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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 574

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 574 of the 1922 volume:

J(j L 5 ' » - V ViK.4 V r1_f c-c- ■ . I. . t nf N % ' " UwJ yivvv a AicAx - )- - ) ■ ' " ruO ;U -.x ' j COPYRIGHT J t .v-- 19 2 2 C XvK « - . WARD M. RANDOL Editor-in-Chief RAY F. STRYKER . r Busir ss Manager i 1 7 -l?- %t -rv 0JWv , f. ipmhusker m I " 1 lS = ?■ tL S ' S MiiMiiniittiTt»imnimimfriinimiTi.-niii8 .iTiii.in.T «f..iiE r i ' iiii iiliills Si.lllti.iS as 9 1922 CORNHUSKER gill 111! Eliiiliii Eili |li Eia€ ElH iiMiiiiiimmiMMiMiMiiiiiiitiHiMittiiMi 7iiti Miiiinmtimfliaa H ■ ■ I I 1 I j w w |ii i n iimmiiii iii i innnmimmnnnunnim i itfaimmfilktiifiBiSaTamiTinrimiis g.??, iiiiifii S|jj||JH.lb ill ' Ills :|iirHir|= Sliiji ' lr El ' iiriiiiii •I ' iiimIS sl!!iLiil= ilii!killi Sllllfjirit ililpli ail ll= gii i 1= 3lliillL l= " ifn|gu|iiw|pH|i ni yjj|i|iinn ,7 =uiiu7iuiMMiin;iiM;iTr.. ' n.» ' n.T:i77 .r:.:? r-: . .:. i iiiiiyiiiMiiiiMinMiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiigin-,..s-., ' S ' . n ;u ' aja.5i..- ;jH l lglllWm l lllHmlH ■ HWI W __ __l i lie lillii liliii r|Mi!iri|= iiliillii llpll S|.lilii.|« srals sftfflbis DEDICATION E R W I N HINCKLEY BARBOUR whose k.indly in- terest in student affairs has won for him a high place in the esteem of all stu- dents; whose laudable character and splendid devotion to his work, have served to inspire thousands of young men and women; whose years of ceaseless activity have helped Nebraska to achieve the success which is hers today, we dedicate this 1922 Cornhusker. Ji ||Rif|i ' 4 m l.fiiihl: Ellil iii iiinil E|iw|= EilMii r|iiilii|s 5lJ5li Eiii ' ii Nil ii E!£{li i ' iUjl 510 ll ' ilMs li ' BQI iiBiiimwiiiiiiiifiiiiniiiHiwiiHHiiiwiifi " " " " ' mtinS.Ti Mia.ntMnTiiiiiiiiiniltllllllHl B . ■ I ■ . -i - y ' I ' ii|HmjpUiiiii||i|iiiiiiiiisiiii|!.iiSOTNit FOREWORD It is the earnest desire of those responsible for the publication of the 1922 Cornhuskcr that it may through its pages give a true reflection of the activities and life of the University during the past year. It is further hoped that this may be done in such a manner that every member of the faculty, every alumnus, and every student may take genuine pride in this, his year book., and in turn have a higher regard for the noble ideals of our University. iilii If n =|ia.|s EImiJmIs EliiiiH 3aijjiiil= Mjniiiiiji||fiiHiniipjuiiii|]|i]j|iiiiMilii|iiiii]i||jni uiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiuiyiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinyiiiiHiiiimniiiiiiiniMiuni= sHiHmwi i nHiHHi i ni i jH i wHwwi i nw M miiiiiTiTniiiiiiiiniiiiiiinTifniiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiniTiirii iag ' tii I ' ll all iiiiiii S|.llll1.g 5|iiiP ill m mi IN siitltui: II III ' : =11 ' Pi Elsi: iijfiSi CONTENTS B o o k I Campus and Stale Book JJ Classes and Honors B o o k I J I Athletics Book I Organizations Book. V Colleges Book VI Military Book VII Student Life E|i5|| Eiiiiilii iiilii 5l||i III Sil jllhlS Eitppis nfimiir lllllilllHIllilllHIHIIIiiMUMMimiMMlHilUmUlIHMlHimilUlU CAMPUS :: STATE Book I m ' ' : ;ssj ' ::i3 : X ' H li " ■ ' ■ aa— Br igg " fc)i{G iG (c c XG)vG; ' ;G ji| P55SWS55i!SB!!85955S558!fc H I ' 6: Q " ii ;5ib 4):; 3;:C3;! b (i :j! SJi?] 5 1 . W- ; e j5 t3Vi O N 1 THE STATE Home of Frank, Woods. Lin- coln. The movie castles are not its equal in splendor or beauty. Home of I. F. Searle. Lin- coln. Gardens created by poetic fancy do not rival this. vvw.iv x cf »« . The Nye residence. Fremont. Blue River, if she could speak,, would reveal an endless tale of joy and wholesome mirlh. This is Mill Dam. Her mission is eter- nal as the stones which gice her life. The Blue River. So:ial Science Hall uberc rcicrbcraks throughout the year the triumphant voice of dauntless youth. The University observatory where the planets are brought to the portals of inquiring minds. Grant Memorial Hall. 1 Nebrask a ' s Checker Board. Here the farmer Vies with his neighbor in enhancing his commonwealth ' s prosperity. Nebrask.a City ' s Arbor Lodge finds Us peer only icilh the ualhs and drives of ancient rulers. ■- ' mut-iimk.. . k.i.iai A drioeway in Arbor Lodge uhich suggests something of the grandeur of growing things. Antelope Park entrance. A view of Farland Waterfalls which rivals the majestic Niagara in grace and beauty. Dismal River merely emphasizes the rich- ness of Nebrask,a ' s natural scenery. The Smith Falls . . J g K «tFj:-iy.: E SE?iSiK iKS:jliE r.- j .«aK .-i:-.-t i Here one sees Niobrara Ricer icendinci its course through the hills on its tireless journey to the ircat Missouri. Plum Creek offers her rich treasures to those who seek nature ' s finest works. ' m The Niobrar I alley. ' 6 - ' r- iV ' TitWKvr ' i3aamBgMi fgt ' g ' iwiijfc ' »WB HBt»agrife-vjBf: ' ic -f- Chimney Rock, greets the traveler with true western hospitality. Wild Cat-Ridse is the Haunt of samel and huntsmen. M. Book If " m xl W 1 BH 1 H I) M— 1 ] 12: Si. — -- — = ( tLMO i - r- THE CLASS OF 19 22 The Innocents Although they show themselves to the public in their otiicial robes otilv once a year, on Ivy Day, at which titne they go out among the student body and " tap " their new members from members of the Junior class, the members of Innocents Society, honorary senior men ' s organization, are busy every week of the school year. They have always maintained the strict policy of " no advertising, " always attempting to make it appear that the movement they are sponsoring came from the student body rather than from the senior men ' s society. The Innocents Society is composed of thirteen men, chosen each year by the outgoing members. The chosen men represent those who have shown the greatest interest in the wel- fare of the University of Nebraska while they have been underclassmen. The society was organized April 24, 1903, as a result of four or live year ' s deliberate consideration of the needs of such a body. Members of the society this year are Hugh Carson, Asa Hepperly, Floyd Wright, Cieorge Sims, Story Harding, Leonard Cowley, Clarence Ross, John Ciibbs, John Pucelik, Roy Wythers, Hawley Barnard, (jlen Munger and Andrew Schoeppel. Because John CJibbs did not return to school the first semester, Marcus Poteet, an Innocent in 1916, who is now taking senior law work at the University, was elected to fill the vacancy. Upon the graduation of Clarence Ross at mid-year and the return of (libbs to school, Poteet re- mained a member of the organization to take the place of Ross. Former Dean Roscoe Pound, present Dean of the Harvard Law College, said: " The very purpose of the Innocents Society ' s existence was to furnish a compact corps of harmonious workers, where college spirit and enthusiasm might be generated; to give a body of men who would be pledged to put their shoulders to ihc whtel in all University undertakings; to be a guiding body to lead in those things that fail in the I ' liiversity of Nebraska, because being left to the student body in general, the old maxim applies: ' What is everybody ' s business, is nobody ' s business ' . " This standard the Innocents have attempted to follow since. The society aids in getting valuable athletic material at the University. During last year it helped to bring down the high prices exacte l of University students for amusements. The society aided in the re- awakening of a true Nebraska spirit which came to a clima. ' C November 7, 1921, when 3,500 students marched to tlie depot to welcome back the Cornhusker gridsters who had defeated the Pitt Panthers at Pittsburgh, and has sponsored torch-light parades, rallies and " pep " meetings throughout this school year. It has always been the duty of the Innocents to usher at football games and they have always had charge of cheer-leading and the management of crowds. At the beginning of each school year, they conduct a convocation for Freshmen men in which they are initiated into the traditions of the Cornhusker school. The Innocents super- vise the annual Olympics between the Sophomores and Freshmen, stage the Cornhusker ban- |uets at the close of each football season, the annual shirt-tail parade at the end of the school car and have co-operated in war work campaigns, Cornhusker mixers, Fete Day, Omaha Day, University Night, University Week, ami this year the society was the first campus body to endors e the plans for Alumni Week. In all their work, the organization has tried to perpetuate and strengthen all the worthv activities and Nebraska traditions and to advance Cornhusker interests in every possible way. Page U -J Innocents Hepperly Pucelik Wythe Ross Gibbs rd Harding Sii Cowlev Mu nger Schoeppel Wright Carsc n Paffe 33 yi: : i. ' iSBSS3S 3K Mortar Board Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board, the Senior girls ' honorary society, was ortranizcd in the spring of 1905. The Senior Book of that year was quoted as say- ing, " Thirteen energetic and original Senior girls ha e estahlisht ' il a pi-niianent or- ganization known as the Order of Black Masque. " Through the succcsssul 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 in the spring of i )2i. Mortar Board is a national Senior honorary society. It is a vcr ' conservatixe organization, only entering the larger universities in the United States. Nebraska University may well feel proud in hav- ing such a representative national organization on the campus. E er since this f:r(jup lias been organized it has developed new customs and established traditions. .Among these is the niasquing nt thirteen Junior girls eacli vear on Ivy I)a . Tiu ' se girls are ciiosen first by a iite ot the girls of the Senior class, then b approval of a facult committee and (inall b the vote of the active members of Mortar Board. They are selected both because of the activities in which they ha e particiii:ited, but also because of tiie promise which they show for the Coming year. I ' dflf Phi Beta Kappa Founded al IVilUams and Mary. 1776 Nebraska Alpha Chapter Established 1895 SENIORS ELECTED TO PHI BETA KAPPA Beale, Annabel Lucii.e Berlin, Helen A. Bratt, Wesley R. Brenke, Katherine Burke, Gertrude Elsie BuRRiTT, Elizabeth Carter, Sylvia Lorraine Chard, Amelia Aline Crandall, Howard DiMOND, Helen Dunlap, Helen Eastwood, Robert P. Eigenbroadt, Ameda FiCKES, Ruth M. Fransen, Margaret M. Guilford, Joy P. Haines, Hazel Hilton, Martha Eunice Jackson, Winifred Edith Jensen, Anna B. Krogh, Elva L. LuFKiN, Grace McCandless, Genevieve McCuRDY, Esther McGoogan, Leon S. McMoNiEs, Isabel G. Major, Randolph Thomas Mittelstadt, Paula Elizabeth N ' evvquist, Melvin Park, Esther Pennoyer, Nancy Portenier, Lillian G. Robertson, Enger Kathryn RosENSTiHL, Margaret A. ScHEMEL, Margaret C. Sharer, W. Minth Walker SouGEY, Zela Spurlock, Woodson Stuff, Grace Tefft, Sheldon Toeli.e, Hedwig C. Tucker, Jessie Carrie Williams, Lucile Dorothy Wills, Katherine A. Wittie, Ella C. Wolfe, Katherine Zeibel, Marie I ' age ?5 Senior Class Committees First Semester .1 Prom Girl ' s .IthUlits 7 Clarence Ross, Chairman Ruih Fickes, Chairman ■, Isabel McMonies Mary Herzing Earl Lieber Katherine Wolfe Helen Slorms Debate N. Story Harding Edna Schultz Sheldon Tefft, Chairman Ben Lake Hawley Barnard Frank W. Winegar ► ' Social Senior Piny Mildred Gollehon, Chairman Dorothv Pierce, Chairman c;eo. P. Sims 1.; E. C. Brown Joy P. Guilford v; Effie Haight Mary McCoy . O. Martin, Kreuger Merle Malchow , Francis Wah! I.loyd T. C;ibbs Cap and Gni.::n , Mrn ' s AlhL-l ' ::s Beriiice F ' lwell, Chairman • ' Bvron Horn, Chairman Helen (irundwald S ' J. ' L. Pucelik Paul McDill 7 Geo. Salter Eugene Ebersole »■ Secon d Semester H ' Ivy Day Class Gift ' ■ ' Andrew Schoeppel, Chairman Nancy Pennoyer, Chairman k} Helen Hovland Robert Eastwood " Chalmers Sevmour Martin Kreyger Walter CJass ' Bryce Crawford Prom i ' Madeline Stenger Ward Randol, Chairman . ' Edward Kokes Rov Gustafson ,; Clara Dickerson Isabelle .McMonies ff Isabel Pearsoll Men ' s .-Ithtet ' KS Everett Northrup Glen Munger, Chairman John Pickett Cap and Gov:n ■; James Wilson Margaret Henderson, Chairman ' ' I Bryan Horn Wm. n.ivis } ' Rnhert llardt kr ll ' unun ' s .lllilflus •! " ! Liircna Hitchcock, Chairman Social kS Hazel Mu ey X ' ivian Hansen, Chairman 1 Elva Krogh Rita Atkinson Piniir Jessie Tucker Mildred lohnson Asa Hepperlev, Chairtnan Harold Burke Harrv Howarth Anna Mary Patterson Wallace Herrick Mary Sheldon Invitiilions ' £ George Salter Mary Thomas, Chairman § Alice Stevens Frances Burl Pauline Starrett Herbert C;ish if l i s i i§ " , K ? ' K " ! sV Vl Pai e , ' 6 Senior Class Officers Roy Gustafson Eugene D. Ebersole First Semester President Roy Gustafson Vice President Margaret Henderson Secretary Clara Dickerson Treasurer CJayle Pickwell Sergeant-at-Arms Leonard Cowley Second Semester President Eugene D. Ebersole Vice President Ruth Lindsay Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Henderson Sergeant-at-Arms Monte Munn Pnge ?7 : .: :, ' ,, : r c VIRGIL S. ACTON Scottsbliijf A. A, IC; A. I. v.. K.; Stiulenl Cuimc I 3; Chairman A. I. ¥.. K. 4; Slijiua Tau. CLARENCE V. ADAMS Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Tail Kpsilon; I ' hi Omega; Omaha (liili; C ' liiTHTiittfe of JlK). LILLIAN W. ADAMS Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE I ' allaclian Literary Society; International K.-latir.iis. NELLIE A. AKER Harvard KDWAKI) C. ALHI.KT Uah„n ENGINEERING A. S. A. I-:.; Vice-President A. S. A. E. 1; Blue Print Rcpor.er 4. LOIS M. AMBROSE .Ukinsun THANNING V. ANDERSEN Bouliij, Mirtnrsola PRE- MEDIC Lutheran Club; u Mc.ls, CLYDE ANDERSON llavflofk Si(j Phi Kpsilc.n; " N " Club; I ' Im Delta Phi; lia»rball i. Rl lA AIKINSON Lincoln ARTS AND Si lltNi tl Helinn; Kiippa I ' hi; Zuologicil Society; Commitlec of 300; Iiiternntional Rela- tions Club; President Ileliail i. Paijf iS ARTS AN ' D SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi; Xi IX-lta; Silver Serpent; V. V. C. A.; I ' hi Beta Kappa IHcai v.. BEALL C.tarkshury, Indiiinti Alpha Camilla Ulio; Alpha Zeta; A. S. A. K, .1. 4; Ag (lull .1, 4; President A. S. A. K. 4; I ' resiilent United Ag (lull 4. DWll.H r HKDELL I. inn In Siunia Phi Kpsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; President Commercial Club. ALICK M. hi;r(;i.a d 1. 00 mis Kappa Phi; Zi.oIuKical Society; W. S. (i. A ; V. W. C. A. MAK K. BKRCJLANO (iiimis Kappa Phi; Zoological Society; Com- mittee 200; VV. S. G. A.; Y. V. C. A, CATHERINE ANNE BERNEV llortnn, Kansas ELMER J. BERc;QriST .lllanta BUSINESS ADMINISTR TION Silver Lynx; Hand; Pramalc Club; President (ilee Cluli; Square and Com- pass Club; Commercial Club; Junior ( Ilympics Cumniillee. ROY E. BERc;urisr .lllanta ACRICfl.Tl ' HE l- ' arni Mouse; nascball " N " . ELLEN M. BERRY lla.o ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delia; Xi Delia; V. V- C- A. W. S. G. A. ■ » ' liSI OiEBESSSSSE QJSS arair r.j fc ' f; KATHERINIi HCILLK BRENK.E Lincoln ARTS AND ScrEXCE Alpha Phi; Theta Sisnia Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. ELLSWORTH CLAYTON BROWN lluslinijs AGRICL ' l.Tl-RE Ag. rinh; Agronomy Clnh; Ag. Club Pn-si.k-m. INEZ LUCILLE BRTCE l.lnrohi MILOREI) A. HCCKLIN Y. V. C. A.; VVah.hi Camp l " i W. S. ;. A, PRANCES W. m Kl Omiiliii ARTS AMI SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Thcta; Valkyrie; Chi D.lia Phi; Dramatic Cliih; Aluinni W.rk Cnniniill.T 4. ELMINA c;. BIRKE Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Economics Club. ELSIE C. BTRKE l.inriiln ARTS AND SCIENCE Math Club: Executive Council Commit tee 200; V. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Plii Hcl:i Kappa. HAROLD R. BURKE Denver, ColoraJo BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Ciamina Delta: Iron Sphinx; Vikings. ARDEN NORKIS BC I ' LKK I ' onm HL ' SlNt- ' SS ADMINISTRATIttN Delta Cpsilon; Han.l; Cnivcrsity Week. MRS. MERLE BVERS I ' ni, I l ' i! e 41 i i vis 1 1 1 fi mi LORRAINE CARTER University Place ARTS A ' D SCIENCE Phi; I ' hi Beta Kappa. HUGH M. CARSON Omn ia ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Upsilon; Innocents; Sigma Delta Chi; Kosmet Klub; Zodiac; Phi Delta Phi; Varsity " N " Club; Varsity Track Team 2, 3, 4; Varsity Swimming Team 4; Business Manager 1921 Cornhusker. Farm House; Alpha Zcta; Block an.1 Bridle riuh; Ag Club; Farmers Kair Board; President Block and Bridle Club; President Ag Club; Stock Judging l P«9 ' 43 RICIIARn EOMUNn CLARK (ili-nt 1)1 k, W yomiuij Alpha Zita; Block and Bridle Club Ag (lull. wimir::!) ci.ark Unioln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Oniicrcin V Xi ndt. VERA Cl.F.I.AND Hardin, Montana D.lta Ztta; S|.,.msoi . Cinipany V. A: W. S. C. A. rilOMAS I ' . COCAN Omii ia Dilla SiuMia lU-lla. EARL L. CORYELL Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psi; Viking; Korcgn Rela- tions Cluh; Circulation Manager Daily Xchras-kaii: Assistant Business Manager L ' nivcrsity Week. LEONARD M. t OWLEV Bladen ARTS AND SCIENCE Silver Lynx; Innoc nts; Vikings; Sigma Delta Chi; Kilitor Awg«an 4; Awgwan Staff 2, 3; Daily Nebraskun Staff 1. . ' , }. A; Freshman Kditor Cornluiskcr; Cliairman Junior Play Committee; President Internaliiinal Relations Club; First Lieuti-nant R. (). T. (■ J HAROLD IIERBERP fOX York Delta Sigma Delta WIM AKD V. t ' OX II ilhrr lll ' SINESS ADMINISTRATIt N Alpha Kappa I ' si; Conunercial Cluli. Fage 44 ,.,-u3SBa B :ii;-aJJK.a:- . MARY HAZEL CRANDALL Knrtli Loup BRYCE CRAWFORD, Jr. Omaha Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Vilcing. FRANK MAHONE CREASY Christianshurg, I ' irginia The Disabled American Veterans of WorlJ War. JAMES ONEIL CRISWELL Mound City, Missouri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Cluti; Square and Compass Club. CECIL EDWIN CROWELL Red Cloud Block and Bridle Club; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club. III! MARIANA CUMMINGS Lincoln FINE ARTS . lpha i Delta; Chi Delta Phi; . rt Club; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; V. W. C. A.; Student Council 3; Class Swim- ming Team 1, 3; President Art Club 2. ETHEL FAYE CURRY Ogallala Achoth; Mortarboard; Xi Delta; Iota Sigma Pi; Senior fiirls Advisory Board; V. S. G. A.; V. V. C. . . MARTHA ELIZABETH CURTIS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Pre-Medic Society; Zoological Club; Y. W. C. A. ; Student Volunteers. LLOYD EMERSON DALE Lincoln MARTHA DAVIES Fremont Page , 5 sacs sssjvJr ' A JOHN n.WEY Tenimu ' h I.AIV J I ' lli Mplia Delta; American Legion; 9 Senior Law Vicel ' resitlent. HA WILLIAM E. DAVIS Nurlh Platte I ' MABMArV Kapp 1 ISi; 1-orcslry Club 1; Pharma- cmitic al Society 3, •); North Platte null, President 4; Cap and Gown Coin.i iiiee -t; Pharmacy Week Commit- t L-e .!, -4; Cornhuskcr Staff 4. ANNA DEE Ihmiln MMrVWtVHK Pi Hela I ' lli; Home Kc Club, JOHN cowiriT nirnvKiLKR | (hnii ii: I ENUINEERINC I A. A. E,; A. S. C. E. 1 I.lAll ni-WEV 1, mm mil 1 EDITH DOROTHY DEXTER i ' niversity Plate AKTS AND SeiENlE W. S. C. A.; V. VV. C. A. CLARA B. DICKERSON .llv, Alpha Chi Omega; Pan Hellenic Coun- cil; Senior Advisory Board; Y. W. C. A.; V. S. C. A. HELEN VAlUniN D1, U)ND Providence, Rhode Island ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delia; Union Literary Society; Industrial Research Club; Zoological Society; Phi Beta Kappa; President Zoological Club 4, 2nd semester; Secre- tary Zoological CMub 4 1st semester. EUCENE E. DORNHAIUH Tetiimsr i AAKON DDltil.AS Tii iriii, Kansas An Chili; Kappa Alpha Psi. Pape 46 FAITH EMERALD DUNN Emerson , loiiia FINE ARTS Ph Mu; Pan Hellen c Counc il •); Alpha Rh 3 Tau : . S. G A.; V V. C. A. ICULTURE Economics Club. Page 4y m 8 ( m it m B y m ii| ESTHER ELLWANGER Linoiln Kappa Phi; Orchestra; V. V. C. A. S. BERNICE ELWELL Springfield AGKIcri.TCRE Achoth; Y. V. C. A.; V. S. G, A. Sarpy Coiinly Club. President 3; Omicron Ni.. LOUISE EMMETT Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Ucha; Home Economics Club; Y. V. C. A.; W. S. C. A.: Episco- palian rUih; Mystic Fish; Omicron Nu. BESSIE EPSTEIN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE rah Society; V. A. A.; " N " Sweater. JOHN .ALBERT KRK ' KSON I nil II In IMOGENE EVANS Columbus ARTS A.VD SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta. WAYNE CLARENCE FARMER Syracuse BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . lpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club. LOnS H. FINKELSTEIN Lincoln Belfor.l Kralcrnity; Phi .Mpha Tau: Delta Sigma Rho; Menorah; Dramatic CIuI); Hastings Law Club; President .Menorah; Debating Teams 3. A. RUTH MARGARET FICKES Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zeta; Mortarboard; Silver Ser- pent: VV. A. A. Board 3. A. 5, 6; V. A. . . President 4; Y. S. C. A. Board 3, 4; Y. V. C. A.; X " Sweater; Chairman Social Committee 5; Chair- man Cirls Athletics 7; Chairman Cirls Cornhiisker Luncheon 7; Phi Beta K.,p|u. VIOLA I. FISCHER Mflropolis, Illinois AGRICUITURE Block and Bridle Club; Lutheran Club; V. W. C. A.; Department Editor The nhuskr Pat 4S J MERLIN R. GAREY Beaver City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Union; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club; Beaver City Club, President In- dustrial Research Club; Committee 200. W. S. GASS Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta. LLOYD TOLBF.RT GIBBS Uuyard ENGINEERING Acacia. BETTY GIFT Lyons ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A, C.iliinet; Conimitlic of 200 Council. JOHN RODNEY GILLETTE Atwood, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINIST Alpha Sigma Phi; Alph; Commercial Club; Heave Vikings 3. Kappa Psi ; City Club; AMOS GINN Nebraska City ASTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psi; Gamma Lambda; Band 1, 2, 3; Awgwan Business Staff 3; Daily Nebraskan Staff I, 2; Episcopalian Club. CLIFFORD C. GIRARDOT Pender AGRICULTURE Farm House; Alpha Zela; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club; Fat Stock Judging Team 3. HERBERT D. GISH Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon; " N " Club; Vice- President 3; Track Team 2, 3. 4; Senior Invitation Commiltec. WESLEY G. GISH Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma -Mpha Epsilon; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Square and Compass, Treas- urer 3; Commiltee of 200; Y. M. C. A Cil.in.l 1 Ktril M. GI ICIIEL Kearney ARTS AND SCIENCE I ' Diiign Krialions Club; Kearney Club; Y. W. C. A. FINE ARTS Xi Delta; Dramatic Club; University Players; Chairman Junior Play and So- cial Committee; Chairman Senior Play Committee; University Night Commit- tee; Cornhusker Staff; Alumni Week Committee; Y, W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. NORMAN ERNEST GOODBROD Utica FINE ARTS Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha. BLAINE CHESTER GRABILL Sidney BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon; Iron Sphinx; Band; University Week; Cornhusker Staff 3. LEWIS S. GRANDY Eden, Jl ' yoming ENGINEERING DAISIE L. GRAVES Lincoln TEACHERS Palladian Society. AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Gamma Lambda; Delian; Agricultural Club; Dairy Club, President 3, 4; Committee 200; University Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Dairy Stock Judging Team 3; Dairy Products Judging Team 4. IILDA GRUNWALD Pierce AGRICULTURE Phi Mu. MER GUDMUNDSEN Ord Phi Alpha Delta; Hastings Law Club; Law Hop Committee. BERNARDINE C. GUERRERO Bacnotan, Union, Philippines ENGINEERING A. S. C. E.; Math Club; Filipino Students Club. JOY P. GUILFORD Aurora ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild; Viking; Olympic Com- mittee 3; Junior Debate Committee; Senior Play Committee; Editorial Staff Awgwan 3, 4; Editorial Staff Daily Nebraskan 3; Phi Beta Kappa. Page 51 m ARTS AN ' D SCIENCE Alpha Theta Chi; Sigma Delta Chi President Press Club; Senior Class President; Senior Hop Committee. MAX CARL HABER ICesI Point ENGINEERING EFFIE HAIGHT Missouri l ' ' alley, loitsa ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mu. FANNIE HAIGHT Missouri Valley, Iowa ARTS AND SCIENIE joi. iiai.|{i:ksi.kben I.iniiitn i.f 200; I..HV rooiliall 5, 7. VELMA MARV HALL University Place TEACHERS Delian. FLORENCE J. HAMME S her i Jan, Wyoming BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls Commercial Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Kappa Phi; Senior Girls Advisory Board. DOROrilV . I. IIAM.MOND Billings, Montana TEACHERS Alpha Phi; Xi Delta; Silv Officer Kindergarten Club; Cabinet 4. Serpent; W. C. A. HELEN I.r.XA IIAMSA Clarkitin Y. V. C. . .; Koimnsky Khib. I ' r deni; Maib Club. AMY I l.DKENCE IIANSDN llakefieU ARTS AND SriRNCF Pagt S3 ■mjBsaopwr X :r i ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; Valkyrie 4; Mystic Fish 1; Art Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Fresh- man Hop 1; Sophomore Hop 2; Junior Hop 3; Y. VV. C. A. Staff 2. 3, 4. BOB HARDT Hastings Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Psi. MYRL ELIZABETH HARDIN Alma Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A; W. S. G. A.; Hop Committee 1 ; Ivy Day N. STORY HARDING Nebraska City Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Innocents; Squires; Press Club; Editor Daily Nebraskan 3; Ne- braskan Staff ' 18- ' 21; Awgwan ' 18- ' 21; Publicity Manager 1922 Cornhusker; Cornhusker 3; President Press Club 3; Vice-President Junior Class. MARY ELIZABETH HARDY Omaha Alpha Kappa Comme 1 Club. Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. . A,; W. S. G. A.; Hor Vice-President Junior Cla: and Treasurer Student Co Sweater. W. C. Club; cretary ROSE MAE HAYDEN Meadow Grove Kappa Phi; Girls Commercial CI Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. MARIE L. HELIKER Holdrege MARGARET HENDERSON If ' inier Haven, Florida ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; President Mortarboard 4; Silver Serpent; Vice-President Stu- dent Council 3, 4; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. 4; W. A. A. Board 2, 3; Sec- retary-Treasurer Tennis Club 3; " N " Sweater 2; Vice-President Senior Class 4; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class 4; Chairman Cap and Gown Committee; Executive Committee Alumni Week 4; Executive Committee Sherwood Eddy Athletics 3. MADALEXE D. HENDRICKS ll ' ahoo ARTS AND SCIENCE lpha Omicron Pi; Mortarboard; Y. W. r. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Staff !; Mystic Fish; Senior Advisory Board; Junior Prom Committee; Prefidents Club. JPajA AL. ?r Ml MARY HENGEL Pierre, South Dakota TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta. ASA K. HEPPERLY Norfolk Farm House; Alpha Zcta; Innocents WALLACE BRYAN IIERRICK Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Com- mercial Club; President Commercial Club; Junior Hop Committee. OMER WESLEY HERRMANN Western l ' .,rin House, .Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Hloik an. I Bridle Club; Judging Team 3. MARY F. MERZINC l.l:i, jh, Alpha Omicron Pi; Slortarboard ; Inla Sigma I ' i; Omicron Nu; V. W. C. A. C.ibinrl. MARY LEWIS HIBLER Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCE V. S. G. A. Council: Y. W. C. A. M. EUNICE HILTON Bel iany ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Union Liter ary; Near Phys Ed; Committee of 200 Disciples Club; Class Baseball 2, 3 Hockey 3, 4; Soccer 4; Basketball 3 Hike Leader, V. . . A.; Secretary Dis ciples Club; I ' hi Beta Kappa. ELLEN L. HINSHILWOOD Fullerlon ARTS AND SCIENCE M.