Bryon Stromer--dashes. GrifHth Owen-dashes. Clarence Moulton-javelin. Herbert Gish-hurdles. Henry Kretzler-distance runs. Glen Graff-distance runs. Harold Gerhart-pole vault. -242- xwqxk . 1 5' X 1 ' J V Lxx-Q Sf. V ' . 'SF ,V K, x 5 X Q 5 xr X Q' X X Q A 4 +V va wg . Mi- J Y ,fi M fi W MVN. X f Sq an 'ig 41 Q 6 ii M f 1 4: N 4 K X W Y -' x M N 7 K .W f W 5 we 3 . V , -i W 1 x ,W if , A 2 -xv X 2' N, W J ,f 1 HI' L XVright 1'8.Ck M611 Z , N w. pf ' . f r . f ?.., an f ?4'i' QM 1 W1 f ' , 34, ,f, V, . f V V -fgg 5 31.55 2 fy, ,f Q: ' 75:2 f f f f f 1 1 if 3 , W f fx f ' ff ff , 4. A if ff f A+ 1 1 f 4 , f 4 f 7 M724ff fi f ff 1 fi , ' x 0 , ,W l f if 4 , Y v ' Q W Q X f ' f '3 Iss ' I X' V 1 I lk 4 if J 6' 4 ' 5 ffPCf X 4 Gish 6 1 A a www VVright Gets 15:2 in Highs -243- iirf ' " Q92 I 'Q' li Y f 2 gg o 1. l',V , kg A V, Wim' fi fi oo K Moulton Track M611 Gerhart Finish of'the Quarter r I l -244- 1920 Dual Meets NEBRASKA, 90 Nebraska VS. Haskell Lincoln, May 8, 1920 HASKELL INDIANS, 36 Event Fzfjst Serond Third Record, 100-YARD DASH Deering CND Thompson CHD Gibbs CND 1102 220-YARD DASH Owen CND McMahon CND Deering CND 2233K 440-YARD DASH Thompson CHD Gibbs CND Stromer CND :SIM HALF-MILE RUN Bates CHD Egan CND Hamilton CHD 2:06K MILE RUN Kretzler CND Patasoni CHD Dorn CND 41441K TWO-MILE RUN Graff CND Patasoni CHD Harper CND 10:25 BROAD JUMP Carson CND Gish CND and Childers CHD tied 21 ft. HIGH JUMP Gish Webster Flood CND and Allen CND tied 5 ft., SM POLE VAULT Gerhart CND Lees CND L Webster CHD 11 ft. SHOT PUT Dale CND Auge CHD Reese CND 43 ft., ' DISCUS Carson CND Auge Dale CND 123 ft., JAVELIN Moulton CND Hamilton CHD Carson CND 136 ft., 120 HIGH HURDLES Finney CND VVright CND Flood CND I JSM 220 LOW HURDLES VVright CND Finney CND Davis CHD 227K MILE RELAY Nebraska won CGibbs, McMahon, Stromer, OwenD 3237K Nebraska vs. Minnesota Linroln, .May 14, 1920 NEBRASKA, 61 MINNESOTA, 51 EI-yen! First Sefond Rerord 100-YARD DASH Kelly CMD johnson CMD 2102 MILE RUN Switzer CMD Kretzler CND 4:41 SHOT PUT Dale CND Reese CND A 42 ff-I 9 i 220-YARD DASH Kelly CMD Johnson CMD 12215 HIGH JUMP Gish CND, Anderson CMD 5 ft., 7M iII 120 HIG.i HURDI.Es Finney CND Vifright CND 115K Q DISCUS Reese CND Carson CND 117 ft-1 11 m 440-YARD DASH Gibbs CND McMahon CND :SM POLE VAULT Ueland CMD Hawker CMD 12 ft. TWO-MILE RUN Graff CND Moon CMD 10207K 1 JAVELIN Patrick CMD Moulton CND 158 ft., 10 In 220 Low HURDLES VVright CND Andersvn CMD 2262 BROAD JUMP Deering CND Gish CND 21 ft., IM in HALF-1vIII.E RUN Fisher CMD Switzer CMD 2:03-M ' -24S-- 1921 Track Season By John Gibbs. Captain The IQQI track season promises to be a successful one. VVith about three hundred men out for track, among whom are a great many of exceptional ability, Nebraska's future in track begins to loom up and be recognized. It is interesting to note the difference of spirit in trackbetween the last two seasons and previous years. Before 1920, there were seldom more than fifty men out during the entire season. But during the past two seasons this number has increased six times with a corresponding growth in spirit. Training for track started in earnest just after the Christmas holidays. Board tracks were laid where the daily workouts were taken until April 1, when the cinder track was put in shape. By working on the board track, Nebraska was able to be well represented at the Kansas City Athletic Club indoor meet which was held in lVIarch. Cornhusker athletes took first in the hurdles, first in the 50-yard dash and second in the 6oo-yard Douglass cup race. On March 19, the team went to the Omaha Y. M. C. A. meet and was easily a winner. Three men represented Nebraska at the Western Conference indoor meet at Illinois. Of the three entries, Nebraska made two firsts and a third. V The outdoor season started with the Drake Relays. Nebraska teams were entered in the half-mile, mile and four-mile relay races and in the special 100-yard dash and 120-yard high hurdles. Out of these entries, the Cornhuskers received fourth in the half-mile relay, fourth in the mile relay, first in the IOO-yard dash and first in the 120-yard high hurdles. At the Penn Relays, Nebraska had three entries against a strong field. Nebraska's hurdler copped second place in the 120-yard high hurdles against a strong field. Other meets this season include the Missouri Valley Conference meet at St. Louis, the Western Conference meet at Chicago, the American A. A. U. at Chicago and three dual meets at home. During the first month of the outdoor track season, one varsity record has been broken and two have been tied, which in part goes to show the 'wonderful improvement of Nebraska's track .team over that of a few years ago. With a new gymnasium and track, Nebraska will be at the ,top with the best teams in the country. ' Inter-Frat Track I Nebraska's most successful inter-fraternity track meet was held April 9 on the athletic field. The track was not in the best of condition and the wind was strong, but nevertheless, some good time was made. The Sigma Phi Epsilon track team romped off with first honors by a large margin. Phi Kappa Psi took second place, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, third, and Sigma Nu, fourth. All men who had not won letters in track or who had not attended the K. C. A. C. indoor meet were permitted to participate. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon half-mile relay team stepped out fat' ahead of the field in good time. -246- th ref: Jility, :sting :v1ou,s anti re with Board r1 the 5 able 1 was -yard XVCIII ented ltries, were v-yard :eived dash three 1 the ,e the :et at d has lerful u new n the 9 on 1 was track econd t won mitted xt far V l l I l 4 l'l i Cross-Country a Cross-country running, as an inter-college sport, was revived at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in the fall of 1920 after several years. Athletic Director Fred W. Luehring inaugurated the plan for a Nebraska cross-country team and secured the services of J. Lloyd McMaster, former Cornhusker cross-country star, to coach the team. Over a hundred men reported for work on the distances. A number of varsity track men took the' training to get in condition for the distance races. ' ' Weekly competitive races were held each week and an honor roll of the leaders was published. Nebraska entered a team in the Missouri Valley cross- country meet at Grinnell. The Cornhuskers took third place against a field of six veteran teams. Kansas and Ames placed first and second in the meet. Nebraska won a duel cross-country race with Kansas the following Week by a narrow 'margin. A number of the Cornhusker athletes were entered in Omaha and Lincoln Y. M. C. A. meets also, and made good showings. Six members of the Nebraska team who won letters are Captain C. A. Bachkora, H. Kretzler, C. F. Bowman, E. V. Allen, W. Nielsen and W. J. Williams. Probably all of these men will be eligible for crossecountry again next fall and will form the nucleus of the 1921 team. -248- Uni- rector team untry ances. r the f the cross- ld of Week ed in .A. and Juntry -2 i 2 r V , 5. 3 , E N111 5 lk , L 1+ 1 gf,.1f.'! z,1l1f'! ll' ,QX1 ful-M! 5l.x1'a: izlwilwa MHEMI ?QH ' m SUS' "ui, f ,fl l s W Q E , . 1, I 'r l L 1 1 , i Y 5 I ,Il N' li w 5, 3 F V 1 i 1 1 It !1 1 5,4 ii- 111 'i F : 2 ff ' L -250- 5 9 , 5 251 P5 P , , hr W I ,.., ., .- .:4sun - . , ,..-sau -- gd?----if ----- - 1920 Baseball Team Kline Russell Swanson Pickett Graves McC1'ory Cerney Hubka Schissler Crnnflall Linn Bailey VVilliams Reynolds W'ythers Bekins -252- El' Q5 H48 j I- Y ,tj 'XC' f X i Pj ' 1 A y , . 1, gil.: I ,, 5 X .ljf ' -J ' , A ,," A.VA 3' N ,ti ,X A S f ,Ml A ,ffzffu , 1 AN fx , T My 1 Captain Melvin Bekins -25 3- i l if . il , 1, P v I Cry l i i . ' 53 y- yi 4 : 1 1 j I. . I X ' fi, f N 4, X ' ' 1 f if 'xx ,f Q, 5 4- f v, -X tx P f f as K x, i 1 Q 6 fx iq fu, ' c 1 i v w i cf 1 . N -.5 ef W5-' 1 i i l l g ' K A W, Coach Paul I. Schissler I Baseball at Nebraska P After being a dead sport at the State University for three years, baseball i A was again revived at Nebraska last spring. Coach Paul Schissler was put, in 3 t charge of the work. He started the season with a big squad of candidates, whose i i i ability was unknown and who had never participated in inter-college baseball ' before. From the big squad which reported at the beginning of the season, l Coach Schissler formed a baseball nine. ' John Pickett, the only hold-over from the 1916 team, was selected captain i A of the 1920 nine. Pickett was a pitcher of rare ability and was always a leader A in the Cornhuskers' batting onslaught. A number of pitchers assisted Pickett it on the mound during the season. Reynolds, Kline and Ely were among those if that did the most work on the pitching staff. , Q After dropping four games at the start of the season, the Nebraska team hit a winning streak and went through a very successful season. The first 5 Y 1 -254- lzball tn in hose :ball rson, ntain -ader rkett hose team first fs: Q , 1-E' f s 5-sg' ,...f..-92,51 . .5 C - 1 v-,ww-,M 3 V. I N' -wg ff , Pizgiifff ,1-. ' 40 ' "Q t .4.., ., 1 . . 328 Carr Anderson game, played with VVesleyan, was Won by a score of 8 to 2. A trip to Gklahoma ended disastrously. Nebraska dropped two contests to Oklahoma and one to Oklahoma A. Sz. M. The following week, the Haskell Indians won the first of a two-game series from Nebraska by a score of 3 to 2 in ten innings. Nebraska then started at top speed and defeated the Haskell Indians, South Dakota, Drake and California. The victory over the 'California team by a score of I to O was considered the- best Win that Nebraska had last season., The Western team was conceded by most authorities to be the strongest college nine in the country and defeated most of the best teams of the east and middle west. At the end of the season,' Nfelvin Bekins, Hrst baseman of the 1920 team, was selected to captain the 1921 aggregation. Although a large number of veterans were lost from the 1921 squad, Coach Schissler was optimistic over the prospects at the startr of the season. -255- . Bailey Schoeppel 1921 Baseball By Melvin Bekins, Captain The most popular truly American sport is again in high favor at Nebraska University. The squad this spring is composed of men who have had experience at the game and who, by their constant attendance and efforts show that they intend to make Nebraska's 1921 baseball team a winner. Last year the diamond used, belonged to the old Lincoln Western League club. This fact caused some irregularities in obtaining its use whenever needed. But this year, all possibilities of such difiiculties have been removed. At first plans were laid to have our diamond on the campus. The new ground was prepared and leveled and the diamond was marked, but the Military Department held a prior claim to the land and another site was sought. An excellent playing diamond was put in shape at the State Farm. Although the location of this ground was somewhat unhandy, the diamond was put in first class shape. The 1921 schedule included games with a number of Missouri Valley schools. There were but two trips scheduled for the season, one a four-game journey to Kansas and Kansas Aggies, April 27-30, and the other a two-game series with Iowa State at Ames. Q The 1921 team has missed the services of Captain John Pickett of the 1920 team, mainstay of the Cornhusker pitching staff, Ernest Hubka, outfielder, and a number of other stars on last year's team. Men like Anderson, Munger, Schoeppel, Thompson, Pizer and Carr are filling their places well. -256- i aska ience they ' ague McCrpry Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska. . . ... Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska Nebraska 1920 Baseball Recorcl Wesleyan . . . Oklahoma ...... Oklahoma . . . . . Oklahoma A. SL M. . . . Haskell Indians . Haskell Indians . South Dakota . . . South Dakota . . . Nebraska Alumni California .... Drake . . .. Drake ........ South Dakota . . . South Dakota . . . Munger o 4 I I K 5 is E I I V f s x 2' 4 S f, S s , ,safyf V Qs Kev S , ' 2 I Ni 1 if Y -6 ,4 lk It A X Hywlqfs is I Fw 5 r ew i ff qs A I 2, l s X N. Q A , 1 , X! r 'A A " 2 Q if H 9 , 1 Q- S lf, fy' ' I I 1 E 9 8 I 2 l - 2 7 I 2 . 8 r I S ' 2 t 3 I 7 2 . I3 8 7 I . 8 2 I . . O I . O 7 3 - ded. first was ment laying this lools. :ey to with the lder, gef, S , .1 W 0' ,ah , W ,,,W1w,,W 1, 5 . , ya 1'- f X 0 6 , f . ra ,f d f 1' my I 7 if' V Wythers Pizef -257- fx f l gif? D - . 3345 5:55545 I V " P V R, ff 4 , 1 , f' as e we Hs K S., VF F ' y ,,. , x y ,, Thomsen Peterson Inter-Frat Baseball SigmaPl1i Epsilon Team The Sigma Phi Epsilon nine won the Inter-Fraternity Baseball tournament in the spring of 1920 by defeating the Alpha Tau Omega team in the final game by a score of 1 to 0. The game went nine innings without a score and in the tenth the winners rallied and made one run. Twenty teams were entered in the tournament which was held by the elimination process. Delta Chi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Tau Delta were among the fastest aggregations that participated. -258- spring to 0. 1 and ny the lmong ..-.., .-,N-..qwM,,,,..,. . .A A --Y -V -- -----V are-.J -095- 1 -Y .kfabmaa --M -f "-' -.31 An, W I K 7, F x ,MM-, ,,,,, .J , n,,.x,., ,..fv..'.p--....-f.v-M. 21--w::r H.. ff--Y-f-Y--Y-V -- M- '- - ' """i'A""""""" ' A' " 'W' " 'N' ' ' -nr., 1 V, V ,,l,,,,.,Y..,,, k Y , -,,-,,,.,...:......,f ,V V. 1 ., YT. , M ,-, .--W . .... V -V 7 , - Wrestling Team 9555? D1'.VVClEl1JD - Power Long Reed Hoyt Troutman Pickwell Bengston W wx. - ,. - - JE .. 155 XA .: K La 5 Sit? fflff. ' 2- 2. w 1-' Sui "' sw Q if 3244 fi ! J?" . .. , 't-if I ,. 17' Z., . 255121, Dr. R. G. Clapp,A Coach 1921 Wrestling Season NebraskavUniversity wrestlers maintained their high position in the mat sport again this past year. The Nebraska team was short-handed by the loss of Captain Harry Troendley of the 1920 team and Captain-elect Rolland Smith of the 192i team. Both men were winners in their classes and their loss was keenly felt. Under the direction of Dr. R. G. Clapp with the assistance of lVIalcom Baldrige, former Yale grappler, the Cornhusker team was whipped into shape for early matches. Ed Hoyt, heavyweight Wrestler, was selected for the captaincy of the 1921 team. r The Cornhuskers engaged in dual meets with the Lincoln and Omaha Y. M. C. A. teams early in the season and were victorious in nearly all the matches. Several of the Nebraska grapplers had their first important matches at this time. ' V The Nebraska team suffered a defeat at the hands of the fast Ames wrestling -261- i Q i 5 1 E l l l l i 'r ,l' l ll Captain Hoyt Captain-elect Reed 1 . lv l , , i 4 l . . - - . crew. The Iowa Aggies were conceded to be one of the strongest teams 1n the T, middle west this year. 4 , l , Oklahoma A.8LlVI. wrestlers who defeated the Nebraska mat men last , ,3 season came to Lincoln this year for a tournament. The Nebraskans were easy I ' 1 ll winners in the meet. Catain Ed Hoyt starred with two straight. falls in about one minute each. H .3 The Cornhuskers engaged in several conference meets .and made favorable showings. Captain-elect Reed of the mat team promises a winning aggregation next season. . l' y EF l i l 2 5 L i -262- ,eed n the r last e easy about arable gation Long Cornlmusker Wrestlers 1 Troutman BC11gSf0f1 -263- Pickwell I I ' Power Minor Sports VVith the selection of Fred W. Luehring as director of athletics at the University, the minor sports have been given more attention. Tennis, golf, swimming and other of the more inclusive athletics have been revived and given some attention. V Thirty-one tennis courts are completed now on the State University campus. This means that hundreds of students may play the net game each day. Tourna- ments for men and women .students were started early inithe spring. Consider- able interest was shown in the sport. Director Luehring took charge of the swimming sport himself. He coached a squad of swimmers during the Winter and reported considerable progress among several of the students. Nebraska swimmers will probably be entered in a number of meets next year. ii Nebraska University took the lead in the Missouri Valley Conference in golf and invited Valley schools to send teams to Lincoln for a tournament this spring. A golf club was organized to take charge of the meet and other golf affairs. everal students signed up for a course in golf and played regularly throughout the second school term. C U -264- the golf, iven pus. rua- 'der- ched ong ber golf mg. airs. out Fickes Lindsay Farnum Stille Snell Henderson Gustin McKinney DuBois XVolfe Shepherd Barstow Miller Krogmaun Epstein Womenis Athletic Association Ball, Elizabeth Ballance, Bernice Barstow, Marjorie Bates, Nell Beckard, Esther Bogges, Harriet Boulden, Myrtle Brubaker, LaVerne Ballard, Beatrice Bergland, Alice Bertwell, Dorothea Burton, Edith Carr, Ruth Clark, Helen Cowden, Margaret Cull, Eoline Cummings, Marianna Damme, Ruby Dernier, Ina DeLes Dettman, Adelheit DuBois, Ruth Epstein, Bessie Falconer, Margaret Farman, Belle Felton, Eleanor Fickes, Ruth Fisher, Louise Foote, Frances Focss, Lois Ford, Harriette Gable, Frances Glover, Helen Grabill, Beulah Grant, Hazel Gramlich, Blanche G1s'in, Donra Gund, Jcsephise Hammer, Alice Hardy, hilary Henderson, Margaret Herzifg, Diary ' Hilton, Eunice Hoagland, Ethel Holloway, Eva Kennedy, Helen Keyes, Mary King, Ruth Krogmann, Martha Lindsay, Ruth McClelland, Esther Mclienney, Ruth Matchett, Katherine Miller, Cora Newlin, Lauda Nye, Marian O'Laughlin, Alyzte Paper, Clara Pederson, Lois -25.5- Pollard, Rowena Ranslem, Annabelle Reyman, Josephine Roberts, Carrie Roberts, Nannie Rundstrom, Joyce Saflord, Pearl Sheldon, Mary Shepherd, Mary Sherman, Florence Simmons, Blanche Snavely, Marie Snell, Eleanor Stevens, Alice Stidworthy, Ada Stille, Melvina Stille, Sue Stone, Joselyn Stott, Marguerite Loram Swartzlander, Dorothy Toole, Nlargaret VVolfe, Katherine VVhelpley, Dorothy Yont, Helen VVolfa11er, Clara VVilcox, Elizabeth VanGilder, Davida Wlolfenden, Ruby YVo0d, Nell Womenis Athletic Association The Women's Athletic Association was organized at Nebraska, March 29, 19l7. The association has grown in influence and has been a decided factor in stimulating interest and enthusiasm in women's sports. - Under the direction of the W. A.'A. inter-class basketball, hockey, soccer, and baseball tournaments are held, as well as a tennis tournament, a'track meet, a swimming meat, organized hikes, and a minor sports contest, which includes dancing and Indian club swinging. , The point system of awarding honors is used. Requirement for membership is one hundred points. When a member has one thousand points she is awarded an HN." Four delegates represented the University of Nebraska at the national convention of XVomen's Athletic Associations, held March 17 and 18 at the University of Indiana. Ruth Fickes of the Junior class was sent as official delegate. The other delegates were Sue Stille, hlartha Krogmann, and Ruby Damme. W. A. Convention , K ,.t -267- l 9 5 Girl "N Wearers Ruth King Ethel Hoagland . Helen Clark Marguerite Stott Ruth Dubois Ada Stidworthy Sue Stille Rutl: Fickes Kalherine XVolfe Eleanor Snell Ruth Carr Martlm K:-ogmann Ruth Mcliinney Mary Shcphard Margaret Henderson -268- V, il? M3 'ii' 515 K X 1 OL glerson 6111115 Early 1n the fall Ruth DuBo1s, tenms leader staged a srngles tournament Nanme Roberts, "Z, was the wmner of the tourney, and her sxster Carrle Roberts 21, was the runner up Cora Miller 73, stxll retains her tltle as UDIVCISIIY glrls champlon havlng defended xt successfully agal1'lSI Nannre Roberts WWW! fr' 'VWWI 7 f """' 4 f w ffxff, 1 ffffygyf 570, y W rf! if ,fig ,f ,jf WM M! W K 1 Qfijfcf 5 ,I M ffw giffgfy 2 f ff! If -e?,,iZ9,-if fgsgs if ,, rf' ,fffmr ,f w fr rw 2 f f il a fe Q gg! f f fffff f sf f Z f of Q ff' f 1 , ffwfff ' H fl? E ,Q 4 AZ! f I QZQM 4 M XM X 6,272 ffyw S ,f Km? xiii! f ff f f X f 4 f ff f f f f X K, r 1 f QXWXZ M X iff? "1 ff Cf Q! ,I fzpfrlzyfgqyf iffy ff X I Affffff 7 wff X , fbffnofffmjm 4 P f f fffffff' 'nn fffaff fwfr? 1 ,f I ff f ff ffw' X muff! Q WW ' f f ff f ,X QW' ff ffffjf ff if fffff f ff! fy A f K Zde,0! 1642 , 711 6 fff fgf 523231 ,WQQZQ , if if f:fAQf W5 1 y X 4 aff ff, wwf 4 f'2Jiig 0 N, f fy f X f, gf ffff ,fy iff 4 5 fg' 1 sf W Jiffy! X X41 ff f, f f?i,fff ,yffffifdfzof jfffgf V4 , afwfw e fm fWy!f M wfffwwf My V fr ' 'f flffiff fy? ,f ,ZQQ4 7567 ! Xiffffif 901 ' fmffjxgg fag? emi ,swag ff! z,W5?j9aZ7,,, 1 My waz: fgggwzi? gg' fggfgwf f KW! 0QlffWQ?iZfi5!45Q!M fi AZ! ff lffjfnf 1? f' M f A X63 11147 WAV! IW! IIJKAXLAA-M1114 4 Senior Hockey Team VVeather conditions were unusually favorable for the second fall sport and over two hundred girls learned to play the game of hockey. The snow-covered field held no horror for the VV. A. A. girl, but gave her a chance to display her bright-colored, wool caps, hose and sweaters. Eleanor Snell, '22, was the sport leader. The under- classmen again were cheated out of a chance in the Hnals and the upper class feud continued in a battle royal. The Seni.ors again won the tournament and for the second time will have their numerals engraved on the cup. Ruth DuBois was the Senior captain. SSHTOI' SOCCSI' Team A The girls' sport season began earlv in the fall 'h S e - . b H wit occer. This is the fourth year of the. sport in Nebraska and many girls were very skillful in the game. Ruth Fickes, a Junior, was the sport leader and scheduled the inter-class meet for the early part of November. The games were fast and close, with the upper-classmen starring in the finals. The Seniors won by a close margin with the score f 3-2. n u 1 0 Ruth lung was the Senior captain. -270- . .. X.. X . X., .eww '. an -fffs. gn ' ' i' 15' if K sf .exxi Q2 W . - . 3:5- ' LP?" leg ' N s 1 X X xx T' w X X- Q X s X X Nt-.W x le l s 1 X ' E , x . XX A YN , X X S exe S ex , A over held alored, mder- feud second ptain. . .fp , 275. Y l 4- Wy As? f ff! 72' fffffff uf C lQf7,f"'f QW X ,ff ' ' ,ff MC 14 'h fi, , , ff, ourth, t for smen 3-2. The class tournament was won by the Juniors, who defeated the Freshmen with a score of 19 to 6. Eleanor Snell was the junior captain. This is the second time that the l'1922'l has been engraved on the basketball cup. The second Freshman team defeated the second junior team with a tell-tale score of 26 to 8. Junior Class Team Basketball Monte Carlo XVinncrs 271 Two successful basketball tournaments were played off early in March under the leadership of Margaret Henderson, 'ZZ. The Monte Carlo tourney was made up of teams chosen by a gamble and was won by the white team, under the captaincy of Lois Pedersen, '24-. opl-nomores Seniors Inter-Class Basketball Freshmen Runnersup -272- l I s I I I I I I Track The annual girls track meet, held early 1n May, 1920 under the leadershlp f Mary Stephens, was very successful, wlth two record smashers Jean Shuster, a Fresh man broke the world s record for women ln the 440 yards 1n 1 1535 trme Cora Mxller, glrls Unxversxtv tennls champlon, succeeded ln breaklng the Nebraska record m pole vaultmg, clearxng the bar at 6 feet 332 lnches A new award was lnstltuted as a result of thls meet jean Shuster was awarded a goln wlnged vxctoly medal by the W A A and Cora Mxller recelved one of the same pattern rn S1lYC1 Marvel Trojan was the 1nd1v1dual wlnner of the meet havmg pxled up 75 poxnts Eleanor Snell, Marjorxe Barstow and Mary Stephens tled for second place wxth 50 polnts each Cora Mlller won thlrd place w1th 45 1nd1v1dual polnts Ruth McKennev, '21 IS the track leader for the 1921 season Mmor ports fhe mxnor sports contest of 1920 was won by Marjorle Barstow 1n dancmg and bw Irene Sprlnger for club swlnglng The second and thlrd places 1n Cl3l'lClI1g were taken by Flavia YVaters and Rubv Swenson Joselyn Stone and Ruth DuBo1s took the second and thlrd honors ln club swmgmg Donna Gustln '21 IS the mlnor sports leader for the season of 1921 I I t I I ., . . , ' 7 0 I ', ,' ' ' :f'. ' i ul , 0 I . , . . .I . . 1 . . I . . .- .-2 -' ' I I 1 L., ,. . t I I I I -273- Baseball 'When spring comes around it is no unusual sight to see a group of bloomer-clad girls slipping down the alley to the athletic field for a good practice at ,swatting the pellet. Baseball is one of Nebraska's oldest sports and best liked ones. After a long term of practice in the spring of 1920 the class of 1921 were the inter-class pennant winners. The class of 1922 played in the finals- but lost to their enemy by a close score of 19 to 17. Sue Stille was captain of the winning team. -274- ner-clad 'ing the a long pennant me score Hiking Hiking is one of the original sports for which credit is given in Nebraska. It is the easiest and most enjoyable way to earn W. A. A. points. Katherine Wolfe, '22, is sport leader. Girls hiked 957 miles last semester. I Camping Every year at some time or other a few'W. A. A. members gather up their blankets, bloomers and bathing suits and hit the trail for Crete, Nebraska, for a week-end in camp. It is nothing unusual to be "snowed in" or to be caught in the rain, but the same old bunch always go back when the weather becomes the least tempting. Several girls spent a week-end last fall in camp, but it wasn't enough, they went back for part of their Easter vacation. .. t x Swimming The annual swimming meet this year consisted of the usual class competition with an addition of a regular Water Sports day. The individual was allowed to make W. A. A. points according to her ability, as well as make points on class teams. Credit was given for form swimming, speed swimming, and for life saving exhibitions. Martha Krogmann, '21, is the sport leader. I . The class of 1921 won the meet of 1920. Katherine VVolfe, '22, was the individual winner of the meet. --275-f Z V i J QA -'tt I Zn I his L qu-.N 'GJ N in W 9' K 'gl i ' R 'lf f . sl ' HX5 lj ,Y Slhifw ' 5 4 I , . fp f ' Q 5451 N- A 7 -..' Q L: -' i 1l.5?fi. A :ig 411,441 .1 ,. 1 ,513 , , ,Z 4 , A Q riyj iff q ul 'LZ t ' 'lml i ftdflff ,Nafwlb 54:31 ,X ,a5fr3,l::.v,.,- , g " A595 I 'fins SWF. In Eg 1 Ai ' Ziff? vi-H' W V.. W .L M 1- . . flf' N 7' 1.f .f X O Q - - My-vp -z ,.u f 4,,' Mv M' ,UQ V ,X HT 4 ' W k M l 1 n , "xYi l f , ! , :ISR : "'f5Q5fk N 4' ix 7-R' N mu + 3 Q4 Wg ! i , 4 lim? 3 nf ' '3 -5 f,gHj!1 . . rg'an1zat1ons X-1 5, ' W Q M .X M32 1 r 3 ER frm I i F -1. -277- I A Acacia Fozzndffd at Illiclligan Unifversily, 1904 Number of Chapzers, 26 Nebraska Alpha Chapter, Established 1905 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY GEORGE R. CHATBURN A. A. LUEBS GEORGE N. FOSTER B. E. MOORE DEAN WILLIAM HASTINGS C. K. MORSE E. H. BARBOUR A. A. REED NIEL C. BROYVN C. A. SJOGREN ALBERT BUNTING CHARLES VV. TAYLOR G. H. GRAMLICH CHARLES POYNTER ACTIVE MEMBERS SPECIALS VVADE STEVENS' HURERT VVARD Seniors LUTHER C. ANDREWS MYRON POWER GLENHEIM FOE LLOYD ROLFE OSCAR HANSON LEO SHREVE CHARLES HOFFMAN FRED SILSBEE LIARRY HUBBELL 'CHARLES SPACHT JAMES KINSINGER SETH TAYLOR CLIFFORD MEYERS HOMER B. THOMPSON CARL OLSON CHARLES RANKIN Juniors HAWLEY BARNARD HARRY' HUBBARD MILTON BLANKENSHTP ALBIN LINDGREN MAROM BOWLES VICTOR TOET LLOYD GIBBS JOHN VETTER RHNE GREEN VVALTER YVILLIAMS FLOYD REED ' S ophomores GEORGE CHATRURN vX7ELCH POGUE STANLEY MATZKE HAROLD REQUARTT-E CHESTER NELSON A CHARLES C. YVILES RANDOLPH GINGRICH -278- . . iv ' Acacia Barnard Requartte Hubbard Anderson Stevens Bowles Dally Green Elwell Brown Vetter Chatburn Lindgren Wiles Matzke Reed Tofi Nielsen Hollingsworth Ward Power Shreve Taylor Spacht Williams Blankenship Rolfe .Hanson Kinsinger Foe Hubbell Meyer Thompson Andrews Hoffman Hamilton -279- Alpha Gamma Rlaa Founded' at Ohio State Unilverxity, 1904 Number of Chapiers, I5 Kappa Chapter, Established 1917 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DR. ERNEST ANDERSON FRANK E. NIUSSEI-II. ACTIVE MEMBERS ' Seniors ARTHUR VV. FARRALL RALPH E. FORTNA LEROY W. INGHAM Juniors HUGH E. BEALI. JOSEPH J. CALDER sophomores PAUL G. BAUER RUSSELL C. BEATON CHESTER R. BECK W.AI.TER W. BERCK HENRY R. BOWNESS LEE L. KING HENRY H. MEYER Freshmen W7Al.TER A. AUSTIN ALFRED M. DANIELS GLEN L. DUNLAP GEORGE I. EBERLY CLARENCE L. FORTNA LLOYD J. INGHAM ARTHUR VV. KIMBALL 280 FLOYD D. LUcAs CARL M. RYDBERG OLIVER N. SUMMERS O. MARTIN KRUEGER H.ARVEY J. SENG CLARENCE G. OLSON JAMES L. PROEBSTING GEORGE E. SCHEIDT D. FIELD SMITH HARLEY N. RHODES FLOYD K. XVARREN ORA L. VVEBB JOHN N. MCILNAY HUGH J. MCLAUGHLIN HAROLD S. MOYER HONOR M. OCHSNER GEORGE R-. PINKERTON RONALD M. SANDSTEDT FRED E. SAss Alpha Gamma Rho Daniels Proebsting Olson Bauer Berck WVarren McLaughlin MaY6l' 52i11dSIedf Krueger Summers Mcllnay Seng C. L. Fortna Dunlap Pinkerton Ochsner Austin Scheidt Beall Webb King Beck Bowness L. J. Ingham Eherly Smith Rydberg L. XV. Ingham Metzgar Jones Anderson Lawritson R. E. Fortna Sandstedt F: -281- Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale Unifuersity, 1845 Number of Clzapiers, 23 Xi Chapter, Esiablislzed 1913 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY L. O. WHYMAN I DANA F. COLE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors C. D. BUFFETT J. G. LEUCK A. V. CARNEY J. A. LUcAs F. L. HERMAN C. T. MINNICK Juniors H. E. CRANDELL L. J. GUDE F. H. DIERS A. M. HERRING J. R. GILLETTE J. L. PUCELIK R. E. STEPHENS Sophomores A C. W. ADAMS G. D. Hoy P. L. ADAMS S. H. INGALLS J. W. AUSTIN B. W. NIXON T. D. BERRY H. J. SCI-IRADER A. F. FUNK A. H. VV. FELTON R. Freshmen C. A. MITCHELL H Pledges G. BUFFETT I. J. G. HASKELL M. HERR VV. OGDEN E. H. VVEISENREDER ' -282- H. SORENSON C. VANKIRK L. PECHA WI ROWLAND VV. SHAINHOLTZ N. B. SWEITZER W. STATON -iy . Alpha Sigma Phi Hoy Gillette Schrader Mason Herring Sweitzer NVeisenreder Funk Adams P. Berry Shainholtz Jacobs Mitchell Hansen Ogden Adams C. Haskell Felton Peclia Austin Newland Ingalls Leuck XVoodman Crandell Baldwin Vanliirk Cerney Lucas Stephens Herman Diers Minnick Gude Buffett -283- Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Instilute, 1865 Number of Cllaptergj 74 . Gamma Theta Chapter, Established 1896 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DEAN P. M. BUCK C. J. FRANKFURTER CHANDLER TRIMBLE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RUSSELL M. BAILEY ARTHUR C. BUSH XV.