-,ih Clul.; Y. W. C. A.; Kearney Club. LORENA HI rc ' IK ' OCK Whilnry ARTS AND SCIENCE Kai.pa Delta; V. V. f. A.; W. A. A. LAURENCE R. IIDI.l.ANll Fremont AGRICULTURE rm House; Ag Club; Dairy Club; Dairy Produils Team .1. l I ' II lie 5 a ' 5gfj S |E ' : H 4 s ■! is i B B H ■ ■ iwa«iHPi«HH«Ha KENNETH LOUIS HOLMES Minden DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. TIMOTHY GEORGE HORNING i 1 Koca AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Club. 1 J H WALTER FREDERICK HOPPE Lincoln H ENGINEERING Delta Upsilon; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. B p PAUL CECIL HOUCHEN B ; Beaver Crossing DENTAL s HELEN C. HOVLAND )) Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE B Delta Gamma HAROLD FRANKLIN HOWE Syracuse ENGINEERING A. A. E.; A. I. E. E. MARGUERITE HOLLOWAY Thurman loiva ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi; Silver Serpent; Pan Hellenic Council; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. LLOYD E. HUNKINS Stratton BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PHOEBE JANE HUNT Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Freshman Swimming Team. DOROTHY HELEN HUSE Il ' ayne ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Council; Christian Science Society; Theta Sigma Phi; Cornhusker 4; Wayne Club. l •h J ' ag ' 55 ' -n ' 8 V; f i y 1 1 i 1 ffl i i s p ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A,; W. S. G. A.; Wayr Club; Christian Science Society; Math Club. ROBERT WILLIAM INGLIS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delian; Franklin Club; Treasurer Delian 3; Treasurer Franklin Club. ANNA B. JENSEN Oma ia ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Delta Phi; Union; Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. A.; Lutheran Club; Phi Beta Kappa. ri.UVI) A. JOllNSDN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Dramatic Club; University I ' layc University Week. H ' l iii;k 1). JOHNSON lallfy BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I ' bi Dell.. Tlu-ta ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zela; Valkyr RICHARD OSCAR JOHNSON Ilaveloik Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta: Freshman Committee Law Hop. FRANK B. KASE Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon. LOUISE S. KEES Beatrice MAKV A. KENT linllas Center, loiia ARTS AND SCIENCI Kappa Delta. r.lyc Sfi ml ' 1 1 ( lul 1 DOANE F. KIECHEL m Jo msot! ; ' Phi Alpha Delta; The Squires, Chief : Justice; International Relations Club; ■. ' ' s President, Senior Law Class; Band 1; ' Awgwan 1, J; Junior Class Play. ■ ' M - ' t®))))! H. S. KINNEY Lincoln s ENGINEERING A. S. C. E. ' • ' w RUTH BATES KIRSCHSTEIN ::| g Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE : m Delta Delta Delta; Valkyrie; V. W. C. A.; V. S. G. A.; University Week :■ g 2; Freshman Commission. ' ; MAXWELL J. KLEIN ; B Oma ia DENTAL Belford Fraternity. • m ra JOSEPH GRANT KNAPP ' ■1 Greeley, Colorado . ' y BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION .J Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi; W Commercial Club. " ' W) ml MYRA KNOWLTON Hoi Springs, South Dakota Kappa Delta FI.NE ARTS Episcopal Club; C. A.; W. S. G. A. EDWARD L. KOKES Ord BUSINESS AD.MINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha; Commercial Club; Vikings; Catholic Students Club; Ko- mensky Club; Pershing Rifles; 1st Lieutenant R. O. T. C.; Athletic Com- mittee i: Chairman Ivy Day Commit- tee 3; Ivy Day Committee 4. H. EMERSON KOKJER Clarks Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi .Mpha Delta; Pershing Rifles 1; Iron Sphinx; Vi- kings; Square and Compass Club; Daily Nebraskan Staff 4; Secretary- Treasurer Senior Law Class. KATE KREYCIK IVoodlake AGRICULTURE . choth; Oniicron Nu; Silver Serpent. ELVA LEONORA KROGH Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE I ' hi Mil. Union; V. W. C. A. Cabinet; Committee 200 E.xecutive Council; Phi B:ta Kappa. Xms it 4 MARCELLUS J. KROTZ OJell AGRICULTURE Block and Bridle; Ag. Club. O. MARTIN KRUEGER AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Vi- kings; Captain Company " G " 2; Cir- ulation Manager " Agriculture " 3; Busi- ness Manager " Cornhusker Country- man ' 4; Manager Farmers Fair 4; Slock Judging Team. FRIFDA CHRISTI.NE KUEHNE Lincoln Sc-m. Hot.; I.ullu-rati Club. HANNA HELEN E KTEIINE I.inidln r.ulhir.in Club; Scm. B.,t. MARY LOUISE KII.A Silver Creek ARTS AND SCIKNIK M ' BEN T. LAKE Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nu; Iron Sphinx; Vikings; Freshman Editor Cornhusker 1; Fra- ternity Editor Cornhusker 2: Organiza- tion Editor Cornhusker 3; Junior Play- ers; Chairman Freshman Ivy Day Com- mittee; Chairman Senior Debate Com- mittee. EDGAR HOWARD LANDGREN Omaha ENGINEERING A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; fnion; Math Club; Lutheran Club. CHESTER V. LARSON llol.tr,-! ,- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Cuiiiimrcial Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. FRANCES ELEANOR LATHAM Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCB Delta Zein mac;dalene f. lau Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE an Dramatic Club; ' lb; l.ulher. Club; V. W. C. A. Pa; , SS , 3 I JOHN FRANCIS LAWLOR Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENC] Delta Tau Delta ADA LOREE LAWSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; Valkyrie. F. GLENN LAYMON Lincoln Xi Psi Phi; Organization iident Dental Students nior Ivy Day Commit- ' eek Committee. NATHAN H. LEAVITT Omaha ENCINEERINC . S. C. E.; A. A. E.; Menor; EARL LIEBER Lincoln AGRICULTURE Farm House; Alpha Zeta. A. V. LINDGREN Hastings ENGINEERING Acacia; Sigma Tau; Business Manager Blue Print 2, 3; General Chairman Engineer ' s We ek 3; President A. A, E. 4. MARIE CARLOTTA LINDSAY Crystal Falls, Michigan AGRICULTURE Catholic Student Club; Y. W. C. A. RUTH KINGSLEY LINDSAY Lincoln Delta Gamma; Mortarboard; Silver Ser- pent; Student Council 4; W. S. G. A. Board 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Board 3, 4; Cornhusker Staff 3; Daily Nebraskan 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Uni. Week Committee 4. NORA B. LIVINGSTON Plattsmouth ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Valkyrie; Chi Delta Phi; " Awgwan " Staflf 3, 4; University Night Commit- tee 3, 4. CECIL RHODES LOVELL College I ' teii ' EMIL F. LUCKEY Columbus Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; S ' luircs; Iron Sphinx; Vikings. GRACE O. LUFKIN Fairbury ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega. GRACE KDHH MtAKrilUR Lineoln FINE ARTS GENEVIEVE McCANDLESS Lincoln ARTS A Sigma Alpha In SCIKNCE Phi 11 - KENNETH McCANDLESS Oma ia ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Christian Science Society: Square and Compass Club; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Industrial Research Club; International Relations Club; Iron Sphinx; Vikings; Interfraternity Council; Press Club; Sports Editor Daily Ncbraskan 2; As- sistant Editor Daily Nebraskan 4; Ivy Day Orator; Senior Managing Editor Cornhusker. de forest McCAULEY Laivrencf ENGINEERING Alpha Theta Chi; Sigma Tau; A. S. C. E. MARY McCOY Imperial TEACHERS Kappa Delta; Dramatic Club; V. V. C. A.; W S. C. . ESTHER M. McCLEU.ANl) Lincoln FINK ARTS W A A ; Art Cliil. WILLIAM N. McCRORY ElmteooJ LAW Delta I ' psilon; Phi Delta Phi; " N " Club; President " N " Club 4; Varsity llasrball . ' . .1. Captain 4. Pa f 6o ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi; Committee of 200; Y. W. C. A. ESTHER McCURDY Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi; International Relations Club; Committee of 200; Y. W. C. A. PAUL McDILL University Place AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Block and Bridle; Farmer ' s Fair Board 3; Fat Stock Judging Team 3. BYRON CHARLES McHERRON Pender ENGINEERING Sigma Nu; A. I. E. E. BERNARD F. McKENZIE Hartman, Colorado ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Sigma. Iota Sigma Pi; Senior Advisory Board; Y. W. C. A. Staff; Industrial Research Club. ISABEL GEIL McMONIES Lyons ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Mortarboard; Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Senior Advisory Board; Prom Committee 4; Ivy Day Committee 1; Phi Beta Kappa. KATHERYX C. McMULLEN Ualharl, Texas VIOLET Mcpherson Craio ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi. HERBERT M. MACKEY Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Page 6 EDWARD V. HANSON NeiucastU, Wyoming ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilon. CECIL IRVIN MATHEWS Lincoln Silver Lynx; Alpha Chi Sigma; Gamma Lambda; University Band 1, 2, 3, Presi- dent 4; Un versity Orchestra 2, 3. ROSELL C. MATTESON Geneva ENCINEERING RANDOLPH r. MAJOR Lincoln AKT AND SCIENCE Alph; Chi Sigma; I ' alladian; Ph Beta Kappa. VIDA N. MEPZC.ER Mrrriman AGRICULTUKE Omicron Nu; Y. W. C. A.; Home Ec Club; Farmers Fair Board. NL KV n i:ll. . ullenz Stanton ARTS AND SCIENCE Page 6i m i - r:.S-JS-.iZ-:: t ■ 1 iH IK i 1 m |i 1 s 1 HAZEL A. MUZZY Btoomington ARTS AND SCIENCE Achoth; Y. V. C. A.; VV. S. G. A. ROY. G. MYERS Fairbury ENGINEERING A. A. E. RAY. W. xN ' EDROW Fairmont Phi Delta I ' i.i; Phi Alpha Tau; Sec- retary .Senior Law Cla.ss. DOROIIIEA MAY NELSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE JOHANNES V. NIELSEN I.inioln AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Agronomy Club; " N " Club; Kearney Club; Palladian; Cross Country " N " ; Intercollegiate Athletics Coniniittec; Departmental Ed- itor " Cornliiisker Caimtryman; ' Presi- dent Agronomy Club 4. MARY CILARLOTTE NOBLE Lincoln ASTS AND SCIENCE Chi Delta Phi; Kappa Phi; Girls Chamber of Commerce; V. W. C. A; V. S. G. A. LEONA E. NlERNBERCiER HakefielJ AGRICULTURE Iota Sigma Pi; Home Ec Club; W. S. G. A. NAN NYBERt; llakifitU ARTS AND SCIENCE . 1AKI. N ELEANOR NYE Kfiirney ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma R. A. OGIER Snrlh PInllf ENGINEERING Phi Gamma Uclta; Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E. Page 64 Bushnell Guild; A. E. E.; A. S. C. E Square and Compass: President I ' ni verstiy Y. H. C. A. 4; €• 200; Band 1, 2 GLENN ' D. OLMSTED Liberty BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club. ESTHER EASTMAN PARK Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Beta Kappa. BYRON T. PARKER Cullman, Alabama ARTS AND SCIENCE Hastings Law Club; Committee of 200. HELEN M. PARKER Oakdale ARTS AND SCIENCE Sen . Bot ; Zoologic al Society; V. W. C. A. V S. G. A. DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. NANCY VICTORIA PENNOYER Central City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Mortarboard; Silver Serpent; Chi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Treasurer W .C. A.; Committee of 200; Indu: trial Research Club; All University Party Committee 3; Math Club 2, 3 Episcopalian Club; Alumni Week Com mittee; President Girl ' s Commercia Club; Order of the Double Torch; Ph Beta Kappa. J. FRED PETERS Yiilan Palladian: Phi Alpha Delta; Squires. PAUL E. PETERSEN Omaha ENGINEERING Bushnell Guild; Union; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Nebraska Chemi- cal Engineering Society; Awgwan. i 1 Hug 1 i i 1 1 i i 1 i fm i i 1 1 i 1 Page 65 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alphn Kappa Psi; Conimercial Club Delian. JOHN A. prrrTEYs IVilcox III ' SINBSS ADMIMSTkATluN lOlIX ( ' . I ' KKI IT S,„n,l,l„ll l-AW SiKiiia I ' hi Kiisiloii; Pin Delia I ' hi : " N " Cliil); Haskclliall 2. 1. 4; Hascl.all J. .1, Cal ' lii ' " ■ ■ Page 6(i ENGINEERING t.anihrta Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E.; Math Cluh; Twin ' s Club; Wrestling Team • . UURurilV M. PIERCE Orleans ARTS AND SCIENCE IJcIta (iaimna. FRANK E. PIERCE OreeniL-ood AGRICt ' LTVRE LILLIAN G. PORTENIER Guide Rn.k ARTS AND SCIENCE Math Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. C. A. I ' hi Beta Ka| pa. MARCUS L. POTEEP Paiiitee City LAW Silver I.ynx; Sigma Delta Ibi; I ' hi Alpha Delta: Kusmcl Klub: Inniieen.s; Business Maiiager IVIS Cornhusker; Ilukiness ManilKcr Daily Nebraskan: As- islant Business Manager Awgwnn. Page 67 WALTON BARWICK ROBERTS I.iiuuin lU-i.i ' I ' lK-ia I ' i; Zoological Club; Square and Compass Club; University Night Committee 2, Property 3. 4; Secretary- Treasurer Law Class 2, 3; Law Barbe- enc;i:r k. l. roberison Lincoln ARTS AND SCIKNCE Phi Pcta Kappa. MADKLVN ROHINSON Lincoln ARTS ANP SflKNlR SV. S. (;. A.; I ' oiiimittcc of 200. ESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club; Square I Compass Club. MARGARET E. ROSENSTIHL Gretna ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta; Botany Seminar; Foreign Relations; History Club; Sarpy County Club; Phi Beta Kappa. CLARENCE ROSS David City ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Innocents; Sigma Delta Chi. President A: Phi Delta Phi; Vikings, President 3; Iron Sphinx: Dramatic Club; Managing Editor Aw- gwan -t; Junior Managing Editor Corn- husker 3; Chairman Senior Prom Com- CLINTON S. ROVER .IrcaJia BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Square and Compass Club; Commercial Club. GEORCJE S. SALTER Norfolk ENGINEERING Sigina Gamma Epsilon; " N " Club; . , A. E.; A. S. C. E.; Wrestling Team 1, 2; Clolf Team 3; Manager Tennis Team 4: Blue I ' rint Staff 2. 3; Nr braskan Staff 4; Pershing Rifles 1. 2 Captain Winning Company Compet 1920; Chairman Section " A " Square and Com pas Club; Chairman Entertainment All Cniversily Parties. Pagf 6S CARLTON W. SAMUELSON York Kappa Sigma; Chairman Junior Athletic SARA SAUNDERS University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mu; Alpha Rho Tat ALVAN F. SAXTON Tilden Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. S. M. E. CHARLES A. SCHEIFFELE, Jr. Haveloci A. A. E.; Chemical Engineering Socie.y. O. FRANZ WALTER SCHLAEBITZ Lincoln Delta Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi. CHARLOTTE T. SCHNEIDER Benedict Iota Sigma Pi. EDNA OLIVETTE SCHULTZ Fort Dodge, Iowa Alpha i Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Senior ELIZABETH SCRIBNER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortarboard; Delta Omicron; Silver Serpent; Xi Delta; Dramatic Cluh; President W. S. G. . . 4; V. S. (,. . . Board 2. i, 4. EDGAR T. SEELEY Lincoln ENGINEERING A. . . E.; Sigma Tau. HARVEY JOHN SENG Lincoln AGRICULTCBE Alpha Gamma Rho; . lpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Club; Ag Club; President Alpha Zeta 4. mi it M i I m 1 Page 6) SI d Alpha Xi Delta; Mortarboard; Xi Delta; Y. W. I " . A. Cabinet 3.4; W. S. G. A. Board 2, 3, 4; Vice President W. S. (;. A. 4; University Night Com- inillec 1; I ' nivtTsity Party Committee 3; Vice President Industrial Research Club 3; Episcopalian Club; W. A. A.; Senior Picnic Committee 4; Junior Prom Committee: Cornhusker Staff 3. 4; Daily Neliraskan . ' . 3, 4; I ' ress llub; Cni Lyceum Hoard. U. MIR III WAI.KKR SIIKRKR l.in.oln AKIS ANU V. W. C. A.; I ' bi Beta Kappa. ARTS AKD SCIENCE Tau Omega; Innocents; Presi- re-Me.lics 3: E.litor " The Pulse " ; nt Business Manager L ' niversity 3; Manager Cni Lyceuni Board itient Zoological Society; Toast- . nnual Premeilic Banquet 3; Intern.itional Relations Club; .Munini iVeek Committee; Junior Prom torn- nittee; Cornhusker Staff 4; Joint . lh- letic Campaign I ' ommitlee. CJLEN II. SIRE Unci II BrSINESS ADMINISTRATION IMii Kappa Psi; l ' niversity Cniuniercial Club. FLORENCE SLATER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIKNCK J ' alladian. ' a0 fo m GRACE VIRGINIA STATON Dramatic Clulj; Tnivcrsity Players Union; Senior Advisory Board. MADAI.INE SIENGER Columbus ARTS AND SCIENCE Aliilia I ' hi; Mortarboard; Y. V. C. A, Caliinet .t. 4; V. S. ;. A. Council 3. ALICE LUCILLE STEVENS Fremont ARTS AND S IKNCE Kappa Delta; W. A.A,; Math Club; W. S. ;. A.; ■. M. C. A.: Swimming .t; ll.iikey i. 4; Soccer i, 4; Daily Xebraskan SlalT 4; Directory Staff 4; Coridiii ker StalT 4; Senior Picnic Committee. WADE STEVENS Braver City Acacia; IMii Delta I ' lii ■ ' aCBBBGB ' VMTOTgtia HARRY E. STEVENS Fremont Pi Kapiia Phi; Canima Lambda; Band 1, . ' . .1. 4; Orchestra 1, 2. HELEN STINES Fairmont FINE ARTS Art Club; V. V. C. A.; V. S. G. A. Cornhuskcr Staflf J. JOSSELYN STONE Omaha V A. A.; V. S. C. A.; V. V. C. A. Delta Delta Delia. HELEN E. SroRMS .luhurn ARTS AND SCIKNCK Kai)pa Kappa Camilla. Pagt fa m P m m m B B B i 1 ®? VICTOR L. TOFT Oak BUSINESS ADMISISTBATIOX Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Football: Basketball. PAUL F. TAC;c;. RT Chnmhers Af.RIffi-TrRE Farm House; Alpha Zcta; Block ami Bridle Club; Ar Club; Fat Stock Judging TeaiTl .1, 4. RICHARD C. TALBOT T iermopnIis, ll ' ynminy ENnlNEERINC. Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau, President 4; Alpha Chi Sigma; Scabbard and Bla.le; Cadet Colonel: Cadet Officers Club, President 4; Chemical Engineering So- ciety; Blue Print Staff; A. A. K.: Aluii.ni Week Committee; Square and Compass Club. IIAZKL C. TAYLOR l.inioln ARTS AMI SCIKNIE I ' hi Mu: Lniun. Presi.lent: Senior . d- visory Board; Committee of 200; Y. W. C. A. SIIFLDON TliFFT H ' feping H ' lttrr ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Sigma Kho; Phi Delta Phi; tercollcgiate Debate Team J, 4; Pi dent Freshman Law Class; Phi Hela Kappa. ANNA C. TEMMEY Huron, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE MARY I.oriSE riU). lAS Oma ia ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Val- kyrie; Press Club; Daily Nebraskan .1; Xi Delta. MILORKD THOMAS l.in.aln Phi Mu: Home Ec Club. LENNA FRANCES TORRENCE Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE ROLLAND A. TRIVELY RiinJulpli, loti-a UUSINBSS ADUINISTRATION Silver Lynx; Commercial Club; V. M. C. A. Cabinel. pi iK i P»0 74 5gggi;?gJKa;iajfj6E|!ieiWSS3S r.ii mm Palladian; President, Industrial Re- ch Club; A. A. E.; A. S. M, E.; Circulation Manager Blue Print; Sec- retary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Commit- tee of 200; P. P. K.; Sigma Tau. JAMES C. WILSON Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Palladian; Alpha Kappa Psi; Gamma Lamba; Art Club; University Orches- tra; President, Palladian 2; Vice Presi- dent Uni Band 2; President Uni Or- chestra 3; Leader University Night Orchestra 4, CAROL WILLIAMS University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE Delian. LUCILE D. WILIAMS Lincoln Phi Beta Kappa. ELEANOR WILSON Lincoln Delta Zeta; Math Club; Kappa Phi. ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; Mortarboard; Silver Serpent; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; President Senior Advisory Board; Chair- man Freshman Commission; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Junior Hop Committee; International Relations Club; W. S. G. A. 2; Vice President W. G. A. 1; Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT ALLEN WOLCOTT Lincoln Alpha Ta ARTS AND SCIENCE Omega; Zoological Society. KATHARINE ALICE WOLFE Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian. W. A. A. ; Y. W. C. A; Zo- ological Club; Sem. Bot; Phi Beta Kappa; " N " Sweater. RUBY MARY WOLFENDEN Mullen ARTS AND SCIENCE Delian; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A Episcopalian Club; Delian President 2. 3. " mi V m i Page 77 THEODORE J. WOTH Seuard ENGINEERING I ' all:..liaii: A. A. E.; A. I. E. E, FLOVn K. WRICIIT (Jrnn ut I ' hi Kappa 1-si; I ' hl Di-lta l " hi; Inno- cents; Squires; ' X ' riiib; Football I. J, .1; Track I, 2. i. i)()K() I in w RK.ii r ■ j I I Omtl i,l 1 .„rs .N,. SCIENCE I D. ' lla Camilla. Mil ARTHTR FARLEV VOfNG Lini ' tin LAW Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Iron Sphinx; " N " Club; Varsity Football Team M " . •19. •JO. HELE.N A. YUlNG Lincoln ACRICt ' LTl ' RE Iota Sigma Pi: Omicron Nu .XRIIHR C. ZIEROTT llitmtl ' in JESSE MAM.ON ZIMMEK.MAN Lincoln ENl ' INEEkING A, I. v.. E.; A. . . E. UniN I,. I ' ll I.I.IK. S cn cr DENTAL . l|ihn Signin Phi; Delta Sigma Delta; ••N " Club; Innocents; Stn ' lenl Council; Foolhall; WreMling. i Payf 7 THE CLASS OF 1923 Page 7p fBg?a- l-.tUn .y-K Ja. ' .g r«tn . Jir.-.gf jh-Jt. ' -. Krf ' .Brtr ' sm Vil ings Phillips, C. B. s llaston C ' r Miles Pliillip! Wolf Warren OFFICERS President Floyd K. Warrex Vice President Gl-ENN A. Baldwin Secretary-Treasurer J. ' ii hir W ' oi.f V ' iking is tlie honorary organization of Junior men. I ' lie orj;ani ation assisis oilier class organizations in staging student affairs, looks after the interests of the Junior t ' lass, and works in the general interest of promoting greater class and school spirit among the undergraduates. The society is composed of one member from each social frateriiitv. The nu ' mhcrship is selected from the Sophomore class at the end of each year. The annual ' iking dinner dance which was held at the Lincoln hotel hallroom May 12, was one of the liiggest and most elaborate social functions of the year and was a pronounced success. Pafff So t.JhJMJ!rf«J.g.l»i.-. «WtJiB. ' t jB l5j ?5(tJ!iri! Silver Serpents [la r3 wayi H M B V MHJ I ' ■ 1 1 §m mm »M 21 A : 1 Bl l Kadel Williams Hullinger Cooper McNanief McDiU McGowan OFFICERS President Belle Farm an Vice-President Florence Sherman Secretary-Treasurer Florenxe Miller Silver Serpent is the honorary organization of Junior girls. It was founded in 1907. The membership consisted originally of one representative from each sorority, one from each literary society, Union, Dclian, and Palladian, and one representative from the student body at large. This year, however, it was decided by the organization to increase this number, and three representatives from the student body were selected. 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 con- fined to campus activities) alone, as the philanthropic work done by this organization is one of its traditions. Last fall the Silver Serpents gave a tea for all Junior girls, and this spring they gave the annual Silver Serpent circus for all Junior and Sophomore girls. Page 8i Class Committees Hop Flovd Reed, Chairman Arnold Fonts Clarice CJreene Kugene Philhrick Margaret Stidworthy Florence Sherman Floyd Warren Decorations Wilbur Wolf, Chairman Helen Cain Ernest Zschau Rejreshments Richard Reese, Chairman Mary Leslie Donald Newton Debate Clarence Beck, Chairman Samuel Lewis t)rvin CJaston Harlan Boyer William Alstadt Robert Eastwood F. H. Free Mush Eldridge Lowe, Chairman Ruth Kadel Jack Austin Semester Girls ' .Uhletus Dorothy Whelpley, Chairman Ruth Siefkin Zoe Schaiek Ruby Damme Adelheit Dettman Afen ' s Athletics Frank Bieser, Chairman Hubert Addison James Proebsting Marvin Meyers Harold Hartley Social Committee Joyce Rundstrom, Chairman Helen Wylie Muriel Allen Mope Ross Ruth Brown Florence Price Olympics CJlen Baldwin, Chairman Ebert Miller Wallace Craig Leo Scherer William Perrin Cornelius Philip Second Semester Prom Auburn H. Atkiiis, Chairman X ' ernon J. Cramer Benjamin A. Dennis Mcryn I ' . Downs Florence Price Alice Heldt Hope Ross Ivy Day Clifford Hicks, Chairman Thomas Duda Harlan V, Boyer James Kiddock Adams I). Kohl John Whitten Clarice (Jrecn Tillia Saxon Kli abelh Wilc.ix Junior Day Ad Detiman, Chairman Isabella Fonts Frank Bieser Jack Austin Don Newton Zflla (;ilmore Harlcv Rhodes Ilnrlan Cov Ciuv Hvaii ' Herman Wollmcr .llumni John Chaney, Chairman Tudor (lardner Jesse Fonts Jeanette Cook lone Benson Clara F. Loewenslein Debate Arthur Nelson, Chairman Margaret Buol Oliver N ' orthrup Men ' s .ll iletics Glen Preston, Chairman Cornelius Phillips Floyd Reed Junior Play Winnifred Meryhew, Chairman John Dawson Cyril Coombs Social Anita Lavely, Chairman Flo Sherman Marjorie CtHipcr Dorothy Whelpley ll ' timen ' s .Ithlelics Mar I ' .. Wlu-lplev, Chairman Verna Bowden Pauline Moore Pni e Sj Junior Class Officers First Semester President Mike Miles Vice-President Mercedes Abbott Secretary Lucille Johnsom Treasurer Louise Tucker Sergeant-at-Arms Jack Austin ' Second Semester President Carl M. Adams Vice-President Adelheit Dettman Secretary Bernice Scoville Treasurer John L. Hastings Sergeant-at-Arms Frederick H. Free Page 5 ' J55C 8t?5 55 - " .?5r rcg..jgju a.-ai,-j. 3r.j «w iW 6Mgaei3fc3 -fCTg-fiy- sassr LVSLE E. ABBOTT Sheridan, Illinois ARTS AND SCIENCE Pershing Uifles. CARL MORTON ADAMS Sidney, lov-ii I ' hi Alpha Delta; .lohn Marshall Cluh; Slu.lent Council: Junior Class Fresi.lcnt. HLBERT J. ADKISSON Rising City PBE-MEDIC Lambda Chi Alpha; N ' umcdic Society: President Nu-Mcds 3; I ' nion Society: Legion. coleha aitken Lincoln FINE ARTS Pi Beta Phi; Helta Omicron; W. A. A.; Haseball 2; Soccer 3; Hockey 3. CLARK W. AHAMS .llkitudti Alpiia Sigma I ' hi: V,. JAMES C. ADAMS Marquette AGRICULTURE Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Cluh; Ag Cluh; L ' nit.d Ag Cluh; .hnii..r I ' at Slock .ludKluK Team. IIARRV A. ADAMS Lincoln BUSINESS AOMINISTRATIiiN University Commercial Cluh ROBER r B. ALDRICH .luhiirn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dclian Literary Society: Commercial Chill. R. MIRIKL ALLEN Omaha FINK ARTS Helta tiamma; Kreshnian Commisiiion: Xi Helta; V. W. C. A. Staff 1; V. S. li. A. Board. Treasurer -•; Silver Serpent. ARllUR 1 ' . ALLISON Kearney ARTS AND SCIKNCB Sigma (.lamma Kpsilon; Helinn Page S4 m WILLIAM c;. ALTSTADT Norfo lk Bushnell Guild; Secretary Y. M. C. A. 3; Cabinet Y. M. C. A. 1. _ ' . 3; Com- mercial Club; Corn Cobs; Norfolk Club; Committee of 200; Student Employment Secretary; Daily Nebraskan Staff 3; Cornhusker Staff 3; Junoir Debate Com- mittee; Business Manager l niversity Night. AGNES BEATRICE ANDERSEN Riiskin HELEN E. ANDERSEN Riiskin HELEN MARIE ANDERSON Om i ia Club; Kearney Club; Y. W. C. A. LOUIS I. ANDERSON Lyons ENGINEERING A. I. E. E.; A. A. E. EL ' SINESS ADMINISTRATII Delta Delta Delta D. J. ANTONIDES Norl i Platte BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. CLARE ATKINSON Paiunee City HELEN J. ATWOOD I.itifoln Alpha Delta Pi; Cirls Commercial Club. JACK AUSTIN Oma iii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phi; -Mpha Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Alpha Delia; Student Council; Editor Daily Ne- brafkan 3. I: IR B Is I w 1 H § 1 Ijj m|) 1 H Lanilula C ' lii Alpli; CJLENDALL V. BAILEY OrJ Iklla I ' liMl,..!; ConiiniTci.il Cluh. CIIARl.KS r.I.MF.R BAKKR I ' nuin UKN ' TAL Di-lia Sigma Helta. CI.AKKNC I. MANKKI.I) HAM R ' ,«. ,r DKN ' TAI. Di ' li . S.i iti., IJrIi ,: L ' liion AGBirL ' LTL ' RE Alpha Sigma Phi: Viking: Ag Club; Block and Bridle: Vic; President, Vi- king; Chairman Junior Olympics: As- sistant Business Manager L ' niversity Week; Farmer ' s Fair Coininiltee: Corn- hiisker Sales romniitlcc. KEAIRU I-: BALLARD Beatrice AXTS AND SCIENCE Chi t mega. KLIiiAHIMIl M. HAKKKR Risinij Cily AkTS AND SCIENCE Chi OincK.i; V. W C. A.; W. S. C. A. i:|) l. BARllNl-K BERNICE BAVLEV Gihhnn AKTS AND Si lENCE Achoih; W. A. A.: V. V. C. A. W S (; A Page 86 " BBaHBraBOHDBEMSKXBIinBBI SMQaBBQBQHBnSCSV. ' j i p p 1 1 i 1 1 1 ( i p 1 1 CATHERINE BEACOM Pierre, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta; W. S. C. A.; Dally Nebraskan Staff 2; Sophomore Mixer Committee. TONE BENSON Sterling AGRICULTURE Delta Zeta; W. S. ( ' .. A.; Y. W. C. A. WALTER W. BERCK Osceola Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Agronomy Club. DEAN BICKFORD Phillipsburg, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lynx; Commercial Club; Ban.l; mma Lambda; Phi Mu Alpha FRANK W. BIESER Denver, Colorado BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omega; Vikings; Track " N " Sales Managrr Cornhusker Song Book .Assistant Editor Daily Nebraskan; Sale: Manager 19. ' . ' Cornhusker: Vice Presi dent Commercial Club. ELOISE BILBY Fairhury Phi Mu; Union; Y. VV. C. A. VV. S. G. A. FERD BINC; Lincoln ENGINEERING Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Tau; Student MARGARET BLACK Chicago, Illinois ARTS AND SCIENCE Theta Sigma Phi; W. S. G. . .; Y. W. C. A.; Gamma Phi Beta; Daily Nebras- kan 2, i; Cornhusker Staff 3. OSWALD R. BLACK Lincoln Sigma Delta Chi; . rt Editor Awgwan 3; Sports Editor Daily Nebraskan 2. LILLLVN BLANCHARD Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; .Ml University Par « i s i n S 1 « 1 H s M 1 1 ) i I P 1 p i 8 1 w p i il s 1 wS SJ II m M 1 ( ot) j§i m f s 1 B Hi r m m m to m I QQQQQ[ GEORGE M. BUFFETT Omaha Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Omega; Alpha Chi Sigma. MARGARET BUOL Norfolk HELEN BURKETT lATicoln Kappa Kappa (1; ALLAN F. BURNS Kansas City, Missouri ENGINEERING Delta Chi CHESTER PHIL BURT Aurora ND SCIENCE Union Literary Society. WILLLAM L. BVERS Osceola Stu.lent Council. MYRTLE CARPENTER ll ' ii iitn, Kansas Delta Delta Delta; Dr, IRENE M. CARROLL Lincoln V. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Catholii Students Club. VERA CARTER O ' Neill ARTS AND SCIENCE CHARLES ANDREW CAVETT Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Pafff Sq m m i 1 m m i m 4j 6 00 JOHN W. CHANEV Columbus L.imliila (111 Aliiha. AC5NES B. CIZEK Prague AGRICUI-TURE Komensky; Home Kc Club; fnited Ag Cluh. LEROV V). CLEMENTS EimwofjJ CI.EN CHARI.KS COOK .luhurn . k Cliili; I ' .ilhi.li.iii; AKi.m.iiii.v CUili. Ml-RTIK MAY COOK Lwuftl AURICUI.TL ' KE Home Kc (lull. STCART II. t DOK Randulph AKTS AND SCIENIE Silver Lynx; Alpha Chi Sigma: Xumeds, MARJORIE COOPER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Acliotli: Silver Serpent; Y. V. C. A. W. S. O. A.; Y. W. C. A. Staff. JOHN A. CORLETT Nampa, Idaho PAri.lNE CRAMH Fairhury ARTS AND SCIENCE Chorus Ki) v. Kn M. cRi rem ii;i.i) Kansas C.ily, Missouri KNC.INKEHI Nt; Liinihila Chi Alpha; Squnrr nnil Com- pass Cluh; A. A. K.; A. S, C. E.; .Xmcrican l.rKion; Iron Sphinx; Viking . Page oo i UNA E. crook: Platlsmouth LILLIE VIOLET CRUICKSHANK A ' cw Plymouth, Idaho EOLINE CHRISTINE CULL Oakland Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A. V. S. r.. A. DOROTHY MARIE CURTIS Tecumseh ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mu: V. V. C. A. Staff; W. S. (i. A. RICHARD BLAKELV CUTLER Tekamah ENGINEERING A. A. K. Page RUUV E. DAMME Phi Mu; W. A. A. Board; W. S. . A,; Y. W. C. A.; " N " sweater; Basket- ball; Hockey; Captain Soccer; Base- ball; Junior Athletic Committee; All University Party Committee; Track, " Individual Honors, " Leader. GWENDOLYN DAMMERELL Hastings ARTS AND SCIENIE JOHN B. DAWSON Lincoln University Players 2, 3; Junior Play HELEN DEMPSTER Gcne-va Alpha Xi Delta. ADELHEIT DETTMANN Poiuhaltan, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE Xumtd. Vice President 3; V. V. C. . . Cabinet; V. S. V,. A. Council; V. A. A.; Zoological Club; Industrial Re- search, Secretary - ' , Vice President 3; Committee of 200; Lutheran Club, Treasurer 1, 2; Sherwood Kddy I om mittee Chairman; Disarmament Com- mittee 2; University Night Conunitlee 2; Soccer 2, 3; Hockey 2, 3; Basket- ball 2, 3: Baseball 2; Track 2. 3; Uni- versity Road Show 1. !fj a a iMK3at »«Mrt M M«,)j- : -a .- °: m i i i B rf FRANCIS IIF.NRV DIF.RS Lincoln Al|)li:i Sigma I ' hi; Kosmct KUilr, Glee Chil); I ' residciic I ' nivcrsity Chonn. MARtiARFT C. OIERS inii ln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mu. FKRRV I.. niKrRICM M illoiiiuilr, Kansas Ul ' SINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club; Chorus. JDK DKNVKR DILL Dallas, South Dakota ENGINEERING ROBERT c. noons Oma ia ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Omcgi; Zo- ological C ' .uh. ANN DONELAN GIfeniLood, lov- ' a TEACHERS Kappa Kappa (lamma. nVLF. RAVMKR nOWNING Beavfr City ni ' SINBSS ADMINISTRATION Delta Cpsilon: Commercial Cluli; l-nioii. FRKHA URAIII llfrnJun ARTS AND SCIENCE Ach..lh; Y. V. C. A.; V s THOMAS A. DUDA Schuyler BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. CLARENCE S. DUNHAM Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Btishnell Guild; Phi Alpha Tau; Iron Sphinx; Y, M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1. Vice President 2; Commit- tee of 200, 2, i. Executive Chairman 3. MARGARET ELLERMEIER Lincoln Home Ec Club; Kappa Phi. REin S. ELLERMEIER Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club. DOROTHY ELLIS ll ' ayne ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma. 1 1 BEATRICE G. ENO II Montrose, South Dakota ? Delta Zeta; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A, BELLE FARMAN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE I Gamma Phi Beta; Silver Serpent; Theta Sigma Phi; Chi Delta Phi; W. A. A.; Press Club; Daily Nebraskan Reporter 1, 2. 3, 4; Associate Editor, 5; Manag- ing Editor, 6: Y. W. C. A. Staff. ETHEL M. FARNSWORTH H ' esthoro, Missouri AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi; Y. V. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Home Ec Club; Committee of 200. JANETTE FARQUHAR Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi. CARTER M. FARRAR Hastings BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild; Commercial Club. m ' ?! H.J ' JJPfa. ' Jii.tgT W. Page 93 JAMliS FIDDOCK. Lincoln BUSINESS ADMIMSTR ( i Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; ■ ' Assistant Business Manager Daily Ne- lira?kaii - ' ; Business Manager 3. JOSEPHIN ' r. FILLIPI ClarhsoN Ai;HItL ' l TTRE Kapi)a Helta. OTTO A. FINKK GranJ hltinJ ENGINEHRINi; A. A. E.; A. S. M. K.; l.mheian Hub. KAI.l ' ll II. M.l.rCIII ' .K St iiiylcr I ' hi T.ai Kpsiinn; Commercial fhib. WIl.MA lOSlKR Lincoln TRACIIERS . lplia (linic.c.n I ' i; Xi Delta. COVLA JSAHKL FOUTS Dilirr AORlCfLTURE J. ARNOI.n FOl ' TS Dilh-r IIRICLLTIHE Iron Sphin.x; Viking; . g Cli.1.. CHARLES E. FRANCIS Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma. FKKnERKK H. FREE, JR. Sioux City, loua ARTS A.VD SCIENCE Scahlianl and Blade; Cadet Dfficers . s- sociation; Pershing Rifles; I ' nivcrsiiy Union; International Relations Club; Industrial Research Chib; 1st Lieuten- ant U. O. T. C. i: . ' nd I.ieutennnt R. (1. T. C. - ' ; Scrgeantatarins Junior Class; nel aie Committee Junior Class. CARROLL A. FROSF Vrhling ARTS AKU SCIENCE Kappa Sigma; Iron Sphinx; Vikings; Chairman Sophomore Hop Conunittee: Iron Sphinx; i I ' lKJC 1)4 i g g»wy ' . t« ' ' gu ' -jti ' .»: ELIZABETH GIST Falls City TEACHERS Pi Beta Phi; Sihir Sc-rpcnl; V. W .C. A,: V. S. G. A. marc;ari:t cettvs University Place ARTS AND SCIENCE FLOREEN GLOVER Gordon ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. V. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Math Club; Committee of 200. SARA (.iDDDARI) Phillipsburg, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE Kapp.i Phi; V. V. C. A. H. LVLK C;ii:SEK.ER Lin.otn ri.() I) V. c;iSH Lincoln BtrSlNESS ADMINISTRATIO Sinm;, Al|,h;i Kpsilon. ELWYN ARIIIUR GLASS Cozad AGRICULTURE Ag Cluh; Illnck and Bridle Club; Kearney ( luh; Junior I ' -ai Stock Judg- ELSA c;OERSZ Yulan ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. GEORGE C;. GOWEN North Loup ARTS AND SCIENCK Commercial Club. BEULAH GRABILL Sidney ARTS AND SCIENCE liiimma I ' hi Beta; W. A. . .; " N " Pag 96 BLANCHE I. GRAMLICH Papillion BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Achoth; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Treasurer Girls Commercial Club; Vice iident, Sarpy County Club; HAZEL GRANT Bethany TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Near Phys Eds; Committee of 200; Disciples Club; Hockey 2; Baseball 2; Soccer 3; Hockey 3. CLARICE GREENE Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; W. S. G. A.; Daily Nebraskan Staff 3; Y. W. C. A. Staff 3; Junior Hop Committee; Chairman Social Committee Sophomore Class. GUNNARD R. GRAHN IVakefield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lutheran Club; Commercial Club. JOSEPHINE GUND Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta; W. S. G. . .; C .A.; W. A, A.; Xi Delta; husker Staff; Freshman Comr AGRICULTURE Alpha Theta Chi; Ag Club; Track 1, 2; Agricultural Staff 2; Awgwan 1; Daily Nebraskan 1. E. H. HAMMOND Billings, Montana LAW Sigma Nu; Daily Nebraskan Junior Law Class Officer IVAN PHILIP HANSON Papillion ENGINEERING Sarpy County Club; Pershing Rifles; Cadet Officers Club; Cadet Captain 3; 1st Lieutenant Company H 2. VIVIAN E. HANSON Oakland TEACHERS Math Club; Y. V. C. A.; W. S. G. 1, :. Page gy igjgtvgftj:!ftgpLj -c kC ' -iJ;Z?i! 7A C ' J - K ' 5 3 5aill i!«iar ' B S!B?iESS; LAW Phi Delta Theta; Chairman Freshman Athletic Committee: Captain Freshman Football Team: Football 1, 2; Basket- ball 1; Captain Fleet 1922 Football. LOIS MARCARliT HARTMAN Randolph ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta: Theta Sigma Phi; Zo- ological Club: Nebraskan Staff 1, 2; Awgwan 1, 3: Dramatic Editor Nebras- kan 2; Class Committee 2; Y. W. C. A. Staff. KOHIlRr R. IIARIWKLL Clarks III ' INKSS An IINISTRATICI.V roi .1 Cli b: Alpha Kappa Psi: ir; surer, Cot imercial Club. I ' .ARl. I.. IIASSKI.UAI.CII .S7. JulwiirU IIL ' SlS ' lfSS ADMI.VISTKATIOH ( " oniniercial Club. EDNA B. HEACOCK l.inrnln TEACHERS Achoth; Sarpy County Club: Committee of 200: Y. W. C. A. Staff. ALICE IIELDE Lincoln Ar.RIClIl.TURE Alpha I ' hi; Home Kc Club: Daily Nebraskan. MARY BTRNETTA IIEI ' I ' ERI.EN Bralrue TEACHERS Delta Gamma. noKO I ll HI KSt IIH. C II (. ' iisirr, Illinois ARTS ANI SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega. CARITA CONSTANCE HERZOG Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Theta Sigma Phi; Art Club; Press Club; Daily Nebraskan Staff. Cornhusker Staff. DONALD ROCKWOOD HEWITT Denver, Colorado ARTS AND SCIENCE Scabbard and Blade. EDGAR M. HIEBENTHAL Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club; Pershing Rifles; Committee of 200. W. E. HILLE Norfolk BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild; Norfolk Club, Presi- dent: Commercial Club; Square and Compass Club. MARIE HILLS Logan, loiua TEACHERS Valkyrie. ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Committee of 200; Square and Compass. EVA HOAGLAND Nort i Platte Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. . .; W. S. G. A. EDNA HOLINDRAKE Oakland AGRICULTURE Phi Mu; V. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. RALPH SHERA HOLMES Plaltsmoiitli Math Club; Plattsmouth Club 2. M. G. HOLMQUIST Oakland BUSINESS AD.MINtSTRATION Phi Gamma Delta. Page pp Pll; r ()() 1 i i i 1 1 1 JOSEPHINE LUCILLE INDOVINA Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE CLARENCE A. ISAACSON Norfolk BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild; Alpha Kappa Psi; Com- mercial Club. WILLIAM M. JAGGER Gothenburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilon; Commercial Club; Square and Compass Club; Cornhusker Staff 2. RICHARD J. JACKSON Neivcastle, tf ' ynming LAW Sigma Chi; Iron Sphinx. IRENE M. JACOBS Daykin ARTS AND SCIENCE Union. Denison, loiua ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi; Dramatic Club; W. S. G. A.; Secretary Junior Class; Secretary- Treasurer Pan Hellenic Council. E. J. JUDGE Lincoln RUTH KADEL Genoa ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; Silver Serpent; Mystic Fish; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Student Council; Cornhusker Staff 3, 4. GLADYS E. KAFFENBERGER Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi; President, Twin ' s Club; Executive Council Committee of 200; Y. W. C. A.; Student Volunteers. GOLDYE E. KAFFENBERGER Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phi; President, Twin ' s Club; Committee of 200; Y. W. C. A. Staff; Student Volunteers. Page 101 m i f i I y H. ARNOLD KARO Lyons Sigma Tau; A. A. E.; A. S. C. A.; Math Club. MILDRKD ELNORA KEMP Lincoln A(;kiculture Phi Mu; Home- Ec Club; Y. W. C. A. GLENN M. KENDALL Kansas (. ' ily, Missouri BETTY KENNEDY Omaha Kappa Alpha ' Ihita; Mystic S. v.. A. Uoar.l. NORRIS c;. KENNY University Place BUSINESS AUMINISTRATION lercial Club; Cadet Oflicers Club; liiiR Kiflcs; Lieutenant, R. O. T. •.; K. ( . T. C. Kiflc Team, !:i ELIZABETH ARDIS KIFFLN Lincoln DOROTHY KLMBALL Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega; W. S. G. A.; y. VV. C. A. RICHARD LOWER KIMBALL Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta I psilon; Signia Camma Epsilon Cheer Leader. CHAUNCY D. KINSEY Moline, Illinois LAW I ' hi Delta Thela; Phi Delta Phi; As- sistant Business Manager Daily Nebras- kan; Chairman Junior Law Hop; Chair- man Sophomuii- Krfrrsbmrnls Cnm- mitttr. (JERIRUDE KISER Lincoln r.Kje 10 7r i i s p i i i i i 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 i PS i fi ADAM D. KOHL Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tail Delta. JESSE A. KOVANDA Table Rock AGRICULTURE Ag Club; Agronomy Club; Komensky Club; Poultry Club. PHYLLIS F. KRAHULIK Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Omega; W. S. G. . .; Y. W. C. A. AGRICULTURE Farm House; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Zeta; Captain R. O. T. C. ; Pershing Rifles; Editor Cornhusker Countryman; Ag Club; Chairman Pub- licity Committee Farmer ' s Fair; Col- lege Basketball I. HARRY R. L. TOWSKY Omaha BUSINESS AD.MlNISTRATinN Bushnell Guild; i lpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Omega; Com- mercial Club; Omaha Club; Pershing Rifles; Commissioned Oflicers Club; President, Commercial Club; Captain, Military; President, Omaha Club. ' ILLIAM J. LAWLOR L ' nuo In ART S AND SCIENCE Delt a Tau Delta. ANEITA LUCILLE LAVELY Corning, loira ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta. FRANK H. LEISHER Western ARTS AND SCIENCE Winner Cornhusker Limerick Contest; Cornhusker Glee Club. MARY LOUISE LESLIE Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta; Silver Serpent; Indus- trial Research Club; Omaha Club; Epis- copalian Club; Y. W. C. A. Staff; Xi Delta; Junior Hop Committee. SAMUEL ARION LEWIS, Jr. Omaha LAW Phi Tau Epsilon; Phi Omega; Cadet Officers Association; Omaha Club; Green Goblins; Iron Sphinx; Captain Bat- talion " C, " F. A.. R. O. T. C. 1 ; Captain Company " G " R. O. T. C. 2; Sopho- more Olympics Committee; Junior Debate Committee. DAVID EDCAR LINDSTROM Oxjord agriculti;re Uni. Players. il CLARA F. LOEWE.NSTEIN Kearney AGRICULTURE Kearney Club, President; W. S. G. A. Council; Y. W. C. A. Staff; Home Ec Club. GEORCJE WALLACE LOOMIS Spencer EKCINEERIKC Bushncll Guild; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; Square and Compass Club; Math Club. FAYE LOUCKS Falls City arts and science Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELTON LUX H ' ood River AGRICULTURE Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Dairy Club; Delian Literary Society; Dairy Stock Judging Team 2; Secretary Ag Club 3. MARY HELEN LOCOCO l.ininln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls Commercial Club; Catholic Student ' s Club. ESTHER LYMAN Lincoln niARUACV Ipsilon; Pharni.icruttcal Society. Page 104 W i i i HAROLD J. McCREARY Scotlsbluff ENGINEERING LORRAINE McCREARY Scotlsbluff ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma. RUTH McDILL University Place TEACHERS Delian; Silver Serpent; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Delian President 1, 3. RUTH McFADDEN Loup City ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta. IRMA McGOWAN Scottsbluff ARTS AND SCIENCE University Players; Y. W. C. A.; Silver Serpent. CLARA LORENE McGREW Sacramento, California AGRICULTURE DORIS J. McKENNEY Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE I ' alladian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. JOHN EDGAR McMEEKIN S ielby ENGINEERING A. A. E. EDWARD M. McMONIES Lyons BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scab- bard and Blade. MILDRED WEBB McNAMEE Norfolk AGRICULTURE Phi Mu; Silver Serpent; Home Ec Club; Y, VV. C. A. 5 1 1 II; Page 105 RICHARD MACKEY Ansley AGRICULTURE Sigma Nu. JOHN W. MADDEN Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon. KATHERINE MATCHETT Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delia Delta Delta; W. A. A.; Dri niatic Cluh; Conimttiee of 200; Un vcrsity Players. ROHICKI ' V. MAWVKI.L l.inciln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. FRANCIS HAROLD MAYO Camhridgr I ' hi Tail F.psilnn; I ' hi Omega. LEWIS L. MERRICK Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. WINIFRED I. MERYHEW Kansas City, Missouri FINE ARTS Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Play- ers; Dramatic Club; W. S. G. A. HELEN M. MEYER Mound City, Missouri AGRICULTURE Kappa Delta; Home Ec Club; Y. W. C. A. Staff; Assistant Editor Student Life Secion " Cornhusker Countryman " . WILLIAM y. MEYER MurJoct ENGINEERING A. A. E.; A. I. E. E. M. M. .MEYERS Manning, lotuii BUSINESS ADMINISTRATIOM Sigma Nu; Kosmet Kltib; Square and Compass Club; Commercial Club; ' N Club; Track 1. 2. Pai i- lo6 ARTS AND Alpha Phi; Omaha Club, Secretary 2. Vice President 3; Y. W. C. A. Staff 3; Silver Serpent. MIKE MILES David City ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Delta; Green Goblins; Iron Sphinx; Vikings; Junior Class Presi- dent. FLORENCE MILLER Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Secretary-Treas- urer Silver Serpents: Secretary-Treas- urer Press Club; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Nebraskan Staff, Society Editor 2; Cornhusker Staff; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. GERTRUDE MILLER Krarney D SCIENCE RICHARD L. MOCK.LER Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushncll Guild; Alpha Kappa Psi; University Commercial Club; Pershing Rifles. ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta. JOHN LESLIE MOORE Stapleton AGRICULTURE Ag Club; Agronomy Club. PAULINE MOORE Tecumseli TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. I VV. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Home F.C Club. THERESA MULLALY Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta. RUBY ELLEN MUNSON IVakefield ARTS AND SCIENCE Lutheran Club; Math Club. EVA MURPHY Sidney, loiva ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi; Math Clul JOHN DAHNEY NEFF H ' ashington, D. C. ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; .Sssislant Busi- ncss Manager .-XwKwan; Nationa Ad- vcrlisiliK ManaRer Cnrnhuskc 1 ARTHUR C. NELSON Sidney, loiua BUSINESS AD.MI BENNIE NELSON Beresford, Sout t Dakota CHAUNC ' Y B. NELSON Lincoln BUSINESS ADUINISTRATIOK Delta Tau Delia; Kosmet Klub; Scab- hard and Blade; Cadet Officer 1. 2, 3; Iron Sphinx; Assistant Manager Uni- versity Week. DONALD B. NEWTON Nortli Plalte KNGINEEIIING Beta Thela Pi. VALEN riNA S. NIELSEN Lincoln TKACllKRS Kearney Club. Page toS :fi 1 BRYAN W. NIXON Omaha ENGINEERING A. A. E.; Alpha Sigma Phi; " N " Club; Varsity Football 3. JOSEPH G. NOH Clarkson Phi Delta Theta; Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet Officers Club; Phar- maceutical Society; Student Council; Captain R. O. T. C. 2, 3; Inter Mural Athletic Committee; Captain Nebraska Rifle Team 3; Daily Nebraskan Staff 3; Cornhusker Staff 2, 3; Captain Per- shing Rifles 3; General Manager Phar- macy Week 2; Student Publication Board Elect. LESLIE H. NOBLE Holmesville ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Chi. MILLARD HAROLD NORAGON Fairmont BUSINESS J IDMIN ISTRATION Commercial Club. VERGIL E. NORTHWALL mall Phi D elta rheta. LUMIR F. NOVAK Howells ARTS AND SCIENCE Omega Beta Pi; Numeds; Gamm; Lambda; Komensky Club; Catholic Students Club. WILLIAM FRED NOVAK Hoiiiells ARTS AND SCIENCE Omega Beta Pi; Catholic Students Club; Numed Society. CHARLES J. NOVOTNY Clarkson A. A. E; A. S. A. E.; Orchestra; Page log ' jf3SSPS!eSS3P SSS Komensky Club. CLARENCE G. OLSON Sidney AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and I Club. RUTH ORDWAY Castana, loiva ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega. STiSEj SRSS : I 1 i 1 1 1 i i LOUISE ELIZABETH ORTMAN Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi. BERNICE ORMSBY Trumbull ARTS AND SCIENCE VERNA USTLING Sioux City, loiua Kapp.n ARTS AND SCIENCE I tli.i; V. W. C. A.; V. S. C. A. KAI.I ' ll 0. M. OTTO .lurora Bi-t:i ThcCi Pi; A. A. E.; A. I. K. E. LI C U.i; OVERMAN H ' eilrrn JENNIE OWENS Carroll ARTS AND SCIENCE IRA ALBERT PACE Guide Rock Sigma Chi PAUL T. PACE Guide Rock ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Chi. ANNA . IAK PAIIERSON Fori Morgan, Colorado rRACIIERS Alpha Omicron Pi. c;ERrKri)i: pa i ikrson Nebraska City ARTS AND SCIENCE I ' i Beta Phi; Thcta Signia Phi; Silver Scrpcni; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Cornhtiskcr Slaft 3; KcportinI Staff and Assistant Society Editor Oaily Nehras- kan 2; .Assistant Society Editor and -As- sociate Editor Daily Nchraskan i. Pm ho KSuSCBKui ROBERT WILTON PATTERSON Scottsbliiff ARTS AND SCIENCE GRACE PEGLER Lincoln TEACHERS Chi Omega. G. MARIE PERRY Elgin ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi; Wayne Club; Y. W. C. A, W. S. G. A. IDA E. PERRIN Lincoln Achoth; V. W, C. A.; W. S. G. A. WILLIAM R. PERRIN Lincoln AGRICULTURE Farm House; Iron Sphinx; Student Council; University Party Committee. Ag Club. TEACHERS Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. AXEL PETERSEN Blair BUSINESS AD.MINISTRATION JEFFERSON DAVIS PETTY Caruthersville, Missouri AGRICULTURE Beta Theta Pi. CORNELIUS B. PHILIP Lincoln AGRICULTURE Delta Chi; Alpha Zeta; Vikings; Iron Sphinx; Ag Club; Zoological Club; President Classical Club; Varsity Swim- ming Team, Captain 3; Junior Olympic and . th!etic Committees. Fage 113 AGRICVLTURE Sigma Phi Epsilon; Ag Club: Block and Bridle Club. JESS RAN ' DOL Wayne ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Advertising Start Daily Nebraskan. ANNE LOUISE RANKIN Cambridge ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta; Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. A. WILLIAM M. REESE Randolph 1 Club; Silver Lyn ARTS AND SCIENCE Committee of 200; V. W .C. A.; W. S. G. A.; V. A. A. HARLEV N. RHODES Exeter Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club. OTTO S. RICH St. Edmird SUSAN RICHES Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Phi Beta; Girls Commercial Club. g ' B nn " -W. T i •n -K- JIV J: Page iij Scahhnrd and Blade; Cadet Officers Club; Pershing Rifles; Omaha Club, President; Phi Omega; Episcopalian Club; Bushnell Guild; Captain Com- pany " F " ; Track; Daily Ncbraskan Staff. LliSl.lIC KOSKISKRKV Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HYMKN ROSF.NHKRr. I.iniiiln TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Advisory Board. Kindergarten Club; Xi Delta. ETHEL MAE ROIHWELL llyaiiiiis ALICE RUC ' KLDS Lincoln ARTS ANl SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega. ]0 (. E RlNnSERl)M Lincoln FINK ARTS Alpha Delta Pi; Silver Serpent; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Chnirninn Social Coinmitlce Junior Class; V. S. G. A. i i Paiie 114 i i 1 ii i i ji 1 m ROBERT CAMERON RUSSELL Jl ' ashington, D. C. AGRICULTURE Sigma Phi Epsilon; " N " Club; Ag Club: Vikings; Football 2, 3; Basket- ball 2, 3; Baseball 2; Freshman Basket- ball 1. CLAYTON RYSTROM Stromsburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guild; Commercial Club. G. E. SCHEIDT Friend AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho. ERNEST SCHMUCKER Swanton AGRICULTURE Ag Club; Pershing Rifles. HAROLD JOHN SCHRODER Schuyler Alpha Sigma Phi; A. A. E. ANGELINE LENORE SCHROEDER University Place ARTS A-ND SCIENCE EMMA JANE SCHROEDER Lincoln TEACHERS Math Club; Y. W. C. A. ROBERT A. SCOTT Aurora PRE-MEDIC Omega Beta Pi; Numed BERNICE SCOVILLE Hartington ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma; Secretary Ju ior Class. VICTOR O. SEECK Creighton ARTS AND SCIENCE i ' ' Page 11$ Bii Scabbard iin.l Blade; Pershing Uirtes; Press Clulj; 1st I.iiiitenant Company •■M " ; Jnd LliulLMKiTil l-.mipany " B. " FLORENCE EMILY SHERMAN Rivertnn, loiiii Chi Omega; V. A. A.; V. V. C. A.; W. S. C. A.; Xi Delta; Silver Serpent; Student Council; Student Chairman Pan-Hellenic; Secretary Y. W. C. A. 3; Freshman Commission; Junior Hop Com- mittee; Sophomore Social Committee; Zoological Club. M. G. SHERMAN Payette, Idaho Ag Cluli; Hlock and Uri.lle Club; Dairy Clldi; Delian; Dairy Judging LLOYO P. SMH,n KC " K Sigma lau; A. A. K.; Math Club. KT I I! IdKM.Y Sn.FKEN llari ' ar.l Silver Si-ipcnl, JIL Pafft Ii6 BUSINESS ADMINI Delta Chi; Commercial Club. THEODORE SK.1LLSTAD Nev;man Grove BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Con mercial Club. EMMA SKI ' DLER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delta; KERNADINE ALICLX SNU 111 Shellon ARTS AND SIIKNIK Kappa Kappn (iainma. D. FIELO SMITH Lexintjlon ACRICULTURK Alpha Caiiuna Kho; Alpha .eta; .Vg Club; I nitcd . g Club; Ilb.ck ami Dridle Club; Junior Slock Judging Team. HAZEN DOW SMITH Lexington ARTS AND SCIENCE GRACE SOUTHER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Art Club. MABEL SOUTHER Lincoln HAROLD SPENCER North Platte BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psi. J. CREATH SPICKLER Linco ln ushncll Guild. CARL St. CLAIR Spokane, M ' asliingion BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. OLGA STECH Milligan AGRICULTURE Ec Club; W. S. G. . .; Y. W. C. .; Komensky Club. ALMA STERN College I ' ieiv TEACHERS Lutheran Club. MARGARET N. STIDVVORTHY Homer TEACHERS Alpha Phi; Freshman Commission; Xi Delta; V. S. G. . . Board. (5ERTRUDE STRIETER SeicarJ AGRICULTURE leran Club; Y. W. C. A.; Com- mittee nf 2nn; W. S. G. A. Page iiy RUTH ELEANOR SWIGGART Lincoln AGRICULTURE ELEANOR VIRGINIA TALBOT Lincoln TEACHERS Pi Beta Ph{; Kindergarten Club, Presi- dent; Freshman Hop Committee. MARIE ALICE TANGEMAN Firth ARTS AND SCIENCE HELEN ELIZABETH TANNER Falls City WILLIAM A. TEEGARDEN H ' eeping Water BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Chi; Commercial Club. CARL A. TEFFT IVeeping Water A. A. E.; A. S. A. E.; President, A. S. A. E. 3. MARY TEMPLE North Platte ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Theta; Freshman Com- llWs 1 n p 1 1 1 (m i 1 i i i i i Uf(f i 1 1 y 8 I Pagt 130 .50iCBsgjB ' ;gggBflgjaog»j «i!g3BO«anBaap DOROTHA FAY WARREN Lincoln AGRICULTURE Achoth. FRANCIS J. WELLS Axtell ENGINEERIN ' G Gamma Lambda; 1st Sergeant Pershing Rifles; Band; A. S. M. E. ; A, A. F..; Committee of 200. Paffe 121 i liSij W. A. A. Board; W. S. G. A. Council; . W. C. A. Staff; Episcopalian Club; lluckc-y 2, 3; Soccer 2; Swimming 2; ll. ' Lskclliall 2; Chairman .Inni.M liirls Aihlctics. LLOVn F. WHITE SarffrnI BUSINESS ADMIMSTBATION Kappa Sigina. LDRKNK K. WliriMAN l.in.uln ARTS AND SCIRNl ' B Kappa Delta; W. S. C. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Norfolk Cluli. IIUWARI) A. WU.LI.V RunJolph IIVSINKSS ADMIMS Sigma Chi; Coininrrcinl Chili; Cattel Officera Club; Pcmhing Killcs. Pat taa DOROTHY E. WILLIAMS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta; Silver Serpent; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Freshman ARBUTUS WILSON Beloit, Kansas ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. HUGH HARPER WILSON Nebraska City ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Phi. IRMA ELIZABETH WILTSE Omaha Theta Sigma Phi; Omaha Club. EULAH F WINTER Ifa hoo ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Omicron W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. J. WILBUR WOLF Omaha Bushnell Guild; Phi Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; President, Christian Science Society; Commercial Club, Vice Presi- dent; Omaha Club; V. M. C. A. Cabi- net 3; Green Goblins; Iron Sphinx; Vikings, Secretary-Treasurer; Cadet Of- ficers Association; Feshman Hop Com- mittee; Chairman Sophomore Debate Committee; Junior Hop Committee; General Chairman. University Night 3; All University Party Committee 3; Alumni Committee; Bizad Day Com- mittee; Chairman Elect All University Party Committee 3. SHARLET E. WOLFORD Lincoln HERMAN WOLLMER Pender BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi; Commercial Club, Treasurer 3; Green Goblins; Lutheran Club; All University Party Committee. MARIAN E. WOOD Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta; V. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. SADIE MARIE WOTEN Rockville Page 12 Pa e 13 UNDERCLASSMEN Page I2S : i rE!3 Bs:ffi: Iron Sphinx If I if Lt ? liny Mitchell Daniels Harmon Mickclson Turner Ilepperly Forsnian Diinker Cadwallader Reploglc Weir Weigel Krueger Ryan Murray Mc(iinnis Mctjlasson Little Shainholtz Wiles Hyde Lewis Sutton Frye Long Kerkow Waters Hayes s King Smith Hollingsworth Hall Spear Evans Lewellen Smaha Mangold Whale Not in Picture — Craig. Uuriiig the year 1922, the Iron Sphinx went ihroiitjli a };railual stage of reorganizatiui). A new constitution which placed the organization on a constniclive basis, was drafted and registered with the University authorities. Under this constitution the Iron Sphinx have attempted to push the revival of school spirit, ti further the Sophomore class, to bring the underclasses closer together, and to cooperate uiili all other organizations in anything that will further the University. Plans have been laid to put 108 active Irmi S] irnix behind Alumni Week, that it may be a real success. Detailed plans have been laid for a W ' KLC ' OME WEEK in September which will be fostered by the Iron Sphinx for the purpose of making the Freshmen acquainted about the school and creating a spirit of unity between the under classes. In conjunction with this Welcome Week, it is planned to stage a Fresh mixer, and then a Freshman-Sophomore mixer. I ' lu ' purpose of these activities is to foster a real school spirit. I ' lii f u6 ' ' ' i S T ' ' ' - y Xi Delta I! Vcrnng Bancr, Scholl Ross Not Shown- ift Gardner Eckstein Holtz Martin Small Langevin -Fallon, Elsworth, Abbott. OFFICERS President Amy Martin Vice-President Emily Ross Secretary-Treasurer RuTH Small Xi Delta is a girls Sophomore honorary societ}-. Its main purpose is to promote good fellowship among the Sophomore girls and to support the various activities on the campus. The organization is composed of one girl from each Greek letter sorority, and one from each literary society, and one from the student body at large. I ' agf 13 Sophomore Committees First Ulymp ' u Wilber Staiiiholtz, John Spear, ( " hairmi ' ii A. M. Daniels Alvin Hyde Howard Turner Russell C;il.l)s Philip Wellman Dean Higgins .IthUlirs Leonard Mangold, C ' liairmaii Paul Simons Herbert Dewitz Verne Levvcllen Joe Pi er Girls ' .llhti ' lus Ann Herney, Chairman Helen Bassett Cladys Blakesley Dfhnl,- A. A. Little, Chairman Evelvn K.e ' s E. t. Cook Mixer Hugh McLaughlin, Chairman Helen Spellman H. V. J(.hns(.n Semester Hop Elbert Evans, Chairman John Hollingsworth Emma Cross Ernest Weir John Lowe Lorna Plimpton Lewella Johnson Oliver Maxwell Emily Ross Music Lois Thompson, Chairman Merle Loder Josephine Hopka Rrjrrsliments Ellen Beard, Chairman Helen Conaway Inez Coppom F.Tilrrtuinmrnt Alverta Lofiman, Chairman Elmer Haves Gladys Ro elle Siidal Leona Whittier, Chairman C. C. Ryans CJertrude Young L. W. Carter Clertrude Hart Second Semester lh,p Rex A. Smith, Chairman Merrill Xorthwall Cjeorge Smaha Edna Hippie Anthonv Procopio {;ladvs ' Blakeslv Harold Wiles .Iliimni llrrk Robert I ' " . Craig, Chairman Knox Burnett Norman C " ramb Emma Cross James Miller lierniet " (iross John Hollingsworth S i,i,d Louise Schwezer, Chairman Mvra Lunnar Louise Schull Gertrude llarlr Harriet Tuiielnirg Mary t ' re Mrn .ll iletiiS Ross McCilasson, Chairman Trumcn Wcller Verne Lewellen Henry A. Sargent liy Day Riissel Replogle, Chairman Mary Brundage Foster Matchett Helen Spellinan Wilbur Johnson I ' .dwin Lames Mixn II. Stephen King, Chairman Floyd Cropper Ruth Codington Alva Little Rhea Freidell William Edelman Jean Holtz Charles Driman Girls ' .llhlrli.s Dorothv Abbott, Chairman Kathrvn Duerfeldt M ra Fleming Lois T. Pedrrson Wallace Waite, Chairman Roy Forsman ICdgar Tullis Piioc 1 2$ Sophomore Class Officers 7 Newton Woodw First Semester President Newton Woodward Vice-President Ruth Small Secretary Reba Maynard Treasurer Bermce Gross Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Kerkow Sergeant-at-Arms Richard Babcock Second Semester President H rrv Frye Vice-President Wallace Waite Secretary-Treasurer Merle Hale Sergea[it-at-Arms Addison Sutton Sergeant-at-Arms Donald Reynolds Page I30 ireen Gohli ins Engler Lowery Hans nig Rathsack Button Tutty tcrson Evcrson Ochmer Talbot Berge Thompse n Kiffin Trcxlcr penlcr Olds M enkle I ctcrson Not Ml Picture — Higgens, Scott, Bond, Husted, Neil, Miller, Smith OFFICERS President Harry Olds Vice-President Mitch Everson Secretary Ronald Button Treasurer Giles Henkle Sergeant-at-Arms Merritt and Husted The Green Golilin honorary Freshman society is selected at the beginning of each school year from the incoming Freshman class. It is made up of one man from each fraternity and six barbs. They promote and help carry on the activities of the I ' reshmaii class and also help in all school activities. Paft ISO Mystic Fish John Dolby Woodward Gellatly Cole Kickes Johnson Carpenter Clarke Towner Foln The Mystic Fish is a Freshman girls honorary society. It is composed of one representa- tive from each sorority and two from the student body, organized for the purpose of promoting good fellowship among Freshmen. I ' liffe Jil Freshmen Class Committees F irst Semester Enlerldinmrnt Boys ' Athletics Isabel Evans, Chairman Richard Stcere, Chairman Al. Barrett Monroe Cileason Elizabeth Clark Stanton Neil Elmer Gruing Joseph Diddock Sara Smeaton Lucile Parks Girls ' Athletics (;eorge Epperson Puhlirily Jane CJoodbroad, Chairman (Jussic Schetfer Wendell Berge, Chairman Dorothv Brown Phillip Lewis Bessie V.irt Oorothv Payne Ronald Button Hop Olympics Dean Lowry, Chairman Rufus DeW ' itz, Chairman Ben Thompson Art Latta Edith Replogle Cierald Merritt Ruth Carpenter Robert Stephens Kenneth MetCalf Chester Beardsicv (lertrude Broadwell Louis Trexler Frederich Fall Arnold Hummell Ruth Towner Second Semester Pulilltily Ivy Day Maurice Wing, Chairman Ivory Taylor, Chairman Winifred Mayhew Margery Linch Charles Adams Sam Seeley Isabel Evans Florence Whalen Elmer Ciustafson Ward Kelly Social Agnes Adams Pauline CJellaily, Chairman Irvin Jettcr Hop Kathleen Raugh Roy Randolph, Chairman 1 " o Ford Helen Cnithrie Madonna Authier Wilbur Peterson Clarence EickhofF Marie McCarthy Dolores Bosse Francis Sperrv Harold Edgerton Edilh Keplogle .lliimriiir Amorctte Pardee, Chairn lan Hoys ' Alhlelics ' erne Moynahan Lawrence Kemmer, Chairman Charlolta Cheney Clarence Drummond James Cooper (Jeorge Hargraves Lillian Johnson Cerald Merrit (herald Hamilton llarrv MurdocL l),h,i ,- Ronald Bijitoji. Chairman Cirls ' Athletics Carler K. Bailershell Kalhryn Warner, Chairman Frank 1). Scriven lilenda Olson Edward Kiibai Pearl Shawlor William Brriwell l ' „ Ella Ntirrid.ergrr Freshmen Class Officers I ' fA m -!ffiR»s (liles Ilenkle WcTukll Bcrge First Semester President Giles Henkle Vice-President Gerald Carpenter Secretary Elizabeth Johnson Treasurer Ben Thompson Second Semester President Wendell Berge Vice-President Ronald Button Secretary Gertrude Broadwell Treasurer Marcia Foi.lmer Sergeant-at-Arms James R. Johnson Page 13.I Freshman C man ommission Hol.lre.lge Achermaii r-hillip rt Elder Mason McCarthy VVillia i Withers ( utherie Othi ler Raugh Wills Swalzlan.Icr Nuernhcrgcr OFFICERS President Katuerine Wii.ij Vice-President Kathleen Rauch Secretary Frances Weintz Assistant Secretary Barbara Wigcenhorn Known on the Nt-hraskn carnpiis for the past five years, Freshman tdininission has won a name for itself. Annually, twenty-five girls are chosen from the Freshman class to serve on the com- mission. They arc chosen according to their abilities as leaders, and are trained for leaders in University . V. V. A. work, bv a cabitiet member. Pagr 1 4 PRESS SUB-DIVISION Page 13s The Cornhusker WARD M. RAXDOL Editor-iii-C ' hief RAV STRYKER Business Manager Ruth Kadei Story Harding Executive Staff Roy Gustafson Robert F. Craig Aisislanl Editors Senior Managing Editor Kenneth McCandless Junior Managing Editor Adolph Wenke Sophomore Editor Rex Smith Book I Harlan Boyer Book II Robert F. Craig Book III Homer Sasorock Book l ' Ruth Miller Book V M. M. Meyers Book V ' l Joe Noh Book VII J cK Wmitten Piiff tj6 The Cornhusl er Staff 1 X, J ,. Follmer King Wilson Caldwell Plattner Craig Harding Coz ston jerry Goldansky evens Stille Noli Herzog Stryker St Mil Randol Kadel W ' l Fry Sheldon Boye en Wcnke Book I Book n. Harry Wilson Helen Bassett Marv Sheldon G. Goldansky Adeiheit Dettman Stephen King Beulah Butler Book II. Myra Lunner Valora Hulhnger Ernest Zschau Leland Hawkins ' - t. Hastings Dorothv Huse James Proebsting f ' u " ' w m " h ' h Kenneth J. Cozier R " Pert Chitteck J ' -hn . Madden Florence Miller Loren Daugherty Photographers Gertrude Patterson Helen Burkett Mildred Gollehon John Chaney S St. n Rosalee Plattner . ,,,,„ r . , Book III ,, . „ ,, Hope Barkiey Charles Caldwell OrvinB Gaston J. E. Hollingsworth ' " " ' j " " " " , " ' ' " " " Raymond Smith Leonard Cowley Alice Stevens Isabel Evans Roberta Prince Book II . Charles Kittelson Inez Coppom Charles B. Hall Reed Reynolds Richard N. Johnson Grant Lantz If ' omens Actiinttes Edna Boorman John Bentley " " " " ' ' Margaret Black Ellery Davis " Kadel Gerald Hamilton Freshman Editors Book r. -In pajji p stitzel M. A. Buchanan Carita Herzog Frederick Fall Business Staff Assistant Business Manager Audley Suli.ivw Advertising Managers ( Addisok E. Sutton John- Neff Circulation Managers Leo Sherer ) Frank Beiser Staff Emma Cross Crawford Follmer Wilbur Ross Carl Springer Winifred Meryhew Chester Bcardsley Giles Hinkle Frank Fry Asa Hepperly Donald Huston Donald Pierce Page 7 The Daily Nebrasl an Chittick Swatzlandcr nrnwiiell Pel Salter Whitworth Ste lain Nielsen Smith Bergc Dunlap Kummer Wyman ion Caston Patterson . ' re Alstatit Kokjer Hicks Kinsey Sutton Springer Green Ross Wiltse Stille Bieser iislin Farni.in Kuldock liouM B First Semester. 