-ALTER O. ERNST EDWARD E. LAMPHERE Juniors GEORGE D. BROCK JOHN M. DODDS VVAYNE V. LOOMIS LAWRENCE D. MASON CLIFFORD J. HAUSER VVARREN S. PEDDICORD TIIOM.'S M. LEES RICHARD W. NEYVMAN FRANK D. PATTY GLEN G. STEYVART M. BARLOW NYE YVARREN MILLER GEORGE P. SIMS SIDNEY D. STEVVART ROLAND WALTER ALLEN 'VVOLCOTT MILLARD C. TOWNSEND Sophomores HENRY H. BASSETT FRANK VV. BIESER 'WILSON BLACK REMY L. CLEM ROBERT C. DODDS H BERNARD GIRIXRD JAMES M. KIRKWOOD HAROLD LINDLEY EUGENE NTAXVVELI. EINER NIELSON ROBERT G. OSBORNE ROBERT P. POWEI.L RICHARD E. HARSCHMAN . HOMER F. SANDROCK Freshmen OTTO P. BIESER EDWARD M. BUCK HAROLD L. BURR LINDEN L. BLAKELY ELBERT J. EVANS GEORGE KI,EB1KE Z LOWELL H. ROBERTS OI.IvER MAxWEI.I. HAROLD C. PAYNE CHARLES ROVVLAND LESLIE RAGAN THOMAS SCHAVLAND JOHN WHETSTINE Alplma Tau Omega Hauser Lindley Mason Loomis Sims Nielson Townsend J. Dodds R. Dodds Powell Peddicord Lees Sandrock Wolcott S. Stewart Bieser Roberts Girard Osborne Clem Harschman Black A. Birseh Ernst Nye Walter G. Stewart Newman Lanphere Bailey Patty Bassett -285- i l i 1 1 I I n I 1 S Q I 3 1 Si ,4 1 1 1 1 U i V 'E T Q 'r 1 J 1 1 l I Alpha Theta Chi MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Founded af the Unifverxity of Nebraska, 1895 DR. R. J. POOL J. E. LAWRENCE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PAUL E..ARMSTRONG ROBERT P. HUME KENNETH M. FRADENBURG CARL H. PETERSON JEAN JONES HOWARD N. SMITH JOHN D. SPOON Juniors JOE DICK C. F. MOULTON ROY GUSTAFSON ORPHEUS L. POLK DEFORREST MCCAULEY W. B. SCHROEDER G. F. UPLINOER W. R. VVATSON Sophomores PAUL CARSON JOHN MACY C. B. ELLIS E. D. PHILBRICK LEONARD HAMMANG , SCOTT PULIVER FLOYD SLASON Freshmen BERYL ARMSTRONG . JOHN PETERSON K. C. BAKER HOWARD REED FRANK ELLERMIER JOHN SPEAR ERNEST MUMBY JOHN STROHL DON THORNTON - 286-- Alplaa Theta Chi Strohl McCauley Rank Hammang B. Armstrong Slason Spoon Baker Ellermeier Gustafson Philbrick Carson Moulton Thornton Puliver Mumby Shelly I. Peterson Polk Ellis Macy Rolzerts Smith Hume Fraclenberg C. Peterson P. Armstrong Spoon XVatson Uplinger -287- Beta Theta Pi ' Founded at Miami Unifvemity, 1839 Number of Chapters, 80 Alpha Tau Chapter, Establislzed 1888 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY M. M. FOGG G. D. SWEZEY ACTIVE M Seniors DONALD GALLAGHER JESSE M. MOORE Juniors WILLIAM D. HARTE VVALTON B. ROBERTS ALBERT E. MAGGREGOR S ophom ores BERNARD ARNOT VVILLIAM H. BROOKE LELAND R. HAWKINS BYRON E. ARRIES JOE B. WOOD FOSTER C. CONE RALPH M. OTTO JAMES T. LEES RALPH VVILSON EMBERS RICHARD TRIPLETT TOM E. WHERRY WARD M. RANDOL JOHN R. ROGERS FRANK W. WINEGAR ARTHUR J. LONAM LESLIE S. BARE ARNOT R. FOLSOM CHARLES B. KING J. LOREN HASTINGS DONALD B. NEWTON FREDERICK M. STONEY JACK E. WHITTEN Freshmen DONALD B. ALDERMAN ,MARVIN MCKEE HARRY W. DUNKER ERNEST WALT BARTHOLOMEW P. EGAN ARTHUR A. WHITWORTH -288- I r I 1 I W I. l .- A .,. 1 E in 1 Beta Theta P1 i 3, 'P i I I i 4 f W, ri Wherry Arnot Hastings Coombs Alderman 1 Hawkins Weightman Lonam Brooke Cone Egan Gildea Newton L. Amot 9 Whitten Otto McGregor Folsom Bare Stoney King Arries Dunker il W'iuegar Applan Harte Moore Triplett Roberts Rogers Gallager Ranrlol i 1. F -289- Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Nfbraxlm Chapter, Exlablislzed 1909 ACTIVE MEMBERS T. E. SULLIVAN ROYAL SCHOEN JI WII.LARD GREEN W. H. CATTIN LAMONT WHITLER RODNEY DUNI.AP FRED BRINKMAN FRANK ADKINS Seniors Juniors LAVVRENCE E. SLATER FULLER AUSTIN JAMES L. GIFFIN MILO E. BECK WILLIAM R. VVRIGI-IT BYRON O. DORN MARK SOMMER FAY D. CLARK FRED B. WALRATH CLOYD E. CLARK CHARLES E. FRANCIS PROTASE A. SIREN Sophomores MERCER VV. ALEXANDER C. E. PHILIPS HAROLD E. JOHNSON EDYVARD CROOK P. MONROE SMITH .AUSTIN MEYERS MARK BARTH Freshmen Pledges ROBERT E. CRAIG -290- LESLIE H. NOBLE FLOYD VV. RYMAN H.AROLD SCOINS FLOYD VV. POWELL .ALLAN F. BURNS ALFRED RUNNALS GLEN PIERCE DAVID B. ANDERSON NEWTON XVOODYVARD BUELL K. LOPP GLEN CLARK Delta Chi Brinkman C. Clark johnson Smith Schoen Meyers Francis Giiifm Anderson Xdkins Vkfoodwzird Wright G. Clark Philips Barth Alexander Siren Oswald Pierce VVhitter Nobel Brown Sommer Rymon Lopp Scoins Powell Crook Dorn Austin Green Sullivan Beck VValrath F. Clark Cattin Dunlap Slater -291- Ii 4 5 Q i I IE E 1 I 1 I I I ,VI 1 I N .Li Ii, I ,I H 'I ,, M 1: iw -I ,, Y! L 5 S M1 W PAUL B. S Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Number of Chapters, 62 Bela Tau Chapter, Established 1894 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY EARS H. M. ADAMS D. D. VVHITNEY ACTIVE MEMBERS LOU MUSMAKER MELVIN BEKINS CLARENCE HALEX' CHARLES CTILLIL.-XN WALTER GASS JOHN LAWLOR . GLENN MUNCER BOYD EDWARDS Seniors Juniors PIERIVIAN SCHROEDER ERNEST HUEKA BRYAN STROMER HERM.XN THOMAS EDYVARD GARDNER VVILLIAM SLOAN CLARENCE ROSS ERNEST HAVERLY FRED BING ADAM ICOHL ROBERT HARDT YVALDON HOWEY ERNEST MULLIGAN FOSTER FARRELL PAUL MCGREW EDWIN MOSER CHARLES ORTMAN EDWIN PIERCE CLAUDE RYAN LYLE HOLLAND LEE HUFE S ophomores MIKE MILES ROY INGER VVILLIAM LAYVLOR LELAND FISHER .Freshmen -292- HAROLD HAGER ROBERT KENV!'ORTHY CHAUNCY NELSON BRYON QUIGI.EY' HUBERT UPTON ALFRED STENGER FLOYD SMITH MASON ZERBY DONALD WEIMER HOWARD TURNER WILLIAM SHAPERS JOHN VVYNCOOP Delta Tau Delta Kohl Hardt Kenworthy Miles Gass Nelson Quigley VV. Lawlor Mulligan Inger Howey I. Lawlor Mungei' Gardner Fisher Edwards Bing Hull' Musmaker Bekins Haley Hubka Gillilan Upton Schroeder Sloan Ross -293- Delta Upsilon Founded af Williamm College, 1834 Number of Chapters, 45 Nebraska Chapier, Established 1898 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JESSE F. PATTY PIARRY HDWARTH JOHN GIBBS BLAINE CSR.-XBILL JACK EG.-XN Juniors HUGH CARSON EMERSON MCCARTHY XVALTER IIOPPE AUSTIN SMITH FRANK KASE ARDEN BUTI.ER ' KENNETH WEBB I'1ERBERT DANA VVII.I.IAM MCCRORX' Sophomores RICHARD REESE JOHN KLOPP RICHARD KIMB.AI.L DAN LYNCH CHARLES VVELCH LERDY EHLERS HAROLD DANA SED HARTN1.-KN Pledges GEORGE SMAIIA GEORGE GROSS ELVIN KIETH JACK SHEA OTTO SCHLAEITZ JAY BARRETT VVINFERD KERKOXN' GLENDALI, BAILEY -294- 9 . Asn v KMA! , X ' 'X ' A , --w - ' ff - N , 1 + , x., , A new , Egg ,q. xc -:V Xxx ni? -2,1 1. K X . H .. -fur' .,, I- 5 . , .V 5 . f f .M 1 , R, Wdv yi. , IRQAM Y, wi rf, .gy , fx- g K, : 1 Q f qw- 1 , , , , . ,-1 ,-.. - ",f'e 4, .AM '-. -' X A-, I! , ',," ,yi , . , I I , A ' X. ig-x '-:"'4.,,1- ' K" 1 id 2 Q. f ' . , V gg .f. -9.1! ,V .mf it I ,Z jf ,yr 7 T. - '1'..,- W ff? fi Y 5 Hn , 1 V mn... ,fn ,My , ,, , , Q , --XA N 4 13 wwf f 1 , ,,..., ,gwvl I ,I I , 4 ,- IJ- , M1 , ,J--1, My A 'V f V, I A, W VM f. ,1,a'A",. 1 f 4 f ' f ,fyi X gf, '1 : f V vw, Lg' ' . V, I ' A " . ?3f.3t, ,,.Li:! 5 Q Y . 4 , 3 1,145 , My 'f W ! Vs' F " Q, if .x fs'-:-2 5,2 , .,-uw 157 ,. 1 ww X1 2715, 7 .,.,1 'QAf ,ff-wx ,, K . e fig X '74 -'7777'7. ,i" 'ff-'C y : 'T l ' ff ff, 1 P .- x 'A if 2- -f' 'WW V ' .,.. I .,..,.. , , y v Delta Upsilon Klo 1 Lynch Ehlers Cmmer Dana Hartman Kimbnll TP I Mcffrory NVebb Butler Reese XVQICI1 McCarthy Hoppe Damn Gibbs Carson Howarth Grabill Patty Egan Ixase -295- Kappa Delta Phi Founded at Unifuerxily of Nebraska, 1919 Granted Clmrler in Lambda Chi Alpha, January, 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS MYRON ANDERSON JOHN S. BURLEY JOHN A. CEJNAR J. J. CORRELL P. A. FREDERICKSEN FRANK A. HORKY CLEMENT KUSRA. Seniors Juniors HENRX' KUSKA DONELLY LANOSTON GAYLE PICKVVELL DAVID SELL EMII. VLASAK CLAUDE C. VOTAPKA EDWARD L. ZIVNY RAY L. KOKEN E. L. KOKES R. I. KUTAK H. J. ADKISSON EDWARD BABCOCK ALVIN BRUST ARLINE ABBOTT LOUIS BENESCH ROY C. FORSMAN EDVVARD VV. H C. F. KOEHLER J. G. REID DAI.E L. RENNER 'Sophomores EDWARD CRITCHFIELD LOREN DAUOHERTY RALPH DOUGLAS Freshmen 1 ARNOST SUKOVATY PAUL THOMPSON GLEN PICKWELL E. J. HORACER FRANK JANICEK JOSEPH SEFRNA RUSSELI. R. HILL EMORY O,CONNEL AYS GEORGE VVOERTH -296- C. VV. SUDER MORTON VVATSON N Kappa Delta W'oertl1 Critchield Vlasak Daugherty Ianicek Horacek Kokes Hill Pickwell Douglas Sefrna Kuska Votapka Brust Thompson Adkisson Benesch Babcock Koken Reid Sukovaty Cejnax' Kutak Sell Reimer orrcll Horky Zivny Freclericksen Burley Pickwell Langston Anclcrson Kuslcu -U7- appa Sigma Fozmcled at Unifversity of Virginia, 1869 Number of Chapteizr, 86 .fflpha Psi Cliajiier, Established 1897 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY J, EVINCER B. C. SHRAM GrLEN MAfON LELAND TONVl.E ACTIVE MEMBERS G. H. HARVEY H. E. MCGI,ASSON H. A. POLEY L. G. BELL R. E. HARVEY H. R. PETERSON .CARROLL FROST FRANK LIN N GARRETT BURT RICHARD DUNI-:ER EMII. FROST VERNE HELM Ross MCGLASSON Seniors BERT L. REED C. VV. SAMUELSON KENNETH A. TOOL Juniors THEODORE SKILLSTAD E. F. TOMISKA FARLEY YOUNG Sophomores GLEN VVARREN RAYMOND VVESTOVER LELAND SNYDER Freshmen VVINDSOR ODUM EDGAR SHOEMAKER A. N. SULLIVAN , G. H. HANSEN HARVEY HANSEN EUGENE PORTER -298- R. VV. SMITH ROBERT LUNNER A. T. VVOOD CLYDE WHITNEY HARLAN VVYANT Kappa Sigrna Whitney Peterson Frost C.Ocl1nn R. McGlasson Helm Scllreiber O. Hansen Foley Beatty XVood Burt XVyz1nt Frost Hill li Linn Skillstad Shoemaker Young Dunker Tomiska R. McGlaSson J. Linn Reed Cozier Harvey Samuelson Tool Sullivan -299- Phi Delta Theta Founded at Ilfliami Unifuerxrity, 1848 Number of Chapters, 85 Nebraska 441121111 Chapter, Extablislzed 1875 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY ROBERT WOLCOTT R. D. SCOTT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors GEORGE MAGUIRE LUTHER JOHNSON LEONARD KLxNE Juniors DONALD W. LYLE J. BURKS HARLEY MORACE SMITH CHALMERS K. SEYMOUR EARL O.- M1LLER ROBERT Sophomores VVALTER W. WHITE FRED RICHARDS VIRGIL E. NORTHWALL - CHAUNCEY KINSEY XVILLIAM MCCORKLE BEN VVEEER Freshmen HARLAN COY ROBERT HALL JOSEPH RYONS RAY STRYKER PIAROLD HARTLEY TROYER MERRII, NORTHVVALL TOWNSEND DENT NVILLARD ALLEMAN 'ADDISON E, SUTTON Pledges KENNETH H.-XRDING LAWYRENCE NIMOCKS HERBERT CAMERON JOHN C, NORRIS J. MARION KILGORE KENNETH SCHWIXB DONALD H USTON -soo- :' ff, stiff 2 i i , iff' f P111 Delta Theta Northwall Kinsey Spain Seymour Hartley Ryons Troy-er XVeber Mcflorkle Smith Coy Stryker Richards Hall F. McCorkle Miller XVl1ite Doyle Lyle ,lolmson Maguire Hammond Koehler Harley Ottenstein Kline -301- Phi amma Delta Founded at lVashing1on and Jefferson College, 1848 - Number of Chapters, 64 Lambda Nu Chapter, Established 1898 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HAROLD M. HOLMQUIST RICHARD H.ADI.EY - CARI. VV.,HOGERsoN Juniors RALPH M. ANDERSON A MAX R. UPDEGRAFF HAROLD R. BURKE ROLLIN B. SMITH JOSEPH T. DOUGHERTY EVERETI' W. NORTHRUP RAYMOND A. OGIER Sophomores I AUBURN H. ATKINS JOHN M. DIERKS CHARLES E. HIRSCH MERWYN G. HOLMQUIST HAROLD S. PETERSON LEO V. SCHERER JACK T. STANTON ROBERT B. STOWELL M. MURL MAUPIN P Freshmen ELTON M. ARMITAGE HOMER C. BEEBE LYLE P. DIERKS DALE P. HOCKABOUT H. STEPHEN KING CHARLES KITTELSON 302 ISAIAH LUKENS JOHN G. LOWE RAY MADISON NEIL S. SANBORN OWEN L. SMITH B. FRANKLIN THOMAS Phi Gamma Delta Beebe O. L. Smith Armitage Lnkens Huckabout Kittlcson Hirsch I. M. Dierks Thomas Stowell Dierks Lyle Sanborn Lowe Stanton Maupin Northrup Holmquist Atkins Scherer Pcterxon rnkc Ogilcr R. B. Smith H. M. Holmquist Hogerson Hadley Uprlcgrziff Anderson Dong! -303g E, V 'I w. Wi 2? ,O W A 1 s X A i r I 1 A 1 r l I 1 W o w I K 3 1 2 r E ' 1 , i I I I I I I I I I I I I Q Phi Kappa Psi Founded af Wlzrhington and Jefferson College, 1852 Number of Chapters, 47 X Nebraxka Alpha Chapter, Established 1895 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY XI JOHN J. LEDVVITH E. CFAYLORD DAVIS 1 I I - ' Q1 ACTIVE MEMBERS ,I I I I Sehiors MI HOWARD J. MURFIN EARL L. CORYELL ,N I GEORGE L. STONE FLOYD E. VVRIGHT W I VVILLIAM L. DAY ' I 1 I. .I I II II .I I Y I Juniors I I N. STORY HARDING GLEN H. SIRE N EARLE T. HOWEY RUTGERS G. VAN BRUNT I EDWARD SMITH BRYCE CRAWFORD, JR. I I .N II I fs Sophomores I I J. WAYNE BROSVN JACK FISHER ,N FRED HAEGKER TOM ROOPE 'III DAVE NOELE HARLAN BOYER AMOS GINN PHIL AITKEN II34 WILLIAM VVRIGI-IT ROBERT MGCREERY If KENNETH O,RORKE VVILLIAM RICHARDSON If I FRANK S. PETERSON WALTER LE CLERE IIQI Freshmen' II 1 I I HERBERT MAYER ASA WATERS ' I I WINSLOW VAN BRUNT RUSSELL REPLOGLE I FRANK MORGAN HOWARD MARGRAVE IIS H.-XROI.D STRASSER ALLAN HIGGINS 1 I I I I I I I III I VII II I I I I IEI I .YI . I 1 I44 III I I .E I I .3 II I I I -304- I I K ! i 1 S if an is E Phi Kappa Psi O'Roi'kc Noble Ilowey Peterson XVaters Replogle Coryell Boyer Brown Ginn XV. Van Brunt Mayer Strassei' Harding XV. XV1'igl1t lxlllfflll Aitken Blorgzin Roeper Margrave Stone R. Van Brunt Day Sire Fisher F. XVi'ight Crzxwford Hncckei -305- li Q1 M i. Z 1 z 1 N 1 I ! E 1 I 5 I 3 E F 3 S 2 I l a J 4 E. F is 'I I I S fl 7l4 ! I I I i I Pi Kappa Phi Founded at College of Charleston, 1904 Number of Chapters, 20 Nu Chapter, Established 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS Post-Graduates ROY B. FORD CHARLES S. REED Seniors MARTIN MATSOXN DWIGHT ELLIOTT STODDARD M. ROBINSON HARVE RICE HARRY F. GEISTFELD IVAN YV. HEDGE JOHN S. COLLINS SHERMAN OYLER Juniors VVALTER M. WHEELER RALPH FORD ANSON H. BOOTH KENNETH MCCANDLESS LOWELL S. DEVOE WESLEY JUNGMEYER CARL LESSENHOP HARRY E. STEVENS BURGESS M. SHUMWAY HAROLD PEGLER FRANK C. PARK CLARENCE CYPREANSEN MAX GOODEN Sopliomores ROBERT MCCANDLESS J ORVIN B. GASTON ALLAN M. VVILSON JACK CONLIN VERNE THOMAS CLAYTON VV. WOODS LLOYD ELLIOTT HENRY MOOBERRY ROBERT WELLINGTON HARRY LANNING CYRIL 'L. COOMBS DE.4N BICKFORD Freshmen . CHARLES F. ADAMS LESLIE LONG FRED EARHART KNOX 'BURNETT CARL J. PETERSON -306- EVERETT LINCH ROBERT ELMEN VVILBER JOHNSON FLOYD THOMAS HOMER STORMS P Kappa Ph X flaw "" f x V. 1 X I X' f' A 1. v 1 i VVl1eele1' Ford Pegler Gooden R. lVlcCandless Coombs Gaston XVellington Wlilson VVo0cls Elliott Jungmeyer Lessenhop Devoe Mooberry Stevens Conlin Shumway Rice Blatson Oyler Robinson Reed Collins Geistfclcl K. McCz1nclle5s Hedge -307- Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded al Uni-versity of Alabama, 1856 Number of Chapters, Q3 Lambda Pi Chapter, Established 1903 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY JOHN A. RICE ACTIVE MEMBERS ARDEN GODWIN S e niors WESLEY GISH JOY MCCARTNEY CLARENCE SvvAMON HILAND NOYES EUGENE EBERSOLE HERBERT GISH CARI. HOWARD LAWRENCE SHAW Juniors I HARLAND PETERSON KENNETH HAWRINS NORMAN GOODBROD C. RANSOM SAMUELS CLEE HICKMAN PIERCE JENSEN MARIE CALDER FLOYD GISH JAMES FIDDOCK VVILLI.-XM IALSUP MORRIS BAHR HERBERT DEWITZ RALPH REDFIELD JOHN CAMPBELI. ROY VVYTI-IERS ROY TRIERWEILER S o p h o m o r e s NOR.AL CALDER FRED THOMSEN RAYMOND WELLER LYLE YEAGER Freshmen RAYMOND OUTI-IOUSE PIORACE ST. JOHN REX SMITH NOEL SMITH JOHN LONG P l e d g e s CEDRIC CARLSON J. HOMER HIAMILTON -308- 0 ,4 i i l 1 vii 2 .i ,J , 4 33 fbi! i F, Z iitiii il 41,1 F 1 ,Hal 3 74 ii 1 A5111 'i l"!.2 Q g V151 , nj ' his ,Zi i if i 'Q - I 1 A 1 1 Q 5 . . 1 I , S1g'ma Alpha EPSIIOD ' F i i i a f I ? N I . ' I I r l i 1 i N ', 3 i 1 , ' n I i ii i i 9 Li 7 .. i iii 3 Wi i V Hawkins Samuelson Jensen Fiddoek Hickman F. Gish : i VVelIex' Coodbrod Thomson Ebersole NVythers H. Gish Peterson Caldwell Trierwcilrlur i 4 McCartney XV. Gish Godwin Shaw Noyes Howard Swanson 1 is Qin l 3V,i' :iff , ill 1 I ii 1 i ' I -so9eA I i Sigma Chi Founded at Miami Unifverxity, 1855 Number of Clzapters, 72 Alpha Epxilon Chapter, Extablislzed 1883 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY ' G. E. CONDRA ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRED DEUTSCH VVALLACE HUNTER WILDER BLAKESLEE GLENN BROWN ALFRED DEUTSCH FREDERICK ALLEN ROBERT Cox WALLACE CRAIG HARLEY BECKER HENRY HEROLD RALPH IRELAND RUSSELL VVILLI.-XM JAMES BRITTIAN Juniors VVALLACE HERRICK LESLIE WIGGINS JOHN HAWVK Sophomores RICHARD JACKSON EUGENE WIGGINS GLEN PRESTON 1 Freshmen PAUL YULE WILLIAM MORAN W. H. SCHMIDTMANN VVILLIAM TEEGARDEN JACK YEISER -310- .l - ' Vs f .,,.,, ,.g, VA af 'ff' 7 . , MNH Ik Z -.I RX -V up Sigma Chi ....1l- h C ' A Deutsch Moran Teegarden Iheland F. Deutsc on. . Chaney Hawke Schmidtman Craig Blakeslee Jackson Pace -311- Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Number of Chapterx, 83 Delta Eta Chapter, Establislzed 1909 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY ' KENNETH FORWARD ACTIVE MEMBERS I Seniors OSCAR DRAKE EUGENE DINSMORE SIDNEY GOODFELLOW - JACK LANDALE EARL MODLIN Juniors BYRON MCHIRRON ANDREW SCHOEPPEL LEE YOCHUM RUSSELL KING MARVIN MEYERS FRED BOSKING Sophomores EDWIN HAMMOND EDGAR HOLYOKE ARCI-IIE JONES RICHARD MACKEY BYRON HOOPER ELMEE ANDERSON AMIL DOBESH TUDOR G.NIRDNER Freshmen . WADE MUNN FAY H. POLLOCK RICHARD TALBOT MELVILLE TAYLOR LEO W. PETREE BENJAMIN T. LAKE THOMAS IVIACKEY GLEN RODWELL MONTE MUNN WOODSON SPURLOCK EDWARD MCMONIES J. MARR MCGAFFIN THOMAS FERNEAU MAURICE BRAMMAN CHARLES PETREE I'iARRY FRYE SIDNEY PETERSON E. Ross LEROSSIGNOL Pledges CHARLES MASSEY CHARLES HART HAROLD WARREN ALVIN THOMPSON -312- Sigma Nu LeRossignol XVarren McMonies McGafHn Frye Peterson Moore Bramman Gairdner Anderson Hart Holyoke Hammond R. Mackey Dobesh Hooper Spurlock Marriner Massey jones Meyers M. Munn Petree Lake King Schoeppel Swan Goodfellow Landale Ferneau Bosking Rodwell Yochum MCT-Iirron Taylor Dinsmore Pollock Modlin Drake YV.Munn T. Mackey -313g Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Rirllmond College, 1901 Number of Chapteixv, 48 Nebraska .4lpl1a Cllapler, Esiablislled 1911 MEMBERS 'IN THE FACULTY DR. HAROLD SCHMIDT N. A. BENOSTON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors EDWIN HOFFMAN ARTHUR VVALKER I VVILLIAM HOLT GLENN GARDNER PHILLIP PARKER HAROLD BEDELL FRED DALE DANA HARPER EDWARD CRESSELL Juniors PAYSON MARSHALL EMIL LUCREY HAROLD KOKJER CHAUNCEY POTTER CLYDE ANDERSON JOHN PICKETT ROBERT RUSSELL DWIGHT BEDELL Sophomo FRANK CARMAN BENJAMIN DENNIS LARRY RIDER JOHN' BARR WILLIAM PUTMAN ALVIN SAXTON DEWEY DAVEY MYRON VANHORNE CHARLES FARNHAM DAVE DEERING WILLIAM JAGGER LESLIE JOI-INSTONE l'eS DEWEY SWANSON ADOLPH WENRE MARVIN LAYTON KENNETH VANSCOY DON ELLIOTT . I Freshmen DON FAIRCHILD LESTER NICHOLAS TED COWELS VERNE LEWELLEN JULIAN SCHMIDT YVILBER RIDDLESBAR -314- GER f , if X X X rw Nw ,N M--tt X Sigma Epsilon Luckey Russel Hoffman Putman Van Horne Nicholas Diereny Layton Carman Anderson Bedell Farnum Schmidt Jaggers Bedell Dale VVenke M. Van Horne Lewellen Derrich Bari' Swanson Fairchild Rider Hammond Potter Van Scoy Dcnnir Harper Davey Gardner Kokjer Johnstone Saxton Pickett Holt -315m Bushnell Founded at Nebraska University, 1910 . MEMBERS VIN THE FACULTY JAY BUCHTA ANZEI, CLAYBURN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PAUL CONNOR HARRY VV. ANDERSON DUNCAN MCCLELLAN LYI.E E. MCBRIDE LAWRENCE W. METZGER HARRY L. REED Ju niors ALLEN E. ANDERSEN PAUL E. PETERSEN CARL BREHM RALPH RUSSEL JOY P. GUILFORD HAROLD P. SKELTON FLOYD S. OLDT PERRY H. SMITH LEONARD T. VVATERMAN Sophomores HUBER D. ADDISON VVILLIAM G. ALSTADT HENRY A. BAEHR JOY T. BERQUIST CLARENCE S. DUNHAM CARTER M. FARRAR VVALTON C. FERRIS VV. E. HlI.I.E H.AROI.D .HINKLE CLARENCE A. IsAAcsON Freshmen RALPH KELLY HARRY' R. LA TOWSKY CLAYTON RYSTROM EUGENE Y. STEWART J. WILBUR WOLF VV. KENTON ANDERSON MERLE LODER RICHARD BABCOCK DONALD MCGREOOR A. LEICESTER HYDE -316- 4 P X Bushnell Gyild I XV. 1i..XllClCl'50ll llinlcle kt lm lr I l":1rr:1r Babcock Oltlt Baehr Rystrom .Xddisou Ferris Mcflregor Alstuclt A. li. :Xndersou Hyde Smith Kelly Stewart Berquist MCLQ-llzm Lzffoxvslcy Hille Brehm Loder saztcsou liuus McBride Dunham NVolf Reed Guilford XVZIYETIHZIII Petersen Me-tzgzu' -317- 1 F I I . 1 i I I? I 1. 3 l Y 5 Y +1 5 F i A Hi r Y I ' 3 wwf 5. if 'P ,. Faffn House Founded at Illissouri Unifversity, 1905 Number of Chapters, 3 Nebraska Chapier, Eslablixhed 1911 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY W. VV. BURR C. W. SMITH R. F. HOWARD O. W. SJOGREN F. D. KEIM H. H. SMITH ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHARLES E. ATKINSON EDWARD A. FRERICKS DOMINIC L. GROSS HAROLD H. HEDGES FRED A. HOBART . Juniors PIARRY J., LINTON WALDO S. RICE PAUL E. SEIDELL TOYS F. SMITH WILLIAM V. LAMBERT KENNETIT A. CLARK LAWRENCE R. HOLLAND CLIFFORD C. GIRARDOT EATON M. SUMMERS ASA, K. HEPPERLY PAUL F. TAGGART OMER WL HERM.ANN CHARLES MASON YERKES , Sophdmores JAMES C. ADAMS GEORGE DE. BATES CARROI. E. BECKMAN J. ARNOI.D FOUTS Fieshmen HENRY P. COMPTON ALLEN COOK ELMER DEHOFF ROLAND DRISHAUS 'WAYNE B. GIRARDOT -318- GRANT E. LANTZ GEORGE D. LAMBERT A WILLIAM R. PERRIN RALPH E. ROEB EVAN A. HARTMAN JAY W. HEPPERLY DEAN HIGGINS CLYDE WALKER ERNEST WIER f 1 ffffi xxx FHTTH House Y Herrinzm XVeier Clark Cirardot Beckman Robb Compton Vliilggilft Hcppcrly Bates Diehoff JXCIZIITIS Linton Fouts Summers L.Ho1laud Perrin C.Gii'anlot xristenson . eil el xeim B. H Urislizius O.Lamhe1't Hepperly Liebers Skinner Frerichs Higgins Hulkc-r l,an1L Cl S 'i I" oburt Atkinson Smith V. Lambert Rice Gross Yerkes -MQ- Silver Lynx Founded al Nebraska Unifuersily, 1913 ACTIVE MEMBERS Post-Graduates AUGUST C. LUEDTKE ROY STORY PAUL COOK JOHN ROBERT VAN PELT MARCUS POTEET LEONARD COWLEY CLYDE EBERHART GREGG MCBRIDE MAURICE BECKER ROBERT BALLOU Seniors Juniors ELDRIDGE LOWE CECIL MATTHEWS VVARREN STURTEVANT WA LTER SCOTT Sophomores BRUCE GILBERT WILLIAM F. HOPPER LOUIS VVEYMULLER C. ELDREDGE CHARLES PHILLIPS RONALD TRIVELY VVORTH MCDONALD SYDNEY NIAYNARD CURTIS PLAss RUPERT LUNDGREN GEORGE BAKER ROY BLISS GROVE BIXBY Ross SABLE FRANK SCHMIDT Fre s h m e n HAROLD AVERY FERN SPIDLE ERNEST LUEDTKE LVVILLARD VIENOT ELDEN SHON KA -3 20- l"""' T' Silver Lynx Lunclgreu Bliss Spiclel McBride Story Ballou Vienot Gilbert Potcet Shouka Sable Hopper Baker Becker E Zook Scott Phillips llzircling XVeymul1er Cowley Lemltlce lElJ6l'llEll'fll. lllclioiizllfl Van Pelt Mnynzirfl A. Leuiltke lilclreclge Cook Mathews Sturflevnnt Lowe -321- Inter-Fraternity Council PROF. R. D. SCOTT, Chairman WARD M. RANDOL, Secretary Acacia . . .......... . Alpha Gamma Rho. . . Alpha Sigma Phi. Alpha Tau Umega .... Alpha Theta Chi. . . Beta Theta Pi ..... Bushnell Guild .... Delta Chi .......... . . .H. N. BARNARD . . . .R. E. FORTNA . . . .ALFRED CERNEY .. . .ED LANPHERE . .C. H. PETERSON . . . .WARD M. RASNDOL ..... .L. METZGAR FULLER L. AUSTIN Delta Sigma Delta .... ...... R ALPH C. RICH Delta Tau Delta .... Delta Upsilon ..... Farm House ...... Kappa Delta Phi... Kappa Sigma ...... Phi Delta Theta .... Phi Gamma Delta .... Phi Kappa Psi .... Pi Kappa Phi ...... Pi Phi Chi ......... Sigma Alpha Epsilon. .. Sigma Chi ........... Sigma Nu .......... Sigma Phi Epsilon .... Silver Lynx ....... Xi Psi Phi .... . . .MELVIN BEKINS ...... .JACK EGAN ..HAROLD HEDGES EDWARD L. KOKFS ......BERT L. REED . . .C. K. SEYMOUR ....A. H. ATKINS . . .R. VAN BRUNT . . . .CHARLES REED ....T. B. RIVET . . . .ROY WYTHERS . . . .FRED DEUTCH ..A. F. SCHOEPPEL . . . .JOHN PICKETT - ...... PAUL COOK ...A. B. SCHEFFEL P l l l -322- KN fl' Qffff -mmm Xf wb 'W W WX ,,, , 1 -' 'FX , ,fjzlq 'nu' fr, N " :ff , 1 ,Z WWW XB N W . NNN W X NN llx Sl X -zy- N NWA W3 x Achoth Founded at Uni-z'er.rity of Nebraska, 1910 Number of Chapterg I2 Aleph Chapter, Established 1910 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY LILLY YONT ACTIVE MEMBERS ETHEI. CURRY HELEN DUNLAI1 KATE KREYCIK HAZEI. MUZZY HELEN NEWMEYER STELLA ANDREWS CAROLINE CAIN HELEN CAIN MARJDRIE COOPER BETTY EARRETT RUTH HAINEY EDNA HEACOCK VVILMA MOTE NELLIE STARBOARD ELTA GREEN Seniors MARIAN MOTE' Ju niors Sophomores Freshmen Special HELEN MARTIN -324- FLORENCE REED KATHERINE REYNOLDS EDNA SILSBEE - RUTH BEGLEY BERNICE ELWE-LL ELMA Ross ALMA SCHLICHTING GERTRUDE TOMSON LUCILIIE TOURTELOT DOROTHEA VVARREN MARGUERITE CLATTERBUCK BLANCHE CIRAMLICH RUTH VINYARD ELLEN BEARD MAXINE KING 1 In r l f ., K . I MMA L Achoth A ef fgp-my .. , f 4 , ff! 4:-,- yy iz.-Mg., ,,,,,,g .f wv Ulf' : N . ,f ff 4:1765 ' , 0.f524:'.:, ' , , , .- f V ' '11 1 F' V' . s f- ' V - : 1 1 i I A 1-,,w, ,-ww . .X QM. , 4 z. , 1 X f A .X WZ Q f , I ii f' 'Q , 5- 71 3 - N7 , 0 41 2? f f' ff-f ., 1' -fy 73. Q3 .fiiwlf ' ' -X3 W "" " ' ..:f.I f' .?'f:: ' ' M I 7 , , K ' ". , ':"' 1:1 7 ,fi- f :f 5' 45 - 4' isa ?-7,1615 k Q , rpg, "Y X psy, A- P if A 1 f 'a , C 9 , av '. .,:..A If fi 9 'lan '1 'f -I -zz ,'.. H" ,W ,,,, A W' , A ,,.., 5 1 fgfew' 7 J ,H f " 'vi Z , -' 1 y f ff fl , gf fs-as ' , ' .,, Hx -y 4 fy, f N, f f X 5 , M x f 14 7 ff g, ,K A 2.3 .. -an ,Q VQT' " ' W -ni 2z.I,::..:-,:-. J: f Q4 .41-V:-ff: ' gr ,,, 4 1 3 X-. ' ..,. . ,, f . I ,.,..+.......-Y.....-... ,,,,, ,. , k Silsbee Reynolds Elwell Reed Vinyard Tourtelot Schlicting Heacock K1 eycik Muzzy Andrews Clatterbuck Gra Cain Newmeyer -325- zmfx .:- myfi mi J M, 7 4 A if c 1 1 A , I -,, A I J -, I' My I , ff' 4 . ' ska' 5 ' iartin Mote Eacrett Mote 1 Cain Starboard Green Ross Cooper mlich Dunlap Tomson XVGITCH Curry Hainey Be-gl ey Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePaufw Unifverzfity, 1885 X Number of Chapters, 29 Y Xi Chapter, Established 1907 MEMBERS CLARA O. WILSON MIRIAM LITTLE IN THE FACULTY U VERA UPTON ALICE M. LoOMIs ACTIVE MEMBERS P o s LUELLA CTETTYS t - G r a d u a t e s FRANCIS VVHITMORE FRANCES GETTYS ANN BOWRON MARY' BROWNELL Lols BOONE CLARA DICKERSON VIVIAN HANSON ELO S LURENE BOONE VIOI.A DIERKS VADA LAMBERT Seniors RUTH DUNCAN GRACE LUFKIN EDYTH BURTON Juniors LOIS MELTON GEORGIA SANDUSKY GRACE STUFF ISE LAVVREVNCE f ophomores 'ZELLA OWENS HOPE Ross DOROTHY KIMB.ALL A IRMA MCGOWAN Freshmen ERNESTINE BLACK HELEN BOEI-IMER ARTI-IELLA GADD NIARGARET HACER FRANCES HOWARD MABEL KNAPP MA ALVERA LOFTMAN DORIS MANNING LAMONA MAIJES WILMA MELTON MILDRED PRATT DOROTHY SEACREST RJORIE 'WATSON -326- Alpha Chi 6 wma? Omega Z 4 QS - , WQf ng. ' 4- .f ff' va' . 'ffvzgv ,,. x. ye,-y,:::f 'Q .,- 1,1 ,. I ' .. 4 , , I. W H, Brownell Knapp Dierks Howard Black Hanson Reeves Mapes Boehmer Sandusky McGowan Kimball Burton Ross Boone H Stuff Pratt Boone Bowron Dickerson Loftman Gadd ager Lambert Manning Owens Duncan XVatson Melton -327 Alpha Delta Pi Founded at lVe.rley1m College, Georgia, 1851 Number of Chapters, 32 Alpha Epsilon Chapter, Eslablixhed 1915 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY MISS CLARISSA DELANO ACTIVE MEMBERS Juniors MILDRED GOLLEHOyN FRANCES SELTZ MARGUERITE HOI.LOWAY BERTHA THUMAN ANNE THUMAN Sophomores HEI.EN ATWOOD MARIAN BOYNTON LOUISE BUTLER MARY KEYES RUTH KINER HEI.EN LUND MARGUERITE MALLORY DAv1sE MORGAN ELIZABETH SCHLICHTING JOYCE RUNDSTROM HARRIET WVILSON JENNA, DEE VVALKER Freshmen INEZ COPPOM BONNIE CROWELL NELLIE DYE LUCILLE Domus MYRA FLEMMING p -3 28 MARCIA FILER EVELYN KEYES ' MIDA VESTA SUMMERS LILLIAN UNDERHILI. RUTH BRYNER I 9 5 V lplaa Delta P' ' f .yy V EV . , I, f f K f , ff' 2 V , Q f , . -1 fr' 'xy' vi , yi ..,, 1.f ,, 'Q 49 if X x ,,,:1' iw., M 'vfff f ' v ffbirmf' W 1 J , ' , f 24 f V4 ,' .. f ,,., , f? df- we ,,..k t ,, Ag :QQ 14-Y' l QV ' EE, 9 ff:-fl Q, 2 ? f ff '7 bf . ' 'ff ' GJ -' V' ""f1:'II , f' B. Tlluma Bryner Kiner , ,, , ,, , I, f Dodds Underhill Keyes Boynton n Coppon VValke1' VVilson Rundstrom Gollehon Mallory Holloway Seltz Filer Schlichting Tlmunlan liyes Atwood Summers Fleming -329- Alpha Omim-on Pi Founded at Barnard'College, 1898 Number of Chapters, 26 Zeta Chapter, Established 1903 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ARLINE ABBOTT FAYE CURRY FLOA COTTRELL JANNIE DOW LUcII.LE CRAPENHOFT RUTH FARQUHAR HELEN MORRIS ' Juniors VVINIFRED CLARK LOIS HAAs MILDRED DOTEN I MADELINE HENDRICI-Is HARRIETTE FORD MARY HERZING ' DOROTHY VVOODWARD S o p h o m o r e s DOROTHY ABBOTT MARJORIE HARRISON MERCEDES ABBOTT MILDRED HULLINOER JOSEPHINE DOTEN VALORA HULLINGER VERA ERWIN HELEN KIRCHMAN JEANNETTE FARQUHAR PAULINE MOORE ELISA FOSTER I EVA MURPHY VVILMA FOSTER ELMA RODWELL Freshmen CARROLL CORNELL 'I MARTHA VALLERY FLORENCE' FAST 'HELEN WALPOLE ELVA OHLSEN ' ETIIEL WEIDNER HELEN ROBERTS LILLIAN 'WRIGHT -330- X! Alpha Omicrokn Pi 1 i I 1 A X L l 1 Q J Ohlson Harrison Walpole Roberts Moore Kirchman M. Dolen M. Abbott Curry Hullinger Woodward Foster Cotrell R. Farquliar Fm-mill I.Fa1-quhar Hendricks M. Hullinger Crapenlioft Ford Rodwell A,Abhott XVeidner Smith Dow Vallery XVright Haas Clark Herzing J. Doten Fast -331- K I 5 I f 3 I Alpha Phi Founded at Syraruse University, 1872 Number of Clzapterx, 24 Nu Clzapler, Exlablished 1906 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARJORIE BARSTOVV BLA NCHE MCKEE Juniors DOROTHY HAMMOND KATHERINE HEdKART GENEVIEVE LAMES TERESA MORROW ADA STIDYVORTHY HELEN VVAHL PAULINE STARRETT MADELEINE STENGER EDNA VAN ARNAM FRANCES VVAHL Suophomores MARY F.. GRAHAM ALICE HEI.DT GLADYS MICKEI. GERTRUDE NORRIS Freshmen RUTH ANDERSON MARGARET BAKER BERNICE BRENKE CHARLOTTE COOLIIJGE MARGARET Cox JOSEPHINE HOPKA EUSEBIA KING F -332- ANNIS ROBBINS ZOE SCHALEK MARGARET STIDWORTHY ELSIE WALTEMATH LUCILE MORRISON HATTIE PALMER RUTH SMALL HELEN SPELLMAN KATHLEEN STITT MARJORIE SWEET HARRIETT TUNBERG I 1,AV , 4, f 1 9 1, 22 . , 1 1 ,, V -was , Ji , , f, -u ,, ., W --'V' of "1 i if Zn ,,Qq,9if ,ff If 'y f. cv yi: f f , , f f ' Af f ,, Wg, .173 fl , ,if , - . f f fix gg Q s Q, ffzff 32? 9' ,, gg l , V if MK -. ' fm ,, .,, ' y",,,fg: I -Av v gf 1.2, , ,. Al 2 , 1.-H4 1 1 Q' ,, ..,. 2.4-,, M ' ,1 1 '. ,024 I. ,, if if X i if ff , ,V ff: ,g "" , f, wwf Y 1 1,4 ,J -10 . .nb f ,' f 1 f fi lpha Phi i i5 ' , 'W ,,, ' .L 7 ,,,,, Q .,...,, , ,. " 1 f ., Y, X ! f f 7 1 I 461 "L 3? Nfl., 'J 4-2 f f Wi fa, ,X .7 -fa W ,, X , 2 7 A X f f iff f J Q f my ' X ug - ,f an ,, 1-'Vee' , if V 5 . " V55 , 5 y ' 9' i . ',f.1,,. M f, .f if , J 'ff , -'fWf', ' 'f 1. J ' ,Zi Q , ,P :-: ' V ' Y ' " 31 . f":' M, 1 ,, l ..., in A 22 , , X 5 W, , 3 A "-iff.-'fha'-i1f:.v',.fw , , 15- .2 'f il i, A , 'M QM' :if ' ' 52- HZ. ,', ,Z X .x.f' A ., 2 ,W 4 , x if I Z .,,,, M , , Y L , Barstow Sclmlek Spellman Morrow Small Stenger M. Stidworthy Morrison Anderson McKee Hammond Palmer Robbins Norris Heldt Starrett XValtemath Stitt 1T.XX7E1lll Cox 0 Hopka Lai TISS Coolidge Tunberg :V "Y Q- --:.- WAAA: ay W , W , ' ?,If'1 , " A f' 7 V "-, 5 Zi: 'i 2,,, : f js ' ' ,K J f. ,V 4- A .V . " . GLW: , V , gg. ,4.f,,,bI X 7 , 54 AM ,, , f f f l i . , ,?Qf:,:zws,Zf J' P' 'ly if ix Simpson Brenke Grahain H. VVah1 Baker f f ,Q 2 L' ii ' 1 ' 1,,I,:s-.-.' I . f ,Y we -f 1,345 ,iv 1, 2 .wifi f .rw ""' , if Q 'T 1 , "2 Y--ij., I ' I . I Sweet McCoy lXIickel A. Stidwortliy Heckart King -333A 1 Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Number of Chapters, 2Q - Rho Chapter, Established 1913 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY LULA RUNGE I MARIE CLARK LUCIE KIETH ACTIVE MEMBERS HELEN WAGNER ' . MARIANNA CUMMINGS LOUISE EMMETT VALORA DowNs MARY PIENGEL Seniors Juniors JESSIE VVAGNER EVEA HOLLOWAY CLARA MCMILLIAN EDNA SCHULTZ MARY SHELDON JESSIE TUCKER . S op hom ores CATHERINE BEACOM VERNA BOWDEN MARJORIE BURCHAM MARGARET FALCONER LoRA LLOYD JULIA SHELDON EMMA.SKUDLER ELENORA BIERKAMP STELLA BIERKAMP HELEN CONNAWAY VERNA HINTZ ROSIE HAGENBERGER VIoI.ET MADDOX Freshmen -334- MARY REDGVVICK KATHERINE TAIT HELEN MARIE THOMPSON HEI.EN TODD LOUISE TUCKER MILDRED VOIGT RUTH MCFADIJEN MONA KERCHOW GLADYS ROZELL O-METIA ROGERS OPAL SLICK LOUISE SHULTZ NOANI PICKARD .. g sv' ,F 1-, 'J f f W 7 fff f I' T' f y :ff 7? .J 'W f? f W , 4' , JZ ' , f ,f f 1 .7 4, Alpha Xi Delta sy fir' V7 n - ' far- V - - v VA , t AA: -' ,A-sm X K . 11 T' ng-. 1 ' 1 . ' , ,, . ,. .4 ,,.A . . 1 wx, , ' -1.-r,74,,5,'A,, ,if .3 In f. 2. , ,4 4, H .1 ff ,,.. T --" .- 1.-ff V pw QA, X X -if - '-ff-fy! 'fg.,,v,gf:.:1 LW-W. ,f.f, - f.- 'Q 7 . ,,,.,., T..,.i.,, M- " 4 .5 iq?-' M ff 4 f P 1, .1 'I 2' -.1 if ,A ,, W . .92 V. T M.: me Q . 1 ' LV ., ' .. " iz 1' if.: . 1 f f My -. ,..' ,W ' 1- A A, fr" ,, . U lg., 7, 7 7, VIL.. 7 . M , ,.. , . . yd .,. Lug. 2: .24 I 'Q' 425-ffl? L Z' ., .42 QM X 5 ' 'Q A z ff fu ,- .1 A 2 f 'f f 1 2:5 in ff 'ff - ' V . f gfygg .fi SWS?-ff' ., V ,Q Q 'f ,,--HQ 'S ' ' f ,J ....,'-isf:f:':f3" ' ' I P T ' "' X-. , ' ' 'f 1-If-' Q my , .4 , M-f A ff . f- 2- Hn. ww. - 7731 f. 1-1. , ' :A fi 1' pf-2-1 ' .11 2 - '- if ' .. .M-.Q-wif' ..'. ,. -,ff -fy I ,. ,,.. ,J . 6 ,g44'3"Q.1' - -. 2 ,-.4 ff , f Juv :Hn J 'j M ...S . m .f ,, , f' 2. V ' f ' ' 'f'f'2'6 f ' f , -fi--:,:-:::-ww. . E-uv Ugg, We ,:-: Llkluig Rozell Clark M, Sheldon Hegenberger Hengel L. Schultz H. XVagner I. Sliehlmi Emmett Bowden McFadden Maddox Slick I. VVagner Todd Rogers Burcham I-I. Thompson Tait McMillan J. Tucker D. Thompson Hentz L. Tucker Skulder Holloway Downs Connoway VVestering li. Bierlcainp Voigt Redgwick S. Bierkamp Crest Lloyd E. Schultz Falconer -335- Chi Qmega Fozuzdcd at Unifverxity of Arkansas, 1895 Number of Chapters, 47 Kappa Chapter, Establixlzed 1903 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY V AMANDA ' HEPPNER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARGARET COWDEN ETHEL PIO.-XGLAND DOROTHY Dow FRANCES FOOTE DORIS GANO MYRL HARDIN GERTRUDE MCHALE RHE NELSON Juniors ADA LAWSON ISABEL MCMONIES HEI,EN 'WIGHT VIEERTA YUTZY Sophomores BEATRICE BALLARD ELIZABETH BARKER LILLIAN BLANCHARD BLANCHE CLEMMONS HELEN GEISTI,INGER RUTH HAMMESTRUM PHYLLIS KRAHULIK IVIILDRED KRUM GRACE PEGLER FLORENCE SHERMAN GLADYS SCHAFF RUTH YSCHOLLENBERGER LILLIAN VVESTESEN BEATRICE BAIRD ALICE BABCOCK ' WVILHELMINA BRESSEM FREDERICA BUELL IRENE FREY BERNICE GRoss Freshmen ELI-NOR GUHL JEANETTE NIOORE LOLITA ROMINGER ETHEL UPTON VVILDA WEAVER BETTY YVELSH PAULINE WELLwooD -336- chi omgga u i I X W l Buell Ballard Pegler Guhel Rominger Coles-on Hardin Schellenherger Baird Westerman Moore Lawson Barker Sherman Yartzy VVight McHale Bressum Blanchard Gieslinger Grass Nelson Gano Krumm Weaver McMonies Dowe Munikies Foote Clemens Schaaf Fray Cowden VVelsh VVelwood Harstrom lirahulil-: -337- Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston Unifversily, 1888 Number of Chapters, 61 Kappa Chapter, Established 1894 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY ESTHER VVARNER ACTIVE MEMBERS CAMILLE AIRY AGNES BIGGER HELEN DOWNING RUTH DUBOIS DONA GUSTIN MARIAN HOMPES Seniors HELEN WATERS COZETTE AIRY CHARLOTTE IIUNTLEY Juniors FERNE HOOKSTRA LILLIAN JOHNSON EDNA JONES RUBY JONES VERNA JONES RUTH KIRCHSTEIN ELEANOR SNELL JOSSELYN STONE KATHERINE WVILLS Sophomores CAROLINE AYLSVVORTH MAUDE ERNST PIESPER BELL ETHEL JOHNSON RUTH BROWN .ALTA THIELJE MYRTLE CARPENTER ALICE YVAITE DOROTHY WILLIAMS CATHLEEN AIRY HELEN BASSELL HELEN CAREY THELMA BROWN EDNA DIPPLE Freshmen g, . KATHERINE MATCHETT FLORENCE MOsEs MARGUERITE NIUNGER JEAN ROBERTS FLORA SNELL NI Delta Delta Delta Q S' 1 4 3 43 f 4 , 3 'Q-5. gr X cv ,ff Z 1 I If .. L, I pw.. 1 e" Munger Biggar R. Brown Gustin Cozette Airy Downing Moses Col1leen.Xiry Stone DuBois V.jones .Xylesworth Bassett NVaite CZIFDCIITCI' nnille .Xiry Ilookstrzl Belle R. Jones Huntley E. jones Thietje F. Snell Kirsehstein E. Johnson Dippel T. Brown lirnsl Roberts XVills lVilli:11ns NVz1te1's Matchett L. johnson Hompes -339- li. Snell Delta Gamma Founded at Oxford Institule, Mississippi, 1872 Number of Chapters, 30 Kappa Chapter, Established 1888 ACTIVE MEMBERS . LILLIAN ARENDT HAZEI. BARBER MARY DUGGAN HELEN HARRINGTON MA ELIZABETH BALL DOROTHY BARKLEY MILDRED CROUSJE HELEN DUGGAN , IRMA FELLWOCK Seniors HELEN HOWE RUTH KING RUTH LINDSAY HELEN NIEMAN RGARET RATCLIFFE J u n i o r s HELEN HOVLAND ESTHER MARSHAIIL MARIAN NYE DOROTHY PIERCE MARY THOMAS ' DOROTHY WRIGHT S MURIEI, ALLEN o p h o m o r e s BURNETTA HEPPERI.IN' MARY ELINOR BRIDENTHAIQ LORRAINE MCCREARY RUTH DOUTHETT RUTH HOVLAND LUCILE ANDERSON MARY' BRUNDAGE FRANCES CORYELL CECILE FOX LOUISE Fox MARIAM GIIILIGAN NIADELINE HAECKER GERTRUDE HARTE GERTRUDE MILLER I ELEANOR MORAN Freshmen ' JOSEPHINE JACK FERN JACKSON MARIAN MAUZY K RUTH NICKUM MILDRED WALKER MARGARET WATTLES GENEVIEVE WILSON KATHERINE VON MINKWITZ -340- Delta Gamma ""'1 ' .. ' E! EV 3. fy' 31? M 4 A f., A l s. 'I' llaecker Allen King Hepperlin McCreary Lindsay VVntt1es Nickum R. Hovland Anderson Pierce Gilligan Moran Ratclifi' WN'alker Crouse Bull Nieman H. Duggan Thomas Bridenthol M. Duggan Nye Harte C. Fox Coryell XVilSon Barkley Howe NVrigl1t Marsall Barber Brundage H. Hovland .Xrcml Vonllinckwitz Mauzy Miller Harrington L. Fox Fellwock Jack jackson -3414- Delta Zeta Founded at Miama Unifverxily, 1902 Number of Clmptery, 25 Zeta Clzapler, Established 1910 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY GENE STEYVART JOSEPHINE GRAVES MABELLE THRESHER RUTH ODELL ACTIVE MEMBERS Post-Grhduates LILA BELLE LOVE Seniors MABEL HUNTER MARTHA KROGMANN Juniors VERA CLELAND BEULAH MILLS RUTH FICKES I - MARIE MILLS DOROTHY ANN GLEASON NEVA TAYLOR MILDRED JOHNSON JESSIE WATSON FRANCES LATHAM ELEANOR WILSON Sophomores IONE BENSON NAOMI BUCK HAZEL HENDERSON HELEN HUNT RUBY LOPER ELEANOE PAUSTIAN - RUTH SIEFKEN ARDIS TAYLOR Freshmen A HARRIETTE BOccEss RUTH ELLSWORTH ESTHER ELLEN FULLER 1VIERLE HERZOO LOUELLA JOHNSON INLXBEL KRAPP LAUDA NEWLIN GEOROINE PREBLE PHYLLIS LANGSTAFF 342 BIN Delta Zeta x l Fuller Henderson Ml. Mills Prebble Vlfatson Love Newlin llerzug Hunter Wilson Krogmaun Buck Benson Boggess Cleveland N.'l'nylor Iills Gleason Langstaff Fickes Siefken Hunt Latlmm lillsworth .X.'l'aylor Kmpp Loper L. johnson Paustzlin -343- X I Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse Unifversity, 1874 . Number of Chapters, 25 Pi Chapter, Established 1914 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY MISS MARGUERITE MCPHEE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DORIS BATES, X MARGUERITE SMITH VERA GOODHAND MEDA EIGENBROADT Juniors VIVIAN BAHR 'MARGARET HENDERSON GWENDOLYN DAMERALL GENE HUDSON MARY HARDY GLADYS KLEINKE ALICE REES Sophomores NELL BATES BELLE FARMAN BEULAI-I GRABILL CLARICE GREENE JOSEPHINE GUND GERIALDINE NUSBAUM Freshmen NIERLE ADAMS GLADYS BLAKESLEY MYRTLE BOULDEN ELEANOR FELTON RUTH HUNTIEING LUCILE MARSH 344 RUTH SCHOLES DOROTHY SWATZLANDER MARIAN TYLER DAVIDA VAN GILDER ELIZABETH WOOD SUSAN RICHES REEF, MAYNARD . BLANCHE SIMMONS ANNE NEWMAN RUTH TAYLOR HELEN VVOOD BLANCHE VVOLFE amma Ph Beta 'WH' 4+ Q, ff' by X ff! Blwkrslee Crab1'1 511111110115 Dnmemll H XVoods Scholes Ixlemke Vanfllder faylol Faxman Xdums Pyler D 1-1 enbxoadt it1e1ght N Bates, Hendezion Huntmg bnuth Rxches Nusbaum Gund Wolfe Hardy Creen Bahx QXNEitll2il'lllCI hoodlmnd I XVoods 7 7 Mavnarrl Reese Bates, Nhush Felton Bouldeu 700k Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw Uiziaversity, 1870 ' Number of Chaplers, 46 Rho Chapter, Established 1896 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CORNELIA CRITTENDEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARTHA GARRETT ALYNE O,LOUGHLIN NIARGARETVPIARMCN JEAN F. PECK Juniors FRANCES BURT BETTY SCRIBNER MATILDA FRANKLE FLORENCE MILI.ER FLORENCE HUTTON IMOGENE EVENS JANE MORROW Sophomores BEATRICE COLEURN MARGARET HARRIS MARGARET FARRENS BETTY KENNEDY ZEI,LA GILI,MOR f BTARY 'TEMPLE MILDRED GRIGGS , FLAVIA VVATERS MARION VVOODS ' Freshmen R RUTH ATKINSON MARY LOUISE BRYON LOUISE GIBBONS HELEN GRIESS GEN EVIEVE LANGEVIN MILDRED MAEERY RUTH MILLER GRACE ROBINSON KATHERINE SEARLE ROBERTA SPAIN MARGARET VVILLIAMS HELEN VVYLIE DONNA M.ACDONAI.D I., Q -1 ,ff , X I, A 352-., ,, 2, H if f aff WN ,vff I 5 ,I rfzwjqyy ,Jw f f b 7' W, f vi fi ,130 ,,,,, . 1. 5,, , W5 f f J f ' gf' 1 'gf frliff, Wa, 'H .l 5 java! ' 5' ,ff Y'-' 41 ,- " ' V7 ,. "'4 f7!fw f , 4? f , W W appa N' 1411, -JZ' hog! 5 3 .vl ' if 3 ,J ,. ., - my 5 Fig: ,. ,,.,. V' ,. 1 1 X' fr 34 , f , Q 1 gi af ,ws wg! lug 1.13. X K ff6f4Z:,f'.f , . , U ,K X f y f 4 1 'Q cJ,L2lllgllllVI1 Miller Harmon l Q, ' ff I 5 f 1 , f if V 6 , JU, Wm Y Z' Lf - ,, fo V " 3 4 .- .,f ,X, fl .141 1: v , H., 1 . g mm lplla Theta ' -s :5 1 Qf 4 1 ' f , ' Z f A X5 ff , X Q, f " , :.- 'lf . W 1 f 4 . ' 134 A . X f . fl . , N .' ",- '7 Acvf im -.,- 1-3' ' GW f 'f H: . ,,., ,. 1:,f5,f..fv,-, X v! V O 1 V NA S 32 f 1 -1 zzz- - . .i f . 2.2 . 5, .,, 4 ,f X' W 4 9 l f f 'fa f f WK f f dw ef fy, .- ,.f , :Q Q! W? HCCA ,1 '- 1f'..cfX2 K' I , ww. , 9' ! Y W 1 ,. X f 2? yn X a fn. 1 4 gf-fzi .ww ...Q X X, 5 , ,yi x ff 5, , yi' ,' S ff 4 X 096 4j xg f 1 . 4 Z V f 1 1 4 jg ' f 1 ,f ZZ g f 3 f 3. f V 'QL , 152 sf. " f 1 lv WW ,, zz f,-W, C Lange-vin lYnt-:rs Colbuun Miller 41 f w jff ,a llZ1l'l'lb Temple Searle Greggs lienn' dy Spain Gilmore Morrow VVylie Scrilmer Bryan Peck Burt XVoofls NYilliams Atkinson Hutton Frzmkle McDonald Gibbons Evans Garrett Mabery Griess Farrens --347 I I! I I ,I 'I r 3 .I 1 Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia Sfaie Normal, 1897 Number of Chapters, 30 Pi Chapter, Exlablixlzed 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS Post-Graduates LUCILE CLINE S e niors CSLADYCE ROHRBALUGH RACHEL VVHITFIELD SYLVIA NIKL MARIENNE GOULD Juniors IVIARY R. McCoY MARGARET ROSENSTIHL ELLEN BERRY MYRA KNOWLTON ALICE STEVENS HELEN DIMQNII NIARIAN AMUNDSON EVELYN STEWART JEANNETTE COOK Sophomores NIARY LoUIsE LESLIE BERYL EIJENS HELEN MEYER LOIS MARGARET HARTMANPIIEBE XVI-IITEMAN IVIADELINE GREEN DoRoTHA PoNn LORENE WHITMAN GEROLYN WALRATH FRED.-X OVERSTREET Freshmen' WILLA PERKINS HEI.EN DoUGLAs DOROTHY MOSHER MARJORIE GIIIEVES -34:4-H ODELLA JENSEN IRENE DAVIS GERTRUDE YOUNG 'FLORA DIRRS ,if k 1 r. .E :Fw 1 4 4 1 5 I A Kappa Delta Ahmunson Dans fould VVh1tman VVh1tf1e1d Leslxe Pond Douglas Uverstxeet Hartman Stewamt McCoy Mosher Berry Rohrbaugh Ildens Meyer Green C rleve P mks Cook xVhlt6l'l'lHH Pelkms Ixnoxuton Stevens Vxckel Dlmond Jensen Xoung I , I , I N , N a N M 4 L 1 I a . .L I n a n . 1 ' 1 f 3 'J , I' ,K ' I n ii , I n. ' 1 Walrath Cline Rosenstihl' I n 'P fx IW Ei in -s49,-- I, ek 1 1 :fe a ii - V111 ' WIS! ' Kappa Kappa Gamma Fozmdzfd at Blonmozztlz, Illinois, 1870 Number of Clzapterx, 45 Sigma Chapter, Establislzed 1884 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY LOUISE POUND CLARA CONRLIN ACTIVE MEMBERS S e n i o r s DOROTHY HIPPLE MAROUERITE LONAM STOTT J u n i o I' s MILDRED DOYLE MAR JORIE REESE GRETCHEN EDEE LETITIA SPEICE LUCILLE BECKER FOSTER HELEN STORMS " NORA LIVINGSTON MARION YUNGBLUT GR.ATIA SANBORN S o p h o m o r e s ' HELEN BURKETT RUTH KADEL ANNA DONELAN DOROTHY LYONS DOROTHY ELLIS WINITRED MERYHEW DAISY GRAF ' ROBERTA PRINCE ALICE HUNTINGTON BERNICE SCOVILLE , Freshmen RUTH ALBERT MARGUERITE FALLON GERTRUIJE CATLIN LORNA PLIMPTON PAULINE COAD MARJORIE TAPPIN DAISY DAVENPORT DOROTHEA THOMAS MARY URE -3511- .M ,Q X 32' X? ' ' ,gg Q I 1 Q, Q ff 1 f ,V fr' ,Q EXW X M .,,, 3, ,, ,, f - ,ff , Lf! f X0 ,Wa fwum ,nw , X6 22 Wi ' ' .5124 " , X! W f W Vx 1 X 1 ,,?.,. ,, , ,fiifv wx Kappa appa amma nf . ,Wfx f,.1-zip--f, .af , 7 tt , A,,, f M ' '-+.jg,. - f if , A 1 A ,af KZ 5? 7 3 X7 If' ' ,WZ f ,-M 414 ,, V M,-z I N . MXQWV ' 7 ff f 2X f , 1. 7 ,, , fa! ',,fm: f ,XX Pf ., 7 X , .-ff f f 'H X J f X Q f , ,..f , X, 1 f .XXI ng. , f 'we ' -: V Ag, Nagsi. C ' X XA ff X 2' .1 fwy, f My ,.A,.,X32:5 ,J I f X Q.. uf. sc. ,' 2 . ' W M X 52: y 'T 7, . W -A X '-V, , ,,,, , 4, .,f' :X+7ff-52' I f A421 JAN! ,, ,www I f Burkett Edee : ff if ,, , , ,,,. - ,ig , '. - Yg 9 , 7 f X 1 W y V V ' fy-, ' 5-5-Q. ,fi Egg W, '13 ,, ,- . ,,,,, ,. , ,, ' ,az in , X: 4 . ' ', 2 f ,f Vi" wfflfi? ' ,fl ,V-.,g,.s,'fffi2fii -.Z , 'f f 4' ,G , 'E'5.?z:Q9- '7 ,xt ,X f 'fzff' Stott Donelon Doyle Graf Foster Mtryhew Reese Plimpton Scoville Fallon Lyon avenpor g Marley Storms Ure Thomas Catlin Livingston Kadel Spiece Prince Sanbourn Huntington Hipple Ellis Tappan Coucl -.151-.X D t Yun blut Pi Beta Founded at .Monmouth College, 1867 Number of Chapters, 62 Nebraska Beta Chapter, Established 1895 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY MISS FLORENCE I. NICCEAHEY ALICE HOWELL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FLORENCE WILCOx THELMA DETWEILER MARY HENDRYX LUCILLE N ITSCHE Juniors MARIE HILLS ISABEL PEARSALL ELEANOR EDDY MERLE MALCHOW MARY ROSENCRANS GERTRUDE PATTERSON HELEN BOYLANI MILDRED ROCKWELL Sophomores HELENKSMITH FRANCES GRAHAM WILMA COATES RUTH CAIN MARGARET LANHAM GENEVIEVE GALLAHER JOSEPHINE MULLEN MARY HENDERSON RUTH GNAM LUCILLE JOHNSON ELEANORE TALBOT ELIZABETH GIST JANICE BOWERS HELEN CHAMBERS Freshmen DOROTHY FAUL LAWANE OETGEN IRMA BEUTAL EMILY Ross MARY MARSHAI, IRENE BOLTER BERNICE MEIERYURGEN DOROTHY SHALLENBERGER F JULIA MORRILL FLORENCE GARVUTT VERA BEEMER MYRA LUNNER FRANCES PRATT , Pledges COLLETA AITKEN 352 INEZ PEREGOY 4 1 'Zh X ffff 'I f fi 4 f f X f XM' fl ff 4 if 454 f fy Q Af? ff ff, QV f ff ! X f, My 1 ag!! 6,9 P Beta Ph my fl V71 V! ff' ff! f, f, 1 'ff ff? -new fa yy? xt ,1 A f z Wx 4' KW M11 W1 4 fm? X62 9 A4 Q! V f ye: , 'Q ff! fwx, Q, ff 1 4 PM 5 Cf A if ff M ff 0 f Z, Harlan Tohnson Bolter Hills Wllcox Hendryx Kmg Meyerhoff Boltar Detwe1le1 Pewrsall Guam Muller Smxth Talbot Schollenbenger Beemer Rockwell Gxst Boylan Hoagland barbutt Ross Marshall Lowery Hendenson XV 1lqdlCllOVl Fuul Eddy Rosenclans Peregoy Mornl Oetgen Chambers Lunner Cam Mmervurgen Bowel Q Patte1 son Coates brallam L'lUllEllT'l ballelmr ..--...-....... x fx GQ ' V 4 s -mf -, . Q 5. Aw X 1. 2 ff a ,F , ' N - - -- yfjls? 'i s.:. ' ' 'PM '+-.f.'x1 3 ' " Q-wil: fe? I , . , . N 4 ' E - .. 'N .E "1"..5:ff:e:::4ggQY1 - , .....-,:,w1g..,:,w Q i ' 5 -Q . v '. uf?-' X. BX Yx, 'Y g., '-N . :i'fE:f',gj, if Q f'5E 1 ' 'Hs fi xr sax.-, VNS., X' N N :PSN N 'f Sszff-.fx f , , v 3 Q www N a ,N ' f - g w .e Q - , a f's"E --vw, V Rig., W A X 1 :Si XX 1 :Qi .-'f I - cl: I ,33'h"N ' ' l U' , . -if l CN "N" l 1 1 y - . 1 N r 1 l N A i 1 Q: .529 L' : ,isx -f VZ., -X L Q i I Q .4 , 1 i ,.,. h Q. , ,,. , ' ' .- is . Q52 N' All Q. 5,34 :K , ,- ,,-FL. . s ' N , "1 H , - QQ I - . . ' I 1:gg:2..,.:'125..41-253, W r ? " ff'-x:f,, K. - A 3 ., ,X dvi? i 4 Q, - 1 ' ' . .. x-bg-gfjl 4,5 5:gg.j, '-- f5.,j'f.' '5 -. .3,'i4s.-KQV N i ' X: Q., 5 ' 'N ' 1 ' ' 1 X ' 4-.. .. , , . .., ,.....- ' K A l . 2 Pan Hellenic Council Miss MARGUERITE C. MCPHEE, Chairman MRS. MAURICE DEUTSCH Miss FLORENCE MCGAHEY Miss AMANDA HEPPNER DR. WINIFRED HYDE DR. LOUISE POUND STUDENT OFFICERS E Vice-Chairman ............................ HELEN HARRINGTON Secretary-Treasurer.. ..... .... E LIZARETH SCRIBNER STUDENT MEMBERS OF ADVISORY BOARD CLARA D1cKERsoN JESSIE WAGNER REPRESENTATIVES Achoth ........... ............................ RUTH BEGLEY Alpha Chi Omega..p.. ........ CLARA DICKERSON Alpha Delta Phi. . .. MARGUERITE HALLOW.-XY Alpha Omicron Pi .... ........... F AYE CURRY Alpha Phi .......... ..... G LADYS MICKEL Alpha Xi Delta ..... .JESSIE WAGNER Chi Omega ......... Delta Delta Delta .... Delta Gamma ...... Delta Zeta ......... Gamma Phi Beta ..... Kappa Alpha Theta .... Kappa Delta. . .A ..... ,. . . .. Kappa Kappa Gamma ..... P1 Beta Phi ............. 354 ... . . .RHE NELSON .. . . .HELEN DOWNING . . . . .HELEN HARRINGTON ....MARTHA KROGM.AN .BELLE FARNHAM .. .ELIZABETH SCRTBNER ..........SYLVIA NIKL ......HELEN BURKETT . .LUCILLE JOHNSON WMEMU W7MX4lE FU VUL. FH UUE H UQICLE- I -355- McCandless Ross Harding Kline McBride Cejnar Cowley Black Hammond Maguire Lanflale Hadley Gillilan Sigma Delta Chi OFFICERS President ........ LERoss HAMMOND, Oz BLACK Vice-President .............. N. STORY HARDING Secretary-Treasurer ..... KENNETH.. MCCANDLESS Sigma Delta Chi is a national fraternity composed of men who intend to enter the journalistic profession. Its aim is to promote the ideals of the national press. At Nebraska, Sigma Delta Chi has the distinction of publishing Awgwan, one of the best known college comic monthly comics in the country, and the annual edition of "The Evening Shun." Membership in the organization is by invitation to those who have shown energy and ability in the journalistic field. Sigma Delta Chi has thirty-five active chapters. -356- Mote I Miller Hartman Farman Thomas - Watson Barkley Livingston Hipple Howe Doyle Buck O'Laughlin Halloway Patterson Theta Sigma Phi Theta Sigma Phi is a professional fraternity for women in the field of journalism. The organization is national and includes in its membe1'ship most of the women who have shown leadership in journalistic work in the country. The aim of the fraternity is to unite in a group, women who halve intentions of going on with journalistic work after lhey have finished their University work. Lambdachapter of Theta Sigma Phi was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1915. Since that time, it has sent out members who have actively engaged in journal- istic work on city newspapers and in magazine article writing. --357-f McBricle Requardt l'luhhartl Foe Trewielder Carson .Xthlison Landale M. Munn liinsay H. Reed Peterson Cozier Schlaebitz Marshall Pickett YVright Seymour Gardner Rolfe Reed Haley Sloan VanPelt XYelmb Young T-flliott Stanton Crawford Powers XV. Munn Ellis Smith Stevens liensinger I-l. H. Foster Ledwith Schroeder Seavey Doyle XVilson Koehler G. N. Foster Shaw Plu Delta P111 CFFICERS President. .. ......... A ...LAWRENCE SHAW Secretary. .. .. .ROBERT VAN PELT Treasurer. . .. ..... .... .... J o HN PICKETT Phi Delta Phi, national professional legal fraternity, was established at the University of Michigan law school in 1869. Lincoln chapter of Phi Delta Phi was founded at Nebraska University in 1895. The membership of Phi Delta Phi includes a large number of the most prominent attorneys in the country. -358- 1 Z-HV QV at EI' Luclcey Strimple Adams Johnson Langston Gufhmmdsen Dornhaugh Doty Smith Beck Howe Vanliirk Eastman Schoeppel Rose Wooclle R. O. johnson Pollock Burgquist Kokjer XVi11iams Booth Byers Coulter Harper Lucas May Drake Cerney Glebe Snapp Durish Phl Alpha Delta OFFICERS justice ..... ........... O SCAR A. DRAKE Vice-Justice. . . ....... Ross VV. BYERS Secretary. .. .... STEPHEN A. Duxusu Treasurer ...... ..... E UGENE E. DORNBAUGH Phi Alpha Delta is a national law fraternity with forty-live chapters in the various law schools throughout the country. Reese chapter of Phi Alpha Delta was organized at the Nebraska University in 1915. Reese chapter has, at present, thirty-seven members in the three law classes. -359- Delta Sigma Delta Founded at Unifuersity of Michigan, 1883 Number of Chapters, 26 Beia Beta Chapter, Established 1913 ACTIVE MEMBERS E. R. BERKEY L. H. EVANS M. KLINE M. C. PEDERSON G. B. RICH H. A. ASKEY C. E. BAKER O. K. BRT P. L. DEINES R. V. HULL G. R. JOHNSTON H. L. KENNEDY E. L. MILLER FRANK RIDER L. E. SAYLES R. F. SOHIEI-'EELE E. F. RAY P. F. DODSON C. F. KENT C. MOHR L. J. THOMAS J. D. ROBINSON R. B. SLEPICKA H. H. COX K. L. HOLMES J. J. PALMER J. L. PUCELIK W. A. WEBER sophomores C. M. BAKER J. BERTRAM W. L. BYERS E. J. DAILEY I. N. JOHNSON VV. E. KENDLE E. M. LEIGI-I J. PETERS P. R. SMITH H. W. SCOTT A. R. SCHOENBERG MARK SOMMERS K. F. BAUMAN S. GORDON D. A. LIND H. C. MCGINNIS D' . J. THOMPSON VV. D. VVALLACE Delta Sigma Delta Leigh Gordon Thomas Mohr Robinson Dotson Lind Kent Thompson Bauman McGinnis Sayles Johnston Brt Sommers Wallace Deines Johnson Scott Byers Kennedy Miller Dailey Kendle BCl'l1'Ill'll Dell Rider Schoenberg Scheiffele Meany Vance Bay Askey Hull Baker Baker Pederson Weber Kline Palmer Evans Rich Pucelik Slepicka Holmes Cox Berkey -361- E -1-wwf o-.M-axe, Xi Psi Phi Founded at U7Zi'lJ67'Ji1-11 of Hlifhigan, 1885 Number of Chapters, 32 Psi Chapter, Established 1904 MEMBERS IN THE DEAN W. C. DAVIS ' DR. J. I. DAVIS DR. B. C. VVILDMAN DR. C. A. NELSON DR. A. H. SCHMIDT DR. R. S. STURTDEVANT ACTIVE MEMBE Seniors C. L. ELLIS G. A. HAGEMAN H. W. KOSITZKY I. E. LARSDN Juniors D. S. BRYANT F. G. LAYMAN FACULTY DR. C. E. BROWN DR. VV. A. THOMAS DR. F. G. WEBSTER DR. L. T. HUNT DR. G. A. GRUBB DR. E. A. TRUELL RS F. T. LOPP A. B. SCHEEEEL L. B. SHREEVE F. L. SNELL O. F. MCADAMS E. M. SLATTERY V. L. UPTON Sophomores C. B. ARNOT J. Q. ADAMS H. M. AISTRUP B. E. ARRTES C G. H. BATTY' L. R. BEATTIE A. BECKWITH H. L. BLACK F. D. CARMAN E. A. CARR . T. A. COWELL B. A. DENNIS L. G. HAHN G. H. HARMAN ' A. L. HARRIS Freshmen L. D. ARNOT A. B. BURKE A . W. GROVE T. A. HAM,ILTON E. HINKELMANN D. W. IRELAND C. C. LYON A -362- L. R. JOHNSTON N. H. LYNN . T. MACCASHLAND L. J. MACKEY F. J. MCCLEOD A w I. L. PINKERTON Ci. V. REYNOLDS R. S. RICH P. F. SHELLENBERGER D O. SWANSON E. S. TRIPP S. P. VAIL G G. WARREN T. WARREN F. WERTZ G. D. MAC MERADITH H. OCHSNER L. H. SWANBDM F. RYMAN J. H. WHISLER O. ZIEGENBEIN R. ZIEGENBEIN l l ? i ! Xi Psi P15 Ireland Vail Cowell G.NVa1-ren Dennis Swambom Carman Pinkerton Grove Aistrup Laymon Lyons Reynolds Beckwith lllinick Slama Lynn Harris Tripp MacMeredith McAdams Lorenzen Harman Batty L. Arnot C.Arnot Ochsner Carr Hahn Beattle Bryant Mackey Rich Arries T. VVarren Hammond MacLeod Sllellenberger VVertz Swanson Transne Black ' ' ' ' Lon Scheffel Latson Shreve Snell liositzky Upton Slattery Macfaslxlanrl Lllxs Hageman Il -363- Pi Phi C111 Alplza Hipjbofrntes, Founded at University of Nebraska, 1918 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY STEPHEN W. BRAZDA ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HENRY S. ATWOOD HERMAN C. BODEMER L. R. CROWLEY HARRY ELSTON C. C. HARDY . R. H. HILI,E ARNOLD JENSEN Juniors EDGAR V. ALLEN J. BLAINE' BABCOCK JOHN L. BARRITT THOMAS W. BENNETT ADOLPH VV. BRAZDA DEWEY BROWN EARL A. EAST Sophomores EDWIN P, DEAL ' FREDRICK D. FAHRENBRUCH CARL R. GREEN THOMAS J. HARTFORD ARTHUR K. KINTNER GEORGE E. LEWIS ROsCoE P. LUCE ELMER E. MCCLELLAND, JR. HUGH R. MCMEERIN Freshmen -CLIFFORD M. BLOOM DONALD BITZER ROBERT M. DEAL CLARENCE L. DENTON CHESTER P. DIXON EDWIN J. EILERS PAUL D. GIDDON -364- HARRY KRETZLER HENRY M. KREYBILL C. H. LANGHARN C. H. NELSON MELVIN N. NEWQUIST LESLIE E. SAUER RALPH W. SHIREY REGINALD A. FERNALD GEORGE G. FISCHER WILLIAM H. GIBBON LEON S. MCGOOGAN CARI, P. WAGNER RALPH L. WEAVER RALPH W. MCPHERSON LUMIR MAKES CLIDE G. NICHOLSON LUMIR F. NOVAK FREDRICK VV. ORVEDAHI. TERRY B. RIVETT ROBERT A. SCOTT OsCAR G. THOMPSON STANLEY WALLEN LOUIS KOCH LEONARD A. MANGOLD GEORGE E. ROBERTSON HARDIN TENNANT PAUL W. TIPTON JOSEPH F. WI-IALEN WILLIAM NOAVAR v i , 1 5 V' 9 3' 1,3 5 ft' ,.,,, V f Q if? if l l K ll'3 l '11 W2 illrl We igvl ,all I!!! gli i Pi PhiiChi i I i 5 i f ,..1, r If l 1 P. Gibbons Orvedahl R. Deal Rivett Dixon Denton i VVl1alen Tipton Novak Bloom XXTCHVCI' Robertson Hartford Mangold if Luce Deal Green NIcClelland Drummond Nicholson Kintner Fernuld Bnrritt 1 Thompson Wagner East VVm. Gibbons McGoogzxn Mcbleekin McPherson Bennett Falircnlirneli 3 rf. l l lil? ill 5 , og l . Q Y! M I J il ez vs . i 4 -36o- ' Q Vi l K I Y ' i vi Ni . Mi I i A l Behrns lieubler Palmer Scofield NVede Mmckelson XYincl1 Hoxworth Hyatt Kidd Carlson Nexllle C1llette VVimble Inks Hultman Leeds Burt Stuhr Phi Delta Founded al Jlliclzigan Unifuerxily, 1883 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY R. A. LYMAN C. J. FRANKFURTER ALBERT SCHNIEDER SAMUEL AVERY J. BURT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LEONARD G1I.1.ETT C. CARLSON J. E. HULTMAN F. INRS A. KOLTERMAN .IOHN KIDD E. VV. LEES NIEI, HYATT M. B. NICHOLSEN CLTNTON PALMER B. NIMICK JAMES HoxwoRTH Juniors BRUCE BACON Sophomores Freshmen F. SMUTZ -366- B. R. NEvu.1.E L. STEVVART LALE SCOFIELD E. T. STUHR C. VVIBLE HOMER WEHRMAN J. M. WINCH A. BARNES C. KUEBLER J. T. BUEREY 4i'I Tracy Spreicher Garrison Willard Olson Metzgar Parker Peterson Rydberg Barnard Uplinger Viele Hedges Talbot Lindgren Hubbel VunBrunt Acton Alexander Kimberly Supp Ogier Dorn Heim Foxwell' McBride VVing Chatburn Slaymaker DeBz1ufre Haney Sjogren Acton Sigma Tau OFFICERS President ..... Vice-President Secretary ..... Treasurer .... Corresponding Historian. . . . .. HENRY J. KING LYLE E. MCBRIDE CHARLES O. HEDGES WILLIAM FOXWELL Secretary ........ RALPH TRACY . . . .HARRY HUBREL -3670 19: 1 fr: 4 I , 1 1 1 all wi 1 nl 31 1 15 il w w 4 w 1 l r i A ' ,.:.g'J' E , i 4 i f in M nfl, jiri MeLearnen Hubbard Mathews Burnett Story Peterson Luedlce Talbot Bedell Ely Beber Majors McKenzie Jensen Leuch Hermann XVing Engstrom Sandstedt Palmateer Powers Hendricks Upton Avery Demming Frankfurter Abbott Arenson Alpha Chi sigma Alpha Chi Sigma is a national chemical fraternity. Membership in the fraternity is gained by exceptional ability in the studies of chemistry. It is customary to select mem- bers from the upper classes only. At meetings, different phases of chemistry are discussed. Numbered among the members of the Nebraska chapter are several chemists of note. --sea- '-'vf' - f X Cheuvront Foster Gray Herzing Carr nS0n Tucker Dow Curry Reyman M Fortna Young l'JeCamp Fuller Allen Sands Graves Nuerenberger Carman l l l ris em- sed. 1 Iota Sigma Pi 1 E Iota Sigma Pi is an honorary chemistry society which selects its membership from among the women students of chemistry which show the most knowledge of their studies. The purpose of the organization is to advance the science of chemistry among women. There are at present chapters of the fraternity at Illinois University, Michigan University, Colorado University, KNashington University, Leland Stanford University, California Uni- versity and Nebraska University. --se9-- Lindgrcn Sprague Clark Yerkes Cook Farrel Gillilan Grey XVeakly Taggart Barth Oyler Hepperly Rice Girardot Smith McDill Lieber Kuska Seng Horning Frerichs Crowell Lambert Hobart Summers Krueger Ottenstein Atkinson Gross Young Skinner Seidel Fortna Alpha Zeta OFFICERS Chancellor. .. ................. D. L. CEROSS Scribe .... ...O. VV. HERMANN Censor. .. ...CECIL CROXVELL Treasurer .... ...MARTIN KRUEGER Chronicler ..................... H.AROLD ADANIS Alpha Zeta is a national honorary agricultural fraternity with the largest agricultural colleges in the country. Its purpose is to leadership and fellowship among students of agriculture. -370- chapters in thirty of promote scholarship, rt ty of 'ship, Hattie Hepperly Helen XVal1l Ella Forma Alberta Shires Florence Fuller Margaret Cowrlen Mary Davis, Omicron Nu Ornicron Nu is an honorary home economics society. The membership of the fraternity is made up of the students who make the best scholastic showing in the home economics department of the University. 'The fraternity is national. Nebraskals chapter was founded several yea rs ago. -s71- A I r li l ll :dill l Sigma Gamma Epsilon I 'E I MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY I l E. H. BAREOUR E. L. WEBSTER S. B. ARENSON j E. F. SCHRAMM J. B. BURNETT R. C. ABBOT J . N. A. BENGSTON L. O. VVHYMAN C. J. FRANKFORTER I Il at J ACTIVE MEMBERS J l A. P. ALI,ISON GLEN MUNGER , r , I, , ,J CLARENCE BUEI-'ETT LELAND S. PAINE qgwi GEORGE R. CHATBURN, JR. E. P. PHILBRICK 1 JACK EGAN C. F. RANKIN J' l 'i YVESLEY GISH RICHARD REESE . ,l J H. VV. HAGER VAUCHN RUssoM L VV. H. HARVEY GEORGE SALTER ll f CLEE HICKMAN ALFRED SORENSON fi DONALD KELLY SETH TAYLOR Ig RICHARD KIMBALL RICHARD TRIPLETT Q ,3 , H. R. KNzXPP JOHN VETTER Il JoY A. MCCARTNEY CHARLES VVILCH gi WORTH VV. MCDONALD Ei 4 I l l . . . . . . . . . 3 Sigma Gamma Epsilon IS a national geological and mining fraternity, established at the fl, I University of Kansas in 1915. The Nebraska Delta chapter received its charter in 1917. Q The object of the fraternity is to advance the sciences of geology, metallurgy, and mining, Q, and to promote scholarship and professional good will among the members in this and I other institutions. , Sigma Gamma Epsilon has been established in the Universities of Kansas, Oklahoma, jivl Texas, Pittsburg, Nebraska, Missouri, Colorado Schoolof Mines, Missouri School of Mines, Il ' V and Michigan School of Mines. .I . cw isl VL sv: ,. W1 If I1 I+ I1 I fi it if il 1.5 II, l if I 5 I- ' l as I 5 fl 1 ' Q 1l :MI lr: Iv '.! -372- C In an rn r nes, lxnwpp Buffett Sorenson 1x.e11ey I lulbrnck Chatbum n Hunger Pune Boyd NVelch H1ckm'm VV Gmh NIcDon 1141 Qwltel Iumlrxll Reese NIcCa1tney Russom Xllmon AC!-'CIN Taylox NVIH m m Benbston Sclnamm I 1 iI'l1xf0l tel Burnett Niutson I gan lgma amma EPSIIOH OFFICERS Premdent Secl eral x T1CaS1l1 Cl Edxtox H1SfOl1Z1H I JACK EG-nw CLEE HICKMAN WESLEY GISTI RICHARD Rzznss Q . f . I th .. .......................... . . ' . 17. Vice-President ......,.............. L. A. BOYD . gy ' il Ihr' . ' - ........- - Q n d ': ....... H .................. a K 1 . 1 Y l 1 A l -3'3- 1 Q l2ZLStlZlCl-I lVZ1fC!'IllZ1l'1 Meyers Herrick Petee Phillips Fredericksen McMillen Kuns Spaclit Brehm Thompson Larson Spangler Bancroft Carey Anderson Holmquist Peterson Gillette Johnson Kutak Redelfs oilisinn Dinsmore Reed Eastwood Kirshman Mauck Darlington McClellan Armstron Not in Picture: Hanson, Estes, Modlin, Miller. Howard Kappa PS1 OFFICERS President ....... .............. O . VV. HANSON Vice-President. .. T. MAUCK, IR. Secretary ..... .... D . M. MCLELLAN Treasurer ....... ....... R . P. E.-XSTVVOOD Chapter Editor .... ...G. M. DARLINGTON Master of Rituals .... R. PETERSON -374- Dunham McBride Robinson Ellis G1 een . Boyer Van Pelt Retel son Dunlap Hubbard Reed Drake Strimple Slater Van Brunt Nedyoxv Foe Finkelstein Tau Phi Alpha Tau fraternity was established at the Emerson School of Oratory, Boston, Massachusetts, in 1902. Gamma chapter was established at the University of Nebraska in 1906, since which time it has been active at Nebraska. Phi Alpha Tau is not an honorary fraternity, but a professional fraternity. Its members must show some proficiency ' b h' roficiency alone does not in the "Speech Artsn-debating, oratory and dramatlcs- ut t is p entitle one to membership. Its object and place in the University is to encourage and foster the different forms of platform work and the ability of one to correctly express or interpret his thoughts on the platform. It has chapters in fifteen colleges and universities. Ph' Al ha Tau fraternity conceived and established "University VVeek,' at the University 1 P of Nebraska, and was instrumental with another organization in establishing the "Innocents.', -375- Metheny Horton VVright Brown Lamb Graham Bowles Fisher Smith Dana Snider Davis Barrett Noh Hardt Cowger Frick Kappa Psi Kappa Psi is a national professional chemistry fraternity. It was founded at the Medical College of Virginia in 1879. There are 10.8 chapters of the fraternity. Gamma Epsilon chapter was established at Nebraska University in 1920. --V376-H ...-:E ' -WM A . QLQJWJ5 AND Q M , , w" . ' W U N IU w N A f 7 QDIQQ YT W , "N Wx. LF z:f,, 4 f , - 1.7- 4 5, i 1 li' ' --L. XE-3 Q 'M ,-NJ ,g.,.,""Qwa-,5,g'. ' -zgilfff' . E 5 ,WN fx" X F f' + if "' 1 y L my sam. t Mil WH HX L HT NQ' I I 0 5. vi Q WL C591 5' 1 , 1 Wm I7 ' J ff' U I KE' 5 J L . I JI y .7 fiap n, ' '?!.F"f- gf..,.-.2 1 1 lu- A ..... .:,.2. r W -g- W pm ' 6451 .:' ' gi., , . f lnrvmrp, ni raw' J ,MSW T 'f -r' 3 Mori!-Bova ao? DMM vbxbwr: '- jk i Qiifkggffxi M ws f Zn, - 2 A Q ?s...,,9 , ls 2 S-QL' gawk , 5 gf- ' wi U lilfi Z6 Qigpgibi UlmUFHD,zLH, -377-W I' L Lucas Egan Taylor Patty Brownell Seidel Bailey Swanson Day Haley Patty Maguire Metzgar The Innocents The Innocents is an honorary Senior men's organization which was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1902. The thirteen active members of the Innocents Society pick their own successors out of the junior class each spring. The "tapping" ofdthe Innocents is one of the annual Ivy day ceremonies. The original aim of the founders of the Innocents Society was to have an organization of leaders of the school who would assist in supervising certain school activities during the year. l -378- Brownell Wilcox Hepperly Curry 0 Nieman Nelson Stidworthy Mote Hartley Mclienny Lindsay Maitland Fedde DuBois Mortar Board 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 Masquefl Through the successful efforts of the Black Masque of 1920 the girls of 1920 and 1921 were granted a charter and initiated into'the "Black Masque Chapter of Mortar Board," early this year. hflortar Board is a national Senior honorary society. It is a very con- servative organization, only entering the' larger universities in the United States. Thus Nebraska University may well feel proud in having such a representative national organi- zation on her campus. ' Though now Mortar' Boards, this chapter will still retain some of its :established customs and traditions. Among these is the 'iMasqueing" of thirteen junior girls each year on Ivy day. These girls are chosen hrst by a vote of the girlsof the Senior class, a faculty committee and finally by a vote of the active members of Mortar Board. They are selected both because of the activities in which they have participated and also because of the promise which they show for the coming year. then approved by -379- Kokjer Lake Burke Uplinger VVythers Kokes Blakesly Dodds Seymour XValrath Smith Cozier XVilliams Ross Clark Crawford Guilford Viking' Viking is an organization of Junior men which assists other class organizations in staging student affairs. The society is composed of one member from each social fraternity. The membership is selected from the Sophomore class at the end of each year. In addition to their customary activities, the Vikings this year gave a dinner-dance in Omaha. The party was one of the best social functions of the year and a pro- nounced success. M380- in ty. CC l'0' Stohl Barkley Holloway Patterson Youngblut Fickes SC1'ilJne1' I' Henderson Grunwald VVills Hammond Stuff IVICNIOHICS lxreycilc Herzing McCoy Holloway Pe,-moyer Silver serpents OFFICERS President ..................... BETTY SCRIBNER Vice-President .....,. . . .MARY HERZING Secretary-Treasurer... ...... GRACE STUFF Silver Serpent is the honorary organization of Junior girls. It was founded in 1907. The membership consists of one representative from each sorority and three non-sorority girls. The purpose of the organization is to promote friendship among the girls of the Junior class and to aid in the forwarding of all campus activities. The work of this group is not confined to campus activities alone as the philanthropic work done by this organization is one of its traditions. Last fall the Silver Serpents gave a twilight musical ' for all for the Junior girls. In the spring they gave the annual Silver Serpent circus Junior and Sophomore girls. -381- 'W 4 ll' eil 1, l l-iz rbi l l 1 l r 1 I ll 'n I i l - l 3 , l 1 i af' ei. lla ,il 4 i 1 fi "l lgg l itll fl if' tel ill lil I .ll ,Q .. ri rlag i vi ,. g, Q 5 e 'i ', 1 Q. . 