1921-1922 EJilorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Jack Austin Managing Editor Orvin B. Gaston Associate Edi tor Belle Farman Night Editor Ei.URiDGE Lowe Night Editor Herbert Brownell, jr. Night Editor Edward Buck Society Editor Gertrude Patterson- Sports Editor Charles Mitchell Sports Editor John Hollincsworth f Frank Beiser Assistant Editors j Helen J. Peterson I Howard Crandall j Zeli.a CJilmore Assistant Societv Editors i ' ' " " ' CJardner I VaLORA HULLINGER [ CjERTRUDE C 0ULD Wiimcii ' s Athletics Sue Stille Exchange Editor Marv Shei.ix)N Dramatic Editor Cyril Coombs Military Editor Leonard Cowley Feature Writers (Maurice Smith ) Bud Bain Typist Alice Stevens Business Staff Business Manager James Fiddock Assistant Business Manager Chauncev Kinsey Circulation Manager Clikkord Hicks Advertising Staff Rali ' h Redkield Art iiirEwoRTii Aduison SurroN Rich xrd Stere Piii f ijH The Daily Nebrasl an Salter Berge Whitworth Steere Kokjer Hicks Wing Smith Noh Pederson Herzog Langstaff Sutton Alstadt McCandless Cr ider Dunlap Kummcr Black Wyman Green Ross Wiltsc Stille Petcrj.on Kinsey Patterson Gaston Farman Fiddock Gould Buck Second Semester, 1921-1922 Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Orvin B. Gaston Managing Editor Belle Farman Associate Editor Gertrude Patterson Night Editor Herbert Brownell, jr. Night Editor Edward Buck Night Editor Charles A. Mitchell Sports Editor John Bentley Assistant Sports Editor Howard Buffett Dramatic Editor Cyril L. Coombs Military Editor Joseph Noh Exchange Editor Phyllis Langstaff Typist Alice Stevens Assistant Editorial Writers Kenneth McCandless Roy H. Gustafson Leonard Cowley Helen L Peterson Business Staff Business Manager James Fiduock Assistant Business Manager Chauncey ' Kinsey Circulation Manager Clifford Hicks Addison Sutton Ralph Redfield Otto Skold Adveriising Solicitors Jess Randal Page IJQ Richard Stere Art White worth Donald Pierce Blue Print Upto Jacobs I ' olk Van Brum, Jr. Woth Applegatc Vanbrunt, R. Barnard Wilcox Kratz Weir Blue Print Staff Editor-in-Chief H. N. Baknard Managing Editor Hubert A. Upton Business Manager R. (J. Van Brunt Assistant Business Manager J. E. Applecate Circulation Manager Clyde Wilcox Assistant Circulation Manager V. JACOBS The Blue Print is the official journal of the Engineering College. It is pulilished (luarterly during the school year by students nf that college. I ' tit f 140 AwgWan For many years Avvgwan has been recognized as one of the best and breeziest college comic magazines in the country. It is published by Sigma Delta Chi. The 1922 staff was composed as follows: OFFICERS Editor-in-Chief Leonard M. Cowi.ev Business Manager Richard Reese Circulation Manager C. C. Ryons Art Editor " Hob " Turner ROLLAND SpENCE Nora Livingstone John Bentley Editorial Staff I. WlI.TSE Bud Bain Staff Hart Jenks Ward Randol Carita Herzog Assistant Business Manager Homer F. Sandrolk Assistant Business Manager Vernon C. Cramer Pau[. Peterson Art Staff Don Hoi.lenbeck Page t i Cornhusker Countryman Halsix Elwi-11 Editorial Staff Editor E. Grant Lamtz Assistant Editor Howard Turner Agricultural Engineering Hucil Beal Animal Husbandry Viola Fisher Dairy Industry H. P. CoMPTON Horticulture W. M. Shrader Home Economics Bernice Ei.wei.i. Poultry Industry D. L. Hai.bersleben Sports J. W. NiEUEN Student Life James Proebstin ' C Business Staff Business Manager O. Martin Krueger Circulation Manager Ai.FREii Stenger C ' ircuhiiidii Frances VVeintz { ' irculaiion John Atkinson J ' liyf 14J Press Club OFFICERS President Roy Gustafson Vice-President Belle Farman Secretary-Treasurer Florence Miller The University Press Club was organized last year, guided and sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s honorary Journalistic fraternity. Membership is limited to students who are engaged in journalistic work. Its aim is to stimulate interest in journalism among students and to aid in building a more complete department of journalism in the University of Nebraska. M. M. Fogg Mary Sheldon Carita Herzog Gertrude Patterson Herbert Brownell Ed Senn Reede Reynolds Kenneth McCandless Howard Buffett Donald Reynolds Beatrice Broughton Oswald Black John Acton Gertrude Gould lone Gardner Leonard Cowley Ward Randol MEMBERSHIP Jack Austin Ed Buck Wilber Peterson Belle Farman Florence Miller Roy Gustafson Lois Hartman Valora Hullinger Gregg McBride Charles Mitchell Bert Quackenbush Clarence Ross Emily Ross Orvin B. Gaston Zella Gilmore Esther Hansen Story Harding Alice Heldt Dorothy Huse Olive Huse Harlan Boyer Howard Adamson Phyllis Langstaff Ivan Stone Sue Stille Edith Thompson Marv Thomas Gayic Walker Jessie Watson Irma Wiltse Asa Waters Imogene Evans Clarice Greene Page 14s Sigma Delta Chi 1: 1 1 4 ijr ol.ls KiiUlock Co wley Browne k Austin .Mc( isiafs( Boyc (Jti.ickcnbush OFFICERS President Kennrth McCwdi.ess Vice-President Ray F. Strvker Secretary-Treas r;r Jack Austix Sigina Delta ( " hi is a national fraternity created for the piirpcise of proinoiing the ideals and welfare of the national press. It restricts its menihership to in;-n who intend lo enter the field of journalism and it strives to accomplish its purpose by K ' ' iiiR professional assist- ance to its inemhers during their college life. The Nebraska chapter publishes the " Awgwan " and collects material for the annual edition of the " Evening Shun. " Sigma Delta Chi has thirry-tive active chapters. r i f 144 Theta Sigma Phi W Gk I t p — l nrlr — 7 ' mOQ ■ Black Doyle Patterson m Wiltse Hullinge Herzog Livingston Theta Sigma Phi is a national journalistic fraternity for women. It has chapters in twenty-four colleges and universities with strong departments of journalism. Lambda chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1915. The purpose of Theta Sigma Phi is to uphold high ideals in journalism and to give practical help to women in this work. The Woman ' s National Journalistic Register, Inc., an employment bureau for women in newspaper and magazine work was established bv Theta Sigma Phi about a year and a half ago with headquarters at Chicago, and has placed a large number of women in positions. Elections to membership in Theta Sigma Phi are based upon ability and activity in journalistic work and upon seriousness of purpose in taking up journalism as a profession. Only upper— classmen are eligible. The members of Lambda chapter are active on LUiiversitv ' publications. Page 7 5 University IVeel • ' Ada nd Ev The following had parts in the play: Irma McCiowaii, ( " vril Cooinhs, Mildred Cioilehon, Hart Jeiiks, George Turner, Irina Wolfe ( " oomlis, Walter Herbert, Herlicrt Venue, John Dawson, and Marian Richardson. Lecturers Dean R. A. Lvmam Frof. E. F. Schramm Prof. A. M. Voss Dean (hari.es For[)YCE Dean J. E. LeRossicnol Prof. Laurence Fossleu Prof. II. I ' .. Bradford Prof. H. C. Fillev Prof. J. E. A. Al.EXls Dr. Frederick A. Stuff The Annual Variety Show Presented April 7 Rev. H. F. Huntington University Band Winifred Cassford Wyait lIuiHer KIcanor Kierkanip Hettie I.uce Frank l.cscher Stella IJierkanip WanI Rav llare Hrown Frances C ' arrothers Alfred Parks (;leiMi Preston Frances C ' ollon Marria Fol liner Fhnd Reed Pauline (Jellatv Dorotliv Sprague Frank Adkins Richard Dav Pollv Hutler Lillian Reed IlerI.ert Venne Hob Slavinaker Ethel Wild David I.indstroni Keith Ivler Lois Hutler Floyd Johnson llloii Kaker Isalulle Pearsall limriiie Sclui ler . rvilla jo ' inson Madge Morrison lean liechlel Elmer Hertpiist Kuih North Gertrude Ciav Oscar Kennett Irina Mciniwaii I ' lKJC I4t) WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES Page l - De. nda Hrppncr Miss HeppiK-r iccciveil her A. B. and A.M. at the Iniveisitv of .Nebraska. For a num- ber of years Miss llcpinur was .Assisiaiit I ' rdt ' .sMir ot MiPcUrn Languages and Coach of the German Dramatic Cliili. Durlnt; the sumiuut months truTri I ' Ml to 1917 she acted as Con- ducliir of European tours. Ill t ' le fall of ] ' )]- she was elected Penii of Women, :iiul has acted in that capacity up to the |iresent time. Miss Ileppner is a member of Chi Omega and Mortarboard. She is Director of the All " Utiiversity Part Committee, Chairman of Faculty Committee on Student Orgaiii ations, and a mernlier of the Scholarship Committee The olhce of the Dean of Women is locateil in ICIIen Smith Hall, and collaborates with various departments and organizations in the interests of I ' niversity women, and provides for their personal needs. ' Fhe Dean, with her assistant and the hostess of lilleii Smith Hall, maintains an etnployment and a housing bureau, and a calendar of I ' niversity events. As Director of the Women ' s Department she supervises the cottage dormitories and Klleii Smith Hall. Miss Ileppner bears an advisory relationship to all women ' s organi atiotis on the campus, and is the sponsor of the Senior .V.lvisory Board and W. S. c;. A. Board. All women students may consuli her when in need of advise, and feel sure that they will receive syiii- pathelic and m:ilernal aid in soK ing iheii problems. Piii r l S Ellen Smith Hall Ellen Smith Hall is the center for all Women ' s activities. Here is where the first year girls find a real substitute for their home environ- ment. Here is where the older women find an opportunity to be of service to their younger sisters. Puije 14.} Ellen Smith Hall The Reception Room r.ic drawing Room I ' liijr Ifit Valkyrie T ' ALKVRIE, Junior-Senior girls organization, was founded in the spring of 1917. Since V its origin the members have been girls prominent on the campus and are chosen on their merit in these affairs. Valkyrie has this year established the custom of giving an award to the Senior girl holding the highest record in scholarship. The organization has also done social welfare work this year and has played a prominent part in activities on the campus. Page 151 Golden Fleece The Order of the CSoIden Fleece was organized at the I ' niversity of Nebraska, Feb- ruary 19, 1917, when a luncheon for thirty-five was given in the Red room at the Lincoln hotel for girls whose hair, as the committee in charge announced came witiiin the following range of colors: " s |uash, carrot, scarlet, flamingo or orange. " Near blondes, near browns, and chemicals were barred. The prize for the reddest hair, the only prize originally awarded, went to Florence Williams of V Cross, Wyoming, who easily outshone all compet- itors. The committee in charge of this first luncheon consisted of ICva Miller, ' 18, Melb.i Quigley, ' 17, Klizabeth Hrown, ' 20 and Louise Pound of tiie faculty. The CJoldcn Fleece was quiet for the two following years, 1918 and 1919. Fhe members felt that they should not distract the combatants in the Vorld War. Forty were present in 1920 when the luncheon was again held at the Lincoln hotel. Ihe number of tints admitted was somewhat extended and the two judges (brunettes! awarded the prize for the most vividly red hair to Ketty Kennedy and for the " most fascinating scintillating golden glow " to ' ivian Hansen. The third meeting, held March 12, 1921, in the Palm room of the Victoria hotel, was attended by about sixty. Prizes were won again by Hetty Kennedy, and Vivian Mansen, and a quantity prize by Ciwerulolyn Daincrell. Helen Dimond (a near-lemon) and Mary Thomas (a near-brown) were given cotisolation prizes, and Marie McGerr was given an award for having the most charming freckles. The eligible tints was increased to twenty-seven this year when the luncheon was held March 4, at Fllen Smith Hall. Nearly seventy were present. The prize winners were as follows: Betty Kennedy retained her championship as the " reddest of the red, " with second honors to Delia Perrin; Miss Perrin won first place for the most fascinating scintillating golden glow; the (luantily prize went to Isabel Fouts, with second place to Ru th Trott; VIelen Dimond again won the " near-lemon " prize, ' ivian Quinn the " near-brown " prize, and Marie McCJerr again wheedled from the judges the prize for the most fascinating freckles. Next year a seventh prizi will be given " lo the red-haiied girl having ilie inosi fascinating green eyes. " Many poems, notable pieces nl literature and one play involving red-haired characters have been composed for the amuial meetings. H. L. Mencken of Hallimore, Jessie Keghlol Lee of huffalo, and Magdalen Craft Radke of I ' ecumseh, have contribuied some of these. Feeble imitations of the Order of the (Joldeii Fleece anil of its social society are now springing up all over the United Stales. Two of these are the " riiils of Tilion " ai (loucher College and Hope Hampton ' s dimiers for red-haired girls in various cities. ' ((( (■ sJ NEBRASKA ' S BEAUTIFUL 33 WEST S7-- STHEE ' 6 Vu 4 Y. W. C A. Willi: Cook Diinlap Van ( lilde Noyes Shcklon OFFICERS President Grace Stuff Vice-President .Margaret Henderson Secretary . . . . Florence Sherman Treasurer Nancy Pennover ; ' ; Undergraduate Representative . ...Adelheit Dettman General Secretary Erma Appleby i i. Page l6l Senior Girls Advisory Board «■ Q D D B B flB McMilla Wills Ball McMonies Curry Scribncr Taylor Stahl OFFICERS President Katherin ' e Wills Vice-President Helek Blish Secretarv-Treasurer Clara Dickerson fmf YlK Senior Advisory Board is composed of twelve active Seniors. They sponsor and f j control the Bip and Little Sister Movement, assigninj; Freslimen girls to Big Sisters, providing entertainment for them during the year and helping them through their first year at Nebraska. MEVfBRRS Katiierine Wills BeITV SCKIIINKR Florence Hamm Helen ' Blish Bettv Ball (Jrace Staton Clara Dickersov IsAiiEL McMonies HE RiEri Stahi. Ethel Currv Hazel Taylor Madeline Hendricks Ellen McMillan Paijr 162 IV. S. G. A. Sheldon Scribner tinedy Mille OFFICERS President Betty Scribner Vice-President Mary Sheldon Secretary Margaret Stidworthy Treasurer Ruth Miller •■ HE one I ' niversity organization to which all women of the University belong is W. S. j G. A. Its purpose is to uphold the rights and welfare of the women in the Univer- sity-, and to foster unit ' and loyalty among them and to the University. Through its council, made up of about forty-five members, house rules are made for all women students. Aside from this, W. S. G. A. supports a loan fund which is for the use of any girl in the University having need of money to carry her through her college course. Paffe i6s Vesper Choir Mathew Ncwby Wy.n Montgu Kaugh Wilh. frcikiK Willian OFFICERS Director Amy Martin Accompanists i Dorothy Williams ( Louise Newby President Ei.iZAiiETll Mostcomerv Secretary-Treasurer Kathleen Raugh Membership Chairman Beatrice Bairo Social Chairman Lillian Pritciiaro z W: .s|., lead lh( ■. w. r 111 ilu- I ' niversilv . W. C. A. is (irt;ani fil with the main piirpnse m ■] iniciirins, ami especially to assist in the special services iven l y the Membership to the choir is seeijreil tliriiu ;h trymits. I ' lii r 164 Chi Delta Phi OFFICERS President Sue Stille Secretary Anna Jensen Treasurer Jacqueline Bost CHI DELTA PHI is a national literary fraternity for women, founded a few years ago at the University of Tennessee. The University of Nebraska chapter was installed in May, 1921. It has elected to membership many local and other alumnae who have published literary or scholarly work, or who have shown especial interest in writing. It favors the competitive or tryout method in the selection of its undergraduate members. It encourages those who have had work published, or who have written verses, plays, stories, essays or criticisms, to submit manuscripts for consideration. Selection of members gives recognition to the best talent in the University. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Marguerite McPhee Laura Pfeiffer Louise Pound Ruth Odei.l Constance Rummons Hope Barkley Helen Blish Anna Boge Jacqueline Bost Mary Bost La Vern Brubaker Clarissa Bucklin Frances Burt ACTIVE MEMBERS Marianna Cum.mings Helen Dimond Dorothy Dougan Belle Farman Marcueritta Fox Nellie Lee Holt Anna Jensen Nora Livingston Barbara Martin Mary Noble Nancy Pennoyer Emily Ross Sue Stille Verna Trine Jessie Watson Emma Westermann Pat e 6; ' !( (• l6(l WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Page 167 JV. A. A. ymmHV. Wdmeii ' s Athletic Association was originated at Neliraska, March 29, 1917. Since f j that time it has, with the cooperation of the Physical Education department, had full charge of sports for women. It is a self-supporting organization, and buys the sweaters that are awarded to girls who earn 1,000 points in athletics. Requirement for membership in the W. A. A. is 100 points, or the equivalent to the points received for membership on a first class team. There are nine sports run off during the year under the leadership of sport leaders, who serve on the executive board with the regular officers. Ruth Fickes ' 22, is president of V. A. A. this year. Caroi-Vn Airy COI.EM AlTKEN Kl.IZABETIl BaI.I. Bkrnice Bai.i.ance Irene Barcquist Marjorie Barstow Berkice Bavi.ev Mary Brack eit I.ouiSE Branstad liSTllER BeCKARD LaVerne Brubaker DfiRTHEA Bertwei.i, Norma Ci.ark Koi.lNE Cui.i, Ruiiv Da.mme AllEl.llEIT DeTTMAN Bessie Kpsteen Bei.i.e Farman Kr.EANOR Fei.ton Ruth Fickes UlUISE Fesiier Francis Caiii.e Helen Could Beulaii Craiuli. IIa el Crant Bi sciM-; (;r wii icfi . l HI I I WlMiR ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary Haroy Jessie Hiett Loresa Hitchcock Margaret Henderson Eunice Hilton . ' Knna Hines Irma Johnson Helen Kennedy Je. N KEI.LENnER(;ER Alice Leamer Thei.ma Lewis Cora Miller l.AUDA Newlin Bi.ENDA O1.SON I-ois Pederson RosM.EE Platner , ' nnaiielle Ransi.em . ANN1E RoilERTS Josephine Rev.man Katherine Rev.man Pi RL Smiord Minnie Schi.icmtinc I.ois Shepherd Marie Snavei.v Blanche Simmons Ruth Smith Eleanor Snei.l Alice Stevens JossEi.YN Stone Esther Swanson Sara Surher DoRirriiY Taylor Margaret Toole M RiE I ' hompson Davida ' n(;ili ir Dorothy W ' helpley Mary Ellen Whelpi.ey Bertha W ' liirrEN Francis NVeint Elizabeth Wilcox Katherine Wolfe Sue Stii.i e DoROTiiv Sexcrest PoROTIIY PoUCXN noRoTHY Zisr RlLH Hrexmer Ruth MaHood Ellen Ni rnberger Harrietf McI ' lei.i. ni) I ' .VKLYN Roils Mildred Brxdstreet Mmhe Dickenson Florence Sher.man Ptiffe l6g I C.I J ' (! (• 7O - Tjr ' » " 5« " - « " !??P ' PI ( m (§ (? Camp A few girls manage to week-end in camp at Crete, Nebraska, about every fall and again in the spring. The camping is open to all girls in the University. For the first fall sport there were eighty-eight girls out on the new girls ' athletic field east of the Social Science building. Francis Gable ' 24, was the sport leader. The Inter- class tournament was played off the first week in November. In the semi-finals the Juniors defeated the Freshmen 2-1, and the Sophomores the Seniors, 2-1. In the finals, the second year class won from the Juniors, 2-1. Hockey Over 100 girls came out for hockey under the leadership of Marie Snavely, ' 24, last fall. The inter-class battle took place the latter part of December. The Seniors defeated the Freshmen, 6-1, in the semi-finals, and the Sophomores the Juniors, 4-1. The Seniors de- feated the Sophomores in the finals, 7-3. Page IJI Basketball Eleanor Snell piloled a successful season in the cage sport this year, with seventy-nine girls playing in two big tournaments. The Blue team, captained by Lois Shepherd, won the Monte Carlo or preliminary tourney. The Red team, captained by Nannie Roberts, was runner-up. The class tourney was a close fight. In the scnii-linals, tlu- Seniors won from the Sopho- mores, 23-21; the Freshmen from the juniors, 17-S. In the finals, the Seniors won from the Freshmi-n, 25-14. This is the thin! tirm- ilint the class of 1922 has had its initials en- graved on the cup. Convention Davida aii(;ilder, ' 23, went as official delegate lo the sectional convention of W. . . . . held in Boulder, Colorado, .April 15 and 16. Ruth Fickes, ' 22, Lois Pedcrson, " 24, and Nainiie Roberts, ' 22, and Miss Clark of the Physical Kducation department attended as unolhcial delegates. Baseball The class of 1922 came out ahead in tin- iniir-class baseball tourney last sprin);. The Freshman class was runner-up. Lauda Nevvliii, ' 24, was sport leader for the 1922 season. •«( (• !•. Dancing The whole outline of minor sports was changed this year when it was decided to give a dance-drama in the late spring, with a large group of girls working together on a story, rather than have an individual contest. All girls who passed the tryouts took part in the dance-drama. AW costumes and dances were worked out by the girls themselves. Dorothy W ' helpiey, ' 22, was the leader in dancing this year. Individual Cup, 1921 Mary Shepherd, ' 21, won the individual cup in 1921 for having earned the greatest number of points in her class during her four years in school. She won 1,675 points. This is more than has e ' er been earned before. Swimming Martha Krogman, ' 21, was individual winner of the swimming meet, April 21, 1921. Francis Gable was a close second, with Katherine Wolfe and Helen Clark tying for third place. The class of 1921 won class honors in the meet of 1921. On March 15, 1922, W. A. A. staged a citj ' -wide swimming meet for women, with Gold Co. furnishing a cup and six suits for prizes. Dorothy Teal, ' 23, won the cup with thirty points, Francis (Jable, ' 22, came a close second with 29 points. Pat e 173 (?MM U i: 3 o«ri MceT Sft Brc»no«« oi? ' ' U PEARL 5 AFFORD SPORT LE lOeK mCftCH fAll-l-ER SlNG-LE ' S CHAMP Both a singles and doubles tourney was held last fall under the leadership of Pearl SalTord, " 24. Meach Miller retained her title as all-University girls ' champion when she defeated Nannie Roberts in the finals, 9-7, 6-3. The Senior team, composed of Nannie Roberts and Annabelle Ranslem won the honors in the inter-class doubles, defeating the Junior team, composed of Dorothy Teal and Zee Schalek, 6—1 , -4—6, 6-4. Track Ruby Damme, ' 23, is this year ' s leader in track, having won individual honors in last year ' s meet. Ruth McKenney, ' 21, won second place and Francis Gable, ' 24, third. The class of 1924 won highest class honors. LaVerne Brubaker tied the world ' s record in the thirty- yard dash at the meet. There were over fifty girls out for the cinder sport. Hiking Eunice Hilton, ' 22, was the hiking sport leader 1921-22. Twenty-five points are given a semester for forty miles hiked. During the year 1920-21, 2,089 miles were hiked by co-eds- Page 775 iiifiiWMI.lii " 0« your- rOiv ' T? r . - Pagr 17b f fiuse £«£« ! Dft 0(F£ ■ij («li(fOB, SPorT XooiftWfl Dflwe Page ly- ' « (• S ' THLETIC.- W " Club War elik Pi: Poole . Ca Berquist Pickett Ancle House Schoeppel McGla :h Frank Coach Schiilte Coach Dawson Bowman Bengtson MacDonakl Gish Hy de Deering Myers Dorn Pizer Wythe Reed Troutman Williams Nielsen Hunger Salter Moulton Layton npson Brown Hoy Hartman Dewitz Nixon Preston Weller n Wenke Russel McCrory Swanson Wright Hartley Nohle Mui Officers First Semester President Clarence Swanson Vice-President Herb Gish Secretary-Treasurer Harry Howarth Officers Second Semester President Wm. McCrory Vice-President Herb Gish Secretary-Treasurer Adoi.ph Wenke I HE N. Club was re-organized in the fall of 1919, after the war, and is com- ilL posed of all the men who have won an " N " at the University of Nebraska. Under their auspices the largest high school basketball tournament in tiie United States is held every spring. The N Club also takes charge of the high school track meet in the spring and handles all inter-frat games. Each member of the N Club does all that he can to encourage the athletes from over the state to attend the University after finishing high school. Paffe lyg Director Luehring t S r ' l ' HLKriCS :it Nfbrask.i 1ki c made very rapid progress • CL f ' l P- ' " ' " " years. Theri- are more athletes turning out tor the different sports now than was ever thought of a ; lew years aj. ' o, with the result that Nebraska is developing the best teams in all lines of sport that are to he found in any part of the eountrv. Much of this projircss ean he traced directly t(j Director Fred V. Luehring, who came to the University of Nebraska in the fall of 1920, and at once took it upon himself to better athletic conditions and arouse the interest of the student body as it had nc er before been done. He soon saw that there were many of the school ' s best athletes who were not going out for any branch of athletics and he started on a campaign to get them out for different branches of sports. He also saw that the students were not supporting the different teams as the great teams produced by a great uni crsit should he supported. It was his ambition to install the single ta proposition, hut like anything new, he could not, at first, find man who were willing to take up the matter and push it. He was able in the fall of 1921 to get the students l)Mi-ciiir Lni-hring to bu the season ticket, which would admit them to all athletic e ents for a ver small sum for each e ent. The ticket cam- paign was a success and the results were noticed at the first game of the year. The greatest result was noticed when the basketball games were started at the Coliseum. In previous years, only a limited number turned out for basketball games, but this year the Coliseum was always filled when there was a game. Luehring proposed and also tried to bring to the attention of the students the results of intramural athletics. By means of intramural games, many athletes of high calibre were discovered, who otherwise would never lia e been found. The intra- mural games prosed to he interesting, and were w illingK supported by the various (.cilU-ges of the Universit ' . Xfter being at Nebraska for two years and getting his plans well under way, Mr. Luehring received ,1 call from the University of Minnesota. He felt that he had a wider held to work in at Minnesota and left for that institution where he has full charge of athletics. Nebraska loses a valuable man. and it is hoped that his successor will he able to continue the plan adopted h .Mr. Luehring and continue to bring atliletics to the front at Nebraska. I ' (if f So The Team MM i Fri.iik Liiehring Dawion Schulte Day Dewitz Hoy Nixon Ilaitman Peterson House Tnplett Preston Lewellen McGlasson, H. McClasson. U. Wriijht Xolile Riisscl Sclioeppel Layno Scherer Wenke Weller Pucelik Swanson, (Capt. ) Lyman Hartley. (Capt. -elect) Berquist Jack Best Page jSi Missouri Valley Champions Football Record Nebraska 55 Nebraska 41 Nebraska Nebraska 44 Nebraska 10 Nebraska 28 Nebraska 35 Nebraska 70 Wcsleyan Haskell Notre Dame 7 Oklahoma Pitt Kansas Ames 3 Colorado Aggies... 