'E x 'i ,M ll if 'a 1'--5-.4 , J I aw 74 li thi I li 'l li il M4 ill ill ,lx l . 1, " iii in I, ln ,, il 1 1 il al E it il l 1 l 1 I l 1 all it l l w 1 L all iii ill I l Gaston Rivett Proebsting McCandless Stryker Carson 'Warren Jackson .Schoenberg Miller Wolfe Craig Alexander Black Philbrick Gairdner Critchfield Lewis XYiles Atlains VVeber Perrin Lynch Ingols Austin Reese Matzke Hirsch 'Xenke Miles Anderson Lonain Boyer Ryons Atkins VVeightman Iron Sphinx OFFICERS President ....... ....... A RTHUR LONAM Vice-President .... . . .Fruzoeiucx THOMPSON Secretary ....... ...... E LMER ANDERSON Treasurer... . . .HARLAN BOYER Iron Sphinx is a class organization of Sophomore men chosen at the end of each year from the Freshman class. Two men are selected from each fraternity and two men are taken from the class at large. Iron Sphinx has assisted in staging several student func- tions, such as the State High School Basketball Tournament, the sales campaigns for athletic activities, and the selling of subscriptions for the Daily Nebraskan. The organi- zation gave a party in April for the active and alumnae members. -382- Lewis ian year 1 are func- s for gani- Loper Gunn Bilby Ross Allen Stidworthy Schlicting Krumm Prince Olds Gallagher Cain Colburn Aylesworth Anderson Leslie Sheldon Sherman Foster X1 Delta . OFFICERS President ..... , ..... ...MARGARET S'l'IDWORTHY Vice-President., ,... ..... G ENEVIEVE GALLEHAR Secretary-Treasurer .... . ...... JULIA SJELnoN Xi Delta is a girls' Sophomore honorary society, founded in 1908. The purpose of this organization is to promote friendship, democracy and activities among the Sophomore girls. The members are selected from the Freshman class, one from each Greek letter sorority, one from each literary society and one from the student body at large. --383-- McLaughlin Vlfaters Dierks Huston Keith Mitchell Hepperly Adams Benesch Lopp Babcock Lames Arnot Bronnell Deal Baht' VanHorn King Cadwallader Evans Turner Hale Schwab Shoemaker Egan Green GOIDIIIIS OFFICERS President ....... ........,... H OWARD TURNER Vice-President .... . . .LESLIE CADWALLADER Secretary ...,. ....... M ERLE HALE Treasurer .......,. ..... S TEPHEN KING Sergeant-at-Arn.s, . . Sergeant-at-Arms. . . COMMITTEES Publimfian Information Egan, Chairman VanHorn, Chairman Bfihr Hamilton Mitchell Hale . Brownell A1-not S01'fdl Inifiation Schwab, Chairman Shoemaker, Chairman Evans Benesch VVMCFS Hollingsworth Dierks Babcock --384- . . .KENNETH SCHWAB ...NELBERT EVANS Finance King, Chairman Lames McLaughlin Lopp Constitution Adams, Chairman Huston Hepperly fall I l 1 l l l l l l l l i Croppom Thomas Vlfattles Garbutt Perkins Hager Peregoy Stitt Cornell Slick Boggess Ohlsen Lannar A Miller Boulden Starboard - l l 1 Mystic Fish Mystic Fish is a Freshman society composed of one first-year girl from each sorority , and two non-sorority girls chosen from' the student body at large. The members of this society are called upon at any time by upper class organizations to aid in staging student v functions. Mystic Fish entertains for all Freshman women at least twice each semester. i , 2 l I E -385- L 1 1 I-Inrrington O'Laughlin McHale Stott Bates Detweiler Barstow lirogmann Abbott V Ile S The Senior-Junior organization, the Valkyries, was established in June, 1917. In the few years since its organization, the society has had a varied membership. Among the eleven members of Valkyrie that have been awarded Phi Beta Kappa honors, Marlan VVhittaker was also winner of the Pan-Hellenic scholarship prize, while others were given special recognition. Members of the organization have also been well represented in girls' athletics, dramatirs, fine aris and other lines of activity. -386- lr the the rlan ven in ' Hepperly 'Gustin Henderson Dunlap Lindsay Cummings Maitland Barstow Hardy Metzgar Cook Harper Seidel Schoeppel Waterman Robinson Student Council The Student Council, an organization of and by the students of the University, has just completed its second year of existence. The organization, although without a large number of powers and duties, has sponsored some very good movements during the past few years. This society is a real democratic organization and should be given more power. lt has suffered during its existence because of the jealousy of other students' societies, such as class organizations, which have feared that it might tread on their toes and take away some of their powers. The Student Council should be permitted to "tread on the toesl' of some of the class societies for one paramount reason-it is a body selected by the students at a general election, while class societies which hold the power, with the exception of some of the more democratic girls' organizations and a very few others, are Chosen merely by the members of that organization for the year before and in many respects are not at all representatives of the student body. -387- Phi Beta Kappa Seniors Elected to Phi Beta Kappa JXTKINS, ELIZABETH ALLEN, ESTHER BEBER, MEYER BRITTON, LESTER GEORGE BROWNELL, MARY BIGELOW BROWNELL, SAM CARREON, MANUEL DARLINGTON, GEORGE MARK DETVSVEILER, THIELMA EVANGELINE DUBOIS, RUTH EGGENBERGER, EMMA ELLIS, EDITH MAY FOWLER, FRANK PARKER FRADENBURG, KENDALL MEAD GIES, KATHERINE ELIZABETH GOODHAND, VERA LUCILLE HARLEY, JAMES BURKS HARRIS, HARVEY BRUCE HARTLEY, OLIVE PIERCE HAYES, HELEN LUCILLE HIGH, ALICE MURIEL HINMAN, ELEANOR HAMLIN HOWE. THOMAS DUDLEY JENSEN, HANS HERMAN JOHNSON, HARVEY MAGNUS JONES, JOSEPHINE STRODE KEEGAN, MILTON JAMES KELLY, MAUDE ESTHER KIRK, MABEL ELEANOR LAURITSON, AGNES ETHEL LUND, FREDERICK HANSEN MCKEE, BLANCHE GIBONS MAITLAND, HELEN JANET MARGOLIN, MORRIS MASTIN, ADDIE MATHEWS, LAVERN BUCKINGHAM NIEYER, CLIFFORD C. MICHENER, NATHAN LINDLEY MILLER, BERNICE MILLER, JEANNETTE MORRIS, HELEN EMMA MOTE, MARIAN MEYERS, GRACE PETERSEN, GLADYS B. PETERSON, LINNEA DOROTHE.-X PETREE, LEO WEBB PETTEE, MARJORIE BELLE PICKVVELL, GAYLE BENJAMIN POLHEMUS, CARRIE STIDWORTHY, ADA THOMPSON, ELIZABETH ENYEART WVAHL, HELEN MARIE YVEST, PEARL Phi Beta Kappa Day, the one day set aside to praise the student, is the day honor is bestowed upon those who have conscientiously done their work during their four years of college. The society was founded at William and Mary College in 1776, and has for its prime object the promotion of scholarship among the students and graduates of American colleges. A charter for Phi Beta Kappa was secured, through the efforts of Chancellor James E. Canfield, in 1895. The chapter was installed on Charter Day, February 15, 1896. It was the custom of the fraternity until 1902 to hold two elections each year. Twenty years ago but eight or ten members of the graduating class were selected. This year fifty-three Seniors received the Key of Knowledge. At the present time elections are made the week before Easter recess on a .day known as "Phi Beta Kappa Day." This year the members were initiated with a dinner dance at Ellen Smith Hall. The Phi Beta Kappa Scholar of the twentieth century has done much to dispel the time-worn conceptions that have forever been associated with the name of the fraternity. No longer do we associate the Key with the eternal grind and campus-recluse. This year it is a notable fact that at least two new members of Phi Beta Kappa were also chosen members of Sigma Xi and had earned the coveted HN." Twenty new members of the fraternity this year are men. The list of fifty-three students included one-seventh of the Senior class. Dr. H. B. Alexander is president of the Nebraska chapter this year. The highest average was made by Helen E. Morris with 96.06. The lowest average was 87.53. Students must have sixty-four hours in the Arts and Science College eligible for grading, and must have completed the required courses in that college. -388- l'l0I' SYS its can N lor 96. - ar. his are his the ity. ear sen ree of rris the 'red Sigma Xi , ACTIVE MEMBERS Non-Resident Scientist COLONEI. C. C. CULVER Faculty PROF. JILES M. l'IANEY PROF. FRANKLIN DAVID KEIM PROE. ALBERT SCHNEIDER Graduate JAMES A. FARIS ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Graduate MEYER BEBER FRED VVILHELM JENSEN RUSSELL PALMATEER ALICE M. ANDERSON WILLIAM E. BRUNER ALLARD ERFORD FOLSOM VV. H. FOXWELL DORIS HAYES ' FRED L. HERMAN THOMAS D. HOWE 'WILLIAM VINCENT LAMEERT FRANKLIN JOSEPH LEWIS AUGHST LEUDTKE DAVID LEO LEONBERGER SCl'llOl'S CONSTANCE RUMMONS RUDOLPH M. SANDSTEDT ROY G. STORY LAWRENCE F. LINDGREN FRANK G. MESERVE HENRY A. NEDOM WILLARD MARTIN OLSON LEO U. PETREE HAROLD OLAF PETERSON GAYLE BENJAMIN PICKWELL WALDO SILAS RICE DVVIGHT PERRY SPRECHER RALPH NEWCOMB TRACY A1.B.AN VVEAVER In conjunction with the presentation of "A Tale of Old Japan" by the Universty Chorus, under the direction of Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, thirty-three students and graduates of the University of Nebraska were elected to membership in Sigma Xi, honorary scientific fraternity, for the year 1920-1921. Twenty-two of the awards went to members of the Senior Class. Membership in Sigma Xi is based upon scholarship and the promise of ability to carry on research work. In 1920 twenty-five members were initiated, nineteen of them being men. This year thirty of the new members are men. The local chapter of Sigma Xi was organized in 1897. Prof. D. D. Whitney is president for this school year. The Charter members who are still connected with the University are Dr. E. H. Barbour, Prof. L. Bruner, Dr. A. L. Candy and Prof. G. D. Swezey. -d3S9- I Black Ross Newman Greis Conoway Spellman Buell Small Brundage Taylor Munger Picard Starboard Martin Moses Fisher Dye Uhlir Not in picture: Spacht, NVellwood, Schollenberger, Boggess, Hopka, XVills, Hershberger PlI'CSl'1I'1'1aI'1 C:O1T1l'f1iSSiO1'l The Freshman Commission is an organization of Freshman Y. W. C. A. girls, whose purpose it is to promote good fellowship among Freshman girls and make their first year more interesting. ' -390- CLUB C ET! -391- Tracy Parker Barnard Hedges Minnick A Peterson Foxwell Butterfield American Association of Englneers OFFICERS R. N. TRACY .... ..... President P. M. PARKER .... . . . .Vice-President H. N. BARN.-XRD .... ....... S ecretary C. O. HEDGES. .. ...... K .... T reasurer C. T. MINNICH... .... Blue Print Editor H. N. BARNARD... ....... President of C. F. H. O. PETERSON. . .. ...President of A. I. E. E. W. H. FOXWELI, ........ President ofA. S. M. E. G. S. BUTTERFIELD. .President of Ag Engineers The Executive Committee The Executive Committee is composed of the otlicers of the student chapter of the American Association of Engineers, the editor of the "Blue Print," and the presidents of the departmental societies. It is the duty of this committee to act as a governing body of the student activities for the Engineering College, making plans and offering sugges- tions which are submitted to the society for the approval of the students. -392- American Association of Engineers The student chapter of the American Association of Engineers has yet to see its second anniversary at the University of Nebraska, but nevertheless it is one of the largest national student organizations on the campus. The chapter was organized and received its charter in December, 1919, when it had a membership of only twenty. At the beginning of this school year they had about one hundred fifty engineers in school belonging to the association and as a result of the fall membership drive they now have a membership of about three hundred twenty members. Meetings are held once each month and interesting programs are arranged. At least two smokers and two dances are given during the school year at which the engineers have an opportunity to meet the faculty and other students and form a better spirit of fellowship. The society puts its entire e orts 1n t e p g Engineers, YVeek program and does all it can to make it the success it really is. ff ' h lannin and carrying out of the annual me I 1 is s l', l -393- , l I v l 4 x l l l 1. l . 1 3 1 l I l , WI. lig III: I lt l I . l I I 1 I l I l I I . .I Il I 1 A Ii I li . . . . I M Arnerlcan Institute of Electrlcal Englneers wg Il .I I ,S I OFFICERS I President... ....... DEAN O. J. FERGUSON . I l I I I 'lil Secretary ....,................ OSCAR E. EDISON Il! V lui l STUDENT OFFICERS Qi!! il Chairman ................., .. .H. O. PETERSON I Vice-Chairman .... .... V . K. VIELE fl f, Treasurer ......... .... C . O. HEDGES 1. ii Blue Print Editor .... .... A. VVEAVER The Nebraska branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was ' l chartered in 1908. Students of electrical engineering are eligible to membership. 3 I l -39-lb : ., :,- AIJFE' ,A V I. '- N35 X Civil En gineering' Society OFFICERS President. ................... ,... . BARNARD Vice-President . . . .... CRITCHFIELD Secretary ....... .... H OLLAWAY Treasurer ........... ............ ...... U P TON The Civil Engineering Society was formed on April 29, 1912. The object of the society is to bring members in closer contact, to give prominence to the Civil Engineering department of the University and co-operate with the other engineering societies for the betterment of the college. Membership is open to all Civil Engineering students. -395- 0 . 1 i ,. if .. ,t .51 il' ill 15' HI' y l'52"f.f . iii: fm 1 'fl ii' ,:Z' i ll, 35 1 .Wg Wai.-4, fav Tl: ' 'i'il H1 Vail: .-3 ,I.,uN1 A lilf1.i:!gw 'N isiiw w' 1 nlliggjliilli .. ' 1 Vii'lil'ialil it E'- 'g A ifglygllllliil 1 gg.irg..i...59l P L r . 4liE""rl tl 1, ilu l H mst in y 'itiiww 'ly lem Uili .tl f5?illrQli'lll r lfglligiil . 'elzintli . ig ll, 1 i 'lil rpg. juli . . ,lihiilil . !'. M . .1 it . . ef Y lx ' i 3 Farrall Butterfield E. Haight 'li E W iliif l i H Hartman Poll: Stoner L. Haight Tefft , X gag ' N Aliny Runnalls Sjogren Smith Brackett Pierce Beal Y Y-J it: ' 1 , ' l, fi! ii I il 'y i y L T E S T W L ini y f X . Ein ' l 2 A ll I ' il E Ml ll 1 li . . . . . Z y y ly ln y Amerlcan SOC16ty of Agrlcultural Engineers tif. wi N li ii ii i 1 U iii! li. l ,ii OFFICERS 'ii ' , ill ll ,ll First Semester Seeond Semester Q 1, ' G. G. BUTTERFIELD .... .... P resident ..... .......... O . L. POLK ME lf H . it C. A. Tnrrr ....... ..... V ice-President .... . E. BEALL 1' 4 l l M 1 it lg i R. F. HAVER .... .. .Secretary-Treasurer. .... G. E. READ I ' nfl IL li O. L. POLK ...,....... .Blue Print Reporter. ........ E. B. HAIGIII' I i l, 1' M ' 1 ir 1 if fill li l . , The Nebraska society is a branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers. 5+ il tiki It has an active membership of thirty students. Meetings are held the first Thursday ot . Qlf each month and are designed to stimulate interest among the students along agriculural N2 and engineering lines. Q ill W- Members of the faculty who are honorary members of A. S. A. E. are O. VV. Sjogren, N iii! ll E. E. Bi-ackett, L. VVallace, 1. D. Parsons, C. VV. Smith, A. A. Baer and VV. J. Runnalls. may aw ii . ,sl i I E. ill ffl . L wt All iv k lfi 'itll A il VW fisgrfzll ,L il Hi-f: 'eillli ii lgifiii A 1' 'Q ' H5 L it l. l UE" . fifg' I.. ji -396- 1 i sers. ' ok lral ren, alls. American Legion Miles Glover, Adjutant Carl Peterson, Commandant Clinte Royer, Treasurer -397- C. B. Ellis, Vice-Commzlndant Smith Sims Meserve Brown VVolfe Schoeppel Gray Branstad XVhite NVeston Folsom Roberts Schmidt Atkinson Feelhaver Zoological Society OFFICERS President ....... .......... H ENRY M. KENNON Vice-President .... . . .GENEVIEVE ROBERTS Secretary ..... .... R ITA ATKINSON Treasurer ......... ...ARTHUR SCHMIDT Sargeant-at-Arms ......... .... G EORGE P. SIMS The Zoological Society was reorganized this year after several years of inactivity on account of the war. Its purpose is primarily to keep students in touch with zoological research. Meetings are held the first Thursday ,of each month when an instructor in the department of zoology of the University or someone from outside gives a lecture on some modern development of Zoology. Membership is open to all students who have had one year of zoology or its equivalent. T -398- y on gical 1 the some r its Derrick Savin Smith Loeffel Clark Crowell Fortna Atkinson Geridot Watson Seng Rosencrans Coryell Sharp A Gramlich ' Hepperly Edwards McDill Webb Adams Reed Ingham Taggart Gray Hedges H. M. Adams Fradenburg Schoen Yerkes Rice Hobart Block and Bridle Club OFFICERS Firrt Semester Second Semester K. M. FRADBNBURG. . . ...... President ..... ...... R OYAL SCHOEN C. E. CROWELL ....... .... V ice-President .... .... V 1oLA FISHER H. H. HEDGES. . . . . . ,Secretary. .. .... MASON YERKES H. M. ADAMS .............. Treasurer .............. H. M. ADAMS The Block and Bridle Club is composed of juniors and seniors who are specializing 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 '4Baby" International Livestock Show, Inter-Class Students' Judging Con- test, and the High School Students' judging Contest are staged under the auspices of the Block and Bridle Club. -399- ' V Lt V fl' xiii 9 ,x 1. l 1 il ,A 1 S i i 5 .Ml il A lil fl :it fi l f 2 I w NIV 1 5' l Milli HUM r 1 l , il ll up 1 l Derrick Loeffel Gramlich Clark Atkinson Rice Savin Schoeu Hepperly Ingham Taggart Stock Judging Team Nebraska's stock judging team was near the top among agricultural colleges of the country this year at shows where it participated. The Cornhusker stock judgers took second place in the International Live Stock show at Chicago in November, being bettered only by the showing of the Purdue team. K. A. Clark of the Nebraska team placed fourth in the individual list, C. E. Atkinson, eighth, and W. Rice, tenth. The Nebraska team also made a favorable showing at the Denver live stock show earlier in the fall. Members of the Nebraska team were: C. E. Atkinson, K. A. Clark, A. K. Hepperly, VV. V. Lambert, R. L. Shoen, W. S. Rice. -400- if the econd ily by in the made Jf the nbert, I , Lux W- GUY Higgins Sharp Oliver Hilpert L- Gray Baller Rydherg Sherman Ailes Hunt Fisher Brecht Clark Varsity Dairy Club OFFICERS First Semester A Second Semexter J. C. HIGGINS ..... .... P resident .... ....... W AYN12 GRAY O. N. SUMMERS. .. .... Vice-President. . . ....... .P. BAUER H. E. WEAKLY .... .... T reasurer .... .... M 11.0 SHERMAN L. INGHAM ...... ...... S ecretary ...... ...... H . GANNON H. H. HiLPERT ....... .. .Sergeant-at-Arms. ......... RosxNE BRECHT The Varsity Dairy Club was organized during 1915 for the purpose of promoting greater interest in dairying in the College of Agriculture, to develop a closer acquaintance among the dairy students and to provide a medium through which various dairy educa- tional projects may be carried on. One of the Worth-while projects fostered by the club this year was the Varsity Dairy Show, which was held December 4 at the Dairy building and Judging Pavilion, on the University Farm campus. This show consisted of three different phases, namely, a dairy judging contest, dairy fitting contest, and a dairy manufacturing exhibit. -401- f 1 Gross Fradenburg McDil1 Wahl Mills P'31'IT161'S Falf Board OFFICERS President ...... ...K. M. FRADENBURG Vice-President. .. ...... P.-xul, MCDILI. Secretary ..... .... P AUL COOK Treasurer .... ... . ...D. L. CPROSS The Farmers' Fair was organized at the University in the year 1915-1916 by Agri- cultural students. The Farmers' Fair was first presented in the spring of 1916. The second Fair took place in the spring of 1920. The Fair will be an animal event of the College of Agriculture in the future. The object of the Fair is to acquaint students of the University and others who attend with the work of the College of Agriculture. A big parade through the downtown streets is one of the features of the Fair. Fducational exhibits showing the various kinds of work of the College are presented. -402- - M . li' l -.f . -,..,,..-i,.... , . A .W ,, , A ' ' A ' . . ' . ' A ' ' nj 1' ,- '-ff7'5' ,- "C'ff"''?'f",':Fi1?Pr9fP?,,.....,. . .,., , . ,F ,. , igri- cond ge of rsity ough g the ' Cizek Abbel Fuller 01115011 McNmnee Fortna Davis Shires Cowden Vvilson Dyer MCHa1e rr NVal1l Nuerenburger Atkinson Carmen Tucker Adams Myers Pond Hefzmg H9DPCl'l3'. Vllilkins Olson lfuchs HOH16 ECOI101TliCS England Fauts Saxton Rucker Mitchell Iacolney Capes Sfockes Copenlmvfr Votapka Heckart Lawnstien lflelicker XVl1ite Streitz Stech Utvitts Farnswortli Swanson Mills Hunt Peterion VVilSon Eigenluromlt Motliersezul Schaffer -403- Kiesselbach Cattill Streitz Weakley Kiem Timpe Sprague Barth Summers Gray Lyness Stewart Stringfield Hatten Raikes Russell Gording Cook Cook Moore Engstrom Anderson Agrononmy The Agronomy Club was organized at Nebraska University, October, 1921. Its pur- pose is to encourage acquaintance and fellowship among agronomy students, to gain for these students a wider knowledge of the possibilities for students of soils and crops and to promote general interest in the problems of the field. S -404- Milby Grey Rydberg Thompson 4 Dairy Jud ging' Team The 1920 Dairy Judging Team competed in two important contests. The first contest, which was of special interest only to the central states, was held at the Waterloo Dairy Cattle Congress on September 27. The Nebraska team placed fifth in this contest. At the second contest, the National Dairy Show at Chicago, October 9, the Nebraska team, although not ranked among the top few teams, did consistent work. f-4OS- -vw Karo Gooden Mihiner Congdon Taylor Garrison Myers Green Janes Gaba Pierce Rummons Candy Collins Slmerer Mathematics Club MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY A. L. CANDY XV. C. BRENKE C. R. SI-IERER O. C. COLLINS M. G. GADA LULA RUNCE VV. C. JANES J. H. TAYLOR CONSTANCE RUAIAIONS T. A. PIERCE A. R. CONGDON ACTIVE MEMBERS ZSCHANI E.-XRNST NIAURINE VVARD ELEANOR WILSON JESSIE TUCKER ONAH TORRENCE C. A. TEEFT ROI.I.AND STURNI ALICE STEVENS G. S. SALTER D. L. RENNER MERLE RAINEY OTTO RAECKE XVARREN POOI. LINNEA PETERSON GLADYS PETERSON CARRIE MUNKERS L. MICHENER NTERI.-XM MAUZEX' RALPH MCGREW H. A. KARO FLORENCE JOHNSON FRANK HRANAC 'FHOMAS HOWE R. S. HOLMES D. J. HAYRIN R. E. GREEN XV. M. CEOODEN FLORINE GLOVER WALTER GASS VERA GARRISON HII.D.A CEANS ZELLA DAHL LAWRENCE DAVIDSON M. A. CoOI.EY HELEN CHAMBERS ELSIE BURRE -406- EDVVARD BECRORD PAUL J. WVHITE T. G. BOMAN A. O. ANDREWS LLOYD SHILDNECR SELAIA BARNEY FRANCES STRIBIC G. V. PICKVVEIJ, G. S. MADSEN E. H. LANDGREN MILES GI.OvER JULIA TORRENCE RUTH MYERS ELFREDA NEURNBEROER B. C. GUERRERO J. A. BROOKS NV. E. Low DON BROWN Madsen l Holmes Beckord Rainey Hranae Shildneck Guerrero Howe Landgren Haykin Boinan Clover Cooley Lowe Stevens Brenke - Mnnkers Salter Burke XVl1ite Mathematics Club OFFICERS President ....... .... P AUL I. XVIdIlTE Vice-President .... ...LLOYD SHILDNECK Secretary, ...... ....... G RACE NIYERS Faculty Advisor... ,... Pkor. M. G. GAB.-x The Mathematics Club was founded in the fall of 1915 with thirty-two charter mem- bers. Meetings are held regularly the second Thursday of each month during the school year. Nlembers are elected from those students who have completed with good grades one year of work in mathematics in the University. V The emblem of the club is a gold pin in the form of an integral sign and bearing the initials "M.C." At the monthly meetings, papers on mathematical topics of general interest are pre- sented with occasional diversions in the way of mathematical games, puzzles and anecdotes concerning famous mathematicians and their work. -407- Yenne SCllllCl1'ElI'lg Nikl XVlll13mS Sltudler McClellan Bfauman Herzo Stmes Cummings Ixizer Lexx is AfClb Douglas Jameson Loosebrock Stout Wilson Stellar Switzer Souther I' ll OFFICERS- President ....... ..... P IELEN STINES Vice-President ....... . . .CHARLOTTE KIZER Secretary-Treasurer. . . . . . .LESLIE SToU'r Reporter ............ . ..... CRETA Henzoc The Art Club is a social organization for the students of art, with the purpose of developing friendship and thus making the work in that department more pleasant as well as making the department a unit in University life. Social meetings are held occasionally. Membership is by invitation, depending upon scholarship in courses in the art department. -408- , ,r,,,- . . , ... ,.,:- 2. .,.. . avi--g,-f---'--:1.-:'f'Q-r-'--'A--"'-'A""' 3"-'A '- ' ' Spethman Lou Parker Mrtchell Htlle X711 tue Ixee Van f llrler Newlme Leslle Hartlet Pooxbaugh X otapka Iundeen Teft Nluellex Saltex Dramond Glover McCandless Dettman Draper XV1lco2. D01 sex nclustrlal Research u OFFICERS Prestdent KENNETH MCCANDLFSS X rce Presnde xr MARY SHELDON Secretary ADDELHEIT DETTMAN Treasurer MILES GLOVER Phe Industrxal Research Club was orgamzed thls year by students especlally mterested m the lndustrxal problems of the wolld Regular meetmgs are held the second and fourth VVednesdas of each month from 5 30 to 7 00 oclock The members take dmner together llsten to a speech on some phase of lndustrxal research and dlscuss the facts brought out rn the speech A number of open meetlngs have been held The club hopes through the meenngs to mterest more stt dents xn lI1dlISfI'lal research 4 Aegerter Isaacson Koken Lee Mockler Mitchell Dreamer Royer Koester Larson Farmer Kuns Garrett Kokes Brehm Dale W'ollmer Spacht M.Iol1nson Dinsmore Thompson Hoffman Hille Rosenbaum Frederickson Hoyt hastlaclx Reclelfs Estes Burley Holmquist Cejnar Darlington XVolf O.NV.Johnson Miller McM1llen Armstrong Anderson Mauck Herrick McLellan Spangler Beclell Phillips Hedge C:Ol'1'11'I'1C1'Cial Firsf Semesler V DUNCAX M XVALLACE B. CLIFFORD D. XXYILLI.-XM T. OFFICERS Second Semexter MCLELLAN ..... President ....... VVALLACE B. HERRICK HERRICK ..... Vice-President ...... HARRY R. LATOVVSKY SPANGLER.. ..... Secretary ..... CHARLES M. MCMILI.EN MAUCK ...,.... Treasurer .... .ROBERT P. Efxsrwoon -410- X Counce Ziegler Hiebenthal Metzger Nettleton Troutinan Kittle Carse Hartwell Norrogen Hughes Hutchinson Kenny Porter Nelson Smith Davis Renstrom Cramb VVyle'r Renie Krotter Scott Kutak Merrick Willey Vanier Prouty Gage Musgrove Wyant Skillstad Grahn Garner Love L. H. Johnson Eastwood Gillette Coats Olmstead Reese Rystrom Petteys Pettee Reed Procopio Garey Criswell Peterson Bancroft Slater Jonas Latowsky Farrar Erickson VVaterman COIHIH6fC1al The University Commercial Club was organized in 1914, for the purpose of promoting fellowship among students in commerce, and to further their interests in business lines. Regular meetings are held every Thursday at 11:00 o'clock. Local business men and others address the club at these meetings, and acquaint the members with the methods and ideas of practical men in the field. At dinners held monthly, members give short talks on live subjects. P The club room in Social Science building is furnished with tables and easy chairs. Here members get together for "between-class'chats," and for study. An annual banquet, a couple of dances, the monthly dinners, and smokers are the social features of the Commercial Club year. Initiation is held each semester. The club is now backing a publication to represent the College of Business Adminis- tration, and stands ready to back any movement for the enlargement and betterment of the College of Business Administration. 1 2 ll Miz ll I .wi tt is i ll 411 f Q f . E 1 2 Berhus Iiukcle Kuebler Scofield Palmer Kolterman VVrigl1t Brouless Opp Milckelson Hyatt Kidd Straka Graham Snider Nimie Kinney Ord Prokop Nukey Owen Malik Easton Smith Lyman Gray Lyman Barnes XVilliams Plmarnaaceutlcal Soc1ety OFFICERS First Semeslffr Second Semester ROBERT HARDT ...... ..., P resident .... ..... J . E. HULTMA-X51 VV. J. DAv1s .... ....Vice-President .... .... B . R. NEVILLE jan' BARRETT .... .. .Secretary-Treasurer. .. .... JAY BARRETT -412- ' H wr HX' N-J. ,1-1 nf,-wyquai :gtg-5,c'fr:H,f,TP.ig,.:..,.p...,......... ......-.. ., , , t Frick Inks Neville Gillette Horton Davis 1 Hultman Bowles Barrett Fisher Stuhr Hermano Dana Brown Noh Hahn Holloway Hardt Schneider Cowger Nelson Herney Leeds Pharmaceutical Society The Pharmaceutical Society is a professional organization to which all students of pharmacy are eligible to belong. The society was organized at Nebraska University in 1910 and has always had a large membership since that time. The object of the society is to draw into closer contact students of the profession of pharmacy. Meetings are held regularly throughout the year. These meetings are social and educa- tional in their nature. Different phases of the practice of pharmacy are discussed. The biggest function of the society is the management of Pharmacy Week, which comes the second week in Bday each year. A full program of events is made up for the week. The Pharmacy flag flies from University Hall, a special convocation is held and a banquet and picnic are staged at Crete or in one of Lincoln's parks. -413- Grubb Bieser Davis VonMinquist Lindsay Dinsmore Roseborougli Kaflel Ranflol lfelton Mcforkle The Cornhusker Song Book Nebraska has never had 21 song book. She has had her songs, of course, but they have been handed down from generation to generation much in the same way as the ancient Creeks handed down their myths to their posterity. A few students sensed the need of a song book in which might be preserved the sentiment and tradition of the University expressed only in lyric and melody and in the early part of this year a com- mittee was organized to carry out the work. Their appeal to the University organizations for financial assistance was met without an exception. An energetic advertising campaign lwronght in manuscripts and encouraging letters from all over the state as well as from the students. In fact, every one interested in the University seemed to be interested in the song book and gave their assistance to the committee without reserve. , -414- 'YIE- V . . ,.,. .,,-.. -1-gi .1-.1..g J--A, 1...f-m-.u---eq-q-51-e-Prqsfryvif-?'1f5--"""'f""' ' '--" " "' r Van Pelt Alstadt Brownell Burley Dorsey Hepperly Hille Slater Fredrickson McC:mclless Youngman Dunham Cook ,VVilcox Heffly Linton Boarcl of Direc tors Family Alumni and Citizmzs L. C. C. ENGBERG R. A. LYMAN A. A. REED O. J. FERGUSON R. J. Poor. R. E. Cocr-IRAN HINMAN, Chairman --415 DR. B. L. PAINE Cdeceasedl L. C. OBERLIES VV. EDGAR GATES, Treasurer J. WALT General Sefrefary DON C. HEFFLEY uff W I - Siltz Mote McMonies VVills Hepperly Pennoyer Stenger Hendricks W'ilcox Grunwald Nieman Sheldon McKinnon Curry Stidworthy Hartley Maitland Stuff Y. Cablnet OFFICERS President ...... ............ A DA STIDWORTHY Vice-President. . . ..... FAYE CURRY Secretary. . .L ..... .... O LIVE HARTLEY Treasurer .......... . . .JANET MAITLAND General Secretary. . . . . .CLAIRE MCKINNON " -416- A i s i 1 i I 2 I I l Q Brownell Dubois Nieman Poorbaugh Baker , Curry A Hepperly Mote 'Giesi McKenny Hoagland Hartley 5 e l . S6I1i01' Girls AdViSOI'y BOQICJ . The Senior Girls' Advisory Board is an organization of twelve Senior women whose chief function is to sponsor Big and Little Sister movement at the University. Because of this board, the incoming Freshmen are given a better opportunity to see the University in its true light of friendliness and helpfulness to all, instead of experiencing the tradition "lost and forgotten" feeling, so common to first-year students. Dinners and picnics have been given during the year to enable Freshman girls to become better acquainted. l i ' l l , -417- 5 Pennoyer Slater Linton Porterfield Stuff l V Committee of 200 The Committee of 200, which is the promotion force of the united Christian' work of the University of Nebraska, was organized in the spring of 1920. Its purpose is to carry on co-operatively the social and religious work among the students of the University. Members of this committee are chosen as representatives from the various denominations, and the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. The executive committee is made up of two representatives from each co-operating group. -418- . Allen Price Scribbner Fickes Nelson Sheldon Redgwick Brownell Bates Lindsey Women, s Self-Governing Association OFFICERS President ...... ............. M ARY BROWNELL Vice-President. . . .... RUTH LINDSAY Secretary .... .... L 01s MELTON Treasurer .... . . .MURIEL ALLEN VV. S. G. A. is the one University organization to which all women of the University belong. Its especial duty is to uphold the rights and welfare of the women in the Uni- versity. Through its governing board, house rules are made for all women students This board is composed of the officers andthe following members: Florence Wilcox Marjorie Barstow, Mary Sheldon, Florence Price, Nell Bates, Mary Redgvvick and Betty Scribner. -419- Haight McNfillen Youngman Frary Michener Thomas Mitchell Heffley Green McKinnon Curtis Wyman Bratt Revman Baker Hepperly Student Volunteers The Student Volunteer Movement for foreign missions had its rise at Mont Hermon, Massachusetts, in 1886. It is a movement among students in universities and colleges to obtain recruits for life service in Christian work. It is not, however, a missionary- sending agency. At present these units may be found in nearly every college and uni- versity in North America. l During its existence more than eight thousand student volunteers have taken up active services in the foreign fields, of these nearly fifty are graduates of the University of Nebraska. -420- ,.,.-f,.....,.,-..,............. ,,..'...1..,.,.. ..,f...,--.-- -.......- -.fe --- Coering Larsbrock Goering Gide Anderson McMahon Moore Lydon Fox Gould Mulvy Knoot Manning Kase Carroll Nester Foster Lonam Barton Clark Larson Gross Catholic Students Club OFFICERS Firsl Semesfer Second Semester ALICE LEAHY ...... ..... P resident .... ....... E DNA BARTON ....Vice-President... ...DEWEY HOY EDNA BARTON .... .... S ecretary .... ..... M ARY FOSTER ARTHUR LONAM ..,.. .... T reasurer .... .... T HOMAS CLARK P. H. OlLAUCHL1N .... ...... M oderator .,.... .... P . H. O'LAUGHLiN The Catholic Students Club of the University of Nebraska has had one of its most successful years during 1920-1921, since its organization in 1907. Its purpose is to give the students of the Catholic faith an opportunity for social advancement and religious education and during the past year the aim has been attained. At the mixers, parties, and dances, there has been a spirit of fellowship. The meetings of this year have been well attended. The club is now making preparation for enlarging and expanding its activities for next year. -Ule- Townsend Ilalverstaclt McCar1dless Galloway Christian Science Society OFFICERS President ...... .......... E ARL HALVERSTADT Vice-President .......... GWENDOLYN TOWNSEND Secretary-Treasurer ........... LUCY GALLOWAY Reader ............ ...KENNETH MCCANDLESS The Christian Science Society was organized at the University in 1913 by 'a group of Christian Science students. The purpose of the society is to unite Christian Scientists of the University in closer bonds of Christian fellowship and to afford additional opportunity to learn the truth about Christian Science. The society sponsors a lecture each year by a member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church, The 'First Church of Christ, Scientist, Boston, Massachusetts. Regular .meetings are held on alternate Thursday evenings in the Faculty Hall. ' -4220- - , V., .,-,.-.f,.F,..-,..4.:, ,.e.yf..... . ...-,...,. ....-..--:-r---- - -1-,-1 Strieter Meier Ruwe Osthoff t Schepmann Finke Elimen Jensen Munson Wolfangei' Dettmann Strandskov Sorenson , Krogh Iensen Harder Raun A. Osthoff Hansen Peterson Gialin Lutheran Club OFFICERS Firxt Semesler JAMES J. RAUN .... ..... P resident ..... HELEN HARDER ...... .... V ice-President .... .. ANNA E. Osruorr .... ..... S ecretary ..... .. ADEI.HEIT DETTNIANN .... ...Treasurer. . .. HOLGER STRANDSKOV. . , .... Correspondent. . . . Serond Semesier . . . . .E. H. STRIETER .HOLGER STRANDSKOV . .CLARA WOLFANGER . . .REGNAR SORENSEN . . . .FREDRICA LAU The Lutheran Club holds monthly meetings of a social nature. The object of the club is to further the cultural interests of Lutheranism, -423- a"""' Wilkinson Wever V. Garrison I. Garrison Farnsworth Goddard Cull NVilson Pool M. Olson Jones R. Olson Ellwanger E. Ellwanger Uttvitts Cooney R. Chamberlain E. McCurdy Votapka H. Chamberlain Miller Carman Norton Jameson E. McCurdy Kappa Phi OFFICERS President ....... ...BLANCHE VOTAPKA Vice-President .... . . .VERA GARRISON Secretary ....... .. .ENID MCCURDX' Treasurer .... .... I oLA GARRISON 4 -424- i l f' i 41 I 6 I Lenz Tucker Hepperly Roberts Lesh Kaffenberger Umphrey F. Farnsworth Noble Kennedy Atkinson M. Bergland Kaffenberger A. Bergland Thomas E. Pierce L. Pierce Swanson Kappa Phi Zeta chapter of Kappa Phi, which is a national honorary fraternity- for Methodist girls, was installed at Nebraska in the fall of 1919. Its membership now numbers more than forty. The purpose of Kappa Phi is to train girls for leadership in religious work and to establish a closer fellowship among its members. Meetings are held every two weeks A program in which the girls take part is given at each meeting. -425- Abbot Leslie McNamee Shedd VVelsood O'Keefe McFayden Johnston Forsythe Hubbard XVi1cox Styer Sheldon Kester Pennoyer Brzmstad EPISCOPHIIQII OFFICERS President ...... .......... S HIRLAND J. KESTER Vice-President. . . ....... MARY SHELDON Secretary ..... . .NANCY V. PENNOYER Treasurer... ...NEWELL E. FREEMAN -426- ..-fq.--gugve..-545 ff-flags-V fr-gJgY , A -. N' ' 'f'f'f-"""' '51 Ianicek Zschan Xkfalgren Jensen Renze Mulac Horacek Leslie Pond Hardy Streitz Krough Anderson King Faulkner Tucker Nusbaume Gardner Markwell Turner Noble Stone Higgins Loftman Latowsky Mickle McCandless Mapes XVolf Omaha Club OFFICERS President ...... ... ...HARRY LATOWSKY Vice-President. . . ....... STEVE KING Secretary ..... .... G LADYS Mxcxlar. Treasurer .... . . .ERNEST ZSCHAN The Omaha Club was organized in April, 1920. Its purpose is to promote friendship among Omaha students, and to help in the growth of the State University by interesting Omaha high school students in a university education. The club welcomes to membership all Nebraska University students from Omaha who desire to help in its work and wish to be benefited by its organization. -427- I. Young Madson Waxman VV. Young Watson H use Westermark Uhlir Huse Schemel Oman Saunders Martin Schemel Wayne Club OFFICERS President ...... .......... V rcron WESTERMARK Vice-President .... ........ D OROTHY HUSE Secretary ...... ....... M ARTHA UHLXR Treasurer ,..... . . .... ALEXANDER WAXMAN The VVayne Club was organized in the fall of 1919Aby a group of students who had formerly attended the Wayne Normal. Social meetings in the form of parties, banquets and outings have been held since then. The membershipis made up of University students who live in Wayne or who have attended the VVayne Normal. -428- 'Kim ad ets nts North Loup Club ' OFFICERS President ....................... RUTH OLEsoN Vice-President. .,... .... G ERALD HOGAN Secretary-Treasurer. . . ...... MARY DAVIS ' Reporter. .......,.. ...O. T. BABcocK The North Loup Club was organized in October, 1920, for the purpose of promoting fellowship and social activities among students and members of the faculty who either now live at North Loup or have formerly lived there. There are eighteen charter members. The club has social meetings the Hrst and third Friday of each month. ' u . The Kindergarten-Primary Club OFFICERS President .................... ELEANOR TALBOT Advisory Committee DOROTHY HAMMOND MARGARET STIDWORTHY FERN JACKSON The Kindergarten-Primary Club of the University of Nebraska was organized in the fall of 1919. This organization is a branch of the National Council of Primary Education. Visiting trips are made during the year to the juvenile court, Orthopedic Hospital and the Home for Dependent Children. In this way the broader outlook of the influence of the kindergarten work is obtained and there comes the realization that the work does not stop in the classroom. i The club is active in social service work. One of the annual features is a Christmas party at which the children from the Home for Dependent Children are entertained. -429- Kuska Kokes Rada ' Kusy Hamsa Behorlovy ' Dusatko Votapka Zivy Svoboda Votapka Thomas Sukavoty Sobota Stepanik Cizek Ianicek Komensliy Club OFFICERS . President ...... .... 4 .......... H ELEN HAMSA Vice-President. . . . . .MARIE Sonora Secretary ................. ....... C . KUSKA Corresponding Secretary ....... MARTHA SOBOTA Treasurer .............. ...... E . VLASAK The Komensky Club is an organization composed primarily of students of Slavonic descent. The purpose of the club is of a social nature. Friendship and sociability are the bonds that keep the club together. . -43 U- nic :he 1 V, ...-M.. . .1-H rw, ,z,..-.,--.qv-.---11'f--rye-f-'-fe-:'z-':e'f"'-7-'ffr-"ee-:we-re-if-1!1fr?f"1??' A - -Jr " ' - --""'l '1'1'T Kreshefsky Haykin Lipitz Epstein Mendelsohn Hayltln Margolin Lipitz Ross Finkelstein Menorah Society OFFICERS President ...... ...ELIJAH Y. LEPITZ Vice-President. .. ...HARRY DIAMOND Secretary ...... ........ C ELIA Ross Treasurer... .... IDAVID J. HAYKiN Itienorah Society is a national jewish student organization with chapters at the prin- ciple colleges and universities of the United States. The Nebraska Menorah was organized in 1914 and has grown rapidly. At first there were few women in the society. Now prac- tically every Jewish student registered in the University is a member, making a membership of twenty-six. The aim of Menorah Society is the advancement of jewish culture and ideals. The Ne- braska lNlenorah Society raised 15300 this year for the relief of Jewish students in eastern Europe. The intercollegiate society gave approximately fl530,000. -431- l K Jensen Alden Shires Gould Roberts Wells Taylor Anderson Galloway Staton Everts Slater Brown Ioelle Shively Weese Krogh Bost Staton L. Roberts Grunwald Peterson Happerly Jacobs Bost First Semester C. M. McM1LLEN. HILDA GRUNWALD .... ESTHER BROWN. . . JOHN C. VVILBURN. .. Union Society OFFICERS .....President. . . .. ....Vice-President. . .. ....Secretary. . . .. ...Treasurer .. .. -432- Second Semester . . . . . . GRACE STATON ...LAWRENCE SLATER . . . . .HEDWIG To1ar.L5 ..JOHN C. WILBURN ,,,- Lanclgren Weir Getty Adkisson H. O. Peterson Prouty Brown Kratz Peterson M. Garey B. Garey Addison McGrew Eastwood Fellhaver Burt Free Hoyt Diamond Boettcher VVilburn McMillen VVinkg Slater Ihm Bloomstrand Union Society University Union, organized in 1876, has grown from the debating and literary society of that day to an organization primarily social and literary in natureg which through its breadth of membership, extends its activities to every part of the campus. The society meets Friday evenings in Union Hall in the Temple. Members and friends furnish interesting and entertaining programs, which are followed by varied social games and pastimes. High points in the year are Homecoming Night, when the active members entertain the alumni, the annual banquet, and the picnic at Crete. Union has been active in two campus sales campaigns this year, winning one first and one second. The Union skit given at University Night was well received. Union's purpose as a campus organization is to promote fellowship, scholarship, and democracy. As favoring these ends it stands for justice and sanity in the social and in the economic life. -433- Elsworth Bowman McMillen Weldon Stahl Baker Page Ziggafoos Fisher Saxton Hall NV0lforrl Carr XVahlgren Velie Lionbergcr Maitland XVilcox Lewton McLaren Hartley Bancroft Palladlan SOC1Cty OFFICERS President ....... .... D ON C. NICLAREN Vice-President .... .... A LVERTA BUCHT.-X Secretary ....... ..... D AISY GRAVES Treasurer. .. ...GLEN DORSIZY - 4.4-1 - Bruner Frary Chapman D. Sprecher Heim Clayton XVarncr D. Slater VVilson Lingren Majors . High Price Streitz P. Bancroft h G. Sprecher F. Slater XVolfe Olds XVoth Poorlzaugh Fisher Buchta Schmidt Graves Dorsey R. Jones Palladian Society Palladian Literary Society was organized by Nebraska University students in October, 1371, a few months after the opening of the state school. Meetings were first held in University Hall and were continued there until the society moved in the Temple Building quarters. Each Friday night meetings of the society are held. All students are welcomed at these meetings. ...1AQ5- Hays Hiatt Gray Higgins Steinkraus . Swiggart Osborne Bennett Shafer Robbins .McDi11 Lenz Eggfrt Inv 19 Gray Atkinson Kyes Tlladen YV01fenden West Malick Lesh Darhngtou First Semesler J. C, HIGGINS ..... , EDNA EGGERT ...... AUGUSTA THADEN HAROLIJ CARLSON. JAMES ADAMS. .. Delian Society Seca nd Semester .....President. . . .. . . . .RUBY WOLFENDEN ....Vice-President. . . .. ...SecI'etary. . .. ...Treasurexz ,. ...Artist , .. -436- . . .IIXUGUSTA THADEN . . . .RUSSELL OLIVER ......P.-IUL VVEST . . . .RUTH SWIGGART Sherman Wlaekly VVealcly Bochkora Norris VVehr Pettee Michener Norris Poore W'illiams tjelinek Carlson Allison Schmidt XVilliams Mol-Jill Rigclon Ailes McDill Lux Delian Society Although the latest addition to the list of literary societies of Nebraska University, Delian has been making great strides along those lines. The club was started several years ago for the purpose of creating social organization which would furnish friendships for students and also assist in their welfare. The society holds an annual ficnic, special programs and other events during the year. ---137 - 435 r X 'ini ' ' Lim J x-:ek fi T-if:-. I L. 'L' 5 z N22 5' 1 - 'ae 411' :f91'1'ffs ' , .X ., .V .. E. 1 .E 2 E .E ,. E . -. ' . - - LJ' ar X. f f 2 z Z The University Players EXECUTIVE sTAFEsi920-1921 Director .................... H. ALICE HOWELL Business Manager ..... .... C . W. WOODS Advertising Manager... ...MERLE MAYSIN Stage Manager ........ ...... C . L. COOMBS Property Manager. ., ......... GEORGE TURNER' Electrician ................ RUDOLPH SANnsTEnr 4 The University Players produced successfully during' the 1920-1921 season, the follow- ing plays: "A Successful Calamity," 'WVithin the Law," HTwelfth Night," "A Night at an' Inn,,' "The Florist Shop," l'The Old Lady Shows Her Medals," "The Bells," and "The Tailor-Made Manf' At the beginning of the season a successful sale of season tickets insured the finances of the players and left a considerable sum to begin the next season with. A complete scenic production was made of each play. "VVithin the Law" was chosen as the enter- tainment for University Week and the players furnished talent for many organizations and clubs throughout the year. "Within the Law" --439- Curtis Aggies Superintendent W. K. Morse Nebraska School of Agriculture 'ln IQII the state legislature provided for the establishing of a School oi Agriculture in southwestern Nebraska. Eleven communities bid for the insti- tution. Curtis was chosen as the site because Curtis is the geographical center of the district set off for the location of the school by the legislature and because Curtis is in the zone of the mean average rainfall for Western Nebraska, and presents conditions representative of Western Nebraska problems. The physical plant is composed of buildings which are ideal in structure and excellently fitted for school purposes and a demonstrational farm composed of four hundred and seventy-five acres of land representing all types found in this section of the state. Sixty acres on Fox Creek are used for alfalfa and corn. Seventy-five acres of level upland, typical arid farming land, allows for experi- mental study of cereal crops in relation to the problems of dry farming. The balance is canyon grazing land of very good type, suitable for pasturing the purebred herds. A The management of the farm and herds is closely correlated with class room procedure. An excellent illustration may be given by citing the opportunity of observation and study of our demonstrational dairy, incidentally one of the University's best herds, by students from a part of the state where this important industry is in its pioneer stage. Actually, every farm problem is a class room exercise. The Whole course of study is built to serve the farmer's son and the farmer's daughter, interpreting the practical training of conditions in Western Nebraska and the social sciences in terms of virile Americanism. The enrollment of the past year has been the largest in the history of the school. With the establishment of dormitories, which are greatly needed, it will be possible for this most southwest post of the University to be of still greater service by being permitted to serve more. --4404-- Curtis Aggies -441- ...Y ' L C'urtz'x .flggivx -442- s .,5... f-2.52, f f I 69? , Lx , fe' l M I 9 4 wlgirggzg .vi WSW Yqf ,1 -3' A 2 Q5 yi ' un?-14 gf W. ,, ff f' fi Y ' 1 . 2 vvuw Curtis Aggies -443- I Curtis Aggies -444- Q Q , WC Q 1.3 x f 'N , lf. P S S9 50. fff Q .J :Q P ak if N l I N,!,i .g ii M ! iig T -I N' . uf, fax M2-f HA 'N " ' " fl ,4i:.1cf-i:..g:f?f"-?"f'f wr v ' .,... ... M. .. ,M , I Xml L M V ,F ,jf Mm ffm fm f is ',Q7Q54w w . i V ,f2l7,.f W, A ff,,, , , :Q,WYcf ' ffyy. ' Qgf ff f f , x iyz R. 65 I K 1 ' 'SH -, X4 YK .- W3 'i' ' L L ' flzmygfi WM f f ww af f ff V f fig .751 3 ., Q , 7 ff-A ff- ,nf fx ,ff ,Q 41, I , We :ff ,ff ' 4:'0h-My i. 'f',Ax ,1 kd! 14,2 if f? W - vi ' wzif 2 f ' Y vW2f'm71wi W- gf , ,,., ,A ff 'fy .W-X, , 'jfxv 'P W W , A " "2 '-Lf"-f' ------VA-A W- - -. , ffff fill - U 31:-'EQQZET' f- ,,,4,,,, H,m,g,u , ffl I fflmf ' ' bf - N f W, Y .Y.. ., '-TTI .y 1. Y fflifvfn 2 WM V ffl ' 'Q 'II I HI Q Wgaia lem!! . 1 ! Q 1 ' vez 1 l sg,. Nj-an l W 1 L K 1 ? ix' ' ' f 5 . ' iw' 1 ? - a fl Q 2 H- r Q l 1 . . . . Q 9 i 211' 1 I U 7 l H ' 'V Q k7? 1 a E 9 E v ' l 1 f Q . ! 41 , i ' X X I 1 ' N 1 V A4 f ' - 1, A gI 4 EJ '1 " Y w ff ' W gig, l A x f 1 Q i ,Y.f 23 W , I ! ,fi 1 ww I v 'SEQ Q 224 A -aifg is 5 NX N w r w R Q k L 4 , . s N . fw , f N ? 2 ' 11 W 1 ' J V3 . 1 I s I A 1 i W1 a 1 i S W , ' , 1 3 ,Lt w , ' Q7 X P ' 1 If Ei 15 i lx ,N , f-, x ' 1 ' iw? ,, I Y w rli 1 12? , Q X 5? w v 2 ,+ la lil M H 5 , ZV, ,V A E jg EQ 4 ' . V l 5 W N' 11' L an 1 + 1 ixgiw ?e'?'A'l7i i I L " . 5- 4 W -- 1 ' . M 1 1f. nf U ' ' ,ni If , W ' ' -.JL aw Student 1 e W 5 af. ' 4 z 'sk-V '41 l q s:', 3 EE' + wg, L 3 3 1+ 1 'Q W c ' gggggffe '. I Alfa m Xxfftl-O V hx V 2 i 4-V 4 -VCEK-1,111 -5. RW, M XX , XX M, 1 filfxxiv X 7 f Z 'fir 1'-f-fx-6- I W 1 f KX Sw' 1' 4511: , X X M UMA i74wTifW?f3.,Z: i L 1 :A- f .u - f , ,W N , Y YY FOREWORD EADERS. there is no one 'individual responsible for the venom in the succeeding pages. It is the combined ' efforts of manyywho convened with the sole purpose of giving.. to the young Aristotles and Cleopatras of this great University a volley of truth in place of a basket of roses. with which to bloat the human mind. In former years it has been customary for the Ed and Co-ed to search passionately thru this section in the conceited hope of seeing their names glaring in the- gaudiness of print. But mark us, dear friends, if in the list of victims on .the following page, the mark of yourself is blazoned.. seek nofurther. for you have been sufficiently and corripletely 'overhauled in this single dripping of the Waterman. It will be lunnecessary for you to show the literary conception ofyourself to your mother or father. It would be well, per- haps. to show it to no one. Yet, reader. only with the truth have We mucked. There is in these columns no hint of a black lie. nor suggestion of a type which has not sufficient proof for its publication. We have simply attacked the fellow passenger along lifeishighway., to whom has been due the sting of sar- casm and the lash of ridicule. There are some who may re- sent. There are also some who may seek to destroy the hand that scribbled. He or she who shall seek such means of rec- tihcation shall by they act prove the stripe of which they are made. Peer carefully thru the printed sheets and mark Well the length of 'the lash. We offer to you. dear readers, the labor of months and the concentration of hours and we lay a snug sum on the library table and wager that never before in the history of student life sections, you have bumped knees with itis equal. Let us read! -445- N HEW TO THE LINE--LET THE QUIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY lwith apologies to the late B. L. Have you any friends? Look thern up here. Satanss reception for Nero was a Sunday School picnic compared With this. Dorothy Nora Art BUT LER, "Polly" CARSON, Hugh CRAWFORD, "Babe" DALE, Fred DOYLE, "Lum" DUNLOP, Rodney ENGBERG, Carl FOREMAN, Aurel GARDNER, Glen GREEN, Willard GRUBB, Gayle Story HARRIN GT ON, Hele HALEY, Clarence HOWE, Helen KASE, Frank KLINE, Leonard KOKES, Edward LANDALE, Jack MCCREARY, Loraine MELTON, Loie METZGAR, Lawrence RATTY, Frank , PEARSALL, HIeey" RANDOL, Ward RICHARDS, Fred ROGKWELL, Mrldred SEIDEL, Paul SEYMOUR, I-cy" SIGMA, Chr p SMITH, --Ike" SWANSON, Clarence TAYLOR, Sedr WELLER, Raymond WI-IITTIER, LaMont WILLIAMS, NLef'tYH WINEGAR, Frerdr WYTHERS, Roy YUIQGBLUT, Marian Te. DTS, 16 ICG s IKE SMITH Get out the band, and everybody come to attention. Here comes our hero. Be pre- pared to have your heart broken, girls, for Ike is about to make his entrance. He has a brand of swinging which is guaranteed to please all whom he honors with it, and he is a generous ,young man. In fact, he admits himself that he has swung more girls than any other Ceylon pup in school. His reputation has been damaged some by his failure to "get by" in a few instances, but in time, he can outlive the chilly receptions tendered by those who were onto his game. Besides being a professional heart squasher, he is a gentleman of leisure. Why work when you have a girl like Flavia Waters, crazy about you? As We all know, the fairy gets paid for her dancing, therefore, Ike always has a full pocketbook. Flavia no sooner gets paid than our friend Ike gets it away from her. VVho wouldn't hang a pin for an allowance? This check which we show here is one of Flavia's latest contributions to this gentlernanis recrea- tion fund. A check for S60 would help' any kind of affection along, eh, Ike? Flavia admitted the other day that she was putting Ike through school. Pretty soft, we'd say. It takes a pretty smart fellow to get money that way. 'Oh sure, we might say that she supplies him with a car, and add much more to this chump's achievements, but we don't feel that is worth any more space. VVe might add that Ike once aspired to be president of Kosmet Klub and was also one of the expectanis on the Innocents' list until it was discovered that he had accumulated eleven hours in his four years of schooling. VVe will close by saying that being engaged to Flavia doesn't seem to stop you from trying to make other girls, for instance Tora Hockenberger and Mill Doyle. I , . he 1 l l :e y ' ll 11: , 19 ra ft I , A o .,.,. .e n V Q J -447- I 1 GAYLE GRUBB lt is indeed hard for an ordinary human of average education to dive into the contents of a full-fledged Webster and discover enough words with which to attack a sour bird. This bird is this here Grubb. It is too hard for us to attack this person in any particular point. lt is easier to attack this swaggering dude in the third person. Here we have an atom in the ranks of humanity who has finally fallen to the magnet of a female,s bleating. Here is a goof that has laughed in the presence of the king and the court and has held his lunch receiver high into the ozone as he has sworn that never in the world has there been a female with enough art in her system to dupe him. Here we have a doctor who has been bloated to such an extent in affairs of the orchestra in which he is an integral part that when the student body voted to reduce the high cost of living and reduce the price to be paid to orchestras to a much lower scale, this bird hollered like a kid with a splinter in his eye. And what did he do? He swore to reduce nothing. He refused to lower the price of the orchestra to a cent less. He refused anything and every- thing. In other words he bullshevivid. No one was to tell this Solomon what to do and what fork to eat his salad with. And why so proud? It has been said that whcnithis orchestra was on the road this person was the chummy of all the chamber- maids and hashers from the city of Lincoln to the western coast and that in his boodwah hang the images of all the tramps this side of 'Frisco. A11 is not gold that glistens. Look at his bald pate. Personal perhaps is this last statement, but we ask you to look at his shining crown with its remnant of hair that is combed now with a towel. Ah, how full is the world of foreflushers. 1 BABE CRAWFORD l We disagree with you, Babe. We have a hunch, that begins with the morning sun and ends with the twilight, that the Alpha Phis ain't to be sneezed at. This Rock- well gal ain't so keen. If we have thee dope right, your ma and your sister are Pi Phis. Fair enough. So in order to keep the emblem in the family you had to have this here Rockwell gal in the Pi Phi blue book. That's the dope. We have decided that the Alpha Phis went out into the kitchen and filled a large goblet with milk and drank to the fact that your gal was no longer on the payroll. And if we were your girl, we'd grow a beard and wear a pair of sightless goggles so that there might be none who would recognize us on the broad highway. That ain't a smart trick. Like Edison we maintain that the famous epithet-a fool there was-should never have been put into the past tense. We know a couple in the present. -448- o thc ltta L t s n the ma l n the o the rough ed to when ce to 1th '1 fused verv lat ti t I mber n h1s golc ut Imbed M4914 An Ode to HELEN HARRINGT ON Clzznx may rome and clzznr may go But some hafve nefver rome Tm La Thls sweet lay rs an anclent nursery rhyme and was dlscovered durrng the Stone age Andy Gump was dug up durrng thls perrod also George declded to accept Helen as a companlon becaus he newer hankered much for ch1nn1n At any rate he never chlnned Helen Helens favorrte hymn on retrrrng IS the praver song from Chm Chln She then massages her neck begrnnxng w1th her Lpper l1p and prays rnwardly that her stutor remam Stone blxnd But even so may prospeuty seek you out Helen, and grve you Joy May you grasp George by the cash mrtt and lead hlm to the altar and confessron You may or mas not If George should ever snap from hrs perxod of coma, who knows? There are none FRED DALE Attentzon everybody Lend me your ears Fred Dale, am about to speak, and when I talk the world should stop movmg, and everyone should be compelled to glve me thelr attentlon I am blg and stronff and manly I am a football star anl when the opposlng llne IS weak and clumsy this game If you dont belleve me ask my wxfe, she supports me Whv should I work? I go to school and am educated WVl1llC she earns my l1v1nff I must st'w rn school, though What would they do wrthout me? Let the world bow down to me I Fred Dale, am the blggest anl most lmportant person I know Amt Gum-Ltfw womvui' tum unuufnmom X, I ji Pnlllll ANDY HM No OHIN po tmp OUQ HELEN ,Z WARD RANDOL When Ward Randol was elected edrtor of next years Cornhusker some deluded people made a bzg mzxtalae They thought they were xotmg for the head of the furnace tenders unxon He IS really deserving of that drs tmgulshed place for no one ever was respon srble for more hot axr than thrs worthy gentle man He IS a democratlc young man, refus s to have connectrons wrth Srgma Delta Chr or Innocents, or any other honorary assoclatlon slon should arrse as undoubtedly lt wrll not It IS an excellent polrcy to have as edrtor of the Cornhuslter someone who knows nothrng about lt If he IS brg enough fool the people who usually run the thrngs wrll continue run ning them and he w1ll take the knocks Better pmt on a Chrlstxan Endeavor armor, VVard But whats a few knocks to gettlng your nam rn prlnt Even undeserved honors are sweet to those anxmals who have long ears C v Z ff ' ' I 3 I 1 -H E . . . Q 7 ' 115' I . I . fl 1' ' I , I . .' . , lr i ' K . 1 l - I IWA D 1 Y . . ,A M X 1 ' 1 . I . , 7 I r ' - - ' x- 119 . . . ljll' C J - . , . t K . ' . . . . um- , - 1 1 ' . ... a ' Y V YH 1 I f L 1 V . , - , . Y rn Hfipwqx rl .. 0f7'i-: . ha 1 I I I fu 1- 4- - . . W X ' ' ' I-g , . r . . V- L f D - 1 ' , , . I Y " " ' x 1, b 1 . ' . ll' 1 - . . x -rg ,N , , - m :itz ..,- U ' I - D ' ' I Simply tear ,em up. I am a Xvonder at At least he would probably refuse lf the occa- C : W l ' - ' . f vggymw E 4 1 Y Q ' -449- ,X in -,, ,,.,. .....,..m,,,,.. -....,- ., , -.'4.- --- ---U v -f-..' -sq-.--. fg-:,.p--g-,,gg1,- e- -w--ef:--1. :--H:-ha:--i'- "'-'--'-"' "" " """1 ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 4 IZZY PEARSALL Boy, bring me the large croquet mallet with the brass knob. Also, boy, page me a serviceable stretcher with a steel blanket. We have among us a four-legged animal with a bushy tail that eats nuts. This animal is more familiarly known as a squirrel. Izzy has been with us two long and weary years and to the honest man who wishes to travel the streets in quietude, what a lizard is this bird that mumbles ill Scandanavian about nothing in the world. We ask any customer that reads this literature to mail to our office any female dude that has such a brain shortage as this Pearsall. Listen. Down the street comes a carton of female haberdashery on a pair of Barney-Berry roller skates with her holeproof rolled down below her knees. On her map is a smile like a dead codfisli. Her feet look like a pair of summer squash. In one hand is a banana and in the other is a dime pamphlet telling how to pronounce Onion with a Z. After this inmate gets down to the shack of knowledge she meets up with a guy who parts his brush in the middle and goes by the handle of Howey. They then go out behind the nearest building and put on the gloves and bat each other about in a friendly, daily argument. This female then eats a kernel from a Brazilian nut and goes her way. She came down here from Omaha University and when she arrived in town all the sororities locked their front doors and blew out the lamps-except the Pi Phis. This Greek lodge grabbed her by the mitt and put her cognomen down on the lunch list. Izzy was satisfied and resolved to put the Pi Phis in A-I. So she bought an all-day sucker and ate with her knife. Beginning with the opening of this fiscal year, Izzy decided to become a Black Masque and toward that end she campaigned in a very decided manner and custom. She became jovial and shortened the length of her skirt three inches. She decided to be dependable and applied for a position on the Cornhusker- where she might labor and show the entire world that she was the supreme kid. In order to show that she was invaluable to the staff she never showed up. And so the work was turned over to real girls in the University who do not roller-skate to school nor pick their teeth in public. If she becomes a Black Masque then the world is flat and if this bird comes to school next year she will have her sox rolled to her ankles and will have her shanks tatooed with birds and flowers of the fields. And God help us on the skirt proposition. We only hope that when she has gained the full contempt of the school she will pack her woolens in the old carpet bag and meander back to Brazil. -451- 5 l I i 1 i ,..