7 Coach Daw son mt HE CORNHUSKERS were able to capture first place in the Missouri Valley Conference I I L the first year that they have been in the conference since 1919. They played three con- ference games and only three points were scored against them. All of the other teams in the valley were defeated at least once, which fact gives clear title for the champion- ship to the Huskers. Coach Dawson, an old Princeton star, was here last spring to take charge of spring football practice and taught the men many points essential to a winning ' team. He and Captain Swanson worked hard through the summer to keep in touch with the men and had them all back on time for fall practice. Due to a new ruling in the conference, Coach Dawson had only two weeks in which to whip the team into shape for their first game. Nevertheless, with the aid of Owen Frank, an old Husker star, Bill Day, captain of last year ' s team, and Coach Schulte, the feat was accomplished in a very satisfactory manner. The team, under the coaching of Dawsoi and the leadership of Captain Swanson, proved to be the greatest teajn Nebraska ever had. The team was heavy and fast, capable of putting up a stonewall defense and an offense that was almost without ecpial in the country. Too much credit cannot be given Coach Dawson for turning out a championship i .:: " his first year at Nebraska. Already he has had some handsome offers from other schools, but has declined them. He should turn out another cham- pionship team next year, since he loses only four veterans of this year ' s IcMrii .irul llic men are aci|uaiiiHil with Ills s siciii of coaching. Nebraska 55 Wesley an The first game was with Nebraska W ' esleyan on the home field. Coach Dawson had so tnaijy regulars for each position that he hardly knew how to start the line-up. Conse iuentl almost every member of the s |uad had a clianrc in play. .At no lime was oui goal in danger. I ' lifff iSj Nebraska 41 Haskell Haskell came here with the intention of winning the biggest game on their schedule. They did have a fast, fighting team, but the heavy charg- ing Huskers were able to hold them scoreless and pile up a big score. Nebraska Notre Dame 7 The team went to South Bend to meet the " Fighting Irish " . Notre Dame had played the strong Iowa team the week before, and had gone through a hard battle, but were able tn put up a better game than the week before when they played at Iowa City. The Huskers had played only two easy games and were not prepared for such a hard struggle. Nevertheless, as the score indicates, the Huskers fought every minute and gained the admiration of every football fan at South Bend. Nebraska 44 Oklahoma Nebraska met Oklahoma at home and since Oklahoma had won th " Missouri Valley Championship last year, there were many who expected them to throw a big scare into the Huskers before the game was over. It was in this game that Preston displayed his ability to return punts, although it was raining and he had to run on a muddy field. He made three very sensational runs in this game, giving the fans a real thrill by his wonderful speed, side-stepping and " stiff-arming. " slant Coach Fr, Nebraska 10 Pitt The Cornhuskers travelled to Pitt with all odds against them for winning from the strong Warner team. Captain Swanson announced at the train upon his departure that all he had, to say was " The score will be different than at Notre Dame. " Then the reports began to come back over the wires that they were holding the Pitt men and outplaying them in every department of the game. Just before the end of the first half Swanson received a pass from Hartley and made his sensational run for a touchdown. In the second half Preston dropped back from the 15-yard line and made a drop kick which made us three more points. By winning this game 15-yard line and made a drop kick which made us three more points. By winning this game Nebraska was rated as one of the strongest teams in the country- and gained the admiration of football fans in the east. Nebraska 28 Kansas This date was " Homecoming Day " at Nebraska and many old grads returned to see the Huskers get the Jay Hawk, and indeed they did. The Kansas team had no chance against the heavy fast- charging Husker team and at no time threatened our goal line. Nebraska 35 Ames 3 Captain Elect Hartley Nebraska at Ames was " Homecoming Day " for the agricultural college. The Huskers were unable to get started and the . ' mes eleven marched down the field with strong offense until on the thirty -yard line they made a field goal. This was their last chance to score. In the third quarter Noble started on his long end runs, and, due mostly to his brilliant open field running, the Ames eleven was decisively outplayed. Many Ames fans thought that Noble should be placed on the All-Missouri Valley eleven. Page 8s Assistant Coach Voung Assistant Coach Day 70 Colorado Aggies 7 played with the Colorado Aggies. Nebraska The last game of the season was played with the Colorado Aggies. The game was much one-sided. The Iluskers started on a scoring rampage and piled up a score of 70 points. In the last (|iiarter a Colorado Aggie backfield man intercepted a forward pass and ran twenty- five yards for a touchdown. Freshmen Football There were about thirty-five husky Freshmen who were out every night for practice and gave the Varsity many grueling workouts. Coach Farley Young, a member of last year ' s Varsity, was in charge of the Freshmen, who had new plays to learn every week and who used the style of play that the Huskers would meet in their next game. Among the Freshmen on this year ' s team, Dcwitz, llubka, Cameron and Hummel are very likely to make the Varsity next year. The first year men are Ki be commended for their faithful practice, for they are a great asset toward making a winning S ' arsity team. 1922 Schedule Oct. 7 — South Dakota at Lincoln. Oct. 21 — Missouri at Lincoln. Oct. 28 — Oklahoma at Norman. Nov. — Syracuse at Syracuse. Nov. II — Kansas at Lawrence. Nov. 18 — Kansas Aggies at Lincoln. Nov. 25 — Ames Aggies at Lincoln. Nov. 30 — Noire Dame at Lincoln. Pat f iV " Swanie " captained the 1922 Huskers through a great season. " Swanie " was a four-year man, having played on the S. A. T. C. team. He was placed on Camp ' s AU-American team. He held down the left wing and never had time taken out for injuries. Hartley Hartley, captain-elect of the Huskers, is a hard-hitting line plunger and a vicious man on the defense. " Chic " has wonderful ability to solve, the opponent ' s plays and be there to break them up. He is very handy with the forward pass and is a good punter. He has one more year to play. Pucelik Pucelik played a guard position on the team and although a " big man, " was very fast and broke up many plays. John was placed on Ekersall ' s All-American eleven and also was placed on Camp ' s All-American team. This is John ' s last year and his place will be hard to fill. Paffc iSs ji! :- -i " •■ sj-j»: .-j; Wright Floyd was a half-back and his track experience made him a fast man on the gridiron. His open field running was very sensational and his vicious tackling proved ruinous to many of his opponents. Devvitz Dewitz, a member of the last year Frcshin:iii tiam, was diu ' of the regular backlicid men on the Varsity. He was a hard line pluii)jer and a fast (ipcn field runner. He had a method all his own of twisting out iif a tackler ' s arms, lie has two more years to play. Noble Noble soiiii developed into a fast open field runner and has a wicked stltf-arin. He is big and fast and has had plenty of experiejice. He has two more years of football to play and should be a worr to opposing teams for the next two years. Vtiilf lS6 m Weller Weller is Nebraska ' s biggest football man and is a very dependable line man. He played a tackle and has one more year to play. Weller could hold his own against the best tackles in the country and is a good punter. Lyman Lyman was, without doubt, our fastest lineman. Roy is a big man, weighing 200 pounds, and could get down under punts almost as quickly as the ends. Roy proved to be a ground gainer on tackle-around plays before the season was over. Scherer Leo was " Swanie ' s " running mate and was a very dependable wing man. Leo was a demon at breaking through interference and spilling the man. He has one more year to play and will unquestionably hold down his position in a satisfactory manner. Page 1S7 Berquist Berquist held down a guard position and was of the dependable tvpe. Never could a plunging fullback go through him. He was always in the mixiip if near the center of the line. Berquist had a habit of using his hands too much. Peterson Peterson played a great game at center. " Pete " was heard from at the Pitt game, where he outplayed the much-famed Stein. By outplaying such men his first year, " Pete " should develop into one of the best centers in the country in the next two years. Russell " Bob " played in several games at the quarter-back position and always displaced good head work. He was capalile at passing and was one of the very best punters in the con- ference. » ll ■ !■■ IIIWH ■■ II IIU ■ II U ' l; ■ ' ■ MltlLM! Mil lUlllMII i L I HI U 1 IMH H ll ffg WKJlg PaOf iSS gg gjgsg tl Lewelle:- ' Lewellen comes from Lincoln High with a very good record. He played in the hackfield and was a hard man to stop. He is good with his toe and in the Oklahoma game averaged fifn- yards with a mcddy ball. He has two more years to play. Hoy This was Hoy ' s second year on the Varsity. He has all the scrap in the world and alwavs displavs good headwork, but is a bit too light to hold down a regular position. He was used in both the backfield and at right end. Schoeppel Schoeppel played in the backfield last year, and this year was changed to play an end position. " Schep " is fast and big and should make a very strong bid for " Swanie ' s " end next vear. He has one more vear of football. Page iSo H. McGlasson Wenke Wenke has played two years of football and proved to be a fast man at a tackle posi- tion. He broke through and spilled many plays before they were started. He has one more year to play. . Layton Lavton was a hard worker and got into several games. " Red " played in the back field and once he got started it took several good men to slop him for he is fast and big. lie has two more years to play. H. McGlasson " Mac " was a good man at niarter-back, but was a little bit too light. Me was also handicapped by wounds received during the war which still bother him. He was always able to mix up the plays and give the opposing team something new on every play. Page IQO Nixon Nixon is a first year man and always put up a big fight. Nixon played in the line and was able to hold his own against the best. He should be a regular next year. R. McGlasson Ross is another man from Lincoln High, where he received some valuable football train- ing. He could be used any place in the line and play a good game. He has two more years to play and should be a regular all that time. Preston Preston played his first year of varsity football at Nebraska. He was a very heady field general and was a brilliant open field runner, returning many punts for big gains. He could always hit the line for a necessary yard or two. He has one more year to play. Page IQI Triplctt Triplet! This was Triplett ' s second year on the ' arsiiy and he was used at cetiler or guard. " I ' ripp " had the fight and the size to be a regular, Init lacked a little speed to hold down a regular position. House House was used in several games at center. lie was heavy and quite accurate at snap- ping the hall hack. lie worked under the handicap of not having had much previous football experience. ilartnian was used in the backtield. been used more if he had not been kept man for any backficid position next ca Hartman Tie was a very hard lin ut (Ml account of injuries plunger and would have lie should make a good l ' if f H)J Page igj The Varsity Squad Warren. (Capt-elect) Toft Spear Munger Tipton Frank, Coach Riddlisberger Carman Smith, (Capt.) Russell M resume of the past season shows that Nebraska finished in a triple tie with Ames and S m Oklahoma for third place in the Missouri Valley Conference, winning eight games and losing a like number for a percentage of .500. The Cornhuskers scored 394 points in the seventeen games played, while their opponents scored 494. Nebraska won two games each from (Iriiuiell, Kansas State .Xgricultural College and Washington I ' niversitj ' , broke even in the two game series with Oklahoma University, Iowa State .Agricultural Col- lege, and dropped two games each to Kansas University, Missouri University and Drake University, and lost their one non-Conference game to Wisconsin University. Wisconsin 27 Nebraska 14 Nebraska 31 Nebraska 21 Nebraska 31 Nebraska 27 Nebraska IS Nebraska 21 Nebraska 7 Nebraska 28 Nebraska 25 Nebraska 32 Nebraska 39 Nebraska 16 Nebraska 33 Nebraska 15 Nebraska 21 Nebraska 18 Washington 23 hma Ag. College 14 Missouri 46 Cirinnell 17 Kansas 25 Oklahoma 29 Iowa Ag. College 26 (Jrinnell 25 Kansas Ag. College 24 Drake 34 Oklahoma 34 Missouri 55 Washington 32 Drake 29 Kansas Ag. College 13 Kansas 41 I ' lii e H) « - ' f%f i Jff HROUGH the efforts of Director Luehring, followers of the basket sport at Nebraska IIL were introduced to the " Round Robin " schedule this season. For the past few years it had been the custom to have a number of teams outside of the Missouri Valley Conference in action on the local floor, while only a few of the Valley teams were seen here. This year, however, with the " Round Robin " schedule in effect, every team in the Conference played at one time or another on the Nebraska floor, while the Cornhuskers, in turn, played on every other Conference team ' s floor. This system worked very nicely and is quite likely to be repeated the coming season. From the standpoint of games won and lost, the 1921-22 season can hardly be called as successful as the previous season. The beginning of the year found last year ' s coach, Paul J. Schissler, in charge of athletics at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois. Captain Bailey, Newman, Bekins and Patty, all stars of last year ' s team, were lost by graduation, leaving as a nucleus for this year ' s aggregation. Captain " Tony " Smith, Warren, Carman, Munger and Kohl, and a few promising members of last season ' s Freshmen squad. Captain Smith, the star forward of the five, was a medic student at Omaha and could practice regularly with the team only at week-ends. Such were the conditions that faced Coach Owen A. Frank when he took over the reins. Practice started the middle of December, and the first game of the season found the Huskers pitted against the University of Wisconsin at Madison on January 4. The Badgers had played two games before meeting the Nebraska five and were able to uncork a superior brand of basket shooting and general all-around play, taking the Huskers into camp to the tune of 27-14. The first Conference game of the season was played with the Washington Pikers on the Coliseum floor on January 7, and resulted in a 31-23 victory for Nebraska. Captain Smith and Russell played a good game for the Huskers. On January 9 the Nebraska quintette journeyed to Ames, Iowa, where they trounced the speedy Cyclone five, 21-14. The goal shooting of Captain Smith, the floor work of Russell, and the close guarding of Kohl and Munger featured the Husker victory. Page IQS t ■ ' « ' ' %us ' With two ( ' i)iifereiice victories on record, the Scarlet and Cream hasketeers returned home with colors flying, but were forced to lower them on January 13 to the Missouri Tigers on the home floor. The fast passing and team work of the Bengals surpassed that of Nebraska, and as a result Missouri won, 46-31. Smarting from the Missouri defeat of the previous night, Nebraska came back with a vengeance against the Clrinnell Pioneers and won handily by a score of j;7-17. The close guarding of Munger and Kohl featured, the Pioneers making only four Held goals the entire game. The Kansas Jayhawk defeated the Nebraska Cornhuskers at Lincoln, 25-15 on January 19. Hard luck characterized the defeat of the Huskers in this game. Kansas secured but one more field goal than the Nebraska five, but threw the majority of their free throws while the Huskers made good but one of their chances. Oklahoma was the next opponent, Nebraska playing the Sooners at Norman, Oklahoma, on January 27, and coming out on the short end of a 21-29 score. Captain Smith was unable to accompany the team on the trip. Carman, who substituted for Smith, starred for the Huskers, throwing five field goals and played a good offensive game. This was the first game that a Nebraska team had ever seen in action on the Sooner floor, although Oklahoma has played in Lincoln on several occasions. On February 4, the Ames Aggies came to Lincoln to avenge their previous defeat at the hands of the Cornhuskers. Nebraska was completely outclassed in every department of the game and lost by a 26-7 score. The five man defense of the I ' yclonc (|uiiiiriit ' cmnplctclv battled the Huskers, who were able to register but two field goals. ( riiniell again succumbed to the Nebraska attack when the Huskers defeated the Pioneers on the (irinnell floor, 28-25, February — . " Slim " Warren, with five field goals, led the Ne- braska scoring while Smith, Riddlesbcrger and Tipton also played a good game. The Kans ■IS Aggies were the next victims. the Farmer five taking the count at Man- hattan on Fel ruary 14. Nebraska outplayed the .Vggies throughout the game, but were trailing 23-24 with only OTIC tninule tii plav w luti Russell shot :i basket, the game •iiiling Kl 25-24 Nebrask. I ' lii e iq6 ; Nebraska traveled to Des Moines, Iowa, where they played Drake, February 18. The game was close throughout and when the smoke of battle had cleared away the Huskers were on the short end of a 32-34 score. Captain Smith, Russell and Carman played a good game for Nebraska. The Oklahoma Sooners came to Lincoln on February 22, intent upon repeating their for- mer victory, but the accurate goal shooting and fast passing of the Scarlet and Cream five forced the Redskins to bite the dust, 39-54. Smith with 15 points, and Warren with 10, led the scoring for Nebraska, while Russell and Riddlesberger played a good guarding game. The following week Nebraska journeyed to Missouri, where they lost to Missouri Uni- versity at Columbia on February 24 by a score of 55-16, and won from Washington Univer- sity at St. Louis the following night, 33-32. The Missouri game was a walk-away for the Tigers from start to finish, but the Nebraska-Washington game was closely contested and took an extra five minute period to determine the winner. Captain Smith and Riddlesberger were the main point-getters far the Huskers. The Drake Bulldogs played at Lincoln February 28 and defeated Nebraska in a slow game, 29-15. Drake outclassed the Cornhuskers in every department and the issue was never in doubt. Carman and Warren looped 12 of Nebraska ' s points and Riddlesberger rang up the rest. The last home game of the season was played March 3 with the Kansas Aggies, Ne- braska winning 21 to 13 in a listless battle. The Farmers were leading 10-8 at the end of the first half, but Nebraska came back with a rush, obtaining a lead in the early minutes of the second half and were never headed. Captain Smith, Warren and Russell played the leading roles for the Scarlet and Cream five. The final game of the season was played at Lawrence, Kansas, with Kansas University on February 6. The Jayhawks exhibited a better brand of basketball and won easily, 41-18. Page igy State High School Tournament Sutton High School Basketball Team— State Champions The following teams are class champions for the yea Class A Sutton. Class B Ravenna. Class C Ansley. Class D Pierce. Class E Alexandria. Class F Clarkson. Class G Nebr. School for Deaf. Class H Brainard. Class 1 Hartley. Class J Waterloo. Class K Filley. Class L Dodge. Class M Ashland. Class N Goehner. Class O Clatonia I ' litjf (jS . ■- --■ ■.■•j ' .-i A, |uF .- ' -U ' .-i. ' .-k:v»: " K-- ' W " - State High School Tournament A Few of the High School Playe mfmt HE TWELFTH Annual Nebraska High School Basketball Tournament was held in 4 |y Lincoln on March 9, 10, 11, 1922. All previous records for number of teams and at- tendance were smashed at this tournament. Two hundred twenty-six teams composed of 1953 players necessitated the forming of fifteen classes in order to run the tourna- ment off on schedule. Sutton High School won the Class A championship by defeating Crete in the finals 13-11. This game was anybody ' s from start to finish, Crete getting away for a four point lead at the start. At the end of the first half Sutton was leading 6-5, and at one time during the second half the count was knotted at 8-all. Sutton then scored two baskets in rapid succession and was never headed during the remainder of the game. Other features of the Class A games were the poor showings made by Lincoln and Omaha, both of whom were eliminated in the first round, the defeat of University Place, last year ' s runner-up, by Grand Island, 17-15, in probably the hardest fought and most ex- citing game of the tournament, and Sutton ' s lop-sided victory over last year ' s champs, Omaha Commerce, by a score of 16-2. A high grade of basketball was exhibited in many of the other classes, and the close scores in practically all of the final games reflects a great deal of credit upon the framers of the different class schedules. Page igg -•ii. » C » 53 5B- ' iv t». ' T 5iv?i ' ?V-j - ' .- " ' S -. . i ' jS-. i» -ritKS K Inter-Fraternity Basketball ' 9» ' bi. .- Alplia SigiiKi Phi Champions 9ff HIS year ' s intci-frati-rnity baskcdiall Iduriiaiiu-m was won by Alpha Sij;ina Phi, who Kf j defeated Sigma Alpha Epsiloii in the finals, 18-10. This game was one of the most exciting of the tournament. At the half-way mark, the Sig Alphs were leading, 6-5, and it was not until within the last five minutes of play that the Alpha Sigs caught and passed them in one of the greatest whirlwind finishes ever seen on the Armory Hoor. Last year ' s champions. Delta Tau Helta, were eliniiiiaicd in the semi-finals liy the Alpha Sig quintette, 18-14, while the Sig Alphs showed iluir lurls In the Sigma Phi Epsilon five by a score of 18-10 in the other semi-final game. riic Idiirnament this year was one of the most successful staged by the CJrceks at Ne- braska. Twenty-five teams were entered and a higher class of basketball was displayed than in any of the previous tournaments. Keen enlhusiasin was shown on the part of the specta- tors and it is safe to predict a grand and glorious success in store for the tournament of 1923. Paijf joo TRACK Page 201 1921 Tracl Season COACH Schulte, who came to Nebraska with the reputation of being one of the best track coaches in the country, lived up to his reputation by turning out the best track team Nebraska ever had in the spring of I92I. He had more men out for track than had ever been out before and was able to develop some of the so-called " dubs " into first rate track men. Nebraska won every dual meet; won the Missouri Valley meet for the first time in fourteen years; the Freshmen won the Missouri Valley Telegraphic Meet, and made a good showing at the K. C. A. C. indoor meet, the Illinois indoor meet, the Drake relays, and Wright took second in the 120-yard high hurdles at the Penn relays. The men who could always be depended upon for points were Peering and Smith in the dashes, Wright in the hurdles. Dale in the weights, and Carman in the javelin throw, and Kret ler in the dis- tance. Nebraska loses three of its best men in the graduation of Wright, Dale and .;ibbs. Wright was one of the fastest men in the hurdles in the country, and Dale holds the record in the Valley for the shotput. Schulte has been busy trying to develop men to take their place and no doubt will be able lo turn out another winning team. Ed Smith was elected to captain the 1922 track team and he is a man that can be depended upon for some points in the dashes. Coach Schulte has had a good number of men out all winter and has been working very hard to produce another team that will win the .Missouri N ' alley meet. Schulte was the man that originated the idea of holding a Freshmen Telegraphic Meet in the Valley, and by this method he was able to get a great many first year men out and show- just what they could do on the cinders. Plll f JOJ The 1922 Squad »m HE PROSPECTS for track at Nebraska University in 1922 are exceedingly bright. With f j the satisfaction of knowing that the Cornhusker school, for the first time in the history of the institution, won first laurels in the Missouri Valley Conference still in our minds, we are determined to attain this goal again this year. Nebraska ' s winning the Valley last year was a great step forward in Cornhusker cinder path history. It has given a new impetus to 1922 efforts. Practically all the credit for the remarkable performance in 1921 is due to Coach " Indian " Schulte, who developed a Cornhusker " wonder team, " to quote a newspaper of last spring. Schulte is known throughout the country as a track mentor of exceptional ability. He combines systematic training with organization and numbers. " Give me any able-bodied young man and I will make a track man of him. All he needs is two good legs, a level head, and an earnest and conscientious desire to co-operate with me. " These, in substance, are familiar words of Coach Schulte. And he proved his con- tentions with actions which speak for themselves. Schulte ' s slogan: " Five hundred out for track, " is a watchword this year, and his goal is not far distant. A remarkable interest in the cinder sport is being taken by Cornhusker men. Schulte ' s interest in his work is best illustrated by his earnest desire to send representatives from Nebraska University to the Olympics in 1924.. Motion pictures of Schulte ' s track proteges were taken recently. They show the Ne- braska men in action and the " slow movement " process of presenting the pictures enables each man to study his track form and to observe every motion of his body, with a view of improving later performances. Every man at the Cornhusker institution is faithfully following Coach Schulte ' s suggestion to " talk track " to the members of high school teams, particularly to tell them what Nebraska is accomplishing. ' Track enthusiasm must penetrate the high schools throughout the state, for in them lies the spirit that will later be transplanted to the cinder path at Nebraska University, " are familiar words of the Coach. Page 20S -ffr- .:-»3icasB? ' -j « Captain Smith ,t The Season ' s Record Nebraska vs. Kansas Miiy 7, I(j2 Event First Second Time and Distance 100yd. Dash Smith (N) Bradley (K) 9 -S sec. Mile Run Patterson (K) Allen (N) 4:39 3-5 220-yd. Dash Smith (N) Woestemeyer (K) 22 4-5 Shot Put Sandefur (K) Dale (N) 43 ft. 7 in. 120-yd. Lo» Hurdles Wright (N) Bradley (K) 15 1-5 440yd. Dash Stromer (N) O ' Leary (K) 51 4-5 2 Mile Run Kretzler (N) Patterson (K) 10:11 1-5 220-yd. Low Hurdles Wright (N) Gish (N) 25 1-5 Discus Throw Sandefur (K) Weller (N) 129 ft. 1 in. Pole Vault Brown (N) Lees (N) McAdams (K) . . 10 ft. 6 in. .Merdinger (K) Dierking (K) 2:03 2-5 .Gish (N) and Bradley (K) tied 5 ft, 3 4 in. .J " Broad Jump Bradley and McGinnis (K) tied 21 ft. 2 4 in. Javelin Throw Carman (N) Brown (N) 145 ft. 7yi in. 1,600yd. Relay won by Nebraska— Gilibs, McCarthy, Stromer and McDonald 3:02 Score: Nebraska, 64 ' i; Kansas, SZYi. Il Nebraska vs. Haskell May 14, ii)ii Event First Second Third Time and Pistance lOO.yd. Dash Smith (N) Deering (N) Thompson (H) 10 flat 220y(I. Dash Smith (N) Thompson (II) McCarthy (N) 23 440yd. Dash McDonald (N) .Stromer (N) Thompson (II) 51 K80yd. Run (iihhs (N) Beiser (N) Bringingood (H) 2:05-1 Mile Run Allen (N) Palesoni (H) Dorn (N) 4:54-3 2 Mile Run Kretzler (N) Patcsoni (H) Coates (N) 10:10-1 120yd. Hurdles Wright (N) Kipp (H) Gish (N) 15:2 220-yd. Hurdles Wright (N) Gish (N) Kipp (H) 26:4 Pole Vault Webster (H). Lees (N). Brown (N) Tied at 10 ft. Ilrna.l Jump Deering (N) Carson (N) Childera (H) 21 ft. 3M in. liKh lump Webster (H). Hish (N) Tied at 5 ft. 7l i in. I ' " l Pill Dale (N) Moulton (N) Lasiia (H) 43 ft. 6 ' , in. Discus Throw Moulton (N) Weller (N) Dale (N) 126 ft. 10 in. Javelin Throw Cariiian (N) Schoeppel (N) Hartley (N) 169 ft. 9 in. SI flat fur the 440 clash is a new recnril nri the Neliraska track, and Carman liroke the rcn.ril for tin- jiivrlin wluii In- liuilnl il fur a ilisl:iii c i4 K. ' l feet ' ) iiulics. I ' lif f J04 Second Third Time and Distance 100-yd. Dash Deering (N) Smith (N) Stromer (N) 10 2-5 220-yd. Dash Smith (N) Jacobson (S. D.) Absher (S. D.) 23 2-5 440-yd. Dash McDonald (N) Absher (S. D.) Stromer (N) 514-5 880-yd. Run Bieser (N) Dorn (N) Gibbs and Bain (S. D.) . . . .2 :07 2-5 Mile Run Dorn and Meyers CN) Allen (N) 4:47 2-5 2 Mile Run Kretzler (N) Meyers (N) Coates (N) 10:14 2-5 220-yd. Low Hurdles. Wright (N) Jacobson (S. D.) Gish N) 26 sec. 100-yd. High Hurdles. Wright (N) Gish (N) Price (S. D.) 15 3-5 sec. 16-lb. Shot Put Dale (N) Moulton (N) Bassett (N) 44 ft. 9 ' A in. .Hokenstad (S. D.) Moulton (N) Dale (N) 124 ft. Sin. Javelin Throw Zimmermann (S. D.) Carman (N) Brown (N) 172 ft. 2 in. High Jump Patrick (S. D.) Ryan (S. D.), Carman (N), McKinnon 5 ft. 8 in. Pole Vault Lees (N) McKinnon and Patrick (S. D.) 11 ft. Broad Jump Carson (N) Patrick (S. D.) and Deering (N) 21 ft. 8 in. Relay won by Nebraska— McCarthy, Wright, Stromer and Smith. Score: Nebraska, 94- i, ; South Dakota, 36%. Freshmen Record in Valley Telegraph Meet Event First 100-yd. Dash Morgan, Lukens 220-yd. Dash Morgan 440-yd. Dash Woodward .... 880-yd. Run Weir Second Third Time and Distan .Noble 10 2-5 .Gibbs Hatch 23:4 .Higgins Layton 53:2 .Higgins Haskell 2:06 Mile Run Nichols 4:42 2 Mile Run Nichols . nderson 10:55 120-yd. Hurdles Layton Lewellen Turner 16 2-5 220-yd. Hurdles Layton Lewellen McKenty 28 16-lb. Shot Put Hartman, Noble 41 ft. 1 in .Hatch Lewellen Noble 110 ft. 3 in Javelin Throw Hartman Hatch Layton 146 ft. 6 in High Jump Turner Layton Noble 5 ft. 10V4 in Broad Jump Layton Hatch . damson 20 ft. 9 in Pole Vault Blakely Riddlesberger 10 ft. 6 in 14 Mile Relay — Layton, Weir, Woodward, Higgins 1 :36 4-5 Mile Relay— Hatch, Gibbs, Lewellen, Morgan 3:43 The final score of the meet: Nebraska iV- -,, Oklahoma Si- " -, Kansas 30, Ames 14Ki. Drake, IS ' Vt; Washington, 13J-4; Grinnell, W j,; Kansas Aggies, 6 " i-j. Nebraska took six firsts. Page 30 S Nebraska vs. Ames February iS, 1922, At Ames Event First Second Time and Distance Broad Jump Deering (N) Mien (X) 9 ft. 11 in. Shot Put Moulton (N) ILirtmau (. ) 40 ft. 3 in. High Jump Turner (N), Noble (N), tied for first place 5 ft. 9 in. Pole Vault Tracing. Golby and Boyd (A), tied for first place 10 ft. 50-yard Dash Smith (N) Noble (N) 5 3-5 Mile Run Webb (. ) Bierman (. ) 4:38 )-5 50- Yard Low Hurdle Luken (N) Keating (A) 6 1-10 440-Yard Higgins (A) Wolters (A) 56 3-10 50Yard Hign Hurdle C.ish (N) Bock (A) 6 4-5 880-Yard Webb (A) Wolters (A) 2:09 3-5 2-Mile Run Rathburn (A) Krevcrt (A) 9:55 1-5 Mile Relay Davidson, Hawkins. Smith. Layton (N) 3:463-5 Score: Ames, 49; Nebraska, 44. Jf i Mye I ' liijr 306 The J 921 Squad Delta Tau Delta Page 20 Captain-Elect Bowman Captain Will Hyde Cross Country CROSS Country is a sport that has never been very popular at Nebraska until the last few years. Coach Schulte soon encouraged it and tried to get men out for it in the fall with the possibility of developing or discovering some good distance men. The team was coached by McMasters with a good squad of men out every night. " Lefty " Wil- liams was captain of the team and was just rounding itito perfect condition when he had the misfortune of hurting his ankle which prevented him from taking part in any of the meets. Bowman was elected captain of the 1922 cross country team. Paije JoS BASES A LL Page 20Q Varsity Baseball w lASEBALL, America ' s National Sport, opened at the State University with an unusually large number of candidates working for positions on the team. From the large squad that reported, Coach Schissler developed one of the fastest nines in the Valley. McCrory, Bekins, and Bailey were the only letter men from the nao team. Hekins was selected to captain the 1921 team. Munger was the mainstay of the pitching staff and was ably assisted l)y Peterson, Carmen, and Schocppel. After winning the first five games at the opening of the season, the next game was lost to K. U. in a hard fought battle, 7-.?. The two game series with Ames resulted in an even break, losing the first game 12-7 and winning the second, 4-1. The next two games with Haskell were won. The decisive battle of the season came on Ivy Day when Nebraska opposed the much heralded Sooncrs from Okla- homa. This game resulted in a 1-0 victory for Nebraska and was considered the best win that Nebraska had last season. The season closed with adding one more victory and losing the last two games to K. S. A. C, who had been previously de- feated at the beginning of the sea.son. Wm. McCrory was selected to captain the i )22 aggregation. With the losing of only two letter men from the 192 1 squad, Nebraska is assured of a successful team for the following sciLson. I ' otff JIO 1921 Season Record Nebraska 1 1 Nebraska 15 Nebraska g Nebraska 5 Nebraska 6 Nebraska 3 Nebraska 8 Nebraska g Nebraska i Nebraska i Nebraska 4 Nebraska 5 Nebraska 5 Cotner lO Wesleyan 3 Wesleyan O Kansas Aggies 2 Kansas Aggies 5 Kansas U 7 Haskell Indians 2 Haskell Indians 2 Oklahoma U o Oklahom a 7 Oklahoma 5 Kansas Aggies 8 Kansas Aggies 6 Page 211 Inter-Fraternity Baseball m ' LPHA TAU OMECiA prodmi ' d the hcst iiiiu- diamiitul war- ' s for the 1921 season. They were the slu t;iiiK demons of riK- Greek circuit and in five comhats they scored five victories b decisi c scores. In these contests they piled up a total of 7. points to I for their opponents. Delta Upsilon crossed bats with them for the championship, but went under after a tough battle and the " skin " was lugged home by the bo s of A. T. O. The season, judging from the number of teams entered and interest and pep shown, was the most successful ever. The opening clashes of the year were staged on the Lincoln high school diamond, but the finals and semi-finals were played nn the :irsit ' field. I ' lii f . ' .? MINOR SPORTS Page 2 S Dr. Clapp Dc Ford PickH-ell. C. V. Wrestling ■■r ' HF 1922 wrestling team again went through a lIL successful season. Although greatly handicapped h tile loss of five letter men, Dr. R. G. Clapp and Harr Troendley were able to build up a creditable team. Reed was chosen captain. The first dual meet with Northwestern was lost by a small margin. In this meet John Pucelik. heavyweight ■restler, had his shoulder injured, whicii prevented him from taking part in an matches during tiie remainder (]f the season. Probably the best meet of the season was the dual with the University of Iowa. The result was in doubt up to the last match and vas won b - six points. .• t the Western Intercollegiate, Nebraska tied for fifth place with Iowa, Minnesota, and Wisconsin. In the indi idual champi()ii iiips Troutman won tirst place in his class and Tliomas was third. (ircater interest has been shown this year in the mat v|) irt tiian ever before. Prospects for a winning mat team next ear are exceedingly bright, as only one regu- l.ir. Pickweli. will be lost by graduation. Stanton Tniutniaii has been ciinsen to captain the i »2 team. Pagf . ' Swimming Stf NOTHER sport encouraged by Director Luehering was swimming. For the ytaJ Hrst time Nebraska was represented this year by a swimming team, coached ' ' ' b - Leuhring and Frank Adkins. Three meets were held and Nebraska made a good showing in all of them. Phillips was captain and the other three mem- bers of the team were Lindley, Carson and Grabing. The first meet was with the Omaha Athletic club, which was lost b - the score of 41-9. Diving; First Place, Phillips (N) 40 Yd. Swim; Third, Cirabing (N) 100 Yd. Breast Stroke; Third, Grabing (N) 100 Yd. Back Stroke; Third, Phillips (N) 220 Yd. Swim: Third, Lindley (N) The second meet was at Manhattan with the Kansas Aggies. The contest was very close, and was not decided until the last event was over, when the score stood 28 for Nebraska and 30 for Kansas. Relay; First, Nebraska. Diving; First, Phillips (N) 40 Yd. Swim; Second, Grabing (N) ; Third, Carson (N) 40 Yd. Breast Stroke; First, Grabing (N) 220 Yd. Swim; Second, Lindlev (N) 40 Yd. Back Stroke; First, Phillips (N) 100 Yd. Swim; Third, Phillips (N) The last meet was held at Ames. The Nebraska team was able to win this meet by a good score, taking first place in all but two events. The score was Ne- braska 36 and Ames 25. Relay; First, Nebraska Diving; First, Phillips (N) 40 Yd. Swim; First, Lindley (N) Plunge for Distance; Second, Carson (N) 40 Yd. Breast Stroke; Second, Grabing (N) 220 Yd. Swim; First, Lindlev (N) 40 Yd. Buck; First, Phillips (N) 100 Yd. Swim; First, Carson (N) Paffe 21S Golf , HK first Missouri Valley Conference (lolt Meet was held at Lin- l j ' • " " In in May, 1921. Only four teams were represented, but some ery good exhibitions of golf were displayed by the men entered. First place went to Drake, second place was won by Nebraska, third by Washington, and fourth by Oklahoma. Individual honors went to Pay- seur of Drake, with his team mate, McKee, a close second. The Ne- braska team was represented by Clark and Phil Aidkin, who played a good, consistent game and were able to win second place. More interest is being shown in golf this ear and Nebraska should have a team that could win first place in the ' alle meet this spring. Tennis I ' .NMS is one of the spcjrts that has :il va s been neglected at the University of Nebraska. During the past year the Athletic de- partment had about fiftv courts put into first-class condition and now there are many people out every day developing into real tennis stars. This year they were unable to schedule an out-of-town games, but have games at home with the cit teams, with Vesleyan, inter-class games and inter-college games. The (i e most promising candidates for the varsity tennis team are Skalberg, l.imjooi. Peddicord, Crawford, and Russel. These net stars should be able to put up very strong competition tor .111) team, atul will prcjhalil win cu-rv match this season. Nc doubt tenuis will In- rccogni ed as a leading sport by next year and several Missouri X ' alley matches will be scheiluled. I ' ai f J16 OKGANlZAliOiN5 Book ly FRA TERN I TIES Page 217 Acacia Founded at UnlvenUy of Michigan. 1904 Ttfent -seven Active Chaplcn Nebraska Chapter EstahU heJ 1905 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY K. H. Barbour Neii. C. Broun Albert A. Busting (Ieorge R. Chatburn CIeorce N. Foster Thomas H. Gooding Howard J. Gramlich A. A. LuEBS Burton E. Moore Marschelle H. Power Albert A. Reed Clarence A. Sjogren Carl Stecki.eberg Charles W. Taylor RESIDENT MEMBERS George P. Abei. Luther G. Andrews Neil T. Chadderdon CIeorce Dally Mark H. Dobsox O. J. Fee c;lev H. Foe Myron J. G rey Edwin A. Grone Dr. D. C. Hilton Harold F. Holtz RoYE S. KiNSINGER Jack Matthews Dr. L. F. Meier John L. Miller R. V. Pepperburg ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniori t)RLo A. Powell Charles C. Quicgle Homer B. Thompson Louis M. Troup Dr. M. E. Vance Samuel S. Whiting Claude S. Wii.son Henry H. Wilson r Hawley . Barnard Harry D. Hubbard L. Milton Blankenship Albin ' . Lindcren Lloyd T. Gibbs Lloyd E. Rolfe lCTOR L. ToET John L Vetter . Juniors Julian E. Applegate M. Harold Bickford Joseph J. Brown George R. C ii xthurn, Randolph E. Gingrich Stanley A. Matzke Chester C Nielsen r.Flom) K. Rekd Sophomores Harold J. Reouartte Lyman A. Sorenson Stanton Troitm w " , W Lri:R J. Willi WIS ' . John ' . Anderson Walter Ii. Branson (;eorge L. Klweli. Russell A. Giiibs Trum N ' . II MlLroN Freshmen John E. Hoi.lingsworth ' Don Kelly ; ' ' Welch Pocue • ' K. Wai do Bxker II rold a. I ' .DGERTON Stephen R. IJilbert Lawrence W. Kemmer Leonard T. MArniEws Paf f JiS IIkRIU Rl W. K VfHSACK i .• Dos C. Smith 1 " ' A cacia Pogue Edgert Bickford Gingncii % Chatbun ■■ I lollingsworth Matzke Phillips Requaitte Applegate Smith 1 ;iwell Br own Nielsen Reed Brai so 1 Williams Anders m Trout nan Kemmer Kelly Hubljard Rolfe Blanke ish p LindKren etter (iibbs T )ft Barnard Johnson Page 2IQ Alpha Gamma Rho Founded al Ohio Stale Univenity. 1904 Nineteen Active Chapters Kappa Chapter EsiaktiiheJ 1917 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Krnest Anderson ' F. P. Dwis Fr.vnk E. Mu J. 0. Parsons H. P. Davis B. K. Easterling RESIDENT MEMBERS C. . Jones M. N. Lavvritson . A. Metzcxr ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate Ariiilr W, I- ' rr i.i. R. M. Sam.stedt O. N. Summers Millard V. Ailes HucH E. Beai.i. Seniori O. Martin Kruecer Pmi McDiiL FIarvey J. Seng M Riji ' is R. Andrew ' Paul (;. Kauer ' alter W. Berck Juniors C REvcE (;. Olson j wiE I.. Proehsting II ' RM j. Rhodes D. Field Smiih Flovd K. ' rre CiEORGE F. StllEIDT Alfred M. Daniels (Jlen L. Dunlap (jEORCE I. Eberly Walter F. Flynn James M. Barnes Frank P. Bond Charles W. Hvlk Sophomores W ' li Li i (Iarritson I.I.OYD 1.. INGIL M Arthur II. Kimiimi Lee L. King I.eRo McCord Freshmen R. Bruce Dunlai- Alfred H. Engi.e m rvi s. 11 rl n Briil 1. King K M I ' H I). MlDermott John N. McIinav Hugh J. .McI. vughlin I ' l.M ' DE K. WiEGERS (il.EV R. MlRRXY Ro .A, Neison W ' ll I I 1 i}v l.KtNlll ' SII l ' ll f J JO Alpha Gamma Rho Wj p i it t W ' iegers Proebsting Bauer Barnes McCord Dunlap. R. Flynn King, L. Buck Elierly Murray Ouackenbush Kimball Ison Dunlap, G. Mcllnay Warren McDermott Engle King, B. Rhodes Ha Smith Scheldt McDiU Seng Beall Krueger Ailes Farrall Bercl Page 221 Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale. 1845 Taeni -ihree Active Chapter Xi Chapter EslabUsUcd 1913 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dana F. Cole Clear C. Golden C. J. Ancell T. H. ASHTON R. F. Cameron RESIDENT MEMBERS F. C. Cooper A. F. Funk C. L. Jones G. J. Leuck W. A. Luke O. D. SVIALLEY C. D. BUFFETT H. E. Cranuai.l ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors J. R. CJlLl.ErrE S. R. Hall J. L. PUCELIK Juniors ' C. W. Adams Jack Austin G. M. BuFFErr F. H. DiERS A. M. Herring G. D. Hoy B. W. Nixon Sophomores H. J. SCHRADER A. H. SoRENSON R. C. ' an Kirk ? J. S. Bailev H. W. Felton J. c;. Haskell R. E. Joyce P. J. Langdon C. A. Mitchell C. L. Newland V. L. OCDEN H. L. Pecilx Freshmen J. A. Rowland W. E. Shainmoltz , B. SVVEITZER J. H. Whitmore E. H. W ' eisenreder H. H. Bukfett I. W. jETfER M. J. KlEI ' SER E. F. Mancer E. J. McAllister W. C. Peterson N. G. RORBY V. E. Reynolds I ' lll f 2il J. Shainmoltz I). E. Skold M. Tipton W. t). I ' SHER Alpha Si ma Phi Wliitmoie Nixon Rowland Mitchell Schrailer Newland Haskell liers Sumption Pectia Felton Shainholtz Ai Pucelik Baldwin Cillette Stevens Herring Weisenreder Ogden Langdon Bnffett Hall Van Kirk Page J Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, 1865 Scvcnt )-five Active Chapters Gamma Theta Chapter Eilahli hcJ 1897 MEMBERS IN THE FACILTY Prof. Frankfurter C ' pt. H cax A. J. Angle Ernest Bennisox E. T. Bush R. E. Campbell Chester Doubs F. C. Foster Walter CJardner Robert Cjraham Art. Bush John ' Dnnns Walter Ernst RESIDENT MEMBERS T. HOLDEN Louie Horn W. L. Lemon James Kirkwooo E. E. Lamphere Thoxl s Lees c;ov. S. R. McKtiME A. S. MUNSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Warren Mhler Barlow Nve MvRON D. Noble c;. E. Reed C. A. Reynolds i. A. Stannard R. Weaverling C. A. Wii ON Or. S. c;. Zemer o. zu.mwinkle Warren Peddicord Sydney 1). Stewart Allen Wolcott Frank Bieser Richard Hearmont EiNER Nielsen f l (Jeorge Brock Robert C. Dodds Robert C. Osborne i Lester C rter Bernard (Jirard Homer Sandr(kk vy Remy L. Cle.m Lawrence Mason Thomas Skavland ff Charles Cox John McCovern Harold Lindley if Sophomorci Edward Buck Dewey Klemkf Oliver .Ma. ' cwell i} Rupert Chittick ScHEii. IIxrmos Robert Powell Elbert Evans Henry Sargent Frchmen C.erald Carpenter Roland F. vsiirbrook WiMFiEi.D Thayer if c;lek Curtis IIkrm v .McDoucm (!eorc;e Inderwood • ' Paul Chevney Harry Maxwell .Arne.m West kx Phillip D ' H wlos l ' l 7f 324 .V Alpha Tau Omega Ragan Clem Whetstine Maxwell Evans Miller Buck Girard Lindley Dodds. R. Osborne Brock Wolcott Bush Bieser Sims Ernst Stewart Peddicord Nye Mason Dodds, J. Carter Page 22 s Alpha Theta Chi Founded at ihe l ni ' vers. ' fji of Nebraska, 1895 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dean I. S. Cutter James Lawrence Dr. R. J. Pool Dr. Chari.es M. Povxter Thorne a. Brown Jackson B. Chase Leonard Fi.ansburc Howard Hadi.ev Stanley A. Henry RESIDENT MEMBERS Clarence E. Hinds Fred Hu.mphrey |0E Orcutt i5R. H. V. Orr John Polk Warren T. Roberts c7eorce l. towne Fred N. Wells Harry W ' entz ACTIVE MEMBERS Roy Gustafson Deforest McCauley Clarence Moolton Carl J. Peterson Orpheus Polk CjURDon F. Uplincer Cloyde B. Ellis Lenord E. Hammanc Emery G. Jones Juniors Paul C. Kreuch John C. Macy LuMiR Mares Eugene P. Philbrick F. Scott Puliver Nor.man J. Johnson Sophomores Leslie Marshall Howard Reed John NL Spear Earl C. Cirtis Raymond Clark Freshmen John Kleven Thomas McCague Ernest Witte Pa f 336 Alpha Theta Chi Johnson Kreuch Clark McCague Macy Puliver Marshall Spear Mares Jone s Reed Ellis McCauley Ilammang Phillbrick Uplinger Gustafson Peterson Moulton Polk Page 227 Beta Theta Pi Fc undcd at Miami Univenit]), 1839 Eighth-one Active Chapters Alpha Tau Chapter Established. 1888 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY M. M. Fogg Dr. J. T. Lees Ralph P. W11.SON Capt. M. H, Forbes G. D. SWEEZEY RESIDENT MEMBERS MALC0.MB Wyer George A. Adams Bert Forbes Frank E. Roth Fred W. Ainslie Vm. C. Froi.ich Fred O. Salisbury Ernest C. Ames Phillip F. Greene Carl Stein W. S. Andersom .Alex Hansen Don Stewart Norman Baxter R. H. Harrison H. P. Stoddard Max Beghtol CJeorce Holmes 0. V. P. Stout DwiGiiT Bell Maurice A. Hyde CJeorge Swingle Dewitt Brace H. P. Lau Robert Talbot J. H. Broady Ted Lona.m Louis Ward Pierce Caldwell Ralph Lounsberry Arthur Ware Fred Cornell Oscar M. Meyer Clarence R. White Dr. Edward Crambe Luther Mumford Jack Wei.sh Louis E. Cropsev James M. Phelps MuRTON Wei.ton Norman B. Curtice John D. Pierce Fred Williams James V. Ensign Carey J. Pope Walt Wilson Dr. Harry H. Everett Fr nk P. Quick Haroi d Wood Dr. Oliver Everett Harry S. Reese Frank Woods Edmund Field F. J. Rehi.ander Henry Woods Ernest C. Folsom Lowe A. Ricketts Tho.mas Woods Wii.i.ARD M. Folsom James U. Riggs, jr. John Rosborough ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Seneca B. Yule Ward M. Randiil Walton Roberts Richard Triplett Juniors Frank Winegvr Byron Arries J. LoREN Hastings Ralph D. M. Otto William H. Brooke Albert XLxcCtREgor J ck Whitten Arnot Folsom Donald Newton Sophomores Joe B. W.h)d Donald Alderman Al.FRIIl Edee Ernest Wm.t Lei.and ARNoir Willi m Edelman, jr. Arthiir Whitworth Foster Cone H. Patrick ICgan Harry Dunker J MES H. Tyson Freshmen Milton Anderson Clarence Dri ' mmond Francis Pmck Ted Barger Albert c;illman CiEORGE Randolph John Benti.ey Orr (Joodson John SArri.ER. jr. Kenneth Cox Alfred Hansen Richard Steere CJeorce Dovey Keith Lloyd I ' lifif 32S Kenneth Wii.lson Beta Theta Pi r fli Hk ' Gillman Edelman Anderson Wood (joodson Drum mond Cox Bentley Otto Folsom Barger Steere Lloyd Whitworth Walt Dunke Whitten Tyson Hansen Newton Alderman Randolph Egan Saltier Kob Triplett Hastings Winegar Brooke Randol Roberts Arnott Pa e 22Q Bushnell Guild Founded at ihc Univtrsilv of Nchraka. 1910 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY A. B. Ci.AYBURN Paul Conner Jay Buchta Walton Ferris C. W. France Melvin Hali, RESIDENT MEMBERS Albert S. Johnson Paul Lindlev Floyd Reed Harry L. Reed Kenneth Warner Peter T. Barber Jay p. (Juilford Paul O. Harding ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Fi.ovi) S. Oldt Palm. li. Petersen Franklin J. Potter Perry H. Smith Leonard T. Waterman William G. Ai.stadt Henry Boehr Clarence S. Dunham Carter M. Farrak William E. Hm.le Juniors Harold M. Hinkle Clarence A. Isaacson Ralph J. Kelly Harry R. LaTowsky CJeorge Loomis Richard L. Mockler T. Pierce Rogers Clayton A. Rystrom J. Creath Spicki.er J. Wilbur Wolfe Jav T. Herquist Leslie Cadwai.i.ader Elton M. B ker Frank Fry Sophomores A. Leicester Hyde Freshmen Cerald M. Hamilton ICvERETT Isaacson ;eorce Ready Merle Loder Donald McCregor Phillip Robinson Ivory Tvi er I ' llfff 3S0 Bushnell Guild Ready Fry Baker McGregor Kystrom Spickler Mockler Smith Harper Barber Dunham Cadwallder Isaacson Robinson Peterson Loomis Rogers LaTo«sky Hyde Farrar Hille }iamilton Berquist Reed Altstadt Harding Isaacson. C. Waterman Hinkle Wolf t)ldt Ciuilford Potter Anderson Page 2 1 ViC ' i « 5£35 :sK_a5 ' ' !rf Delta Chi Founded al Cornell Unlvenit)), 1891 Taenl )-lhree Active Chaplen Nebraska Chapter EslablUhed. 1909 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY R. F. Adkins H. R. Ankenv F. L. Austin R. A. BiCKFORD L. M. BucKi.Ev J. W. Chappell O. B. Clark RESIDENT MEMBERS H. J. Curtis R. V. Devoe L. L. Dunn H. H. Erwin V. K. Greer F. H. Johnson Ci. Mann C. P. Peterson J. M. Priest E. L. Randall C. A. Sorensen M. E. Wade VV. R. Wright R. Frank Adkins Fred A. Brinkman ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors bvron o. dorn Rodney S. Dum. p Fred B. Walrath Bruce M. Raymond Timothy E. Sullivan Howard C. Adamson W. Mercer Alexander Carroll C. Brown Allan F. Burns Charles E. Francis Juniors Serl F. Hutton Ebert L. Miller Leslie H. Noble Cornelius B. Philip I.aMokt N. Whittier Wallace S. Portii Alfred J. Ruxnals Floyd W. Ryman Protase a. Sires Mark T. Sommer David B. Anderson Mark E. Bartm John H. Carey Edward E. Crooks Joseph N. Dai.lberg Sophomores Lewis Ekeroth John Yl. CJraebing hL Roii) W. Johnson Lewis E. Jones Elmer J. Lake Austin L Meyers Glenn C. Pierce Daniel J. Reed P. Monroe Smith Thomas H. Stryker Newton S. Woodward Francis Boucher James R. Cooper Freshmen Ellis II. Ekeroth Cecil J. Rhodes Louis V. Smetana George L. Schwartz Harold ' Fhorsen Paijr Jji Delta Chi III Johnson Rho.les I ' orth Reed Pierce Woodward Stryker Siren Meyers Francis Ekeroth Graebing Carey Brown Schwartz Crook Ryn Smith Lake Cooper Smetana Anderson ler Latham Riinnals Dahlberg Ale Brinkn Walrath Adkii Do Dunlap Raymond Sullii Noble Philip Delta Tau Delt a Founded at Dclhan)) College. PVeil Virg Sixty-five tclive Chapters Beta Tau Chapter Established IS94 inia. 1859 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY D. D. Whitney H. M. Adams RESIDENT MEMBERS Paul B. Sears Dr. W. C. Becker E. A. Graves L. A. Gregory C. S. Guemzel E. S. Hainer E. B. Harnley H. R. JonsT T. L. KizER Dr. H. J. Lehnhoff D. L. Love E. P. McLaughlin P. D. Marvin L. S. Morrison E. B. MiNNICK A. N ' ORTH O. I. Steele ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors J. S. Teeters H. H. Thomas W. T. Thompson L. L. Waters H. H. Wheeler Mason Wheeler K. Wynkoop Don Yale Walter S. CJass John Lavvi.or CJl.EN MuNGER Clarence H. Ross Juniors William M. Sloan Robert .• . H ardt Feri) Binc EinvARi) (Jardner Ernest S. Haverly ' Waldon Hovvey Adam Ko)ir. William Lavvlor I ' rnest Mulligan Mike Miles ChAUNCEY NE1.S0N 5o jAomorcj William B. Quigley Floyd Smith Hubert Upton Russell Weimar ' rd Wray Henry Bonesteei, Kenneth J. Cozier Lyi.e Holi.anb Paul C. McCJrem Edwin Moser Charles Ortman .Alfred Parks Claude C. Ryon Freshmen William Schapers .■ lfred Stenger Howard Turner John Wynkoop lu.FlERT Bl.OODCOOl) Crawfore) Foi.i.mer Monroe CSi.eason I.ai)I)Imi:r IltniKA Richard Johnson .■ liiert Miller Arthur Mulligan DorGLNs Mi:yers II RR Olds Bi.oYCE Packer Paul Strader Vernon Winkle Cm rlks ' ouNGni.UT Delta Tau Delta M McGrew Lawlor, W. Nelson Moser Turner Miles Ouigley Stenger Weimer Kohl Haverly Smith Ryan Howey Mulligan Ortman Schapers Gardner Munger Sloan Clarke Gass Upton Bing Hardt Lawlor, J. Pai i- JS5 Delta Upsilon Founded al IVilliams College. 1834 Forty-nine Active Chapten Nebraska Chapter Eslahli heJ I89S MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Prof. John Ohev Rankin Conrad M. Allen Hugh Atkinson Dr. C. a. Bunstead (jUY C. Chamrers Chas. a. Clark Warren F. Day Arthur H. Edcren OrVILLE Er.I.ERDROCK CjODFREY Frahn RESIDENT MEMBERS Winford B. Hall James H. Harpham Phillip J. Harrison Eugene Holland Albert A. Hoppe Loyal G. Howey Dr. R. O. Hummel Roy D. Kile Curtis Kimrali. C. Harry Martin Harvey S. Rathbone Dick Russel August C. Schmidt Sa.muel C. Waugh Bernard Cj. Westover Fredrick S. Seacrest John Sei.lick .Merrill Williams Sidney Warner Arden N. Butler Hugh M. Carson Blaine C. (Jrabill Roy E. (jREEnlee ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Walter Hoppee Harry Howarth Frank Kase Emerson J. McCarthy ' m. McCrorv Jesse F. P. m- Otto F. Schlaebitz John Gibbs {;. ' . Bailey Vernon Cramer Oyle Downing Maurice (iardner Winfred Kerkovv Juniors W. Hunter Irving Johnson John Ki.opp Sophomores Ei.viN Keith Ja.mes McCarthy Herbert Browneli. Richard Kimball Richard Reese Charles Welch CJeorge Smaha Cecil Hartman Albert Barrett Lloyd Burt Ronald Button Freshmen Otto Christensen Harold CiAvin Elton (George CiEORGE HaRGREAVES Deverne Hunter Paul Kase IL Roi.D Randoll Payr Jj6 Delta Upsilon Gardner Reese Bailey KIopp Ilartman liowartl Schlaebitz Hoppe McCarthy Smaha lee Kerkow Cramer Butler GrabiU Page 2j7 arm H ouse FounJeJ at University of Missouri, 1905 Nationalized 1916 Five Active Chapters Nebraska Chapter Established 1911 MEMBERS l. THE FACLLTY Dean- E. A. Burscett Prof. W. W. Burr Prof. R. W. Dawson- Prof. V. V. Derrick Prof. H. C. Fii.ley D. L. (Jross R. E. Holland Prof. R. F. Howard Prof. F. D. Keim f. r. nohavec M. B. PossoK I.. T. Skins ' er Prof. C. W. Smith P. H. Stewart Dr. L. Van Es I. D. Wood Prof. O. V. Sjogren H. J. Younc C. W. Chase IC. .A. Frerichs RESIDENT MEMBERS A. (j. George E. Herminghaus Geo. I ' nruh ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Roy E. Bergquist .Asa K. Hepperly Mecexa C. Bloss Omer W. Herr. iann Kenneth A. Clark Lawrence R. Holland Clifford C. Girardot C. Mason Verkes Earl Lieber Eaton M. Su.mmers Paul F. Tagcart Ja. )es C. Adams George E. Bates Carrol VV. Beckman Juniors J. .Arnold Fol ' TS LVN V. tjRANDY Evan A. Hartman E. CJRANT Lantz U ' m. R. Perrin Harry P. Comptos Allen Cook Roland A. Drishaus Wayne B. (Jirardot Sophomores Onls Hatci J Y W. Hepperly Dean Higgins Ray . I(K)nERRY Ralph H. Voss Clyde W. Walker Robert E. Weir John L. Atkinson DoRSEY A. Barnes A. Edward Jones Freshmen Ho.MER V. Jones John H. Johnson John Ross Hugh B. Snyder Clapton R. Stobbs S. Ross Taggart E. BuRTOS W VRRICK Pa e jjS Farm Mouse -It ' i i 1 % Bates Lantz Stobbs Snyder Hatch Vose Perrin Ross Bloss Warrick andy Hepperly, J. W. Weir Cook Jones, E. Higgins s Jones, C. V. Walker Mooher ry Ba nes Hartman A, [epperly, A. K, Summers Taggart Clark Girardot Holland Fouts Frerichs Page 2j() Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of yirginia, 1867 Ninet) -one Active Chapters Alpha Psi Chapter Established 1897 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY M. I. EviNCER Glenn J. Mason E. F. Schramm George W. Bates Lyman Bell James E. Beltzer Garrett Burt Jesse Clark H. T. Cooke Oakley Cox R. J. Drake RlCMARl) DUNKER Robert Fulton Lawrence Farrell RESIDENT MEMBERS Frank Flagler WlLLLAM (iRANT Verne Hedge c. d. hustead E. F. Jenkins Clark Jerry I. v. Johnson " W. H. King V. V. Krause H. P. Letton (;. A. Matlock ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Harold E. McGlasson Harold C. McKinley ' Howard R. Peterson Harris A. Poley Charles E. Matson F. C. Schwartz Edgar Shoemaker H. P. Thornton L. M. TowLE Max G. Towi.e John Westover J. L. Westover R. M. Westover R. V. Westover Farley Young Bert L. Reed Carlton W. Samuelson kJ Hobert Blackledge Earl G. Coulton Carroll A. Frost Frank Linn Robert E. Lunner Theodore Skillstead Lelam: R. Smder Eldo F. Tomisk Lmivi) F. White Raymond Cederdahl Charles L. Day V ' erne C. Helm Sophomores Judson Hughes Glenn A. Jones Ross McCIlasson Redce C. Roper Raymond Smith AuDi.EY Sullivan Cjus Wolfe Frank I.. Broun Leo Daugherty Clarence Eickhofe jAMEf R LlNEIiURG Edmund L. Lunner Fieshnu-n Louis Frost Robert LeRoy Kenneth Metcalfe Sidney C. Manning (;ene T. Porter Ben C. Tiir)MSEN Loren Nelson Schu i.er W. Phelxn H XROI.D SllUl.T OONAI.D H. Vo :i ER (Jayiord Wilcox I ' ll! 1- J 40 Kappa Sigma Hughes Lineburg Peterson Lunner Gatew ood Smith Lunner, E. Shultz Eickhoff hale 1 Wood Snider Nelson Cederahl Wile Voglei Linn Rollins Cuttridge Porter Wolfe McGlasson, R. Frost, C. White McKinley McCilasson, H. Sullivan Blackledge Samuelson Page 241 Lambda Chi Alpha Founded al Boston fniverjilji, 1909 Fifty-nine Active Chapters Gamma Beta Zeta Established 1921 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Prof. P. K. Slavmaker Prof. C. C. Minteer Prof. J. W. McNaul Frank A. Horky RESIDENT MEMBERS DONELLY A. LaSXSTON ACTIVE MEMBERS Myron Anderson Post Graduates RUSSEI-L E. Palmateer Gayle B. Pickwell Edward L. Kokes Glenn V. Pickwell Waldo M. Porr Dale L. Renner Claude C. Votapka Milton I. Wick Robert J. Wilson Hubert J. Adkisson Austin S. Bacon Alvin W. Brust Juniors John W. Ciianey Frank Janicek Edward M. Critchfieijj Paul C. McGrew LoREN A. Daucherty Paul C. Thompson Elmore Y. Abbott Sophomores Roy C " . Forsman Edwin W. Hayes Albert H. Backstrum William Bertwell Forest W. Brown Joseph I. Caldwell Freshmen Burton G. Falk Paul Hunton Wii.lia.m H. Me mjor Stanton W. Neil Olaf Olsson Robert R. Slaymaker Herbert H. Ui.rich Harry H. W11.SON Pafft 343 Lambda Chi Alpha 1% I t Votapka Bertwell Thompson Ulrich Brust Falk Brown Meador Caldwell Palmateer Slaymaker McGre« Woodhead Hayts Bacon Janicek Backstrum Forsman Daugherty Wilson, H. Abbott Neil Chaney Wilson, R. Critchfield Kokes R ■nner Pickwell Anders on Adkisso n Prof. Slaymaker Page 24.3 Omega Beta Pi Founded at the Univenily of Illinois. 1919 Five Active Chapters Alpha Hippocrates Chapter EslablisheJ 1921 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr Franklin- D. Barker Dean Cari. C. Encberc Dr. Homer B. Latimer Dr. Rufus a. Lyman Prof. T. J. Tho.mpson Dr. H. H. Waite J. Blaine Babcock Don L. Drummond Earle F. East RESIDENT MEMBERS Milton Lamb E. E. McClelland Leon S. McGoocan Terry B. Rivett Leslie Sauer RoscoE P. Luce Lumir F. Novak ACTIVE MEMBERS Juniors William F. Novak Frederic V. Orvedahl Robert B. Sanderson Robert A. Scott Henry A. Albin C ' liffdrd M. Bloom Robert M. Deal Chester D. Dixon Lawrence Dunham Edwin J. Eilers Robert R. Estill Sophomores Paul D. tiiKBoN Lewis Koch CJerald Kunkel Frederic W. Kreucer l-.mvARD J. Liska Leonard A. Mangold J. Howard Millhouse Charles W. Oakes Raymond Rice c;eorge E. Robertson Hardin Tennant Paul V. Tipton Joseph F. Whalen CJi.EN Browner Freshmen Edmund Hald IIOBART HoECER Dewey Kimrrell I ' ii f . ' 44 Omega Beta Pi I f OPI lOBfl ) t V 1 HK J L ' M B f T f m. V ? i fi w M (Bfl Ksil ■ ■■■f Oakes Luce Rice Kimbrell Mangolii Tipton Kreuger Kunkel Koch Estill Eilers 6 ' ii Sande rson Gibbo ■ KalJ Ruos Orvedahl Browner Bitzer Albin Millhoiise Te nnant N ovak. W. F. Dixon Novak, L. F. Bloom Scott Whalen Iloeger Phi Delta Theta Founded al Miami Univcnity, 1848 Eighl])-cighl Active Chapters Nebraska Alpha Chapter Established 1875 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY R. I). Scott Robert Woi.cott Charles H. Abbott c;. H. Avery A. M. Bunting L. R. Doyle T. J. Doyle E. A. Everett F. E. Foster V. B. CiRAlNGER E. C. H ROV P. R. H li.i(;an Luther Johnson Earl Millhr RESIDENT MEMBERS J. H. Hunt H. N. Jeffery Leonard Kline Carl L. Junce A. C. Lau J. D. Lau I. M. Raymond W. H. Raymond CiEorce Reeder V. B. Romans ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Chalmers Seymour Joe W. Seacrest Hal Soules Charles Stuart George J. Thomas Louis A. Westerman Charles Whedon L. O. Wittman Pace Woods Dr. J. M. Woodward Warren Woo[)wxrd Maurice Smith Robert Troyer Harlan Coy H ROLi) Hartley Quintard Joyner Chauncey Kinsey Juniors Francis McCorki.e Joseph Noh Virgil E. Northwai.l Fred Richards Joseph Ryons Ray Stryker Ben Weber Walter White Herbert Cameron TowNSEND Dent Kenneth Harding M. A. Buchanan (iEORGE Cross Sofihomores Donald Huston Lawrence Nimocks Fresht Theodore Husted Wilbur Ross John C. Norris Merrill Northwall Addison E. Sutton Carl Schui-tz Robert Stevens I ' lii r J4(i Phi Delta Theta - « t 1 kTi f f % I A Cross Noh Husted Joyner Coy Northwall. M. Harding Nortliwall, V. Richards koss Buchanan Ryons Stryker Sutton Nimocks McCorkle Weber Seymour Anderson Johnson Smith Hartley Miller Troye Paffe 247 JSii : ' SiJS S5 ;S- Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College, Pennjji vania. 1848 Sixt )-five Active Chapters Lambda Nu Chapter Eslabtishecl 1898 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY M. J. Bi.isH Dr. R. B. Auams Vm. Aitkes John- Bei.l JoH D. BUSHSELL John- L. Champe Ray a. Crancer A. H. Davis Wm. Fuli.avvay Don (Jregg RESIDENT MEMBERS Richard Had[,ey Wm. McCJeachin Julius Harpham Edward G. Macci Leonard Hurtz Otto R. Mallot CJeorge p. Kimball Frederick M. Sanders Wii.LARD P. Kimball, jr. Richard F. Stout Howard J. Kirkpatrick James E. Whitney John J. Lyons F.arle B. Wilson .Xrthi ' r H. Yost Herm S. Yost ACTIVE MEMBERS Ralph M. Andersos Harold R. Burke Ernest J. Eggers (JUY T. CjRAVES Carl W. Hocerson Evert W. Northrop Raymond A. Ogier Malcol.m R. Smith Max Updegraff Auburn H. Atkins Jack M. Dierks Charles E. Hirsch Juniors Mervvin (.;. HoLMUUIST M. MuRL Mauimn Leo V. ScHERER Jack T. Stanton Robert B. Stowell Elton M. Armitage Dale P. Hockabout H. Stephen King S yphomorcs Charles Kitileson Isaiah Lukens Raymond E. MArrisoN Neil Sandborn Franklin B. Thomas Mathias Cj. Volz Randal K. Weeth Freshmen Bi.ANCHARD Anderson Junior Hin.man Ralph Bernard J. R. Johnson William I). Hefi.in .Arthur Latta Ward Lichtenstiger CJerald Merritt Bont Speice r t! f j s Phi Gamma Delta Sanborn Merritt Latt? Hinman Bernard Johnson Speice Stanton Scherer Hockahout Lichtenstiger Hirsch Heflin Stowell Kittelson nas Holmquist Lilkens Dierks King Armitage Weetli Atkins Maupin Matti: Graves Burke UpdegrafF Hogerson Ogier Smith Eggerss Northrop Anderson Page 2 41) Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Forl )-eighl Active Chapters Nebraska Alpha Chapter Established 1895 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Joii J. I.EnwiTH Wip.i.iAM L. Day P. J. Bross J. L. Bl-RMIAM Perry W. Branch Dean I). Clark Lloyd E. Deweese Dee Eiche Ernest (Juenzel A. L. Haecker H. M. Hayes RESIDENT MEMBERS Carson Hildreth E. D. Ki[)i)0o l. v. korsmeyer Dr. C. F. Laoi) Ralph O. Lahr Li.YNN L. Lloyd K. V. McLennan W. C. Mercer L. C. OnERLlES A. H. Patz H. W. Post Wardner G. Scott W. A. SiLLECK V. D. TiNSLEY N ' ance Traphacen Phil Watkins Howard S. Wilson Reginald Woodruff Earl Coryell Bryce Crawford, jr. N. Story Harding Phil Aitken Harlan Boyer J. Wayne Brown John Fike Allen Higgins Howard Margrwe Max Arkwright Arvid Eyth Frederick Fall Edgar Fisher ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Earle Howey Wm. Richardson Ci.EN Sire Edward Smith juniors Amos Ginn Walter Le Clere Dave Noble Sophomores Herbert Mayer Russell Repi.ogle Paul Ristine Freshmen Haver CJiddings ()l IVER GiDDINGS CJii.ES IIenki.e (jeorce Stone Rutgers Van Brunt Floyd Wright Kenneth O ' Rorke Frank Peterson Thomas Roope Harold Spencer WiNSLow Van Brunt Asa Waters Don m.d Hollenbeck RiciL RD Koch Jack McCrexry Charles Sperry I ' lif f jso Phi Kappa Psi fU ft PI HI Hollenbeck Fall Peterson Arkwright Le Clere Higgins Koch Noble Mulligan Henkle Ristine iMsher Eyth Roope Sperry Mayer Margrave in Replogle Aitken Wright, W. O ' Rorke Waters Spencer Ciddings, (J. Van Brunt, W. Rike Ginn Harding Caryell Howey Van Brunt. R. Smith Sire Wright, F. Crawford Boyer Page 251 Phi Tau Epsilon FounJeJ al the Universilx of Netraika. 