-M... .nr 1 ia 4 i l E Eh il ,lr 6 i ,u 'r I Qi s .H S 's 'E F I i V 1 l 1 it A I E . If 7 1 2 i ii Il l r ,I , ii Ll It Iii li' I I I ii It I , I I ll H il I I I I H I H lr ii :I ll 11 ll I I I , I 4 I I ug I 'E I ii ji LEFTY WILLIAMS Glance at this one, playmates. In the canvas on your right we have the fa-a-a-a-ni-in-o-o-o-u-u-u-s-s-s Lefty Williams, who, had he lived in the days of the ancient Medes and Persians would have been a king among kings. But alas, this bloated personage came centuries too late, just in time to save the honor of -the University and the Junior class. Who among you, pals, have not heard of this Red Herring of the Seas,ethis Collosus of Mind and Body, this candidate for Phi Beta Kappa, for four letters in athletics, for Innocents and the presidency thereof, and other self-acknowledged honors too numerous to be mentioned. Wasn't it a shame, friends, that the executive dean should even think of such an ignoble act as that of giving this "Who's Who in Nebraska" the air. A man who had organized committee after committee, who had upheld the spotless colors of Nebraska upon the football field, on the cinder track, on the baseball diamond and in the activities' of the U. of N. in general. State legislators, senators, congress- men and, yea, verily, if necessary, the president of the United States would have been .called on to have this bright and shining satellite CParasitej reinstated in our alma mater for what would we do without this man among men to lend his guiding hand and his master mind to mould and shape the destinies of Old Nebraski? After sufficient pressure had been brought to bear upon him, the Dean admitted his grave error in ousting our "Lefty" and with open arms gathered him back in the fold. "Lefty" finally condescended to come back and to tide us over the impend- ing danger of destruction which needs must have arisen from his expulsion. VVe welcome you back Nero on bended knees and with bowed heads in gratitude and utter submission to your kindly but stern reign. DQROTHY BARKLEY lVIeet the female left hand of WHIZ BANG. She is a dame with a face with a large aperture in the middle. Her name is Dorothy Barkley. Like the fly that hovereth about the victuals cooking in the kitchen, so does this body hover around, in, and among the affairs of every man, woman and child in this University. This bird is as popular as typhoid fever and when she breezes into a covey of people, the wind changes and blows from the gas plant. Like others of a feather, she is in the Vretinue of the celebrated Delta Gammas who would readily, it is said, cast her into the dust but for the fact that the larger aperture in the middle of her cognomen rattleth and would bring damage to the Delta Gammas. Which would be even more than she can do now. Like a parasite she lives on 'the bunk that the sane bird casts into the open waste basket. Even the Dean, who loves a choice bit of scandal, gave her the air the first semester because of the propaganda she spread. Vye cheerfully dedicate this to the most disliked hen in this henhouse. Dorothy, pick out your seat on the city dump. I--452-Q the the thi s the this for encjf such man olors Jon J gress- have our ding itted k in yen Ve 'ln are Le lover rslt o e lo Cast I er Would t the e blt ,read my Apparel and ACCGSSOIIBS For Every OCCZSIOH For Young Men For Young Women Suits Dry Goods Coats Notions Furnishings Dresses Hats Coats Shoes Walsts Etc Mllll nery DEPENDABHJTY So firmly IS the ldeal of dependablhty lmplanted 1n our organlzatlon that It comes first ln mlnd when buymg here Whatever you pay you are sure to reach the h1ghest plane of quahty wxth that prlce In th1S Store Dependabllxty enters lnto every transactlon ELI SHIRE Pres f d- I r I Y . 11 I . f 1 D . Y. L V E . : ple, T I . . . h r I h ' . . .. . y' Mayer Bros. Co. 1 5 MARIAN YUNGBLUT A pollcy player as expressed 1n terms of the Engllsh language IS a wle moth thaf hovers about the Izfves of easy marks and destroys thelr attltude of love and the nor ds of matrlmonv There IS no curse ln the bowery jmgo that fits th1s kmd of a woman lVIo1e respect 1S freely grven to the scum of the byways than to thls type of human let me tell you Marlan, that the brand of salve you spread to the boys u ho bl1ndl5 th1nk vou are the Angel food IS searlng to the nude tongue fls certain as the fact that ram IS wet and the sky IS blue you are gomg to marry thls VVaters blrd Thats all rlght we are not blammg h1m for being deluded lNone of us are perfect But we of the commxttee who stand on the outside and look Ill can see exactly the lay of the land and wonder at the appalllng number of fools especlally among the weaker sex Flrst came Paynter and you la1d off that gay because he had a Well laid stock of gray matter ln hls cerebellum Here was one case, Nlarlan where vou got the razzberry God bless lm' God bless old Ialoxdl Then you declded to take on 1mm1e Colller for a llttle love sesslon and feed lnm the old l1ne EVl'1llC you smlled your sweetest smlles and rattled the rottenest bunk We admit, vamplre, that he fell Next came Phrl Costello and 1n the oplnxon of the commlttee thls blrd could have sewed you up lf he had taken the notlon Bat he was too much the same type as yourself Your llne got stale so he shifted his stake to a fresh pasture You kmda got the hunch then that you had better trles to svx mg other fellows dames You horned hlm ln because he dldnt know 'mv better Your latest number IS Red Cressell And srster you d1d well Yet all the tlme vampxre you told the boys that you cared nothlng about thxs lVaters For the sake of pollcy you deslred to kld the boys along mstead of bemv a full fledged woman and saying to these dudes what a real woman would have sald As long as you are golng to marry Waters why dont you admlt lt? It must be a wonderful love vou have for hxm when 5ou do not care to admlt the fact A vsonderful wlfe you wlll make for a guy who can chm faster than you You are a hot shot, Marian but a blank and as far as we are concerned you can marry this bud and go west We wlll feel better when you are gone Thats all 433 1 ' 5 N - T ' - . ' .. . . 1 ' ' u . A J T 1 , ' , 1 1 . 1 . . . 1 l n , o T c n A . , , T . . 1 . 1 1 K . 1 1 11 Y 1 . . . 1 .. D , 7 - . V . . 7 1 . H . ,, . . . 1 1 . . ' J pick on a youth of younger years. And so you picked up Ted Smith, the guy that . V 1. , 1 . . . , 1 ' ff ,Y l ' ' 1 , - ' J y -' ' ' 2 2 T ' v' . ' 5 , , . . . 1 . 1 . ' 7 n , , . 1 ' . 7 . - N X I tt as-4: l Klassy K-andies l'loeffler's Centennials Chocolate Truffles Helen Arclelle Chocolates Martha Washington Jets A fButter Creamsj Sun Drug Co. Efcclusive Candy Agents l4th 8a M Sts. B2273 I 4 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 -456- -+O- 0 0 9-G I 4 A M 9 as sc? aqua if WOMEN AND POLITICS Wa d R3 dOI S DOWHIHII A TRAGEDY IN THREE ACTS ict I Vebraska State House Scene I Ward Randol enters secretary of statt s office GIVCS some few favored stenographers endearmg little punches that nearlv knock them off thelr chalrs Sends Orvln Gaston, who follows meekly to do the bookkeepmf SltS dovsn ln secretary of states prxvate chalr Trps h t on back of head, puts feet on desk, takes a stump of c1g'n from h1s pocket and IS soon deeply absorbed IU Great M 1 from Llttle Tow ns, The Rmgs on the Ladder of Suc cess, lVI1n1mum Work and Mammum Credlt Scene II Noon tlme, qulck lunch counter Ward sxts on central stool surrounded by a bevy of stenogrlphers whom he calls cutle 'md klddo wlth the exception of one on hls rlght whom he affectionately addresses 'ls Beechle At the end of lunch she draws h1m aslde 'ml savs I have my answer for you I wlll never mfn a man unless he IS a pow er IH the state Scene III Ward files appllcatlon as representatlve of VV1yne county Scene IV IVI1ss Beech comes to office YVltl'1 '1 xoun'r leglslltox 'md '1 net dlamond ring Scene If Applxcatlon for representatlve 'xV1tl1dI"1YXll bv Wud Rfmdol dr! II Nebraska State Unwerszty Scene I Beta House Ward Randol paces up and down the Hoor Decldes to plunge into UH1YCfSltV pOlltlCS to forget Goes to phone and calls up leadmr men of both factlons for a meetlng concernmg a Cornhusker Sonff Book Scene II Knlghts of Columbus hall Ward Randol lays down other founda tlon stones for future success Scene III Soc1al Scrence Hall, eve after electlon YVard stands on steps of butldxng ln place behttmg edltor of Cornhusker The two Pattys and some desxrab t Innocents pass wlth Sago Ross They fall to notlce htm flat III Salt Creek zn Lancaster Countl Small bo3s dlscover to thexr chagrin that the large fish thes thought thes pulltl out was no other than the most lllustrlous Ward Randol as was 0 " OR Q w 5 "' ' I' I1 . A . W 4 0 0 1 it , 0 K ' 6 by , an , , - - - an . . , 0 . ' , 0 . . , ,T 5' - , ,. 0 X . at u . I . , . . . 4 4 F an L1 c - Y lu cz f x Q - rv - - ' - ra O ' 4 . 0 K ' ,, lg I - . . .- f I ' 2 ' I zz - ay rr - an - - S 4 I . . . 1 . . an-f . H ' 77 ' ' , ,Q I . 4 . :yew ' 'WI - . . c - .x .:-H224 ' 31.1-74 Z . - '- WQZ3' l , z ' ' ' c H' D . 4 4. c I. ' - ' f - ' ' ' Y , . L 4 ' ' 1 L - .' 1 - - v ff . . . . . - ' L ' agen:-51 k 49,4 3 A . -- , . I. - V , tweak, . . . . . . - y JPLHBIAZ Y ' 5 law: , . L . L X infant. Manga? ' . . Uffioii -- ' r . 231:21 j ' ' c , . K s 1 1 -' - - if -457- ' I .I . Q Y 3.,.,.,....,,s..,......-,....-. .... - , - - --- , A -. - .... v- tt... A - - - '--L----- - ' W" -'s '- "' ' ' I FRANK PATTY Stand back, humans, stand baclz! Here comes the Duke. Frank Limberger Patty. Strong for himself is this big cheese. Be it known to every Ed and Co-ed that reads this offering that this person has missed no phase of college life in which we live and eat seldom. This rural ham blew in from the tall uncut with a blue denim shirt and a bandanna of reddish fiavor and he decided that he was to 'be the main gazoo as soon as he opened his mouth and displayed his teeth. Why this Iowa outcast should pick on an honorable institution like Nebraska University to come to was always a mystery until someone who visited the Hawkeye state found out. This is how it was, Frank was the same crooked snake that he is now ever since he got out of long dresses. Facts have it that he used to hold the little fellows in the rural school where he first gained knowledge and then would rob them of their marbles, lunches, money or anything they had. He still does that, thoughg he'd steal a girl blind if he caught her alone. Well, he had such a blackeye in the Hawkeye state that he knew that if he went to one of the Iowa schools, he wouldn't be able to get any farther than the gates of the campus, so he decided to sneak over to' a sister state and see how much damage he could do before he was found out. In other words, he wouldiassume the roll that a German pleb would take if he deserted his home on the Rhine to come to United States and be president the first year after he arrived. You see the point, he was an intruder. Well, after he arrived, he was taken in by a local lodge and given a badge with shorthand on it and which he dragged through his vittles when he ate. By means of a method.which is unchronicled in Webster's unabridged, but in polite society called "nerve" or "sand," this Limberger made great strides. He became the human broom, sweeping everything in front of him and convening often with Iceberg or Engberg or some such man, who it is said was once only a poor boy even as you and I or hook and eye. Following the motto that says something about succeed, he became an Innocent in that manner. Due to the brick shortage, everybody loved and respected him. This made him feel proud and so he obtained a long haircut and washed his neck. A clean mind squatted on this fowl'sv neck. His' ambition was to grasp the dollar and figure the shortest cut by which he could rim the brothers about him, not even barring fraternity brothers. It is with deep regret that some other incidents in Patty's school career are too base to publish. His ambitions stopped nowhere. He was the big hog, and he was going to get all that he wanted. Somehow he failed to recognize that there were some white men and women on the campus. He may attend church, but he's a worse hypocrite than the Pharisee and a thousand times worse parasite than Harry K. Thaw. Underclassmen, uttered a long and loud cry of praise, when you realize that you may have a pleasant year in this University without this Limber er. Pit the 1921 raduates Q g y g 9 they have had to look at this sorry sight every day during their school careers. Like Robert W. Sercice, I would say of this Limberger that- He blots the joy of summer morn- ' VVhat a curse it was when he was born." -458- Jerger Co-ed which L blue me the Iowa Come l out. since ws in i their 5 he'd n the u1dn't : over 1 out. if he e first er h on lt uch xs t IS n front d was t says ortage 3. OU nbitlon about cxdents as the e that ,lt hes rry K at you iuates ' Llke N n I 3 8 8 8 8 Q I ' ' A IT'S A COMFORTABLE E FEELING You know you'llxget your I money's worth in Hart Schaffner 8: Marx clothes or you get your money back ARMSTRONG CLOTHING C O I C Y . A , ,H h' , 1 3 1 ff 5 I 1 I O 9 l H4 x 4 J I E -459- N l I 1 r 1 Q-g A 5 6 382 minus! bee 2155 in QBur Hein fdfnlargeh Store 2 2 fm jflmv SMART WEAR Fon woman I222'I224 o STREET Qfxclusihe Qgents for Bohlanh Garments dllllangune jiililgrim I 34:-I -460- 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 th th ne mz ba wa be ab pe so th an Kal fn pa an It to un ve in -1Q1H :4 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Q t 3 3 3 t t t ,- A o 0 "' 0 0 'I A 9 Q O . 0 4- Q 0 an 0 1 . rv an ' 0 p 0 4 ' A. ' T324-..., " ' ' - , " I T ' 'H' ' ' ' 'gEPi"!v'l 3 I "' .1 to-fv,-izuf V 'Q' - . 1 . rw' .viii lf" if" "" an . L 1 b if1.J.:f,Q,fl5f" 'K ' .I , Q W, Q . var..-tewii-alaf: I ft' f - - -f- 'W ff - . ' r gf- .. -.g4,14L..f- I ' - on 1 5 1 . 1117 J. "' nl!!! reg- Li:'.i.'i7l'f'fL' -rtanl as ' ' i. n 0 If . 9 - --a store o good things for everyboclyl , t 0 0 0 9 --C I 3 8 i I I I t 8 I I I I I I P+! I 8 t I 8 t 8 8 I 8 3 8 J, 8 0- LEO ARD KLI E The Cornhusker staff is glad to announce that Leonard W. Kline is scheduled to graduate this spring. This, no doubt, is the most pleasant news of the day. Numerous activities have manifested a stint of corrupt politics and dirty backhand work. In almost every instance it was found that the said Leonard W. Kline was behind it or in it some place. This has brought about a reputation to the above mentioned person. Now if there is a desire to corrupt something that in itself would be a benefit to the school, he is sought to offer suggestions and experienced advice. If it promises to be tame he will offer a few suggestions and work from the background. If it promises to be particularly rotten he will get into it himself and passionately help it to become more rotten. It is indeed a feeling of relief in school circles to know that he finally is to leave. The Uni- versity promises to be much cleaner in activities in the future as a result of the absence of this unprincipled, hypocritical person. -4614 .-4 , ...g.', -.1 -f - -- - -4.-4.-.1 - sign.-ua .4-44... DOyle'F0reTf18n UHIOI1 g Boy, bring me the large blue time-table with the yellow handle. When the sap comes up in the maple trees out in the front yard and the heart comes up in the mouth in the front of the face, then-love is among us. When the little pigeons bill and coo and search for larder in the gay spring and the old man gets out the lawn-mower and the old can of red paint for the barn-spring and love is among us. Now we shall lean back in the wickers and hark unto a story as beautiful as the life of Caesar and as sad as the death of Whiskey. VVhat bounteous powers has love. It is said that when a youth passes the front parlor stage and acquires a handful of years thereafter, judgment and sharpened mind go hand in glove and that it is with great precaution that such a male falls glibly to the wiles and smiles of the female. But, ah, Love Birds, such is not always the law. Who weens when the. germ of love may enter the pierced heart and travel through the vibrant body? There are none. Let us not forget while we live and eat meat that old age is a comfort to youth and that youth is a hypo to the aged human biped. Between the years of sixteen and sixty, a King may live and pass away and an order be served in a cafe. At sixteen, youth is merry and loves to gambol through the green fields, or pursue the trail of the lark and float through the glad ether, even as the oak leaf which in the fall leaves the mother oak to sail in the tranquil breeze to some haven of rest and contentment. At sixty, youth is no longer youth. He is old age and his morning calisthenics consists of pulling on his holeproof. But as I say, congregation, old age needs the guiding hand of youth. Aye, even as the baby needeth the safety pin. And yet the girl in our story here must soon close the sign "Rooms For Rentn in her attic else the tranquil sea, upon which sheitreads, may ruffle and grow choppy. But, even as it may, Lum, dear brother, I send to you all the joy I have in my heart and hip pocket and I pray that you will treat her as your daughter and never strike her unless in self-defense. Bring her up in the paths of righteousness and in the trails of kindness and when she is fully grown, see that she marries well and gets a good, A41 upkeeper. And Aurel. Ah, how difficult it is for me bid you a hearty cheer. I hope from the inner layer of my heart that the days of your promiscius swinging are at an end and that from now on you reserve all the new holds in the wrestling class for your new acquisition. Be serious now, Aurel. 'Old age approacheth your mate and the silly jargon which you dispense so profusely should die a dead death. Be like a good opera seat. Be reserved. Take care of Lum and cook his meat on both sides and laugh less when something of a deep-minded code is spoken. God bless you and-help you. -462- men the s up in pigeons out the long us. tiful as zers has luires a ave and l smiles 1s when t body? age is Setvveen rder be le green l as the reeze to He is But as as the Jn close : treads, send to ill treat r up in grown, lh, how 7 of my nm now luisition. n which zat. Be ss when J l --4,4 J Y -,-....,....A-wYYTWY ,YT v. .- .1 ,--,.,...,, .- ... Q: ilk., .V .-, N, -,f,-,.- :.,1.f.-+,1-:-mf-v1- .W--1-1 'f -grill, fx V :zT,4...-..... --.7,,.v ..-xv' Qf.::,. -, " .,,,q,.'--- 1- -if-. Y - V -Y Y. -, . .. . Nr- 1------J 1 - 2-f fy- ,,,.-,,.,.v,-:-.L,-, - 1e,.,,....-. Youre jgxrvlelqyds cameo llessly Gary their eoixlcs down wfrvomgg Slide owls i FN l when the Mlaels weed l w X NT 67 5515947351 1 lpn ya xr l C XV KLJU Q K-XJ nfl QUALITY cm mis 1 1 i I 5 f J 1 1 S 'w V i v 4 3 J?:L'. 1-2 ' LE144 V I , Ky lx , M. f 24325 l 7 ff f l j f fy? fynf si fa-,Af X fm Q6 If l . s A o rg 1 A fa , f ff f 1 W 1 f 92, 1 far ' ,,- -1 3 TW . we .. HUGH CARSON Grapefruit and fresh cream make a good combination, don't they? Well, there's one guy on this campus who acts like he was made out of some such combination. Sour, w-o-o--o-w, ten-day old milk would be sweet compared with this bird. He admits that he doesn't give two whoops in any- place for anybody but Carson- and "fllarg." ' Folks, he's so hard and sour that a steel mallet wouldn't even make him blink. At times, he's afraid to be left alone in a dark room for fearvhelll commit assault and battery on himself. It is rumored that night-prowlers think him a real, every- day, democratic chap, though, because he never fails to speak to the hashers and chamber-maids. ' So don't feel bad, folks, when he doesn't speak to youg he's probably just holding himself back so he won't hit you. Now, all that we hope is that he don't see this article before it gets in print. If he does, the legislature will have to meet and make another appropriation for a new University, because he'll probably tear down all the buildings just to calm himself. LORAIN E MCCREARY l was talking to a noted scientist the other day and in the course of the flinging of words, this brother asked me on the Q. T. what was the chief affliction among the females of this institution. And I answered that the chief catastrophe among this half of the human race was an enlargement of the northern end of the body-a mili- gram above the neck. And, of course, as one noted gent to another, he weened that I proceed and give a potent example. I cleared my throat and began: "My friend. we have among us a sister who drove down from the tall uncut with a leather hand satchel and a smile. Her name was Loraine McCreary. She used sweedish rouge and from a distance of ten feet she 'looked like Lillian Russell . She was rushed some and decided to help out the Delta Gammas by puttin' her Henry down on the white slate with a large blue pencil. The rest of the outfit to which she succumbed took her out in the pantry and communed with her. They told her she could walk home in the spring with the male inventory under her pinion. So she started out to snatch the world. And for a spell she did some pert snatchin'. Then this tumor began to bulge her attic and she began using Beer Kiss and held her head high above the common herd until it became an effort to eat victuals from the table, for to do so meant to lower the head and bend the neck. So she began eating from the pantry shelf. It would be impossible to the stinted vocabulary of such as I to vocabulate further. But I would suggest, brother Scientist, that Loraine take her vacuum down to the globe cleaners and unbend her medulla oblongata for to live on as she lives is but to live in the sea of fools." -465- Cornhusker Picture Alumni Supplement IJEAR EDITOR: I forgot to inclose the following in my list of honors for the Cornhusker. Please include them also, for I do not wish to deprive my fellow classmates of such a worthy example of so progressive a young student. NERO STORY HARDING. HONORS University head policy player. Phi Psi fraternity scholarship committee chairman. , Second highest average in Torts class, first semester. High-rater of Delta Zeta, Alpha Delta Pi, Achoth, Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Delta, Kappa Phi, and Y. W. C. A. bids. Alpha Phi professional piano player the plays only in the key of ID. I Chairman of Phi Psi spring party committee. Kappa Alpha Theta door mat. Originator, charter member, president, and chairman of the prom, eats, dishwashing, publicity, decoration, nominating, and general nuisance committees of the University Press Club. Composer of "Nobody Knows How Good I Am," horn blown by self. Chairman Chi Omega rushing committee. Dean Engberg's ollicial t--. Kappa Kappa Gamma runner-up. Personal press agent for the Shun. Gamma Phi Beta champion. Alpha Chi phone hound. ,The only man on the campus who has been in the East and knows all about it the was in Brooklyn two daysl. Trainer for young Innocents. HOPES FOR NEXT YEAR Varsity football team. President Innocent Society. Sponsor of Phi Mu. Phi Beta Kappa mascot. Honorary member Omicron Nu. Censor of co-eds' wearing apparel. ROY WYTHERS Brother VVythers, be seated. The pleated watch is yours. Wind 'it and examine it. You will notice the watch has no feeling. It is numb. Now notice your skull. I beg pardon? No-the growth north of your neck. Notice the likeness between the numb watch and your head. It resolves itself to this conclu- sion. You are a numbskull. Mayhap, you.will notice the presence of ticks in both. It is widely known thatyou desire to be an Innocent. But that previous to your coveted election to the Junior Prexy the Innocents couldn't see you for the dust- laden ozone. You desired to run and show the world you were a grown man with an Adam's apple. You were successful in the political fracas. Let us hope you will be an Innocent. Let us quietly give a hearty cheer towards that end. Now that you have joined heartily in your own applause, one thing more would I vouchsafe. You have moaned the fact that while on the baseball club you played brilliantly on foreign fields, but that prejudice of P. Schissler kept you from kicking a spike on the local lot. No chance to star, eh? Tough, brother, tough. No chance to prove that you flung an agile pellet and manouvered a mean bat. But do not be downhearted, Brother VVythers, there are daisies under the sward and brooklets in the dell. Cover your ambitions with mothballs or you will fall by the wayside. Smile ns you go along, and eat your peas with a soup ladle. Good day! -466- nt ornhusker. a wo thy RDING. ta Kappa hwashing ress Club. Qhe was lt and W notlce t1ce the conclu 1n both du t w1th W1 t at on the t 'lt C g-o--41:31:31: :gg N 33 t tat: You Tell Em, Boy' WE VE GOT IT' Anythlng 1n the I.,1ne of SPORTING GOOD A LAWLOR S The Sporting Goods Store II7 II9 South 14th Street LINCOLN BUSINESS COLLEGE Cflccredzted by N atzomzl Assocwtzon of Accredzted Commerczal Schoolsb THORO BUSINESS TRAINING PAYS BIG DIVIDENDS In session all the tlme Enter any IVIo'1cIay Call or Phode for Catalog I.. B C Blclg l4th and P Sts B6774 I..1ncoIn Nebraska RENT A FORD DRIVE IT YOURSELF SEDANS COUPES TOURINGS AND ROADS TERS Capltal Auto Llvery Co BERT A ANDERSON Our New Locatlon N W Cor llth andQ B2696 4 I O I r I I , . I . . , s an 0 0 v no n I I I 9 I KC I! - L1 an I Q I-oz: tattxzztzatxtz ... --0'anti:1ttttzzntttsttattttnzzxzz 0 . 0 'Y . Q 1 . I . ' an I 0... ., . , - 9 ' l-azz:srtxtxxzsstttttttttzrx:xr:r4r-o- --0:stint11nztztttttszszasxxttttazr tOy0Ll1' 1 S- ' h ii? 'II " ' h ! , OH , - A I u . . i 0 , ns I " ' ' I T :ttyl -ctxttznszrttxztzttzzxzn ii 167.-. mhum- an N Q - ,-87,7 ,,,,,,.,.Ai-Im.-, -- -- .--A-.A...f...4Lf1...,...Lx4--11--I----1-s--'""'"""- -" " ' ' THE POLLY BUTLER "HOLDUP" Take off your hats, ladies, the curtain's up. In comes Butler. Cn the other side of the stage is a hash house waitress. The settin' is now made. Butler kids about with this bean lizard and in the course of a fortnight, she gets his D. U. badge. Then a little later he steps out of his period of coma. He busts out of his lethargy. He wants to get the emblem back and the mocha hound can't figure in the weight and balance system. So Butler exits and grabs a couple D. U. brothers by the halters and leads them out into a spare room for a consultation. Act II sees the stage as dark as Nora Livingstone's past and in comes Butler lallygaggin' with the emissary of the soup toureen. Then the lightin' flashes from a coupla Hash- lights behind the drop and up steps two thugs. They command the couple to throw up their hands. They swallers hard and throws 'em up. All they put in their vest pockets is Butler's pin and his watch. The watch is for good measure and to throw the roast beef sex off the track. Act IH sees the sardine queen complainin' to the police with tears in her eyes as big as grapefruit. And the bulls calls out the reserve and makes inquiries among the D. U. boys. The curtain goes down with Butler standin' in the middle of the stage with the pin on his all-wool vestee and a smile in his eyes akin to a dead codfish. You're a keen fixer, Butler. As a fixer you're a good taxidermist. l "' 9 Student Service ' L ' s 3 3 People s Grocery " Q Dissecting Instruments V A i Glass Slides and Cover Classes 3 I Laboratory Equipment Z 5 Rubber Aprons . I AWhite Gowns and Coats Z Z T . Q Q We make a specialty filling party ! 0 143 South Eleventh street I 0 orders. Always something new -468- he other tler kids l. badge. t of his Figure in brothers -t II sees gin' with -:la Hash- to throw in their -e and to nplainin' out the vn with stee and s a fixer ery I arty RCW . ur-nie.. gen: -fr ,1 FRED RICHARDS - Hark, people! lVe have in our midst this year one who bothers us even as the flies bother the old cow at milking time. It would seem that some two years ago, up in the village of Fremont, a loud-mouthed handshaking galoot packed his carpet bag and set forth to conquer the world. It is Fred Richards of Phi Delta Theta, of which I speak. Unfortunately, he landed in Lincoln and decided to give the University a try. Several hoodwinked fraternities gave him the rush act and as fate ordained it, the Phi Delts drew the unlucky number. Lord, help them. Of course, the world is made up of all kinds of people but no one can tell us and make us believe, that this loud-talking, paw- shaking, cheer-leading chump is a necessity, as he would make you believe. He was railroaded into the Kosmet Klub one gloomy day last spring and immediately purchased himself a size QM hat. Funny how the heads of one-cell people expand, isnit it, friends? Perhaps it was fortunate that he was chosen as one of the cheer- leaders this fall, as it gave him an opportunity to blow off a great deal of his hot air. It also gave him a chance to show off, and if there is anything in the book which he would rather do than show off, we have failed to find it. CLARENCE SWANSON Hail the king! You know him. Sure you do. Swanson, the almighty. Oh, yes, he is an Innocent and also the cap- tain of the football team. His head is all out of proportion to the rest of his body. Surely you have heard of our "Swannie." He is the self-acknowledged big man of the University and his friends are innumerable among the igno- rant and misled people on the campus. Surely, none of you will suffer your- selves to be classed among the ignorant people. Therefore, Swanson has no friends. But why should he worry? Isn't he doing a great favor to those fortunate people he condescends to speak to? Aren't all the girls crazy about our popular athletic idol? Bow down you plebes and ordinary people, Conceit is among us. The self-crowned monarch is now up for your approval. God save the King. -469- 1 -,V Y -Mx '71,-Av x::t,:,,g,g,,bg.,,,2.. - .A -.1-.:,s, 1 -'-c-g-,.tsr.a....,...,,,,g-14.