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Clarence V. Adams Juniors Arnold A. Boettcher Ralph H. Fletcher Homer M. Crouse Ernest Zschau Theo. G. Kimbali, S. Arion Lewis, jr. Francis H. Mayo Jay W. Andersen Theo. E. Cable Chas. B. Hah, Sophomores Harold F. Larkin . ' lvin a. Little Sydney G. McGlasson Carson E. Russell W ' li.RUR R. Williamson Richard V. , dams Elmer C. CJruenig Freshmen J. Rewmck Hiri. Francis A. Rudolph Merton C. Wilson I ' tif e 2 j Phi Tau Epsilon Nf Hill Kimball Boettcher Littl Page 2$] Pi Kappa Phi Founded al College of CharUilon. 1904 Twenty-four Active Chapters Nu Chapter E5iablUhcd 1915 Harold M. Conlin H. O. Ferguson Roy B. Ford Ivan VV. Hedge Carl W. Lessenhop RESIDENT MEMBERS Harold H. Lewis Joe Liebendorfer Thurlow Lieurance Oscar Mortikson Sherman ' G. Ovler Floyd S. Pecler Harold Pegler Charles S. Reed Harvey L. Rice Clayton V. Woods Floyd G. Thomas Ralph W. Ford W. K. McCandless Winfielp- M. Elmen Orvin B. Gaston Oscar L. Koch ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Burgess M. Shumway Wii.LUM L. Simpson Juniors Harry A. Lanninc Robert M. McCandless Sltlon R. Morris Knox F. Burnett Kenneth J. Catterson CuARLFs I- ' . Adams Keith R. Catchpole Robert C. Flmen J. Edwin Geistfeld Eldon V. Kiffin Sophomores Wilbur O. Johnson Frederick R. Sturm er e N. Thomas Freshmen Montford R. Kiffin Harold F. Lewis DosAi.D W. McCormick R. Devn McMillan Neil Morris Jeff V. Shepard Stoddard M. Robinson Harry E. Stevens Carroll Thompson John S. Van Auken Robert R. Wellington Carl J. Peterson Herman F. Weigle Alfred Sick Frank W. Smith Pwi. n. Stitzel P. Keid Tracy Wilbur F. Weiimiller Piii f i$4 Pi Kappa Phi t f ? Lanning Catterson Wellington Elmen Johnsc McCandless, R. Thompson Koch Burnett Weigel Simpson Robinson Stevens Ford Mi-r ' andless, K. Gaston Page 255 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded al Univerail]) of Alabama. 1856 Ninely-onc Active Chaplen Lambda Pi Chapter EilabUihed 1893 John A. Rice MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Colonel A. Mitchell Coach Owes A. Frank Morris ABBorr Fred L. Archibai.I) Alfred Beckman Arthur Beckman John U. Beachi.ey William Beachi.ey Joe Bartom Newell Barnes Edward H. Beckman J. W. Clemens Alfred Du Teau Earl CI. Facer A. A. DonsoN RESIDENT MEMBERS Rav F. Elliott Allen W. Field, jr. Fred Funke Edwin J. Faulkner CiEORGE FAVVELL Arm Crim.m t)WEV Frank Barton Creen Victor Jouvenat Thos. a. Leadley Paul C Ludwick Ralph Ludh u k Albert Laiir Rmph Minor Colonel A. Mitchell Ur. Harold F. Miller Dr. T. C. Moyer c. n. mosley Paul V. Uhi.eiser tJEo. S. Petterson Prof. .A. Rice Proctor Sawyer Everett B. Sawyer Dr. J. J. Snipes Chesper K. Ward Roy Ly.man ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Eugene D. Ebersoi.e Herbert D. Gish Norman Coodbrod Kenneth J. 11 wkins ]un ou Harland Peterson • ' Roy Wythers ' .i 4 Mabie Caldfr Norai. Calder James Fiddock Floyd CJish Noel S.vhth 5op iomor« Fred Thomsen R io D Weller ,. l ' William E. Ai.sup Herbert Dewitz John Long Raymond Outhouse Ralph Redfiei.u Hor ce St. Johns ' : Tex Smith fres imen ' 1 Leroy Abbott Melvin Col lins RuFUs Dewitz JOSRPII DiDllOCK DxKKiLi D. Dudley Michael Ever.son Harold (5isii J. Homer Hamilton Charles Hudson Ward Kelly Allen Landers 1 ■ ' John .M di)ER ■ ' , Robert .Minor ' Don ] d Morrison John D. Nekk Jesse Randoi. ' ' A . •5. Pagr 3S6 ' ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Weller Hawkins FidJock Outhouse Samuelson Thomsen Gish Redfield St. John Calder Long, J. Alsup Smith, M. Smith, R. Calder Peter: Goodbrod Wythers Swanson Ehersole Gish Hickman Howard Page 257 )igma Chi Founded at Miami Univeriity, 1855 5even(J)- ivc Active Chapters Alpha Epsilon Chapter Established 1883 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. G. E. Condra E. V. Carltok J. D. Lakdis C. F. Stecki.eberc C. E. Acer C. H. Al-DRICH C. S. Allen Glenn Brown J. L. Brown B. O. Campbell D. Chaney D. A. Chapin P. F. Clarke A. J. Coats J. C. Curran P. M. Dennis L. C. DlRBLE Marion Dickson M. J. Eaton H. C. Eddy C. VV. Erwin J. R. Erwin O. J. Fee C. S. Ferris R. L. Ferguson RESIDENT MEMBERS W. K. Fitzgerald H. E. Flansburg CJLEN FORDVCE W, H. Freeman Brlice Fui.lerton E. Grainger H. K. Grainger R. J. Green F. F. Griffith W. E. Hardy W. R. Harley H. O. Harvey h. c. holben Ralph Ireland Joe Marsh W. B. Marsh F. M. Mili.son J. H. MOCKET V. C. MORAN H. E. f - " E. N. O ' Shea D. Pegler S. L. Pierce D. Proudfit F. S. Proudfit Geo. Proudfit P. C. Proudfit V. Proudfit C;. H. Risser R. H. Rogers C. Scott H. A. Shannon F. Shepherd R. Spangler V. J. D. Stecki.eberc J. E. Stevens L. Stuhr E. C. Westervelt L. Wiggins M. E. Wheeler E. Wiggins G. D. Woodruff Wallace B. Herrick ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors J. Albert Pace Rich ri) J. Jackson Frederick H. Allen Wallace D. Craig A. P. Deutsch Juniors I.. V. Hawley Edwin Moran Paul T. Pace Glen A. Preston Wm. a. Teegarden Howard A. Willey Sophomores Oscar R. Bauman J. I,. CJii.lespie Chester E. Brardsi.ey Gordon 1,. House Robert J. Cox Russell F. Milham Paul S. Sutton Harold E. Wiles Walter H. Ackerman Charles C. Caldwell Robert Coates Leslie Derieg Freshmen John Dibble c;e(). E. Epperson Benneti- Martin Robert Pitkin Ira Resch Rex D. Smith Carl Spkincbr W.M. Trumduii. Pai) - 2 ;8 Sigma Chi f C 4 f fe t Cillesnie Bauman Caldwell Allen Epper: Willey Wiles Milson Preston Craig Teegardei itkin Sutton Pace, P. Ackerman Coats Smit Waggoner Beardsley Trumljull Ilerrick Jackson Ireland Paffe 2S9 paiK j ' . .- ' .. »i Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Mi ' ilarji Imtilulc, 1869 Eight )-eighi Active Chaplen Delta Ela Chapter Established 1909 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY Kenneth Forward CaRi. Ai.drich Thomas Burch N. E. Butcher Eari, Carrothers Arthur DonsoN Rai.i ' h ( " . Brehm Harold E. Brehm Benjamin T. Lake BvRON C. McHieron Thomas Ferneau Tudor Oairdner Edward Hammond Edgar Hoi.yoke RESIDENT MEMBERS Cai vi Emory Robert L. Hoi. yoke E. F. Kenny ' erne Moore Ralph Mosely Charles Perry ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Cradt.ales Leon ILxMn roN Thomas Mackey Monte L. Munn (;len V. Rodweli. Juniors Byron H(X)I ' ER Archie Jones Marr McCIafun Edward McMonies Thomas Risser ASHBY StRATTON HER. r N B. Thompson R. V. Tompkins RoswELi. Weeks Leo W. Petree Andrew F. Schoeppei. Woodson Spuri.ock Richard C " . Talbot Richard Mackey Marvin M. Meyers Floyd Swan c;eorge H. Turner Sophomores Maurice Bram l n ( ' RI Kruoer Sidney Peterson h- i Harry Frye Cii rles Massey Charles Petree K ' Merle ILm.e Ross U ROSSICNOL f ' l Freshmen 1 Donald Burdick iRL KUNS 11 XROI.D Warren |J Richard Davis William Morrissey Herm n Wendell ' i ' Leo Ford (h-orce Scott John W ' ILSON , . I ' .DWARD Stbmen ;►) ' ]«• ' ■ !•? ' (!( • . ' 6 Sigma Nu k Ferncaii Pi LeRosttignol Massey Bramman Hooper llamiltoii Talbot Meyers Jlcllir rson McMonies lammond Swan ] ' elree, C. .Tone Rodwell Mackey Cair.ln ■s Frye Mnnn hoeppel Lake Brchin P lfff 261 Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded al Richmond College, 1901 Forl )-eigbt Active Chapters Alpha Chapter Established 1911 MEMBERS iN THE FACULTY N. A. Benctson Dr. H Mini.D ScHMiOT RESIDENT MEMBERS Ad. Albrecht Dos Elliott Vernon- D. Andrews David L. Erickson Samuel Ci. CnAvinERLAiN (iAVLE GRunn Ed. M. Campbell .|hhn Hollohan- Herman Delane Willlv-m M. Holt Dick Koup i. .• very Pickering Don Pickering T. B. Strain Ralph Theisen Arthur W. Walker Clyde Anderson Dvvight Bedell Edward G. Cressell ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Richard O. Johnson Emerson H. Kokjer Emil Luckey Payson D. Marshall John C. Pickett Vm. P. Riddelsbarger A. F. Saxton John T. Barr Edwin Beech David Broadwell Frank Car.men Ben Dennis William J agger William Putman Robert Russell Eugene Slatterv Dewey Swanson Adolph E. Wenke William Ackermann Clare Brown Fred Colby Sophomores George De Ford Bert H mmo I) Marvin H. Layton Verne Leweli.en Kenneth Van Scoy Victor Anderson Alton Bennett Arnold Hummell Mervvin Johnson Alfred Kniss Freshmen Philip Lewis I.eRoy Lundrurg H ROLD Miller l.EO RUMSEY Alfred Raun Frank Rider CJlenn Stannci.iff Louis Tre.xi.er M. K. Van Horne I ' lii i ' j6j Sigma Phi Epsilon Beech Van Home Stanncl: Layton Nowlin Putman Ackerii Lundlmrg Hammond Riiler Colby Trex Lewellen Riddelsbarger Russell Wenke Lucke Cowels Bennett Ander inn .Tagger Barr Rumsey r Brown Swanson Slattery Kokier Anderson, C. Saxton Carm. Lewis Broadw 1 Pickett Dennis Silver Lynx Founded at Nehraika University . 1911 RESIDENT MEMBERS H. Pierce ACTIVE MEMBERS Post CraJuale Roy Story Leonard Cowley Eugene Dornenbauch Cecil Mathews Robert Ballou Elmer Beruuist Dr.w BicKFORi) CIrove Blvpiv Stewart Cook Floyd A.vimer Harold (J. Avery Homer Clouse (jReoc McBriue Marcus Poteet W ' arrev Sturtevan ' t Juniors A. C. Eberhart Bruce CJii.bert Francis Hoffen Sidney Maynard Sophomores Harold Davis Raymond Ei.i.er Rnl.LAND Trively Robert Van Pelt Alien Ward Chas. Phillip Curtis Plass William Reese Walter Scott Everett Wyman Ross K. Sable Ei.DON Siionka Campbell Swanson Theo. Boomer Earl Chitwood Preston Cist Carl Higcins Breese Hackett HoLMAN Howe Kenneth Scofiei.d Roi.xND Spence Mark ' erner Piii r Jtt4 w - ' Silver Lynx Cliitwood Hackett Phillips 1 Sable Story Bickfoiil Boon McBride Scott McUonald Mathews ' Gilheit Vienot Batker Swanson iixby Cook Hopper Cloiise Eller er (Jish Spence Plass Burqu Trively Sturdevant Maynard ut Pell Dorciibaugh Cowley I Paffe 265 • ' : - ' . •»yt».j;- " 7y ; i _. g._ l ' 5 3-55id» AK-JC J ' «EB. " 5Evn Inter-Fraternity Council Professor R. D. Scotl. Chairman Ward M. Randal. Sccrelar} Acacia Haw i.iiv Barnard Alpha Gamma Rho Martin Krueger Alpha Sigma Phi Francis Diers Alpha Tau Omega George Sims Alpha Theta Chi E. D. Phii.brick Beta Theta Pi Ward M. Randol Bushnell Guild J. WiLBLR Wolf Delta Chi Fred B. Walrath Delta Tau Delta Mike M. Miles Delta Upsilon William McCrory Farm House Kenneth Clark Kappa Sigma Carroll Frost Lambda Chi Alpha Edward L. Kokes Omega Beta Pi Joe Whalen Phi Delta Theta C. W. Kinsey Phi Gamma Delta A. H. Atkins Phi Kappa Psi R. ' an Brunt Phi Tau Epsilon Chas. B. Hall Pi Kappa Phi Orvin B. Gaston Sigma Alpha I ' psilon Roy Wvthers Sigma Chi Wallace Craig Sigma Nu A. F. Schoeppel Sigma Piii Kpsiloii Adolph Wenke Silver I, mix A. C. Eberiiart Pagt 266 . •« ■:•« .:j i " «50«, ,- . . - .Vn: ■ L.atMriaD«L]mrjaa0 ' -f«.K iK 0 : »i9 ' ,7 ' -ss -i hv i)m«vyBf ft ' « g ' SORORITIES Page 267 Achoth Founded o( Un ' iversify of Nchraka. 1910 Fourteen Active Chapten Alpha Chapter Established 1910 RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. Alfred Adams Miss Nina Baker Miss Gladys Beaumont Mrs. Willia.m Burr Miss Ruth Fetter.vian Mrs. Howard Gramlich Miss Clarabelle Green Mrs. J. H. Hii.tner Miss Ruth Sinclair Mrs. Joe Leibendorfer Mrs. Charles Stanton Miss Elsie Mathews Miss Ruth Vinyard Mrs. Duane Marcotte Mrs. Ivan Wood Miss Valentine MinfordMiss Etta Yont Mrs. Avery Pickering Miss Lily Yont Miss Helen Possner Mrs. Horace J. Young Miss Edna Silsbee Ethel Curry Helen Dunlap ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior, Hkrnice Ei.wei.l Kate Kreycik Hazel .Muzzy Stella .Andrews Bernice Bayley Caroline Cain Helen Cain Ellen Beard Juniors M vRjoRiE Cooper Frfiu Orath Eds Heacock Sophomores Elta CJreen Helen Martin Ida Perrin EiMA Ross DoROTHEV WXRREN Gertrude Tomson LucEEN Hardin WiNirREi) Kerr Irene M n(;oi.I) CJERALDINE MliRKIir ni: RICE McW ' lLI.IAMS Della Margaret Perrin Rosalie Platner .Myrtle Shire.man .Anita Schi.ichtinc Florence Secoy Helen To.mson I ' lit f j6S Achoth mm Hardin Kerr Shiremen Elwell Curry Muzzy IXmlap Green Warren Tomson Schlichting Plainer Cain Ross Heacock Cooper Perrin Bayley Merritt Beard Andrews Mangold McWilliams Gramlich Drath Martin Cain Perrin Kreycik Pa f 369 . ii -af J fc i K ?: ' j -:gj Alpha Chi Omega Founded al De Pauv University, 1885 Thirl i-five Active Chapters Xi Chapter EstahtisheJ 1907 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY LUELLA GETTYS Ester Joy Lawrence Miriam Little Alice M. Loomis Vera Upton- Clara O. Wilson RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. J. M. Alexander Mrs. Harry R. Ankeny Miss Harriet Bardwell Miss Mae Baruwei.i. Miss Evelyn Black Miss Marie Boehmer Miss Fae Breese Mrs. Theo. T. Bullock Mrs. J. E. Conora Mrs. H. R. Esterbrook Mrs. Willari) Folsom .Miss Grace Harris Mrs. Harold Hoi.tz Mrs. Clark Jeary Miss Marjorie Little Mrs. T. Mauck Miss Lois Melton Mrs. J. Priest Mrs. V. SEA -i- Mrs. . H. Swesk Mrs. J. F. Stevens Miss Frances Wiiitmore .Mrs. F. a. Young ACTIVE MEMBERS Post CraJuale Marguerite Hnu ri) Clara Dickerson Vivian Hanson Helen Garnsey Dorothy Herschbach Margaret Hager Jean Hoi.tz Frances Howard Seniors Grace Lufkin Juniors Dorothy KiMnAi.L Vada La.mhert Irma McGowan Sophomores Wii.MA Melton Doris Manning Virginia Merz .Alice Rucki.os Grace Stuff Hope Ross Ruth Turner Bessie Reeves Dorothy Seacrest Marjorik Watson Bernice Bernard Thei.ma Catchpoi.e Jane CJoodbrod Frances Hili.iard Freshmen Juliet Lawrence Ruth Ordwav Ruth Schwalm RiTH Towner Alice Mary I ' urney Priscii.i.a Van De Car CJenevieve Watts Marion Voder Nina York Pnfif jyo iiagg-ga?a-!afJ JM!t.-j? Alpha Chi Omega Herschbach Lufkin Ross Yoder Turney Hansen Dickerson Carnsey Holtz Seacrest Howard Catchpole Bernard Manning Lambert Merz MacCowan Lawrence York Hager Reeves McMahon Towner Watson Ordway Pa e 2 1 ..■vViacEjtrjCf?ii jA7ir.j:. ' ,j, y,jrgn-.jrggj,v Alpha Delta Pi FounJcJ at Wcilc ar, College. 1851 Fori)) Active Chapters Alpha Epsilon Chapter Established 1915 RESIDENT MEMBERS Marie Movius-Becker Marguerite Burtos- C ' apek Clarissa Oei.ano Irene Dotv LlAI. DROl.l.ISnER Jauxita Campbell- Johnston CJrettv Cooi.ev-Madsev Ruth Pope True Anabel Beal ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Marguerite IIoi.i.owav Helen Atvvood Marian Boynton Louise Butler Inez Coppom LaVaughn ' Croweli. Nellie Dye Acnes Adams Mildred Hradstreet Lela Forsling Juniors Francel Murphy Joyce Rundstrum Sophowt Marcia Filer Myra Fleming Fresh, en Madonna M thers Mildred Mellon Henrietta Newman Mildred Dthmer Lillian I ' nderhili. Jenxa Dee Walker Harriet Wilson Evelyn Keyes Ruth Taft Wi LDA Weaver Catherine Phillips Dorothy Rich Ruth Rundstrum Pai f jyi Alpha Delta Pi Wilson Boynton Rundstrom Phillips Bradstreet Filer HoUoway Murphy Crowell Beal Fleming Mathers Rich Walker Othmer Dye Butler Underhill Adams Taft Rundstrom Coppom Atwood Nix Mellon Keyes I Page 273 Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College. 1897 Twenly-seven Active Chapten Zeta Chapter Established 1903 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY Grace Roper RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. Vm. C. Beachi.v Mrs. F. E. Beaumont Mrs. a. W. Beckm. n Mrs. B. O. Campbell Mrs. Merrii.i. Collins Mrs. Rorert Evans Miss Elsie Fitzgerald Miss Helen Fitzgerald Miss Kate Follmer Miss Viola Cjray Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss . ' lbert Hof ' i ' e Edna Harpham Harry W. Lan J. E. Latsch Marg. McMern M. B. Logan W. H. Logan Clyde A. NEr.sn Nelle Nisson Winifred Clark Madalene Hendricks Mercedes Abbott Jeanette Farquhar Harriette Ford Miss Margaret Perry Mrs. D. F. Pickering SING Miss Jennie Piper Mrs. Floyd Rawlings EY Mrs. John M. RosBORoucH Mrs. C. a. Reynolds Mrs. . ' . J. Werner N Miss Martha Walton Miss Darrina Turner Mrs. CJrant A. Stanard ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Mary Herzing Juniors WiLMA Foster Lois Haas Vai.ora Hullinger Mildred Hullinger Ann Mary Pattersov Irene Smith P L ' i.ine Moore Eva Murphy HoROTHY Woodward Dorothy Abbott Carol Correi.l Florence Fast WlI.MA 1)1 I- ' (IRI) Mary I-jiur Pauline Cjellatly Sophomores Dorothy Hilsabeck Gladys Rice Helen Walpole Freshmen Ruth Judge Lois Scofield M RVEr. Seymour Ethel Weidner LEONA WllllTlER Lillian Wright Emily Simanek Manorma Svvanson Margaret Watson Page 3J4 Alpha Omicron Pi Weidner Seymour Schohel.l DeFonl HulUnger, M. Patterson Woodward Hilsabeck Haas Abbott Sclinioiiick Farcnihar Whittier Judge Cornell Clark Walpole Hullinger, V. Wright Irwin Woodward Fast Uallately Rice Hendricks Moore Ford Abbott Smith Foster Watson Herzing Elder Swanson Murphy Page 275 Alpha Phi FoundeJ al S racuie Cniverji(J) 1872 Tl»cnl )-iix Active Chaplcn Nu Chapter EitabtiihcJ 1906 Francis Axdersox Mabi-e Andersox Ruth Anderson- Mrs. Wesi.ev Becker Francis Barstow Marjorie Barstow Mrs. Bash, Boyd Mrs. Carl Bumstead Dorothy Doyi.e RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. D. E. DePutron Mrs. Calvin Emery Mrs. L. F. Farrell Mrs. Allen Flansburc Madeleine Cirard Katherine Harni.y Mrs. Rolfe Halligan Geraldine Hutton Mll.RAE JUDKINS CJenevieve Loeb Marguerite Loeb Mrs. J. J. Lyons Mrs. Carl Rohmass cienevieve roberts Mrs. Carl Steckleburc Mrs. V. B. Waugh Mrs. Richard Westover Wii.M Woods Katherine Brenke Dorothy Ham.mond ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Katherine Heckart Pauline Starrett Madeline Stinger Francis Wahl Mary E. Graham Alice Hei.dt Juniors Annis Robbins (Jlady Mickei. CJertrude Norris Pearl Swansov Margaret Stidworthy Margaret Baker Bernice Brenke Josephine Hopka Sophomorei Dorothy Jordan Marjorie Martin Ruth Small Helen Spellman Harriet Lu.nberg ' A ' ' A I ' A Josephine Accson Helen Brendenburg Evelyn Ca.meron Margaret Co.v Katherine Dillon Marcia Foi.i.mer Freshmen Lucille High Dorothy Hui.tin Naomi Ginaux Ruth North Madge Morrison Myrtle Olson Dorothy Payne Ruth Tanner Marie Thomsen Dorothy Van Vranken Francis Weintz Marian Welsh Pafff 3y6 Alpha Phi Spelhiian Martm North Robbms Camer on Jordon Aggeso 1 Brenke Norris Mickel Baker Thorn ,en Welch High Payne Brenke H amniond Small Hultin Graha m Tanner Wein Hopka (Jlson Heldt Dillon Stenger Swanson Stidwo rthy Starret Follme Morrison Ti nberg V an Vranken Br endenbe rg I ' ar e 2y! Alpha Xi Delta Founded al Lombard College. 1893 Thirty-three Active Chapten Rho Chapter Estahliihed 1912 Marie Clarke MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Lui.u L. RuscE Emma Breidstadt Hui.DA Breidstadt Lenore F. Clark kstiier s. cjoi.dsmith RESIDENT MEMBERS H EL RiGHv Mast Joy SCHRECKEXGAST Ari.etta Sahw Rose Skudler Hazel Miller Tyson " Helen Wagner Jane Beachi.er Zeli.ers Marianna Cummings Valera Downs I.niusE Kmmett ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors M RV Hengel Ruth McFadden Edna Schui.tz Mary Sheldon Jessie Tucker Catherine Beacom Elnora Bierkamp Stella Bierkamp V ' erna Bowden Juniors Mariorie Burcham Louise Cook Helen Dempster Anne Rankin Emma Skudler Kathryn Tait Louise Tucker Frances Westering Beatrice Broughton Betty Clark Helen Conovvay Ei.izAnETH Eastman Doris Antles Elizabeth Asmus Frances Carrothers Mary CREEKnvuM Sophomores lo E (Jardner Celeste Leech LoRA Li.nvD ' I " helma P rtrii)ge Frcshn cn Lois Drummond (iLEE CIardner Helen C!r ham N ()M1 I ' lLARD IJl.ADYS ROZEI.L Louise Schui.tz Doris Thompson Christine Kvam Blanda Olson Thei.ma Sexton Evelyn Shei.i.ak Piii t jyS Alpha Xi Delta Asnuis Gardner, I. Drrinimond Leech Antles Tucker, .1. Dempster Bierkanip, E. Partridge Shellack Eastman Craliam Rankin Emmett Creekpaum Cook Lloyd Clark Broughton Wcstring I ' icard Olson Gardner, G. Conway Thompson Schultz, E. Hengle Tucker. L. Kozelle Downs Bierkamp, S. Bowden Skudler McFadden Bcacom Todd Sheldon Carrothers Page 2yg Chi Omega FounJad at Unlvenitjf of Arlfansas, 1895 Fifty-tKo Active Chapters Kappa Chapter EslahthhcJ 1903 MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY Miss Mary A. Anderson Deax Amanda Heppver Mrs. Ralph Bei.i, Mrs. O. B. Ci.ark Miss Clara Craig RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. John Fowler Mrs. Louis Horne Mrs. T. B. O ' Coxnell Mrs. C. B. Peery Mrs. George Rokahr Mrs. Clifford Roulev Mrs. W. a. Selleck Francis Foote Myrl Hardin Beatrice Ballard Elizabeth Barker Lillian Blanchard Beatrice Baird Wii.melmina Bressem Frederica Buell Romavne Eckstein ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors .• d Lauson Ruth Hammerstrom MoN A Jenkins Sophomores Marguerite CJarhan Bernice Cross Marjorie Haley Leona Xeff Isabel McMonies Helen Wight Phyllis Krahulik c;race Pecler Florence Sherman Helen Paup Ruth Schollenberger Josephine Shra.mek Bett - Welch Clarabelle Barker Erma Dalbey Katherine Koch Ruth Lowrie Freshmen Marie McCvrthy- Bernice McHale Madeline Miles Mary Nekf tii.AUYS Paup Bett ' Lou Seifert Caii. S.mith Ptii f jSo Chi Omega Keif. L. Miles Reglea McMonies Haley Baird Garhan Siefert Xeff, M. Shaft Smith Foote Buell McHale Krahulik Barker, E. Sherman Bressen Barker. C. Paup, H. Wright Eckstein Lnwrie Anderson Lawson Welch Koch Ilar.lin BallarJ Paup, A, Hammerstrom McCarthy Shramek Jenkins Uptor. Gross Blanchard L Page 2S1 Delta Delta Delta Founded al Boston Unlversify, Boston, Mass„ 1888 Sixl -three Active Chapters Kappa Chapter EstMishaJ 1894 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY MARf; RF.T Feode RESIDENT MEMBERS Fay Bonnei.i. Vai. Bonnei.i. Mrs. Frank Beers Mrs. La Rue Brown Florence Buti.er Mrs. K. T. Bush Mrs. Roy Bickford Mrs. Thorne Browne Mrs. Lester Buckley Mary Cilxpin Eunice Chaimn Mildred Chapin Bertha Du Teil Mrs. Robert Drake Mrs. O. J. Fee Madle Hamilton Margaret Feddi: Edna Gund Mrs. V. L. E. CIreen.jr. noNN (Justin Lucy PLvyward Mrs. C. C). Hansen Mrs. J. ( " . HiOGiNS Mrs. R. F. Howard Mrs. Clarence Hyi nd True Jack Beatrice Johnson Mrs. Czar Johnson Mrs. C. IC. Keeper Mrs. Clara Kratz .Mrs. M. J. Lehnhoff Mrs. W. L. Lemon .Mrs. R. V. Ludwick Mrs. J. E. L wrence Hazel Lichtensticer Mrs. C. E. Matson May Pershing Mrs. C. p. Peterson Mrs. George Reeder Mrs. a. L. Smith Mrs. O. J. Shaw Mrs. J. M. Stuart Irene K. S.mith Hazel Sneli. Mrs J. E. M. Thomson Anna Vore Mrs. V. J. Vaught Mr5. J. E. Whitney Mrs. C. K. Ward Helen Waters Mrs. Ralph Wilson Mrs. Herman Yost ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate ' IR(;INIA BoWEN Ruth Kirschstein Seniors Eleanor Snell JossEi.YN Stone K THERINE WII.I.S Ruth Anderson Carol Aylsworiii Ruth Brown Myrtle Carpenter Lillian Hansen .Vneita Lavelv K therine Matchett . ' i ICE Waite OoROTHY Williams Cathleen Airy Helen Bassetf Bi.enne Carpenter Cvroiim; . iry Dolores Bosse (lERTRUIlE Bro D IIL Sylvia Cole M mrine Duke Sophomores Emily Hoi.drece QUENTIN HooKSTRA Irvia Johnson Freshmen Ir i H EFFI.1N K Mill KEN Lapp M VRI ERY LlNCII (ii.ADYS Lovelace Flora Snell Isabel Welsh Edna Dippel Li cut P rks Jessamine Rossman Delilah Thietje . iicE Waters M R(; RKr Wii 1 iwi ' Piii f jSj . Delta Delta Delta I). Williams Holilredge Thietje Dippel Bowen Airy Bosse Williams, M. Snell, E. Parks Brown Lovelace Walsh Haefflin Kqssman Broadwell Duke Hansen Waters Snell. K. Lynch Kirschstein Hookstra Wills Carpenter, B. Airy Matchett Carpenter, M. Stone Cole Lavely Anderson Johnson Waite Lapp Aylesworth Page 2Ss Delta Gamma Founded ai Oxford Imtitule, Mississippi, 1872 Thirl )-four Active Chapters Kappa Chapter EslMisheJ 1888 RESIDENT MEMBERS Dorothy Barkley Mrs. F. B. Baylor Helen Black Frances Colton Mrs. Don Chapin Mrs. C " . a. Davis Mrs. Wayne Denning Mrs. Maurice Deutch Ruth Douthett Mrs. Easterday ' Mrs. a. Edmiston Leilabetm Farrel Edna Fitzsimmons Mrs. Margery Foster Blanche CJarten Nor.via Grum.vian Mrs. a. Haecker Mrs. Clarence Hines Mrs. George Holmes Susanna Jobst Mariel Jones Katherine Kimball Mrs. Wii.lari) Kimball Marguerite Klinker Mrs. Louis Korsmeyer Mrs. Merton Lauvvig Mrs. . ' Vlex Lau Mrs. H. p. Lau Mrs. Lynn Lloyd Frances McNable Helen Mitchell Mildred Morning Mrs. F. p. Quiche Mrs. Rathbone Mrs. Arthur Raymond Mrs. John Reed Mrs. C. W. Roberts Mrs. F. E. Roth Mrs. Fred Sanders Mrs. L. a. Sherman Mrs. John Varin Marion ' atkins .Maria Westover Mrs. Frvnk Woods Mrs. Pace Woods Mrs. Wm.i.ard V ates Elizabeth Ball Lucille Clark Helen Duccan ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Helen Hovland Ruth Lindsay Esther Marshall Marian Nye Dorothy Pierce Mary Thomas Dorothy ' richt Muriel Allen Mary E. Bridenthal BURNETTE HePPERLEN Lorraine McCreary CiErtrude Miller Louise Matthews Lucille . ' Vnderson Mary Brundace Frances Coryell Louise Fox Sophomores Kathleen Rines Josephine He.ming MiRIA.VI CJll.LIGAN CJertrude Harte Madeline Haecker Margaret Wattles Josephine Jack Mary Luig tiERTRUDE Nye Dorothy Brown Isabel ICvans Dorothy Fn zsim mons Cecile Fox Freshmen Jeanette Gill Zita Haley Elizabeth Jack Mildred Moyer Dorothy Miner Mary Nye Barbara Wigcenhorn Charlotte Young Piii r jS p Delta Gamma Haecker Ball Ling Pierce Bridenthal Jack. J. Fox, C, Young Wattles Evans Duggan Wiggenhorn Tack. E. Allen Haley sn Gill Hovland Anderson L. Fox M.Nye Miner Coryell Moyer Hepperlin Clark Nye, G. Rines Miller Marshall Lindsay Marian Nye Thomas Brundage Taylor Wright Gilligan McCreary Mathews Fleming Harte L Page 2S5 Delta Zeta Founded at Miami Universify, 1902 Tfenly-fiivc Active Chapters Zeta Chapter EitMnhcd 1910 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Josephine (Jraves Jew Stewart Ruthe Udell Mrs. J. R. Davis Mrs. ( . N. Foster Miss Jessie (Ji.ass RESIDENT MEMBERS Miss Ruby Kxepper Miss Bermce Marker Miss Edna Mathews .Mrs. Clifford (Joddard .Mrs. .Mable Miller Mrs. Franklin Hamer .Miss M arjorie Morse Mrs. Henry Harper Miss Poris . ickles Mrs. Edith Broivn JonesMiss Effie Noll ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Ver.- Cleland Mildred Johnsom Ruthe Fickes Frances Latham Dorothy Ann (Ii.EASON Heuhh Mills Miss Ruth O ' Dell Miss Ella Noll Mrs. I.ei.and Paixe Mrs. Clarence Penton Mrs. Nettie Shucart Mrs. E. Thompson Miss Iva Swenk Marie Mills Jessie Watson Eleanor Wilson lONE Bemson Beatrice Eno Junion Hazel Henderson Helen Hunt Ruin I.oper RutH Siefken Sarah Surber Janice Betts Eleanor Dunlap Ruthe Ellsworth Rhea Freidei.l Esther Ellen Fuller Sophomores .Merle Herzog Beth Jenkins LiiELi.A Johnson Phyllis Lancstaff l ORA Lantz Clar Morris Lauda Newi.in Rocii.E Palmer CJeorgia Sitzer Helen Van Burg Jean Bechtel Hazel Fickes Minnie Haskell Frcihmcn Marie Holm Fern Jenkins Elizabeth Luce El.FRlEDA PaRADIES Edna Schw rz Ptti e sS6 Delta Zeta mm •i X Jenkins Sielken Fickcs. R. Freulell Fuller Morris Langstaff L. Johnson Johnson. M. Mills. M. Watson (lleason Schwarz Iloln Surlier Henderson Dunlap Sitzer Xewlin Fickes. 11. Wilson Eno Ellsworth Palmer Para. lies Ila.skell Jenkins. B. ClelanJ Herzog Mills. B. Luce Loper Benson Van Burg Hunt Latham Betz Lantz Bechtel Pttffe 2S7 Gamma Phi Beta Founded al S racuie, Nev Yorii, 1874 rmcnjji-jcvcn Active Chaplen Pi Chapter Established 1914 MEMBER IN THE FACLLTY Margaret McPhee RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs ' . Euwaro Ai.brecht Mrs. V. Montgomery Mrs. Phii.ip Watkins Mrs. Leon Decker Mrs. Clarence Hopeweli.Miss Marguerite Smith Miss Eleanor Frampton Mrs. E. Schellenberg Miss Constance Syforu Miss Per.melia Hays .Miss Marion Tyler Elsie Baumgartner Marjorie Campbell ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Meda Eigenbroadt Mary Hardy Juniors Margaret Henderson . lice Rees Margaret Black Clarice Cjreen Gwendolyn Damerell Josephine CiUnd Belle Farman Elizabeth Montgomery Beulah (Jrabill Therese Mui.i.ai.y Susan Riches Marvel Trojan Dorothy Teal Davida Van CJilder Ethel Whalen Merle Adams Gladys Blakesley Sophomores Eleanor Fei.ton Helen Kummer Reda Maynard Bi.xNciiE Simmons Ruth Taylor E.melvn Bickett Mildred F xley Pauline Gund Nor .ma Heine Freshmen Mildred Miller Zita Mui.laly Kathleen Rauch Joanna Roberts Jean Suartzlander Myrtle Uptecrove Mary CJenevieve Vii.son Pane iSS Gamma Phi Beta Adams GrabiU Gund, P. Campbell Xlullaly, T. Taylor Wilson VanGilder Roberts Damerell Uptegrove Farman Black Blakesly Simmons Whalen Swatzlander Felton Gund, J. Kummer Montgomery Bickett Trojan Eigenbroadt JIullaly, Z. Hardy Exley Maynard Teal Henderson Miller Baumgartner Rees Riches Greene Page 289 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauV) Univcnit , 1870 Fort -eight Active Chapters Rho Chapter Eitahlishcd 1896 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY CnRSF.r.iA Crittenden RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. J. H. .■ verv Mary Louise Bryan- Anna Burr R. E. Campbei.i. ROSANKA CaRSO J R. G. Ci.APp t. a. colburn ' Dorothy Colburn Channing Collins Helen Cook Ray a. Crancer Ei.LERY Davis V. F. Day Fred M. Deweese Kate Field Harry Fi.ansburc Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. .Mrs. F. M. Fling Barton Creen MaRI CJUTilRIE Will F. Hardy Margaret Harmon Eugene Holland c. d. husted W ' lLFORD Johnston C. F. Ladd Dean Leland Paul Luuvvic A. A. Martin Helen M attison Dan Miller Winifred Miller Harold Morrison CJeorge Neal Frances Burt Imogene Evans ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Matilda Frankle Ai.iNE Mitten Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. CJeorge Proudfit c;ly Reed Rice Ida Robbins C. E. Sher.man W. T. Thompson Vance Traphagen Rachael Trestor Fred Upson Olive Watson Helen Wallace Dorothy Wallace Fi.AviA Waters Hutton Webster Thomas Wood Donald Yale Elizabeth Scribner Beatrice Colburn ZeLLA (ilLLMORE Mildred Griggs Elizabeth Kennedy Juniors Florence Miller Janet Pickens Grace Robinson Mary Temple I.xrrA Watson .Marion W(K)ds Heien Wyi.ie Ruth Atkinson c;race Bailky Louise (Jibbons Helen (Jriess Sophomores CJenevieve Langevin Mildred Mabery Donna Macdonald Ruth Miller La URINE ProI ' ST Bsm RlDDELI. Louise Schweser Katherine Se ri.e Mary Weitling VLarjorie Bell Edna Boorman Freshmen Ruth Carpenter Marguerite Quinn Sara Smeaton De Maris Stout Sarah Towne Piit r JQO Kappa Alpha Theta Schweser Stout Towne Wettliiig Pickens Bell Temple f ' ropst Searle Wylie Kemieay Mitten Miller Scrilmer Collnnn Smith Robinson Ouinn Gibbons Griggs Kvans Boorman Mabery Frankle Miller Atkinson Smeaton Macflonald Langevin Carpenter Cross Griess Wood Riddell Gillmore Page 2i)l Kappa Delta Founded ai Virginia State Normal. 