-s-5---sf----12+ Q rf-- CLARENCE HALEY And here we have Clarence Haley formerly the pride and hope of the metropolis of Valentine which used to be a back wood place for sure, but since Haley hit his stride in the Cornhusker institution, the town pump is washed once a week, horses aren't allowed on the sidewalks. Well, Haley hit the University without causing much stir, he had his usual two-week beard with him when the Delta Tau. Floppery took him for meals. - This book should.really have been dedicated to Haley as the man who has succeeded in everything hehas attempted. But too much success is dangerous and hence this little story for one of Haley's greatest ambitions has been to obtain publicity for himself and it seems he should at least be kept from failing at this -when his successful career is so nearly finished. "Kike," our active chancellor for the past year, has knocked down the many burdens and -responsibilities which confront a man in that worthy and high position and he would without a doubt have been our successful head sooner, if the dean had not frustrated his plans by announcing that 50 per cent was not a passing grade. Haley wants to make it plain to his followers the mistake he made in not following his first lures, that of a P.B.K. and analyzing the secrets of love. He came to Nebraska University with a laudable ambition, namely to acquire a P. B. K. But as has often happened, to realize two ambitions simultaneously has proven the downfall of our noble leader. There must be one ,ambition and one only, and love conquered. His era of triumph came to a climax when he was selected to lead the Senior prom, an honor never bestowed upon any, but a popular and accomplished young man. And this article would not be complete without presenting the harrowing details of Kike's analysis of love, which follows thusly: Love like electricity is a force, you can't see it, but it works just the same. It is easy to scoff at love until it hits you. The lover who sits in class staring blankly, before him, so steeped in amorous reveries th-at he forgets a University of Nebraska may seem like a joke to you now, but wait till you're struck. Before you know it you'll be offering to be her meal ticket for life. Love seduces reason from its vigilance, under its spell man will say things that would make him laugh if he heard someone else say them, and he'll write letters which he'd pay money a year later to recover. Love is that foolish fondness which makes the rhetorical student describe a kiss as soft, flavored, dewy, trembling, flaming, lingering, deep drawn, iapturous. Believe me he knows from experience. -470- l of the ut since hed once niversity vhen the who has rous and 0 obtain 5 at this hancellor S which a doubt plans by - in not of love. acquire aneously and one he was popular Without . thusly: e. It is , blankly ebraska u know from its gh if he a year student l drawn, 80--C 8 I 1 1 1 1 3 6 8 8 I 0 0 0 H 0 0 ' '-1 -Z' 0.- ., . . 6 fr' 1 4 nz 0 ..4 f,5.-:-:...,. -- ' -'-a1'.L'. - -.-L-J - ,fix H-L.-fiif :ff -Feafufing if? :21--.5-i: -'A'1 321313 'A'e L' ff- 7, "'-Whig' 'AE Z! Wgm ap WWW .slk 2 , W -2?-swf was 45! ' " ' 1, '. -5 Hlghest Grade Only , ,ff alff 4 fm. Z - Wy f, 4 fpfmyf..-. SGHCLDES W W fff , 1 f Q For Men and Z1 , K if ,, I '-54,7 ' .5 " 'Y ?1f.Zf,,f'9? "?,,!T?LfQ' 1 -me store of Style rw f jf ff! and Culture '-e' -l-s Dayli hyfllloltllun' toro ,,,.,.,, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 P" 3 -471- . , , ., --... ...,, . ,-.,- N JACK LANDALE A year ago we had an election and to that distinguished office of "Editor-in-chief" of the COILNHLFSKER, zz 'weak-nzinded, weak-knead, nunzb-slzulled, reprobate Was elected. rThe only reason he was elected was because no one else thought to file for the ofhce. This man is to a great extent responsible for this book, this book which should be an honor to the school, but which in fact is a complete failure. just fancy, readers, you had to pay five good berries for this affair, too. As you know, five dollars is an outrageous price to pay in the first place, but we wouldn't mind if there was any class Whatever to the book. It may seem to you that a lot of money should have been made on the CORNHUSKEP. this year but due to the mismanagement on the part of Carson, the hair-brained manager, it barely paid for itself. So this guy Landale failed to register any Work on the book and seemed to think that it would take care of itself. And still he has the mistaken idea that it is a good book and struts around with a high-cocked attitude, just like Gerhart did last year, thinking that he is about the most important personage in the World, and that there never was or never Will be another CORNHUSKER the equal of this one. We admit, there will never be another as rotten as this issue and We just take this opportunity of putting you wise to this bar fly. If this bird manages to stay sober and stay away from Umaha for a few days you may get the CORNHUSKER before you come back to school, next fall. It is not probable that this Writeup will ever get published but if We can slip it by Landale, we will feel that our part of the book is a success. SETH TAYLGR Seth Taylor, the brainless Wonder, who according to the Registrar's office has been in this institution for four years but was first heard of last year on Ivy Day, has gradually ascended to the exalted throne as one of the most perfect specimens of a purebred :'neck" that this University has ever had to claim parentage to. In the days gone by We used to think that all men were born free and equal, but how can We entertain such thoughts in this day and age, how can We believe such a thing is true, when We see this "filler of spacel' move about the campus in his conceited, sloppy, and sneaken stride of ignorance. This is the man, who in his own words, "Has done more for the University than any other living beingf' What a privilege, what a joy it is, for us to be living in .the same age, and much more so in the same school with such a "mut" as this. We can only appreciate ourselves when given the opportunity to compare with others, and what a splendid field he affords us. This summer Seth expects to take a three weeks' course in ,"Remedies for Brain Expansion" in an academy in New York City, so that when he again returns next fall to complete his four-year course in the record time of five years, he will have plenty of room to continue his strenuous activities that he has been so busily engaged in this year-such as chief juggler for the movie department in Nebraska Hall, mascot for the single tax, secret advisor for the Black Masque, political manager for Matske, etc. -472- chlet C H15 to Hle bool-. 'ulur s sou uldn t 'I OL to the s ard seemed 1 th lt rt did d and 15 one ke thls sober before 11 ever ce ha v Dax clmens age to al but e su h IH hrs ln hrs What more so rselves eld he emedxes agam years, as been nent rn -vlasque iv' LV-1-was. 'm A ' M255 W sr QW W KXQQ1, ,I if fn fi' 29 5- SATELLI TE-.O OF- THE- Man BW 10 "P W5' W are Y 'fd sc do JAG K HELEN H0 W lgma VVe have here cn our campus a dormltory YVl'11Cl1 rn some respects closely resembles '1 frate mts At least, all the members smoke clgarettes and date t sororlty houses ThlS b nd of whlch we speak IS the Slgma Chls who have a dugout over on blxteenth street Yes, they have lots of bxg men Why fr1ends back III 1899 ther had a man ln act1v1t1es but he took the sleeplng slckness hrs sophomore xeu 'md had to leave school thereby robbrng the Slgma Chls of the opportumty of SCC1l1g one of thelr brothers names m prmt outslde of rn the mght pohce notes One may readlly guess the sad pllght they are rn when you find that 1 bophomovc IQ the presldent of thelr lodge A fine state of 'IHHITS when they have to look mto the lweshman and Qophomore classes for ofhcers But stlck u 1th rt, boxs when the elfnhants roost m tre s and Kath Howey leaves school, sou mav have 1 p1ss'1ble organxaatlon 41 'Nb-...x-.n flfi' . 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' - V V - ' 2 ' ' 'V 5 5 ,f"', " A K ' ., , , If ' .J r ,afafx ,chan f . 3 J f A ,Y - A1 'V 'Z r iii Yilfil 7' f'j255'f,57 s r' ' V 1 1 4 V jizz. 1.223 ' ' , 1 I I f 5 ' Q I3 ' 4 fm ' f ,A 5' ii V , V I 'R V' 5 ,X x Il J, 1' I - I ,I A V 1 .,-,gas gigs, g, . . ' - V , V f'1: " - - ft-fVV1z',v1 . if YQ"f:ff ' ' V s ' ' -' ' - r - ' ff ' ' .- 255 l 'A I A f ' f ,f , KV I f , ,1 ' ' f s ' V sg ,V-5Lj31,,L?j 3 , 5 ',4j,V,j,45 f 'yglixf ' If V jf. ' , . -, s If 2 , ,iff 0 'Kyo ' f ' K 'Y V K: ' . ' ' J P55435 5 , , 4 t ,g . ,svl .V , If , V , K 1, . .x I W . . y A Q 1 L . .Q I I x 7 L I c I' il. fl ' o M I . . 3 c . 1 - r Q - - . . . , c, ' , I x 'V . . 7 I 1 . . . . Y . C L , . . . . as V V - . . . . . s ' L - s n u C v V ., 1 . 7. . Y X i 9 . n . 1 y fr ' I . S. 1 ' 1 17 U 4 Y Z 1 Q4 - '3- si . rp...-4....,-.-w, -fa:-'nge --v--:xr " v, , 4 1 . .phi-1-:..1ve:e-A'-.,5:'fL-,img-'V'-':.""rA-- J-2-: Hi ' ' . '-'-'-f'-'igkgaan-.Lu.zV...o..g--A-a-1-Vgz..--sy., ,-V-"'-'- - ' - 4 v V I O 0 0 0 U 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O U C 0 0 0 0 0 i i 9 I SKINNY GARDNER Brother, you're, next. We ain't got much on you, but you're included in this list. It would seem to us that makin' a cleanup on the Daily Nebraskan is due to Jewish background. You and Harding have contributed much toward making the Daily Nebraskan a Ladies Home Journal. You got more ads. in that paper than in the Saturday Evening Post. Can't you arrange to have a column or so in the sheet now and then for a little news stuff? Whada we care about Spear- mint gum and Holeproof sox? Nothing! If you're makin' so much money as you evidently are why not get a crease in the pantaloon or a gloss to the shoe? Personally we thought one guy was ousted because he made too much money. . li the-community cenierwaroulf jvhicphnthe-social I lifegiof tliie Uliixefiervsitay-oifiwlblebiriaisk-a Z lts attractive appointed Ball Room, Garden Room, : Chinese Room and English Room offer un- I usual facilities for Fraternity and Sorority club ' dances and social gatherings,-while its excellent I cuisine and its musical entertainment naturally at- : tract the patronage that is accustomed to the best. '- -474- -1 +R .J n't got in this akin' 21 is due iarding making Home n that ,g Post. :mn or a little Spear- othing! as you :ase in shoe? y was money. -Oiil A o 0 an 0 0 0 0 U i 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 U 0 0 A o -v-+I -475 "Cy" SEYMOUR lVhat is that I hear, Is it the braying of a mule? No, my children, that is merely "Cyn laughing at one of his own jokes. Nice boy, old "Cy" is, nice and obnoxious. He like many others of us once had ambitions, but he being a foul ball didn't get Very far. Didn,t he file for manager of University Week and get left. Didn't he run for Junior president of the Law College and get beaten by a practically unknown man, by a majority of IOO to I. This guy Seymour is about as popular as an Irishman in a synagogue. This is about all the space We can Waste on you, Chalmers. He-e-e-e Ha-a-a-a-W! 8 8 i 8 8 8 I I O--Q The F MOUS 11090 Street Lincoln's Largest Women's Ready-to-Wear Store Our Fashions have an authen- ticity upon which women refy COA TS, SUITS, DRESSES BLoUsEs,sK1RTs, FURS And since satisfying service is the truest feconomy, the price of quatity is never high FAMOUS -O 3 9--Q ti 8 I 8 I I 3 8 '3 1 so . . . - Quallty Merchandise S - Q - onslstently Priced . f -efr may ' 4 I D be be pa un du tht po H1 ha fri go of we a is cox ea sm mr rm yoz N STORY HARDING The N ln brother Hardmgs cognomen has been a mystery to many a Haymaker It has been suggested that lt stands for Nothmg tn partlcular N Story, Who at thls Junctxon IS umprre for the Dally Nebraskan, rs the p1nK dude On arxsmg wrth the fowl that layeth the egg Storv cleanses h1s map 1n satcht powder and klsses hlmself 1n the looklng glass He then recltes a passage of Klplrng 1n shor hand and communes wlth a portlon of grape frult and a well tended egg After thls, h goes to the ofhce throws the halr folllcles out of hls eves and hollers hre After the room IS well filled Wlth female luggage he brlngs forth a carton of knnttlng needles and many a yarn IS cast Slnce thls IS a sectlon devoted to short comlngs and golngs among humans, lend ear Story Part your Fztch .flamed mop on the szde put a lzttle layer o good old calous on the znxzde o your bread hooks and learn to speak your ferehrum 8 ?4f4 for Health Strength Endurance Energy Roberts Samtary Dalry E 3 3 8 I 3 8 8 8 6 - 1 I K ll 'Il ' ' Y , ' ' : an . ' ' ' on J ., ' l 5 .U . X. 0 . . . . ,- L to ' an - . e n u n u , 1 0 ' . ' . u , A . . 0 . . . . . J- Q . V ' ' an "' . n . , Q 3 ' Q . . f u I ' ' f . an and utter in a harsh Avoice. Whip ihal into 0 . ' 0 lnttzttzxtttszt ---477- N ART BUSH A guy there once was. He maintained to the public that 2 x 2 was the equiva- lent to 624. He was a couple of steps in the front of the rest of the common herd. Ile was keen lookin', a wonderful shin-shaker and an A-I rooster among the female flock. That's what he said. Now get this. One clean clear day he rung up the Kappa house and asked for this Livingstone maybell from Plattsmouth. A voice answered and said that she went out to gather mulberries down by the old stone hedge and that she Cthe dame talkin' over the 'phonej was a girl visiting there from out in the great' expanse of Newbrasky and weened if there was aught that she could do or message she might carry. This guy says "no" in a ultra-rapid voice and began recitin' Elinor Glyn stuff about how good lookin' he was and how keen he was on the waxed linoleum. This dame said how nice that was and how she'd love to hold his roof in her arms and croon a little Whitcomb Riley in his ear. And this guy got all bloated up like maltese toads have a habit of doin' and waxed elocu- tionally. VVell the point is, witnesses, that this guy was the Joke. The little dame who did all the country stuff was a smart aleck with a lot of brains. She kidded this Bushleaguer and got away clean. Then this guy tries to crawl out of the soup like a fly and says he knew it all the time. Get the idea? Smart guy. Can't fool a smart guy. It has been proved that you can't kid a chump. We turn this Bush guy over to Newbranch of the World-Herald. We ain't experienced enough in the English language to handle the spellin'. He's a human bubble hangin' close to the pin area. We quit! I4 1--4 s z ,U 5 Tucker-Shean jewelers, Opticians, Commercial Stationers . Complete stock standard supplies for all departments ofq the University WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS CRANES, WI-IITINGS and HURDS FINE STATIONERY Your Patronage Solicitecl Tucker-Shean 23 Years at l I23 O Street 4:3 Y ,- -478- va- rrd. male the mice one 'om she and he ove this ICU- une this like W1 Z1 ush in ' to -0- v-o- 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Y 1 0 0 9 E 0 0 0 T a I -47 N "BUB" OR "BOOB" WELLER . Quality countsg "Bub" Weller, and you have a super-abundance of quantity. A quantity of fat-including that choice fat head-a quantity of brass and igno- rance and a quantity of unfounded conceit. i just because you can snag dances and dates with the auditorium queens, donlt get the mistaken idea that you are "good," Your i manicurist, "Hazel,U may like your figure but it lacks several yards of getting by on the campus. It will probably never pene- A trate your cast-iron dome, and if it did it would get misplaced in the vacuum A within, but believe our story, you are the . originator of the word '4Bunk." You are . T the walking example of unnecessary ma- terial. VVhy donlt you marry the squab i of the hair-dressing shop and get out. She i would have our sympathy but there is only i one of her and there are four thousand of us. That's all. HELEN HOWE Open wide the floors of the synagogue. A mating is about to be corrsumated. Une-half of this bridal party is a dark-skinned Hebrew with an oval smeller. The other half is our friend and ccmpanion, Helen Howe. Surely you remember her. She is the biped who has never had friendly relations with "Pepsodent" or "VVoodburys." Who is the guy with the, bush' on his map down on the front row? He looks like one of the Smith Brothers. It is none other than the Rabbi. He is about to b'nd this well-mated pair in the thongs of wedlock. VVhat a happy occasion! Ah, me, what a day in the calendar! To one side of this Hebrew lover stands a row of relatives 'composed of two newsboys, a peddler and a twain of delicatessen dealers. 'll the right of the bride-to-be is a group of Delta Gammas in gala dress. The Rabbi is now standing in the exact middle of this pair and is holding up five fingers of his right hand like a dude raisin' the ante in a poker game. The mating has been consumated and the Whiskbrooms are marching out the front door. A wake is now held in the basement of Goldberg's delicatessen store and a great number of dark green bottles are piled in a neat pile in the garbage can. By the next morning the game is over and Pepsodent realizes that she is in cahoots with the Jewish race forever. This was the finish of a whirlwind start that began when Helen left for New York to hold a love siesta with this Levinsky. ltlasted two Weeks and she returned with a picture of the mate she had chosen which looked like a close-up of Lenine. Lucie lo you, Helen. You have mated well and we wish for you every joy that follows the Jewish race. But do not pay us a visit. VVe are perfectly satisfied with the arrangements that you have made and hope that you move to Italy where garlic is handy and Pepsodent scarce. -480- 'ln unuts choke xgno oncent Y datea et the Your figure bx on pene It dld acuum re the :Ju an V ma squab e is onlx Jusand mated lember 1 row He IS aslon' a row ealer Tie Hngerb s be n s nova E ark ng the h ra-.e ft fO1 nd sh up of every rfectly J Italy 59 , . d . Sh neller. t" or -9 2 l e Y 1 d ,, V N NORA LIVINGSTON Buddy, lzere"s'a strange being. Here we have symmetry and grace. Mayhap Grace Church. Plattsmouth is her native heath and she came down here to our beautiful school with expanded ideas concerning herself. Like the old wicker that hangs by a couple of chains on the front verandy, so does this woman swing. The only requisite being that the body be a male. And when this Wren dances. Congre- gation, there is no movement in the dough that is being mangled in the kitchen bowl that has more quivers or contains more movement. She's the original Kitty Gordon. She's a high class lassie and can eat a meal with seven forks and twelve spoonsand know when to use 'em. She chins about with a long-haired foot-pad by the name of Alderman who has this brainless globe by the knuckles and can recite the Declaration of Independence in Yiddish. ln this town of Plattsmouth from which Nora first ate with a fork comes rumors of her past. But this flow of the pen is not purposed to dive into the stenching past of a body and deposit the remains upon a public table. But at Monticello, where Nora made merry and became known as a lounge lizard comes, anon, little bits of convincing information that leads us to believe that Nora was a lamb of many fleeces. Honors as a high class lounge lizard of the first rate standing became null when Nora decided one night over a flagon to transport her abilities to the University of Nebraska. So she packed her uboodwal' 'in a small hand satchel and came among us giving us a neat howdy. Kappa Kappa Gamma, a local club in the University, met Nora at the station with a hum sandwich and a cup of postum. They informed this long-eared female that they were ordering a new set of lounges of the latest design and that in view of her reputation as a first class lizard, they would much desire to pin a large pair of ribbons upon her lapel and check her up for the 8:00 o'clock call. Since then Nora has held the high honors and it causes deep wonderment in the throbbing hearts of the committeeas to whether she will step out of the stride she has hit and realize that this is not a tea party-this is a University-where to hold the head high and quiver too fluently at a shin-shaker is to flirt with publicity of .such a nature as to cause the culprit in such an instance to blush a dark blood red below the eyes and above the chest. Aye, aye! I FRANK WIN EGAR Our next number, friends, is perhaps the most obnoxious pole4kitty on the campus. To our mind, at least, he is the worst and we feel that the majority of you will agree, Little Frankie, the Effeminate. You have all seen him strutting about with that affected air. He is another one of those beings who in his own mind, thinks he belongs in the "Who's Who" class. If you don't believe it, ask him. He belongs to an organization which is somewhat similar to a fraternity, that is, they take boarders and wear a pin about the size of an oven doorf XVell now, more about Brother Winegar. After arising at 10:00 o'clock in the morning and taking about two hours to dress and put on his galoshes, he meanders down to the campus and gives the girls a treat. He stands around showing his pretty white teeth and his dimples to all who pass if he deems them worthy of his notice. He is usually garbed in a corduroy coat which fits him like a kimona on a sow. After this exertion it is about time for tea so he takes time out and goes for his afternoon nap. Next he goes down town and purchases himself perhaps a yard of pink ribbon or maybe a corset cover. Swell fellow this bird. These activities consume most of the afternoon and Frankie is now completely tired out. So he goes back to the Beta house and after manicuring his toe-nails and struggling into his lace nightie, he kisses his brothers goodnight. Ain't he awful. -482- I "' ' ""' ' -' ff"""- -'MS-+v-, -A-P-M ., .ul-A-J-M ' 'Fair-f.f:--'-2':-.f an T' ' "rain, 5.1 --my rf- f,-'WN--- - M-, , f .-. ..f-.U-. -. .. .. ,Nw ,, . - r ' v - x ., - 1114,--ff. gel: -1-: f- --1 f - .- 1-v , .. A . . , , X . Y .. -,,..... ., i , ,,., v .N ., .- .. a , hflayhap 1 to our ker that g. The Congre- kitchen al Kitty l twelve t-pad by in recite th from V of the remains e known leads us 5 lounge t over 21 :ked her howdy. 1 with Il :hat they f of her pair of en Nora learts of 1 realize ad hign mature as the eves To our Frankie s another If xo 1 ilar to a mormng ie campus s dimples cordurow or tea so purchases this bird So e r his re 5 ,-:Sk mmf -2 4' LOIS MELTON lVhen Lois lVIelton, the famous contralto, was led into existence, a new era for the bulging heads began. 'When it became known broadcast that Lois was among us. the governor ordered a special gab session of the legislature and as of one accord.. the body offered thanks to the Almighty. Then the governor went out for a shave. Later, Lois put her Henry in the Engberg files and announced she was open for rushin'. Accordingly she was nabbed by a group of Russians and made a cohort. This was during her teething period. Then a great thing entered her being and rose to her cerebrum by way of the medulla oblongata. In yelling at her ma to Hap another buckwheat one merry forenoon, Lois discovered she could warble, even as the Held lark. So she sold her bonnet and acquired a 721. Shortly she appeared in public where she lifted her larnyx to the big dipper and trilled a measure. She was pronounced a song bird and awarded many emblems of love and Bullshevik. This was during the egg shortage. Time passed. The public was burdened frequently with her bloated person. And those who remained seated lugged a thermos bottle and a twain of aspirin. i But-the point. It would be well if Lois run her 721 upper terminal through a steel wringer and hang up her warble on a nail in the attic. The public is fed up. If any among us has a pin, who shall be the first to cast it into her hydrogen dome? Gne at a time, people. LQMONT WHITTIER WEBsTER's UNABRIDGED-COOLER-A place much like the hoosgow A where drunken branches of hu- manity are thrown for recuperation. The auditorium was in fullswing. Several men were dancing with their own wives. The excitement was uproarious. Shortly in walked a gent and deposited a thin dime. In a moment 'the entire Hoor was full of Whittier. He meandered about like a camera man. There was a film over his eyes. No material damage was done by ,this moonshine dub outside of munching a couple of foot of chain and gliding about upon the bystanders' sandals. The excitement came to a dead lull when a twain of gents with a couple of pieces of sheet metal in the shape of twinklers grasped Greenleaf's great-grand-son by the intake and led him to the cooler. These kind brethren gave him a bale of hay and a packet of water and left a large bowl in his stall. There's a sad case for you, customers, a sad case. Better heed this, VVhittier. In case the desire to swill up on lather hits you between the eyes on an off night, take your desire out behind the barn and chain yourself to the spotted cow's stake. Huh? , -484- fra for among iccord. shave. en for cohort. yay of merry ild her lifted ig bird he egg bloated twain hrough fed up. dome ? ioosgow of hu- eration. eir own eposited andered age was ain and ead lull hape of to the and left Better Ieen the f to the KOKES OfLami,aa Gia Alpha qmm Every once in a While there appears in our midst a brother from the sticks who is concerned mostly with himself and in doing big things that his name may appear in print. VVe11, friends, this bird never did anything as far as We are able to find out but his vain' ambitions have attracted our attentions to such an extent as to force us, although unwilling to waste the space, to put this dumbell before the public eye. ln the Hrst place, he is a fraternity man, at least they call themselves a fraternity and they have a hovel out on South Eleventh street. Their chapter roll is composed of a bunch of foreign names that you canit understand. They also boast of a few white men. But these are conspicuous by their absence. But now to go back to the principal of this episode. Remember when they had the popular election of Innocents over in Social Science when all the Senior men in school went over and voted for their fraternity brothers. Well! The Lambda Chi Alpha chapter was out in full force soliciting votes for Kokes, their would-be great man. Anything like that sure helps a fellow along you know. Put your ambitions in the cedar chest, Kokes, and snatch off your self-placedk crown. Confine your activities to the Komensky Club. That's about all. i l 1 -485- , , J ' - . Un i v . A , ..,b3L:3,1, - : ,,y5:,Q,g V-V , .-,.y,3,.,- :Q f f X1-'-Se.- 'v-V 1' ' -ccanuazi-u.C:,aa'b:-an-'s::'-'asa' 1 1- Y Y - ' f DUNLOP AND GREEN Ah, friends, how dear is the human hair which protrudes from the roof tree. How little doth the human who combeth his hair with a comb know the sorrow that accompanies the dudes that comb the thatch with a towel. We have a sad monologue to offer and tears as large as croquet balls roll down our celluloids and bounce off unto the floor. For there lived among us two males of thatchless origin who nightly prayed in a clear tenor for revival of the brush on the bean. Ereflong it became positive to these knee-benders that the fuzz on the pate returneth not in the wake of a doleful prayer. So they scattered about in search of a remedy that would produce hair upon the handle of the pump and on the gloss of the billiard ball. So these brothers poured liquids of all designs and descriptions upon the ebbing follicles of the dome until there was no hair restorer on the market that had not at one time dripped from the eaves of these two galahads. But the spring season brought no more hay to the mow and so they went up into the attic and figured on the rafters with a piece of black crayon. They resolved that by the new Violet-ray treatment, at a nominal fee, each might advance within three months into the cool of the eve with a head of hair like unto a mop. And so they dug into the jeans and made a first payment. After the first treatment each youth returned to the front porch with their roofs as red as a spanked baby. But, ah, neighbors, a downy fuzz appeared in a twain of days and merriment reigned on their umbrellas. But at the next shot of Violet-ray the fuzz was burned off and their pates looked like a par- boiled piece of venison. After the bank account in the First National had dwindled to a few mills and the scalp loomed up like a rare chunk of round steak, the pair again went up into the attic and erased the figures from the rafters and gave up the deal. Dunlop cursed in a nasal tone and between mouthfulls of hash announced that he was resolved to appear for the remainder of his days with a nude pate. Green, however, wired for a full catalogue from Montgomery-Ward -and ordered an all-year toupe with a slight wave and a permanent part in the center. Ah, such is the pursuit of the male for the hair that departeth and returneth not. Ah me! . SEIDEL AND METZGAR . Folks, do you know who we are writing about? No! Well, I guess nobody else does either. In fact, none ever heard their names or even knew they were matriculated in this University of ours until the list of candidates for Student Council election were printed last spring. But that was the match that touched off the dynamite. In fact, their election to this unnotorious' organization was such a great honor that a pair of boarding house brothers of these two unknowns felt that Seidel and Metzgar had won their Innocents spurs. Surely, in your school careers, you have heard the little ditty about the highth of ingratitude. Well, these two birds are that personified. They started showing this ingratitude when there was a little talk about Student Council. Well, these guys, who had become famous, as they thought, by being elected to the Student Council were weak enough sisters to be the mouth-pieces of a bunch' of jealous associates, in seeking to defame the Student Council. VVe have consulted all the authorities on this subject of ingratitude and they are of the opinion that these boarding house youths are guilty of a .sin far worse than matricide. ln closing, we would like to ask this pair of big- headed, spineless affairs where they would have had any grounds to stand on if it hadift been for the Student Council. l 1 -486- tree arrow 1 sad an mgm ong rot lu t at lllard bbmg 1 not eason ed on et ray coo Jeans o the owny nut at a par ndled palr ve up unced pate dered , such 1 mel were tudent :uchefl 5 such ms felt school , these there necorne nough lefarne ect of llty of Jf brg PAUL SEIDEL Doubtless you have all heard who I am and where I l1ve lf you haven t, one hungry gllnce at mv map wxll xmpress you so you wlll never forget I am the officxal pollcy player of the Farm House Sewer Crew, xt IS my smcere pollcy to let them flow w1th the t1de take the path of least reslstance be gulded by the wmd, Wlfh the pumarx purpose of gettlng all we can wxth my sneaken down trodden, two faced pollcy Iest you mlght not know my name although I hardly see how you could mlss guessmg ut, because the above quallficatlons fit no other crltter m school I mlght say rt IS Paul Fl1PflUS Seldel 'lhls summer after I hnlsh my very strenuous school year at the State Farm, where I have charge of the hog department, I expect to pose at varlous towns rn Nebraska for a stock food advertisement If any of you wxsh to call or see me and get my prescrlptlon on how to be a two faced pollcx plaver, and at the same tlme thlnk you are gettmg away w1th 1t, you wrll find me any afternoon at the dalry barn at the Farm campus Agaln I must call vour attentlon to my true worth and value to th1s IUSIIIUIIOII and what great loss I wlll be to lt when I leave how the Lplvotal wlngs of the UHIVCISIIY w1ll be slratteued, how 1tS polar 3XlS w1ll fall How w1ll you ever do wlthout my unprecedented, conceded, rgnorant, unbearable amount of crust? wwf Xf 97 xy., iff x y f , fflt yai! ff ff? w,ff?Z'A3' Mfa ffffi 4.14-'49 fy for W ff f f f 24944 fjyfszflfp M ff! fffax 4194,-X Vclfjfjgf I M! 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V V fff WW A , V-,JJ-'z ff 1' , f ' .." n ' . I 'I ' f I 9 ff " 7 T55 I I r1f...Q J R K. ,fw- 1 Q , , , K f f z f Y N. ' ' - H i , I - 1 Q. f f 1, , fy, fy, X , , , pf I, 1 X , .X I, lr !v.5qf:r.5f X ,- I , A N. , ff N.. , . . , ,, , , K n if :t l he R I" . . ' 'XX J 4 I 5 . ' -487- l . , A lu, D , ,, 1.-.V .,L,..t.s4L------L'earl--jf " 1' ' ' ' . ,,-.,A., .., - f - -7-gr - sf.-v ':+fv:r1r'H-h22'f'-'1 NN "W - A-L ""' V . f '- -2- '--- ' f 5, fx 11 412 N2 'X 5 1,1 '. A, I +4 14' A A I I I H? 3 1 PB 5 i ! 91 I 1- : , 1 l ,1 W1 WU f I , , i I . X Q 1 N N t , ' , M HI hw 4 , Vw w- V U 'fm ,, N 1' gwlyg 1 Ml ' ' ' ,qw X 'fe 'eu ,,,,,, ,,M w, ,, 3:3 ii! I :Vi 1 X mm M W 1' I' vl w ,lx M W UW W ,N 4 Q i H1 ,H l ,N lg! qw A P , , r YV ? 1 9 g , 4 i , I i , I ' 1 4 X 5 1 -48S- ' I A' 7 ff fi Durlng the Past Year we have had the pleasure of worlung wrth the staff of tlus bool: and we take tlus opportunxty to express our thanks for tlmexr pat ronage Paul S Laune 8160 Illustration Engravlng 504 Ganter Bldg Phone L7696 C I -C I ANDY GUMP Thls gentleman has been featured rather heavlly 1n the Cornhusker thxs year so feel xt a duty to reveal the 1dent1ty of the one and orxglnal Andy Folks hes the slowest, prettiest boy on the campus He admlts the last vlrtue If you dont know who we speak of h1s name IS Elmer Anderson No stage doll ever had anythxng on Andy when xt comes to the matter of makeup He was never known to be on tlme any place He uses seventeen klnds of face lotlon and thxrty one varletxes of powder ThlS numb skull spends no less than twenty four hours dally on hls tollet And hes a soclal leader too Flrst he dates one woman and then another It xsnt hrs fault that he doesnt date the same one all the tlme though for he trles hard enough But have courage readers, some tlme thls blrd mlght s ap from h1s Swedlsh dreams and be a real fellow Page a comb and brush one haxr xs out of place 8 O- KOD K FINISHING AND ENLARGING Mall Orders Gwen Speclal Attentlon LE STUDI Commercial Photographers fSuccessor to Hmdmar h Sfl.ldl01 1308 0 street Phone B1306 8 O-I -4 148 .1......4s.3.....a. . . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I ' 6 O 0 . no iyvf, 0 0 x g: 0 , ' . N 1 0 0 . . f ' V . I 1 h . 9 . ' ' 1 :Elsa an ' Q . . 4 , Il'1,gg2'1 5 ' 1 . 5 0 0 ' ' l U ' ' 0 ' 1 - ' y ' . l e - ' w V ' v y i - . w ' . , 1 , . ,, Zi, ' I - Q' X: 1 I Q 9 . .. " - - 1 - u 1 1 f e an 0 ' ' P if l 0 an ' ' 'g . D 1' A ' ' ' ' . . . , , , . , , A 0 0 o "' - , - , ' A A an 9 , 1. I . 1 ': 0 , " ' ' f 1 ' K , ' y . . . . 0 O . 1 , A 'ffl - l "' "' ' ' 71 ' ' 1 , 3 Geri , an ' - "' . ,5 l 0 , v , ' ' - 5- l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 'A .E 1 ' ' . .- ' L - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l I l A ' . ! 1 Q ' "' I l 0 ' 5 3,15 1 0 9 ' 1 0 ' V ,, -' iff L 0 6 Q A" I ' I' 0 I .. ew , , ' dwg? le l an ' "' ev 1 r t '- 1 4 "l ' "' YMAIW 0 on 0 on ' ao , no an 0 , H e ' 8 an ' on ' , an , Q e l as K 1' 0 1 1 1 I - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 489 -- . , ............,... s.,,f,, ,.-,,.. ,,,,.a , ...1,.a,a.,......,ea.-.eef-s -f - - -L'-ew-mise-we---f-2'-"" se" 5'1""f"' ' ' ' ' " -3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 QI -: 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3--o- I 4 1 Q Q . ' 0 9 9 , . W - 0 L YEAR Premlum lncome! ASSETS " ' 1910 s 5 100 00 s 12 479 00 ' ,, . ,, 1912 50,825 00 28 154 00 1. 1914 126 245 00 83 867 00 Q., 0 6 1916 127,945 00 128 232 00 tl 1918 210,010 00 278,339 00 1- 0 9 0 Q- 1919 383,976 00 443,241 oo v 1921 457,581 36 963,657 25 ' nirnlns ' ' are 3- e me ' w Q . Q w o 1 Q This table IS a ten year history of a Nebraslca 0 "' B t ' "' institution. Its ofhcers feel proud of this as e 0 n record, not for its growth in assets only, but 0 0 143 No. 13111 St. 111 No. 131:11 St. 0 0 in the continuing loyalty of its hundreds of ,, representatives scattered thruout nine mid- "' "' "' western states, and in the esteem and good- "' an on Q will of bankers and those who have business eo dealings with the company, andlnthe steady uv 9 as 0 C f 0 N approval and patronage of thousands of sat- "' l' "' ished policy holders. "' "' T "' All these promise an even greater growth in 0 0 M the ten year period I920-l930, in life, health 0 l and accident insurance. Perhaps you mav ,, 0 p 0 r n T ,, desire to identify yourself with our com- 9 pany, now or at some future time, either as an tr up a representative or policy holder. Q A O I I ' " .l.mc0ln Accident and l.1fe Co. " " T ' OFFICERS .' 0 f 0 S. H. Burnham, President O. j. Collman, Sec.8clVlgr 0 6 R. E. Weaverling, Vice Pres. "' "' L. W. McLennan, Supt. of Agns. A. P. Collman, Asst.Sec. "' 9 9 0 Y l3333333333333snaulI-o33333.3zs3333331l ln hich Class re YO Goinggto Be. I " l'l1story of l 00 Average Men ln the Unltecl States ,- "' CCom.pi1ed from Governrnent figures and other au- "' - thentlc sources by Amerlcan Bankers Assoc1at1on.J -. ' , At 25 Years of Age "' O 1 1 100 Men on Equal Footlng "' " At 35 Years of Age At 45 Years of Age "' ' 10 are Wealthy A 3 are wealthy no 10 are 1n good circumstances 65 self-su porting but without resources " 40 have moderate means 16 dependlent 0 . 35 have saved nothing C16 deadj Q5 dead, V - ' At 55 Years of Age At 65 Years of Age "' ' 1 is very wealthy 1 is very weathy no I 0 i6are ln gpod circtznistances 3 are wealthy 1 are se -suppor ing 6 self-supporting by labor 0 r W ,, 30 are del-'Iendent 54 in poorhouses or dependent upon relatives C20 deadl Q36 deadj "' 0 Thjs isnthc 'greatest' object lesson ever printed. Select the class you want to be found in at 65 and SAVE. with "' 0 that end in view. A Savings Account wxth this bank will help you. Open an account and make deposits regularly. U "' an . Nebraska State Bank , , ,., 15th and O Streets 0 M. W. Folsom. President. ' C. D. Coe, Vice-President. H. K. Burlset. Vice-President "' F. E.. Beaumont, Cashier. A. A. Dye, Assistant Cashier. 0 Q I -C I I I I I I I I I I I I I Q I 1 I I I I U I I I 3 3 I I I I U--G-' -490- I -0- I ' I I 0 I 6 "' 1 0 " 0 3 " - 0 0 ' 0 , 0 an I Q 5 an 0 1 ska ' ' n this 0 but 0 ,,, sof ,, id- "' Od- ' ness uv 5 . ady 0 j 6. sat- I 0 J 0 aw Q 0 1 I 0 "' an I 0 1 I ,, I . A N 1 888 1111 111-.-I ', t ,- so , 0 0 0 HARDY E. SMITH I OPPORTUNITY I II6 No. l3th St. " " -' as Through education comes oppor- "' tunity for success ancl happiness. EIGHT CHAIRS 3 ' This Inanlc is always looking for n o on ,., . . , , opportunity to he of service to Sterllizer at each chair. ' " L . . " , t t d - 0 0 t ose seelung an educatlon. IHS rumen S SIZCYI IZC . U 0 For fifty years University of Ne- 0 after each customer. Z 0 0 b1'3Sk3. St11C1CntS ll3V6 banked here. ' W 0 , THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK I an an Lincoln. Nehraslca 1 ' 0 1 . 0 no 0 ., Contznuous Patronage Our 0 0 0 I Mgr 4' ' on t.Sec. " A -I Y 5 Q I l -1 t C 't I d S l . S1.050.000.00 Best Testimony I Q- apxa an MP Us 0 0 1 . . 8 8 8 8 8 8I 8 8 8 8 ll -4 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 il 'Q 8nT8 8 5 SERVICE FIRST In quallty of llght and power Service Flrst In our relatlons wlth patrons SCTVICC First In meetlng the demands and requlrernents of the most exactlng SCTVICC In supplymg you wlth the latest and best In electrlc and gas appllances for comfort Convenience and Economy Yours truly Lmcoln Gas and Electrlc Llght Company Lincoln Nebraska -o-0 -1 1 491 I , p I - -' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I A 1 0 0 Q D "' I O V on o " I 0 0 9 I Q N "' I as . an ,, Q 0 1 . . . . - as I , - "' I "' . . . . . . "' V I 0 ' "' . , . "' , an . "' . ' 0 f 1 1 . I 3 0 . . . W an ,,, . W , . ,, no no 0 g h I uv 0 , ,, . 5 I I . with ' "' , 1 1 no Q 9 - A 0 on ' vo 0 0 1 1 . . T dent Q U 0 I ' I ' 1 1 1 0-I, 5 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 . V,u----..J .,..:- -uf -.H .Y ,-.., - ,- L-. - 5 -.- - -.- . 1- - v -u:,. ----' fe---A '-s-W-1-ss -:.a-.-.........a- f-f---- fc --4- -:bn " ' - ' ' ' I I I I I I I--I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I LI E THE OLD D Y OVER N Kodak Pictures made in College Days will in l - . . ' rj' X after years bring back happy memories and f you can live the old days over. P 'E We have kodaks from the wee vest pocket to Om gg 1 the big ones. ,jg . mu , l .2 a WE DEVELOP AND PRINT KODAK PICTURES l. LINCOLN PHOTO SUPPLY CO. fEastman Kodak Co., V lZl,7 O Street - - - Lincoln, Nebr. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I "Say it with '3T"lowers" 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 6: FREY 1338 O Street Flowerphone BI324 LINCOLN, : : NEBRASKA no-casts: satarzzsrwo- -492- 0 D 0 0 U 0 'O I I0--I AI I 2 l in nd to T r. -,......Q......,....s. -. ---2-1 ----A-ef-: H-vvv'-ff-rs-.L W an i an I :-8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 t 8 3 3 3 3 3, O.. 0 . lt 0 0 0 3 Q 0 0 0 0 Q' , 0 0 h 9 . it 0 H 0 ' . Q - The Lmcoln ,. q an " Chamber of CD1'I111161'CC " 0 an 0 V u " extends greetings 0 Ie . 2 ,, and wlshes you the h -1 . . . fullest measure of ,, 0 an . success and lmap- ,, an . Q .. pmess. ,. 0 h 0 it h ll 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 5 0 Q U 9 0 Q no 0 0 ,, on 0 0 U on , nr --C 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 t 8-I -493- l.- y.,.N.,.,,, ...Wy-:L .45 --.1 ,4 .. Y-F -wxr-,,....... 1.--- -- FL f " n N -G 8 8 8 8 8 8 8-8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8-- POLLY BUTLER'S ORCHESTRA 3 l U Blaine C, Gfabill, B11SiI'XCSS Manager A. N- Butler, C. Gralaille, Myron L- Van Horne, Ted Cowell, Trombone Bernard Nevins, DYUHIS "Every one a Nebraska University stucientuz 'C 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8-- 4 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 Pl -8 8 PILLERS ' O 0 is D1ffe1'ent Here we cater to You First, -Last and Always. l Your Pleasure ancl 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. 8 We Deliver I L L E R S RESCRIPTION HARMACY 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 -494- 8 8- -F 0 0 as 0 on an an 0 9 .l so 0 as an as an 0 0 on 0 an 0 on Y l... --. 5 as 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 an O on 0 O 0 0 an 0 0 o l-4 -o-O-- 1' 0 M 0 'Mew 1 .5 0 0 0 ffl i w P T 0 . 0 0 0 .Q n 0 0 0 0 0 0 X X Rx YY uf was Na X 3 K X. njo u sw 0 -Q-+I -o-r 0-0-O-I I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Y l stanza: :ss zip- Q, I sat g,,, I AA - I I THE SPECIALTY SHOP E 3 I G. LESHER COMPANY 0 " 4' We have for ' 0 I ' + Every Type of Woman Eaielme lfilaral CEU., Q thatwahismost B33 O Street " f Well Selected A " f' DRESSES, HATS BLOUSES, SPORT SKIRTS, NECKWEAR . J. We have the largest Z Greenhouse A ,, S Q' ' L TELEPHONE B1024 - U Chozce Roses 0 0 239 So. Fourteenth St. . A' I LINCOLN, NEBRASKA W , in the State 0 9 ' -C 8 8 8 8 8 8 01:8 8 8 V 8 I I I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 -8 8 8- AN APPRECIATIGN We wmsh to thank the UnlVCrSlty of Nebraska students for then' llberal patronage thlS year and we hope to merlt a contlnuance of the same THE HEYN STUDIO l6th and Howard Streets Omaha Nebf -Qi8 I -8t8888888888888t888 8888888888 A . 0 0 . 0 0 ' , 0 0 0 6 0 0 . ' 0 ' , . . . Q . U . 0 1 . . f 0 9 0 . . 0 . . 0 0 0 0 . . . 0 0 0 0 , . , an . f 0 0 . 0 , 0 0 A 0 0 ' 3 1 3 t t 3 ' Q 88888888888888888 -495- ,1.,.... ,...-..,..:.-.,,-.4,1, ,.-wf,,-f 1 --kv'-vsfijmbyerfeua f "-f-' -:-'1:':.,::n:'v- -''z.42s-.L1-1f:-"--f-L-H-'-''e "" ff ""' ' 'S'-' ' " ' --0-4 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 -8 8 8 8 8 0 Q Saratoga Recreation Floors -' A On Eleventh and P Streets Y 1 CHAS. N. MOON, Proprietor SCOTTY DYE, Manager 0 h .-. 3 The Students Headquarters Fountain and Cigar Store in Connection First Reports on All Athletic Activities Y --C 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 4 --8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 3 GAXEHULLLQXCB Standard of the World r J. Ht HANSEN CADILLAC COMPANY 0 ,, Omaha I I - I I IJiI'1C0l11 ' , I4 1 1 1 1 1 1 s 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r I 'C 3 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 1 ,X A i 0 ngfffilrv ii- lq . PINNEY'S " A GARAGE an ' ,Q . 1 1228 P sr. h ' -' "Wi , ' V - Lincoln B TTERI E5 ' T I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 I , 1 -496- l 01010- 'S ager TS fs E t. 11 2647 l -O---C I t 8 8 t I I 8 8 8 8 8 I 8 t 3 A 0 . . 9 . 1 I so . P I . on , ' . u -. l an an .., n 0 no 0 0 0 Q euemewe NQDWLMDAWS 0 The White Coating in the White Package : ' V It's Different E Made in Lincoln ' - le. A W X555 'T 2 " ".'....:,:--ez ".':::.1,-,f.e1-v1--- ' ':f'i:il233.' "t' 1 "t4 i Z .... If "A' N 'Aurlu H ,, E Good Candy Makers 3 ....,... ...,. I-4 iiiiiiiftt tttit -497- Q H uv,-,.,,,,-w,,l. ,. - .E -.-A-J.-.1-' .1- 44-1-5-u,'--1--1---ww--' an WA ,,,rL,,,, ,. ...,,..,-sf-e1.w.n,g5-L-aiuevnzzrr'-. eng... H ,V , - - -Pui- , , - , , ,.-. 4 I g ---1 ex 0-I 5 0 0 7 Geschwender s Market Dealers in all kinds of Fresh Meats and Poultry. Phone B3l79 1450 O Street I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I- CO-OP BOOK STORE We Desire ' Your Business, Your Good- will, Your Confidence. : We Pledge You Satisfaction, Courtesy, and Attention. : : I I I I I I I I I I I I I FOR TI-IE BEST Hardware, Heaters and Refrigerators cALL-- I-IALL'S. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I STANDARD MARKET QUALITY SERVICE . WHOLEQALE. AND RETAIL FRESH MEATS, OYSTERS AND FISH, GAME, POULTRY, ETC. SANDLOVICH BROS. Phones Be59I, B65-92 1535 o STREET I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I It is Most Gratifying that we have made 1 Printing for Univer- sity men and women for many years. :: Graves Printery Lincoln T Q T -0tszt,.xnzs :Il lo - stat tl A QUALITY SHOES AT: VOLUME PRICES . 0 I 9 rg I , S W0RfD'S LARGEST sHoE RETAILERS .1 100 big shoe stores-4 big shoe factories, Lincoln, Nebr. branch 1024 O St. -'I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1-Q-0. O 0 170 1-o-ol 1-0-ol REET 0-O10 01010- -0-0-Cl O10-O-I 'ICES -o-0--0 I , O . I I-1--1111111111111111 5 8 8 8 8 I 8 3 8 8 ,- '- . V ,sg-. 1 fim T VERY woman ought to begln the outdoor sports season wlth a complete wardrobe of Jolly recreatlon togs They should be sprlghtly In style and joyously vIvId In co or At the very begmmng of the llst should be Sport Coats Sweaters Sport Skirts of Plalcl See our selecuon second floor H Herpolshelmer Co 8 I I I I I 5 fi K I Qi Imuuun lllllm ll ll t D- I 8 8 O- JACOB NORTH Sr CO THE NEXT BEST THING Prlnters and Bookbmders to bemg AN ALUMNUS OF fray- 4 W W-Ziff THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA uofcrwf Nfffff , X X N d 1 5 Z' 5' ll IS to be lf? mul jak flmffx lf f y, .T E tabllshed 1888 A MEMBER OF ,o BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION n B2110 Pho e W 1118 1124 M St Lincoln Nebraska l409 O Street Lmcoln Nebraska -0 I t .L..1'3 .,, , -vlf 8 'I LX an 0 . I , 'O :E 1 1. I , I .1 r S 0 an Ski ,, I KX 'Q . 5 . Q I . S l- I ---A - D N I h ,.. , 0 0 " " 6 E , an " . 1 - ' as " . 3 if ' 0 0 ' - . . . l , I I I I 0 T I ' iff' 1 , , , , I 47,1 5 .., I . :M K .I ,J--i. 1 N I 1.1 ,- ,,, , , - In . . M nuutuv .1 "' I 0 up -1. " Q 0 0 'T' 5- umm I - I 0 ' g ' ' ,,, ' '-..a.'a - 'r x- 'f .- - I . I5 . ID 0 ' 0 V 0 C I 1 I - 0 ' 9 0 , 1 Q . f . 0 Q , ll . 0 as T A 11 Y l -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I l 1 ' l 8 f I C I 1 i 5 3 i 3 3 1 l l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I A A 0 6 0 Q ' I ' ' ' ' . on n X an . an 0 on 0 on "' l I ' no 0 0 "' 0 ' "' ' " . 0 0 , Q. h as , I ,V I ., . pp . I - I I I F I ' ' I- " , I 5 5. , I 'Yum 0 on ' T , , , - ' , " 0 Q ny!! M I 'Typo -vw., f 0 ' 0 on ' " as ' , f" fl ., --ful:- , ' ' V. , 1,1 cf ,,, ,J sg a f , f 0 - Q ff Ziff I 142 ' '- ff "-' 3Q'?"fI' 1 "i,b2Z?1ff,, ' mu:-'1'EF.f. 'if' ---" """ "1 Q-f'320ffi'f" -1 , ' Q ,I f f , ----- A1-" 1Tf w1a,'f'aWc44fx - " ,W 2,12 Zgigbg jfj b 1 1 . 'w J 'I' V' I X ' f ""P' I ' 5Ig3.',.ff - A - - A ff.-1 52 5. - I y 5 4 A . 0 V ,,,,L, ,... 5 7 , ,, , , K N 0 0 ' " , f . ff litf I ff 8 8 I....., : . , Q N I - f-v,,ff an - - an ' f H ff , , ,MQ 8 "' 1 . an 0 "' 0 . on as as 3 " "' no - 0 0 " I 0 as 0 8 "' I an ' 0 ' y 8 "' u Q 41 9 . - . 7 a ' ' l an U 0 ' 9 N Q 0 V . ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 O I Z. T l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -l I 0 9 ' ' ' ' ' -499- ,,a Q., 1f.-.:. - - :..v..E:.' f-....L1.,1,...-Ea-v " ' ' I I ' ' ' , -uw.. .H -.-N 1--ze.: x+r?vvH-'i1:::.rf 1' G'-1-:ma i--f-- f-fp3:54355--g -:ra-'--'wg :mai J....-- v-- " '- v,.,...............,.,..., - . . N I We Take A This Gpportunity of thanking OLHQFRHZ DS -ii?Tl1e Stuclentsf-i-M-'AZN F or the generous patronage given us in the past and I trust that you will continue to favor us with your pat- A ronage in the future. RCDSEWILDE PARTY HoUsE Nebraska Material Company Owners I I26 P Street Phone B6657 LINCOLN 2 Q -500- O-0-Oi T ? 0 0 0 0 0 T an ' an 0 T 6 T' 0 0 0 O 9 -4-O-0 -6' I 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 If you like prune ' 'Pie like I do : : Let S meet t Burroughs Cafe at 6 o clock every n1te thls Wee S dd e 1329 O Street I-O I 1 I ' A fr ,, . on ,., 9 i ., a "' i as ,, 4 0 ' Y Q V I " 4 e . . an 44" . 5- 0 t on . T Q 8 1 6 V. V I . 0 3 an 1 U ' 0 L an 6 A A 0 'V . I1 . 0 u no I an 0 Q 0 1 0 , 0 ' U 1 2 v I 8 8 I C I 8 I I I 8 8 tel 8 8 8 3 I 8 3 - -501- il A r ..-.W -A,g,...e2 ..-.+L -sf W:vwvv:fif-f::r.ve1zww.:f:w1if:f'i::..:i-:L+-ev-,ANr--,:,,g-.-u.e1..........- ---f P---f--Q-: ' " I III! I III II I II I II ,I I I ll z I 4 la I I ,I I I III n L I 1 I W 1 1 1 1 1 1 sl 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 T'---G-'Q 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' : Prolong the Life I I I ' of Your Wardrobe I ac I Z This is a duty you owe yourself if I I Q you are anxious to get every doIIar's Q I -. Z worth of wear out of your clothes. : Z : Our method of pressing clothes does Z : u not twist, pull and haul them out of h ,, shape but instead we put the natural , 0 .., body shape into the most misused Q ., . garment, better creases and a suni- s .- " form finish- " Ph0l1e B4984 "' ' ECONOMY Ii? ' 1309 o sr. uNcoLN, NEBR. - Q CLEANERS-DYERS Q- Q. 51 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 :C 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -1: I -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 541 1 D- I Q .0 6 , 9 I The I 3 atlonal AUIOIIIOIJIICQ Insurance 3 ay ' I an - r Company - I V REBS WILKINSON, secretary ' : HOME OFFICE WILKINSON BUILDING LINCOLN, NEBR. : 0 I 0 6 ai 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-5 502 N Latest Dance Music KRESGE CG. 5 and I0 Cent Store A Good Things to Eat n I We Make All Kinds of Punches for Parties I l 1f411 ,,,, I I 8 8 I I 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 I I I 3 GEORGE BROTHERS I Try a lunch at the l 2 I 7 PRINTERS STAT1oNERS I I ENGRAVERS EMBOSSERS . ' City Y' M. C. AL 1213 N Street 0 U B1313 - Two Phones - B3400 ,, 9 0--Q 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 H . " , Cafeterla Plan 1 1 1. 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 l A ALWAYS ON DECK CIWY M C A Wlth Snappy HABERDASHERYI SPA Quallty Shop 1131 13th a cl P streets 0 St FoR MEN 0 Sf 03 0 an 0 . ,, . . . . 0 cc H . , 0 lI3I ' - H an . - T T 4 v 11 11111111111lh.s1 I z-94" "1""f'is-Q: .r.mah44.z-ss:Li5f'f::.iiz:11"--1'fr-casa ' - "Ta-g..Q2s-4-1-11'--hs'-L-f-fi-" -"' 1'1" ' ' A " ' ' 4' t 9' I O - - particular cleaners for particular cleaning --as I GOOD CLEA ER 333 I , North we want you Twelfth 3 to kno w as ' Oar Preerninence is Bnilclecl on Service 0 Street ., V, A S Lincoln, " o.J. FEE Nebraska CLEANERS-PRES4SE'RS-DYERS ' f I I I I f in 3 t I 8 I I .I :C t 1 t I I t 3 A I I DI W H Y N O T9 Q Charles W. Flemlng j Rent a new Ford to drive Reliable yourself Jeweler and Optician Cars, all styles, for all occasions I ' All Work Promptly Attended 'l o Reasonable prices for long or short trips Three doors east of Bank of Commerce . 0 QH333153133 at Lwery Co' - 3 l3Il osrfeet , - Lincoln, Nebr. ., B47l8-Open Day and Night-227 N. 1lthSt. 0 T L Y V sts tscstzstsnzllcattnz tal t :itat 0-I BUYA The Personal Writing Machine It C. J. M051-IER CO. 3 127 No. 13th Sr. Rebuilt Typewrifers of All Makes. Lincoln, Nebr. ' 0 3 T U-4 a a s t z a z t t a t z z t 1 n t 3 a a n z 3 a s rio-I -504- h th t Zn, ska - I 9 I . 0 0 O-4 8 t I A I BOOKS New and Second Hand Text and Reference Books on all Subjects Cash Paid for Send us Second Hand Books Your Orders The largest stock of late publications west of the Mississippi River SUPPLIES Everything Needed by Students College Jewelry P Felt and Leather Goods Portfolios Books of Campus Views' Memory Books College Book Store C Facing Campus br. T 0 gfiittt I I-411 " -505- ,, , ,, . , 5. ,,, K. - .-,wk Y V-,.-un.1-s---'- navy: 3 ., x .f,.n if L-BPw,Ng,A,,-,,,.C?.,5.J-.F a.-Y r-Q .Q--,..L...A. x.,,.... .... l l 8- H8 8 8 I 3 I 8 8 8 8 3 I I 8 I H 1 A 0 H Fenton B. Fleming - ' The Jewel Shop I9 0 KEEP YOUR GARMENTS NEW Proper cleaning and occasional repairing will retain the newness of your clothes inclehnitely. 0 0 B I l .ml 0 Street h 1- City Cleaning 8: Dye Works Lmwlnf Nebraska .. Phone B230l 1605 0 st. " T H..RAYMER, Pres. w. o. CARLSON, Mgr Y 0 as t iilrrzss :attest -I I 1 8 8 I I 8 3 I I 1 I I 3- E 8 3 8 I I I 8 I 8 iff- 6 Meet us at 1 0 0 -MEUEEWS-: 0 University Students Headquarters ,, 0 Exclusive Agents for ... Whitman's Candies - 0 0 Boston Modern Shoe Shop Work Done While You Wait 119 No. 13th St. I We are in business for your health ' 0 Lingoln, 4 - Nebraska 0 v T I I I 8 I I I 1 C I 5 Al I U I I I 3 3 I I C l 8 I I I I I I 8 I D- .1 C 0 6 gigiigoflhgaigroifiif I "Satisfaction First" W- USE E- I 1 p 3 i H t 3 ll I 3 The Folsom Bakery Q u a lit y I I for 1 Products - Z -'coolo THINGS TO EAT" Made in Lincoln Z I Parties, Dances and ' a n S i C k e I Social Gatherings 8 CO' I : CALL B22l4 l428 O Street l524 O Street 0 -. -506- N T-cz: aszzsaazzzzzrsgg,,,,,,ttt W KS gl' 0-4 -O-O ll 'eet BRANDT AND ENGLAND Exclusive modes in lVlillinery at popular prices 220 So. l3th St. Phone I-.4868 8 8 I-Cb--Ott We Dote on Service, and Are Giving It We have more machines and operators than we really need, but "My Lady" gets her work when promised, and the way she wants it. Twenty hour service within a hundred miles of Lincoln i I Pleating-l-land, Box, American, French Accordian. H ems ti fching-lndividual machines for different materials. Braiding-That has individuality. Buttons-Latest Parisian molds. A ' Bring in or mail in your work. It will be finished on time, if we work all night The Buttonhole A Fraternity Building I-i!1C0lDv Nebraska -507- , .. . . ,W , A ,. . sz, i..A.f.1-,.rs...-.....1..-.----2 ,:.-54: ,,-5,-,,Q.,,,,,,.:..?-fl, v-4-L .-A, s - , .....i..i,a.,L...... -1.- - I A 6 Gayle V. Grubb, Piano Bert L. Reed, Trombone Harold S. Peterson, Saxaphone Don Fairchild. Banjo Edward G. Cressell, Violin Harold Schmidt, Drums The Original SGUTI-IER RAC-A-JAZZ BA D will return from an eight weeks tour of Europe in time to play for your parties next Fall and Winter Bert L. Reed, Mgr. BZI93 Il4l H Street v I l -sos- 4-'I F111 11,3 . b 13318138 111-411111111-I O O O " ,, - - 0 X , Q r . ss X E itf- 0 ri - 2 'f- of O O O . O O O O 9--4-0-f O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O I O O ESTABLISHED IBIB i'-E15 C114 Xl' D f ,iw QiQ?53EQQ9Q li2:I52IigiiI11'IlghiIQ nt-5, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray H ill 85 00 FOR MEN AND BOYS: Complete Outiittrs for Every Occasion Ready Made or to Measure For Day or Evening Wear For Travel, Motor or Outdoor Sport Eng1'sh Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery Fine Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps Trunks, Valises, Rugs, etc. Send for Illustrated Catalogue OSTON NEWPORT ITREMONTCOR. EOYLSYO- 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE L BROOKS BROTHERS' New Building, convenient to Grand Central, Subway and to many of the leading Hotels and Clubs O O O O O O O O O O O O I O O O O O O O O O O 9 -C 8 3 O--C O- molloy Custom 55u1lt f ollege ,Annual Covers College Annual Covers that truly represent the character of the books on which they are used The covers ofthe l92l Cornhusker are Molloy products The David J Molloy Company 633 Plymouth Court Chicago 1 111--1 1 I4 1 P 1 509 9 - 0 1111111-411111111111111111111110l '-' la 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-4 1 1 1 1 ra 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 0 9 6 on an . as - an an 1 an , 2 . . H , 99 Q 4 so O 1 O , an h n C l - an Q f - O -X an 0 0 . , O 0 - 1 ,, as - an 0 ' ' an 0 0 ' . g O 99 W as 0 . on " . as "' u 0 "' h an "' ' n an . "' ' an "' ' ,.. n ,, 1 . T .- 0 "' 6 O it u it an "' 9 , 1 , , 1 1f 1 1 0-I 9 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ,,. . -. -u-.1-11: 1-r Qi' 'f' v 'Tliz'sQg,Li4A-1-a..v.svedS'E:-:hifi'--,: Hr--3.9.ez.J...xb.'s1s1g.lQJQvggi5-ld-dvL2-M-H-"H-" "" C' If" " " " ' ' ' Y ,,, -IIZZQ--SQQQZIHS 1111-12--11111 . of ss 'AEE' W is I 1 hh mu' Q' 1 X . .f - it ,E-5 l ji : ll lllzfffl-2 5 , -4 I .n...,z.r.-:-.-, .--z-:--: rr- . ' i?fiiiiiifiLf'?fE15iF'.?:i1f'f-P"i5'l9G?i.f. f . .'l Wai: rzzfafflfif' TE:if"tQF.T 5'-i3'5?':', ' - uamfelfsffmffs-if 1 1 --1.:,-3:g571g5w2,.:-,5I- :nqv5:5-54::::-.1.zb:-: : n . ' ' . '-1. .i.':fv. '-fi-I ':- - 74" S44-. -5-514511415111-3':f,f ,a vr - ' , ,. I .f j :KX : " fiszwvii' .eww .V f..., .N . - Y"i,'!!'!'t?' f' 1 ieieswrsfw' x -f- 4 5 .'m1lvglg!!,n-A' N ,v . 4 n,,1'll"I ' " Q. E .3 A E, ': 5.8 5 ll- ei il ff 'fi f : .x X N .R A A -,gz : 5 ir. -X fill l 'H ' . '-in - . , - .'--.--.-.1--1-un-1-.--n' 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 ENGRAVING, INC. soo soUTH FOURTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS 9:11 u nn---nuns:-nnnunnunununnnnunulllluulln' -510- ,hll!91':-Bk , -.,-,Aff 17.-fn.-.--,.. ., ,,.,,, , , Z ' " ' J"s-f:-f-5-w1.r.g.1..ZG., ,...:..'.-:... 5 l'488ttzz 5 0 3tttazz1tttttttzgAt,,,tt 4,- 0 , s 0 F 0 0 0 0 A . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 in as no 0 as an 9 A 9 0 as an as no so an an as on as on w W 1 w 0 0 " It is a Safe Play Always 0 when I TOWNSE makes you r Portraits 0 .. Studio, 226 So. 11th Sr. "Preserve the Present for the Futuren 0 V --4fiiitiiiiiiiiitiitiitittiti-'-C935 -511- . , , 7-il .iff -x6:lV-- ,-. -:gi '.:33r.f1:g'- - . -,' -E,-,543 5:.'. ,gi I -ig!.iLg5ii3,,g.r41 1, .yzg,,.5 :...,..::-4. 2 ,. .'. - , I A 'P 1 Q 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 as 0 0 0 Q A 0 8 8 8 8 8 3 8 8 O- 6 6 III Ihr Hnruvrmig Svrhnnl nf unit A Svrhnnl fur Euvrgunr 0 1 -0 0 uv 0 0 0 an 11111 :mil 'QR intents 1 an "' on u "' no "' 0 0 cv ' Q --C I 1 3 3 C 3 I -512-- -9 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 0 0 i l i 0 0 0 9 A an 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 Q W 0 U U 'x .N Q I-0 --o--assets: i U. of N. Colleges and Schools The Graduate. College The College of Arts and Sciences The Teachers' College The College of 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 Sch-ools of Agriculture The Summer Session University Extension tttiittitttittittttaggt t O- nior - 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 training 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 ttimes, and times of glorious opportunity, are just ahead. 4, 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 1921 Seniors. Send for your -" ......... ,- .-u.-uf-into Division - the future. Q' b 3 + 0 ' B X Q E815 -'-,.---' st.,-nl ---- -- j' u,.. .Q,. if, an fu I if j '-,lu -.. ...--- -5. copy. It will beof help to you in making your plans for Address the Registrar Universit of ebraska Lincoln, Nebraska Summer Session 0pens June 6 ---- First Semester Registration Sept. 14-17, 1921 3 1 1 0--+- -C I -513-- , , .gxkggy 5555. , ,,:g!.g:',LQkigQ - - jgslqjifzs .4 -1. '.,45g.- 75' s -- ye:-S Iii!iiiffiiifftftttttttttt vs...-.....,.u..-----: " "2-' - 0--Gi 8 0-I 0 SER ICE FIRST AT THE UNION STOCK YARD comm Y : OF OMAHA I The Live Stock Market of Good Results ,, -514- 0-4-5 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 U 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 v f 1 6 O 0 U Cl O 0 U 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 Y I ,jesse - A i. -H . A. Q W!! if- .if l ll ef l , , , Y I -HIL, ,,, ,,,,.-,Mig bees. .1 svegfsg-,,,,3Ln-:.:-.- 3-,........-f -- hh.22'.Z7"L 'ln f - What Is Research? r 44 5' ' ls UPPOSE that a stove burns too much coal for the amount of heat that it radiates. The manufacturer hires a man familiar with the principles of combustion and heat radiation to make experiments which will indicate desirable changes in design. The stove selected as the most efficient is the result of research. Suppose that you want to make a ruby in a factory -not a mere imitation, but a real ruby, indistinguish- able by any chemical or physical test from the natural stone. You begin -by analyzing rubies chemically and physically. Then you try to make rubies just as nature did, with the same chemicals and under similar conditions. Your rubies are the result of research- research of a different type from that required to improve the stove. Suppose, as you melted up your chemicals to pro- duce rubies and experimented with high temperatures, you began to wonder how hot the earth must have been millions of years ago when rubies were first crystallized, and what were the forces at play that made this planet what it is. You begin an investigation that leads you far from rubies and causes you to formulate theories to explain how the earth, and, for that matter, how the whole solar system was created. That would be research of a still different type-pioneering into the unknown to satisfy an insatiable curiosity. ' Research of all three types is conducted in the Laboratories of the General Electric Company. But it is the third type of research-' pioneering into the unknown-that means most, in the long run, even though it is undertaken with no practical benefit in view. At the present time, for example, the Research Laboratories of the General Electric Company are exploring matter 'with X-rays in order to discover not only how the atoms in different sub- stances are arranged but how the atoms themselves are built up. The more you know about a substance, the more you can do with it. Some day this X-ray work will enable scientists to answer more definitely than they can now the question: Why is iron magnetic? And then the electrical industry will take a great step forward, and more real progress will be made in five years than can be made in a century of experimenting with existing electrical apparatus. A You can add wings and stories to an old house. But to build a new house, you must begin with the foundation. QNX Xfx e es i leetric General Office ScheneCtadV,N-Y- -5l5f- bh V ,-,,i,,,r ,gg,A: , - , , -,-'- --iv :-fs-.zuiuam-...J -V - - - 1 - - ooclruff P1'1nt1ng' ompany LINCOLN, NEBRASKA , fini OUR LONG EXPERIENCE, MODERN EQUIPMENT AND ATTENTION TO DETAIL HAS WON FOR US THE CONFIDENCE AND BUSINESS OF SCHOOLS THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY WHO APPRECIATE QUALITY PRINTING -:- -:- ' X "Continuous Patronage Means Satisfaction ' ' Q if 4 Q -516- . wwf? '93 493V 1 L ,ah-3-bl .Aa ML . , - f , .. . Y-f,..vf --1,-ga.-".": -ffl 45 1. . . -A ,----2-07 ' F.-lfil.,-L - --- - '- '3 N, .kph v-- r. , - .--xfqqr.:-5 :L--1. 1, ... -H - -- --.-.. , .,., , ,. - 41, LLM F 41 -1 in -1, - , - -f-'- M J , ,. ,,-,.,-..,:,:, 1' - f -r - - JD- .A., .. - , X l 1 I E, , 'H 1' , 1,14 V' 2- , V, , V A 1:Q"Q"',: - 1.x ' 'Z' Evfi g , .X , , , ,,. xy' f . 1 A k r ' , 3 4 ' Q i ., f - , . . , , WW---. -.,,,,,-,,.,,.,A g V .Y H , .,,,n. ,E . ... 14. V , JT.. ,:.,',,.x,41qfx- .1 ,x,,.',,.'f,,. H... :Q ,i 1 . , . . -' A - ,. , - .. ,M N. f..f-..-1rQ-.-,- ir. 'f. V .'f-4-'ff?f- 7-'l'177:'iH:33-'as -- ,' -' A ,. X , N -- . e, .. F' -51. . if-- 4:5 ,:x-Cf:-.'-fJ:1.g3:- ',L.,.--,i.,'f4g:-f111- 8211551 12, av ':,z:f: A 'arsvvffal-:-:f.'11 ' ., 1 .-1 r .- . I u - . e:.'n.1,f'ff':''S--":-. , .-f-.,.. W - 1-w ud- -A f 1 'x + ' 1 ,. ,MW ,f-f,--1,:.1if: 'K 1 " ' :x'7Q,:,-f ,l.,- iv. Lf.-':i5r"f'L '5fl'5i5.""' " VM Y V ,gran 'mst 1 ,

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

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


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


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


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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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