1897 Thirt )-five Active Chaplen Pi Chapter Estahti.hcJ 1920 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY Mrs. Carrir B. RwMosn Miss M. Aitken Mrs. John Beachley Miss Vera Ci.eaver Miss Lucii.e Cline Mrs. O. D. Corey Miss Kate Foster RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. B. F. Good Miss. Elsie Grainger Miss Eleanor Hin.man Mrs. Kent Mrs. G. a. Loveland Miss Freda Overstreet Mrs. Bernice Telbets Miss Helen Tutti.e Miss Lorene Whitman .Mrs. Richard Wilkinson Mrs. Charles Wilson Marian Amundson Ellen Berry Helen -Uimond ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate Svi.IRA NlKL Senior LoRENA Hitchcock Mary Kent Myra Knowlton Mary McCoy Margaret Rosenstihl Alice L. Stevens Jeanette Cook Josephine Fillipi Pegc ' Hart.man Juniors Mary Leslie Helen Meyer CJrace Morley Mi.MA Morris Verna Osti.ing Dorothea Pond CJeralyn Walrath KAriiRVN I " ui;rh:i 1)1 Sophomores Geriride ■ol•NC Louise Carpenter Martha Dudley Helen Ely Helen Farnslev Freshmen (iLADYS FeRREL Ethel Herman Arvilla Johnson Helen Rhoaus Margaret Stewart Louise Stone Gertrude Stong Dorothy Work Pugf 31)2 K appa Delt Berry Cline Walralh Anumilson Dinioiul Duerfcldt Farnsk-y Morris Ely Young Morley Cook Ferrel McCoy Whitti Stewart Pond Dudley Hartman Ostling Work Fillip Stong Johnson Kent Stevens Hitchcock Leslie Rhoades Stone Page 293 ..TT cr. ' T:----. . Kaf )pa Kappa Gamma Fo mJcJ at Monmouth ColUgc. Forty-eight Active Chapters Sigma Chapter EstabliihcJ 1884 1870 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Miss Po d M ss Fuller Mrs. Scott Miss Haves RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. H. B. Alexander Miss Ellen Gere Miss Jeanette Moore Mrs. M. .xvveli. Beghtoi, Miss Frances Gere Miss Dorothy Pettis Miss Lenore Burkett Miss Mariel Gere Mrs. Herbert Post Mrs. E. a. Burnett Mrs. R. E. Giffen Miss Olivia Pound Miss Helen Chase Mrs. Gayle CJrubb Mrs. Margaret Rain Miss Janet Chase Miss Helen Hall Mrs. E. a. Rankin Mrs. Jackson B. Chase Miss L rian Hall Miss Marie Reichenbach Miss Helen Curtice Mrs. Samuel Hall Miss Marian Risser Mrs. Albert J. Coats Mrs. Emory Hardy Mrs. Warren Romans Mrs. Leon Crandall Mrs. H. H. Harley .Mrs. Lowe Ricketts Miss Dorothy Dean Mrs. ' erne Hedge Miss Helen Shepherd Mrs. Dalzel Mrs. Paul Holm Miss Frances Ste in Mrs. Ray Klliott Mrs. Robert Joyce Mrs. Donald Stuart Mrs. H. H. Kverett Mrs. Carlysi.e Jones Mrs. .■ . c;. Warner Mrs. Raymond Farquhar Miss Jessie Jury Mrs. Samuel Waugh Mrs. Leonard Fi.ansburc Mrs. Leonard Kline Mrs. Fred Wells Miss Adelaide Elam Mrs. Curtice Kimball Mrs. Merton Welton Mrs. E. C. Folso.m Miss Stella Kirker Mrs. F. C. Williams Mrs. J. E. Foster Mrs. Charles Lee Mrs. Reginald Woodruff Mrs. Robert Fulton Miss Mabel Lindley Miss Marian Youngblut Miss Lavita Fritzlen Mrs. C. C. L rley Mrs. Lew Marshall ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate Nellie Lee Holt Seniors Mrs. John Welch Jane Babcock Lucille B. Foster Helen Storms Nora B. Livingston Juniors Helen Burkett Ruth Kadel Bernadine Smith Anna Donei.an Winifred Meryhew Faye Stephens Dorothy Ellis Roberta Prince Bernice Scovili.e Sophomores Faye LOUCKS Ruth Albert Marguerite Fallon Lois Thompson Al.l ' HONSINE Cl.APP LoRNA Plimpton Mar • Ure Pauline Coad Irene Simpson Mildred Marley M RioRii-: Tapimn Freshmen Hope Barkley M RGARET NE1.S0N Rosanna Williams Pauline Burkeit Sara Sheffield Frances Winei.anu Elizabeth Clarke Winifred Mayhew Be.ssie Yort Esther Crider Frances Mentzer Minnie Voder Katherine La Master Louise Warner Zeli. ROOPE Claire Mui.lovvney l " . I l WivllKMW I ' ri INK RlCHKV ' ? V- Ja i ' ! - Kappa Kappa Gamma Bui-kett, H. Voder Stephen Meryhew Thompson Holt Nelson Doyle Plimpton Livingston Alberts Cruler Biirkett. J ' . Foster Roope Coad Winelanil Babcock Ellis Williams Clapp Cla rke Sheffield Warner LaMaster Yort Tappan Mayhew Marley Storms Fallon Barkley Kadel Smith Richey Donelon Simpson Westerman Mentzer Prince Loncks Scoville Mullowney Ure Page 2ys -w PhiMu Founded at Wea ejian College, Ceorgla, 1852 Thirly-iix Active C hapten Zeta Gamma Chapter EstahlUhcd 1921 Miss Elizabeth Babcock Mrs. Robert Latsch Margaret Carmen Faith Dunn Effie Haight Clare Atkinson El.OISE BlI.BV Jacqueline Bost Mary Bost Margaret Buol RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. Fred Nohavec Miss Leta Pohlman ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Fannie Haight F.LVA Krogh Juniors Una Crook OoROTHY Curtis DoROTHV Damme Margaret Diers Janice Heckendorf Mrs. B. F. Williams Miss Ida Wilson Sarah Saunders Hazel Taylor Mildred Thomas Edna Holindrake Mn.DREU K.EMI Mir.DRED Mc.N ' amee Mildred Polnicky l dia swanson Ruth Codinctox Arline Herney Sophomores LuciLE Pmaiek Margaret McMillan m ariax schall Nellie K ker IsABELi.E Campbell Norma Carpenter I.uciLE Magor Louise Miller Dorothy Posson gussie schekkler Page agd . ' Ti J - 5:. ' V- ' iSi ' -L i- ' -! ' ■ l - Phi Mu Swanson Herney Schall llaiglit Palmer Bilby Curtis Bost Magor Atkinson Carpenter Carmen Haight McNamee Krogli GrunwaM Taylor Dunn Diers Crook Thomas llalindrake Saumlcri Scheffler Kemp Buol Polnicky Posson Iltckendorf Damme Baker Cadington Bost Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, lllinoii, IS67 Sixty-scvcn Active Chapters Nebraska Beta Established 1895 Miss Mei.ba Brabshaw MEMBERS IN THE F ACL LTV Miss Thelma Detweii.er Miss Alice Howei.i. Miss Kd C. Noble RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. Ers ' est Aimes Miss Gladys Hei.lwig Miss Mrs. Frei) Archibald Miss Alice Howell Miss Mrs. M. S. Barnes Mrs. C. L. JUNGE Mrs. Mrs. Ralph Boots Mrs. V. H. King Miss Mrs. Thomas Burtch Miss (Jertrude Kink rd Mrs. Mrs. Frei) Caldwell Mrs. H. J. KiRKPATRICK Miss Mrs. R. L. DePutrou Mrs. J. E. KiRsn.viAN Mrs. Mrs. Oliver Everett Mrs. Homer McAnultv Mrs. Mrs. M. J. Evincer Miss Florence McGahev Mrs. Miss Eleanor Fogg Mrs. W. H. McGeachins Miss Mrs. Freb Funk Miss Anne Stuart Mrs. Miss Julia Watson Miss Melinda Stuart Mrs. Mrs. R. E. Weaverling Mrs. M. G. Wyer Mrs. ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Merle Melchovv Helen Bovi.an ISABE Margaret Noble CiRACE Porter Harry Porter Caroline Reed .Arthur Richardson Mary Richardson George Risser Richard Rodgers Wardner Scott Mary Spalding Charles Stuart G. F. Vance Stanley Zemer Isabel Pearsoll Irene Bolter Janice Bowers WlI.MA COATES Elizabeth Ciist Juniors Marie Hills Eva Hoagland Lucille Johnson Margaret Lanham Mary Marshall Louise Ortman ciertrude patterson Mary Rosencrans Eleanor Talbot COLITA AlTKEN Dorothy Faul Javanta Harper Sophomores Julia Morril Myra Lunner Irene Jacobs Laurine Oetges E.MiLY Ross Helen Stoltenberg Verla Uix ' klk Lois Butler Ellen Francis Urmjmmvv Elizabeth Condon niJRllTH I) WIS Freshmen RUIM tioODSON Elizabeth Johnson Irene Jacobs Jenemte Mirick I ' .DllH ReI ' LOGI B Dorothy Si ' r c:ue PiiYLi is Cnihank Ethel Wild Wll I W ' VNKIXIP I ' lif i- JuS ' ' ■ ' nr n oPi? ' :i2tm Pi Beta Phi Becker Spiague Mornl Co Lunner Stoltenl-eiK Malchow Ortnia Davis, E. Ii;iLs Jlirick Bowers Talbot losencrans Detgen Patterson Marshall Johnson Unthank Lanham Harper Davis, K. Jacobs Lowry Johnson, M, Aitken CI. St Butler Condon Peregoy Replogle Ptarsoll Henderson Hoagland Ross Coodson Bradshaw Johnson, L. Faul hi ' Piiffr SQ-) Pan Hellenic Miss MiPlice, Chairman Ftnrrnir Slinmtin. Vice-chairman l.uiille J ' llinsun, Secrctarv-Treasurer Acoth Ethel Curry Alpha Chi Omega Clara Dickerson Alpha Delta Pi Marguerite Halloway Alpha Omicron Pi Mercedes Abbott Alplia Phi Gladys Mickel Alpha Xi Delta Louise Tucker Chi Hinesa Florence Sherman Delta Delta Delta Ruth Browm Delta Gamma Gertrude Miller ' Delta Zeta Rlrv Loper | ( Jamma Phi Heta Davida Va Gilder ! ' ? Kappa Alpha Theta Betty Scribner Kappa Delia Mariav Amundson fej Kappa Kappa Gamma Roberta Prince §, Phi M u Faith Dunn Pi Heta Phi LuciLLE JOHNSON (1 Board g Iff a Miss Marguerite McPhee Mrs. Maurice I ' jeutcm ' i, s y Miss Louise Pound Miss Winifred Hyde Miss Florence McC! iiey Pagt 300 SOCI E TIES Page sol ' ■ iz-: -Z ' Zc f -s ' X!i jF-z ' -a - - ' - :- Delian Literary Society Stcinkraiis Schmidt Gray Rigdon Kyes Thompson Michael Sherman Wheeler Larson I hlir farh Hall Thaden Inglis Lux, jn.J. t hamber Lux, G. Atkinso i. Williams ] Allison Weakly House OFFICERS First Term Second Term Ruth McDii.i President Marv Ellen Inclis Mary Ellem Inglis Vice-President Miriam Williams Velma Hall Secretary Arthur Larson- Rita Atkinson Treasurer Elton Lux Carol Williams Artist Geneva Wheeler Glen Weakly Sergeant-at-Arms Frank Cyr Third Term President Elton Lux Vice President Velma Hall Secretary LuciLE Overman Treasurer Robert Inglis Artist Gladys Lux Sergeant-at-Arms Ruth McDill Page jOi ■ r■ :.; ;.v,- .-. r.f JJ. - . vagg 3£5 Delian Literary Society ■ H m, " C l l . ' . B H v i l 1 r T ' ' l 1 ' 4]|l § fi, ♦mKT ■■ R - ' - ' " ml r ' ' ' ' jUi ll H nil " 9 Iti i - %2 IngHs, R. John Scott Williams, C. • r ONGING for an opportunity just to be themselves among their friends, a small group y of students reorganized in 1917 the dormant Delian Literary Society and developed a spirit of good-fellowship which now is the verv kesnote of the democracy that prevails in every meeting and fills each and every one with a cordiality that welcomes their visitors and bids them come again. These bonds of good-fellowship took realistic form in the beauti- ful symbol ship and artistic boat place cards of the 1922 banquet. The climax of each year is the picnic at Crete when dull cares are forgotten and fun reigns supreme. Pa( e soj ■ •3}ao2 «a•tJl;y. :Ji ' ii £Ssc«? ■ Palladian .MiKiii.iey McLar MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Samuel Avery Edna Kui.i.ock Flora Bullock Howard W. Caldwell Allen R. Congdon Paul Connor J. Stuart Dales H. C. FlLLEV Lawrence Fossler Robert IC. Holland Franklin D. Keim Lawrence Lindgren A. A. Reed Charles Smerer Oscar W. Sjogren L. T. Skinner Chauncey Smith Frederick A. Stuff Charles Taylor HArriE Plum Williams |ALLAI)IA celelirated the seini-ceiilciiial anniversary of its urf;anizatioii in tlie fall of the present school year. The half a century since its forination as the first student organization in 18 ' , ' 1 has brought about its evolution from a purely literary society to the literary and social organization of today. Old Pals, returning for the semi-centennial, expressed satisfaction in the recentlv re- decorated hall ill the Temple, in the completion of Palladian ' s pledge of three thousand dollars toward the Wolfe Memorial Scholarship Fund, and in the evidence of the preservation and enrichment of the traditions which to them stands out in memories of their college days. As with younger members of the literary society group, its necessarily limited membership affords an opportunity for wholesome fellowship, while its weekly open meetings serve to unite its sympathies with those of the unorganized student body and to perpetuate its ideals of campus democracy. Palladian, however, though it was historically involved in the " Barb-CJreek " fight jf the eighties, while nun-fraternity, is dislinctly not anii-f raiei nily. I ' llf f _iO Palladian Society Nielsen Kountz Smith Woth Welden Johnson Anderson Cook Cochran Youngman Majors Peters McLellan Darling Newell Price Slater Schultz Heim Lindgren Sprecher Conover l ' " isher Schmidt Spacht Ellsworth Pardee Mulle Warner Wilson Page Fo,gio, Bowman Wolford Vose Hughes Graves Carr Peters Hornby Nielsen Burtwell Peters Saxton Shafer Kishc Page 305 Union Society ft J | ' l Garey, M. Jacobsi s ' ettleton Springer Coglizer Boetcher Eastwood Peter Boiling Kimball Cctty Quackenbush m 1876, is primarily a social organization, striving to promote fellowship, scholarship and democracy as the three fundamental ideals of a better NION Society, organized ii fellowship, scholarship a student life. On Friday evenings, members and friends of the Society meet in Union Hall in the Temple and there enjoy novel programs which have been prepared by some of the members. Part of each evening is spent in this manner, after which everyone is given an opportunity to relax by participating in social games and pastimes. The events which stand out as high days in the Union calendar arc " Homecoming, " the annual ban |uet, and the picnic at Crete. Union undertakes to further all progressive movements which atfect the School as a whole and to furnish kctii competition in the numirous sales campaigns that arc launched on the campus. Pof f ., ' 0(4 Union Society Sche Galloway Roberts Daly, M. Daly, E. Everts Jensen Shively Janicke Bost, J. Krogh Taylor Jacobs Bilby OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Robert P. Eastwood President Hazel Taylor Mary Bost Vice-President Kenneth Kratz Lucy Galloway Secretary Maud Shively Paul Peterson Treasurer Paul Peterson Paffe S07 Alumni Association ymt WE Alumni Association of the University of Nebraska exists for a triple purpose. The %j j first thought naturally is that the Alumni Association, through its activities, keeps alumni and ex-students in touch with those friends and acquaintances formed during their university life. If that were its only accomplishment its existence would be justified. However, it serves, too, in keeping the University in touch with the ex-student and graduate by keeping active in their life the University ' s influence, its traditions and ideals. Here again is ample recompense for the maintenance of the association. But more than both of these is the great fact that it represents and is in a position to use and exert the combined influence of the great body of former students and alumni in the support of the University and in the shaping of its purposes and plans, and its develop- ment for the future. To better carry out these purposes the .Association, in September, 1921, undertook an enlarged program. The first step in this was the employment of Harold F. Holtz as alumni secretary. He is a graduate of the University, an ex-service man, a tried and proven able organizer and executive. Under his leadership the Alumni Association oflice has been re- organized, — a large task, the results of which are now becoming apparent. Outside of the mechanical work involved the first aim was to procure new members for the Association. The success of this effort is shown by the addition of 1900 new members since January 1, 1922. Many of that number have evidenced, for the first time, their belief in Nebraska by aiding in the support of the association. The association has always had a fairly complete list of the alumni but none of the ex- students, of whom there are approximately twenty thousand. To complete such a list and to secure the addresses and occupation of each one is a tremendous task. The regents and the chancellor made possible its financing and the Alumni Association is doing the work. When this list is completed the Alumni Association will be able to reach directly, approximately thirty thousand men and women in every country of the world. It will revive old friendships, bring the University to them and, far more important, keep their influence active in university matters. To better reach all of the alumni and ex-students the Alumni Journal has been changed from a quarterly to a monthly, making it possible that the personal items will be live news when printed, quicker communication be had with the alumni and ex-student, and, what is again more important, a more prompt response be secured lo the need and call of the Uni- versity from those who are truly " its children. " But the Journal and the Bulletins are largely impersonal, and only through the meeting again of many friends will real vitality and power be put into the organization. To bring about a wholesale personal meeting the .Association this year is putting into effect for the first time " Alumni ' eek. " For five days it is planned to have every hour filled with hand- shakes, visits, reviving of old memories and plan-making for the future. The success which is being met with in this innovation at commenceineni time shows strongly that it will soon become the big event of the year, and a tradition worthy of Nebraska. These things, and many more, the Alumni Association is doing. For those of the gradu- ates and ex-students who treasure Nebraska friendships, for those who wish to keep its in- fluence in their lives, for those who deem il a duty and a privilege to keep in touch with and work for " Old U. of N., " it now is, and will become, more and more, a medium of service. For those from whom the spin of Nebraska is gone it can do nolhing, unless ihey .ire willing to renew their faith. The .Alumni .Associalioii ser ' es! RoiiERT (I. Simmons. 1915, PrfsiJrnl. I ' lii f , ' oS RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS AND TOWN CLUBS Page 30Q Ambassadors Club OFFICERS President Foster M. Reynolds ' ice-Presiilem Hugo Srb Secretary Emmet Maux Treasurer Gladys Ll-x ■■ HE Ambassadors Club is an organization created for the purpose of " putting across " the C f y University in the home town and home communitj. There have been many unjust, extreme and baseless rumors spread throughout the state which have cast discredit upon the great (ornhusker institution of learning. The " Ambassadors " are the apostles from the University to the home town and their duty as patriotic Huskers is to correct inistaken ideas about their Alma Mater and let the home folks know the truth about her. Every Nebraska town which has a student in the University ' is, or soon will be, repre- sented by a zealous aiui energetic " .Ambassador. " Ptit f jlO University Y. M. C. A. The Cabinet tber Allen Vuungmaii Altstadt Day Oldt Henkle Watern OFFICERS President Floyd Oldt Vice-President Holland Trivley Secretary WiLLUM Alstadt General Secretary William Day ym HZ University Y. M. C. A. has for its special object " the promotion of Christian fellow- lily ship among its members and aggresive Christian work, especially by and for students. " Its members earnestly invite every young man in the University to its membership. It will guard and deepen your own spiritual life and will afford excellent opportunities for doing active Christian work. It will enlarge your circle of friends in the University. It will give pleasure and inspiration through fellowship and sympathetic contact with Christian men of all classes. Page 311 Student Volunteers . Kirkegaard KafTenberger Voungman jm WV. Stiiilt-m Volunteer movement originateil ;it tlic first international conference of K 3 j (lirislian college students which was hrlil at Mount Hermon, Massachusetts, in 1886, at the invitation of the late D. L. Moody. The organization is composed of students preparing for active missionary service in foreign lands; it is inter-tlenominational in its scope; and it is now the greatest missionary recruiting agency of the church. Kight thousand student volunteers have aln-ads sailed, ami if this muuiIht nxcr fifty were graduates of the University of Nebraska. Pit II r ;ij L iS il. ' - ' lSr ' - lk ' J :! Catholic Students Club ion Kotlar rham McCarthy Duggaii Fox aim Cripe Nov Sobata Sorenson McHale Kotiliek Mulvey Murphy, F. Murphy, M. Gould. H. Bell McEvoy Burney Sobata Saugey c Barton Clark McGerr Novak i;oulc]. G. McKenz Folda OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Wm. Novak President Thomas Clark Edna Barton Vice-President Edna Barton Marie McGerr Secretary Marie McGerr Thomas Clark Treasurer (Gertrude Gould m0 V. Nebraska ciiapter of the Catholic Students Asso ciation was organized in 1907. The % purpose of the association is to further friendships and activities, as well as religious education among the students of Catholic faith. Bi-monthly meetings and several social activities have added to the success of the organization in the past year. Page S ' S Christian Science Society ----- r BBH a Til raPlJ wftmW §M V mr TliVH rarji lULJdTl 11 1 la Tow isc-ml S.t2cr Xichols Wolf McCandless OFFICERS Reader CJunSDOI.VN- ToWNSES ' D President J. Wll.DUR WOI.F ' ice-Presideiu K. McCAvni.ESS Secrctarv ' C,EORni SiTZER c;reyi os Nichoi s ymt HV. Christian Science Society was W Christian fellowship among Chris organized in 19U for the purpose of encouraging tian Science students and furthering the interes ' s of Christian Science on the campus At the opening of school every fall it gives a reception for incoming students and once each year sponsors a lecture on Christian Science by a memher of the hoard of lectureship ( f The Mother Church, The Tirst Church of Christ Scientist, Boston, Massacluisctls. Ke u ar nieilinus are hiKl on altcriiaie Thursdays in Faculty Hall. P,t,,f il4 Episcopalian Club andstadt Sllepperd Pennoyer Cheny Joyn Freeman Raynor Miller Brooks Rev. L. W. Rodger Patters cMillin Whelpley Sargent Foster OFFICERS President Quintard Jovn ' er Vice-President Carlotta Cheney Secretary Henry Sargent Treasurer Mary Ellen Whelpley Pafff j 5 Kappa Phi Wilson ( iii K:itU nhi-rgi-r KatTenberger Carter Cruicksliank Han- Miller K. T. Barr Mille .L son Hcehner McDill llavilen. C. Kallenbarger, J. Doon Perry Dye IlayJcn. R. K„lie. is Filer Malmstr m Per ■TK Al ' PA I ' lii is a iiatioiKil iirj;aiii aiiciii tdr Mctlimlist (jirls in state universities and col- tJ X leges. Zcta Chapter was orgaiii eii at N ' eliraska in 1919. lis aim is tii promote fellow- ship, to train for religious leadership ami to cooperate heartily in any campus activity which promotes the spiritual life of the University. Alpha Chapter is located at Lawrence, Kansas; Beta at Iowa City; Ciamma at Atnes, Iowa; Helt a in Minnesota; F.psilon in Ohio; Eta in Wyoming, and lota in Oklahoma. Zeta Chapter has nineiv-iwo active inemhers, fifty-three having been initiated this year. llattie llcpperlv , one ol ilu- alumnae members is at Isabel Thoburn College in Lucknow, India. I ' (if r {l6 Kappa Phi ■ % fmi tX % r " lomas Kallenbarger, H. McCurdy Stokes El Parsons Severs ng Uttvitz McCu Ward Eberspacher nier Rigdon Noble McPherson Votapka rgland, M. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Blanche Votapka President Aleta Roberts Vera Garrison Vice-President Elizabeth Gentry Enid McCurdy Secretary Mildred Polnicky Elizabeth Gentry Treasurer Sarah Goddard Lydia Swanson Social Chairman Ruth Oleson Ramona Chamberlain.. Program Com. Chairman EoLiNE Cull Misses Kaffenberger. . .Director Religious Efforts Esther Webber Mary Noble Membership Chairman Opal Yoeman Alice Bergland Extension Secretary Margaret Ellermier Esther McCurdy Chaplain Misses Kaffenberger Page 3iy Lutheran Club Soieiison Oleson Schcpnian. Win. Laii, M. Graiin Ekeroth Je nsen Munson Lundquist Lau, F. Lallman Peterson Munson. E. Stern Lallman Wolfang Amr nan Anderson Finkc Hendrickson Hanson Schepman, H. Harder Cans Kirkegaard OFFICERS First Term Second Term ThirJ Term President Fredricka Lau O. A. Finke O. A. Finke Vice-President Thanninc Andersen. .. .Thanninc Andersen Eleanor Johnson Secretary Henry Schepman Martha Harder Martha Harder Treasurer Hh.da Oans Hilda Cans Frieda W ' lMiERr.icii Corresponding Sec. .CjERtruue Strieter CJertrude Strieter IjEorcia Jensen Sergeant-at-Arms Eviii. Hendrickson Emu. Hendrickson ASb HE Lutheran Club was organized in February, 1930, for the purpose of promoting ihr j j religious and social welfare of the Lutheran students in the University. Meetings arc held weekly. This yc.ir the chili cooperated with the National Students Council of the Lutheran church in furiii hing relief f(jr the suffering students of Europe. Page jlS Menorah Society Epstein Shapiro Miiikiii Goldstein Bagen Finkelstein Yabraff OFFICERS President Louis B. Finkelstein Vice-President Abe Goldenberg Secretary Bessie Epstein Treasurer Herman Frumkin ENORAH Society- is a national Jewish organization with chapters in the principaF colleges and universities of the United States. The aim of the organization is the advancement and study of Jewish culture and ideals. The Nebraska Menorah was organized in 1914 and became affiliated with the Intercollegiate organization in 1919. It has. grown rapidly from a membersiiip of only several students to more than forty at the present and includes practically every Jewish student registered at Nebraska. Page S ' Q Omaha Club Zscliati McGiasson LaTowsky Roge Dodcls Mickel Stainholtz Fry Br Hall MaiiKolil OFFICERS ' President H. Stephen King Vice-President Gladys Mickel Secretary Leata Markweli. .s ■ Treasurer. . . . Peter T. Barber Tir ' " ' " Club «:l lu Mul.d in April, I ' J. ' ii, when a need for cooperation was fell W y aino " K l I- (Irnaiia stiidt nts. A niiTtinu iif ill se interested was called, and nore than one luiru ri-il were presi nt. From that time n, the did) has fulKlled its p urpose b promoting fritn Isliip and unit among the students rom the " Ciate City " of the W est. . ' ., ' llie c nil .■ Hipcratcs witii lew students enabling them to become acquainted by means of parties am liik ■s. lis nicmbei s cooperate with the Omaha Chamber of Commerce, and take charge of tin- N vurk lor Oinah 1 Dav whin s.-veral thousand students spend a da of sight- seeing and pl.-a Mill- in llic litx of Dniaha. ' y. I ' ll f jJO -• — — Phi Omega mm B. -v l F -9pH V Ji 0 l ■■1 ■ ' J m ' •PI 111 Ff H y F " m V jk fi l K " f l H mm K -dl H ' (ifl H p H-J ij 111 Hk «j H Bi Ivl H Alumnus Member Howard Malcolm Baldridce Honorarv Member Prof. Roy E. Cochran HI Omega, Omaha business and professional fraternity, was founded at the University of Nebraska on November 11, 1920, by a group of Omaha students who desired to foster greater unity between Omaha and the University. Two of the fundamental purposes of the fraternity are to further the development of the University in every way possible, and to create a desire in all high school students to secure a university education. In its comparatively short existence it has done much to further these aims. In the spring of 1921, Phi Omega conducted the first student managed " Omaha Day " which proved to be the largest and most successful " Omaha Day " to date. This year it has conducted the Uni- versity of Nebraska Educational Excursions to all par ' s of the state, as well as to Omaha. Phi Omega prepared the University of Nebraska Booster Show which was given in Omaha on April 25th to three audiences of high school students. This proved an enthusiastic means of advertising and will be an annual event. There is no connection between Phi Omega and the Omaha Club, Piii Omega being a business and professional organization, while the Omaha Club is a social organization. Paye 21 All-University Party Committee Ki..wmll l!..w.lfn Eastwood HlanclKir.l Hcpperly Price OFFICERS Chairman Asa Hepperi.v Secretary Florenxe Price CIIAR(;IC1) witli till ' duty iif fiiriiisliiiin partita Id the Mudem biidy as a whole, the All- Uiiiversily party ciirnmittec performs one of the leading fumtioiis in class and school activities. Tile committee has full charge of All-liiiversity mixers which arc held frei|ucntly during the year and have, as their aim, the general entertainment of all the students of the University. At every party during the year, for a nominal charge, the committee furnished the hest of music, always some refreshments together with a good program of stunts and was host to a large ninnher of merry-makers who attended the functions. I ' lii r Beaver City Club 1 i f f ■«• ' - Horton wood. H. OFFICERS President Merlin R. Garey Vice-President Herman Baer Secretary-Treasurer Helen Atwood Editor RuBERT L. Garey m HZ Beaver City Club was one of the first clubs of its kind to be organized in the Uni- Ijy versity. The purpose of the club is to continue the friendships already made, to create a better University spirit among its members and to encourage more Beaver City students to attend the Universirs of Nebraska. Pa e S23 Kearney Club OFFICERS President Ci.ara Loewenstein Vice-President Kl.l.EN HiNSHll.wooo Secretarv- Treasurer Hazel CRA nM.l. HE Kearney Club is an organization for the purpose of promoting fellowship amonK University students who live in Kearney or have attended the Kearney I ' eachers ' Collepe. Social nuctiiiK in ihc fmin of parlies or outings are held each month. r,i! f 3i4 North Platte Club Mc( ( States ABb HE North Platte Club is a booster organization deiigned to ptit Buffalo Bill ' s home town m flj on the map. It is not generally known throughout Nebraska that North Platte leads in many of the state ' s activities and it ' s the duty of these " Good Samaritans " to disseminate " the truth about North Platte " through University channels. Page 32 5 Sarpy County Club ctcrsi) Boeitch Rosen ,lilll Sutler llmann Aiulersi OFFICERS First Semester Seeon,{ Semester Margaret Rosenstiih President Jay Anderson Jay Anderson ' ice-President Blanche Grami.ich CJI.ENN Spethman Secretary-Treasurer CJeorce L. Ei.wei.l Helen I. Peterson Reporter Helen 1. Peterson ff nv. Sarp l ' .Miiii ( lul was (irj;ani ed in tin- fall of I9Jii. All students at Nebraska lIL vvlio live in Sai|) CDiinty, iir attended liiuli scIkidI there, are cliKilile to tnemliership. ' I ' he purpose of the cluli is of a social nature. The ineniliers riijovrd a ninnher of parties and outings in the year. I ' ll lie ,vrt Wayne Club Mar sht eller scott Le vvtc n Huse Owens Wester Huse, D. OFFICERS President Hugo Srb Vice-President Ira McDonald Treasurer Jennie Owens Secretarv Dorothy Huse JI HE Wayne Club is an organization of the students who have been graduated from or Q have at some time attended the Wayne State Teachers College. The purpose of the club is to unite this group for social times and to keep alive the interest in their former Alma Mater. Pai e s 7 Filipino Students Club H " .{ K " - JH f - m ■ ■5b4i f- i mm P Dacanay Carbonell Macasa Sican Linijoco Macagba (iiierrero Paguio Lanada OFFICERS Chairman Bernardino C. CJuerrero Secretary-Treasurer Felicisimo M. Paguio Members Home Address Pedro D. Carbonei.i Bacnotan, La Union, P. I. Akaci.eto Dacanay Bacnotan, La Union, P. L Vicente CjICan Cagayan, Misamis Ceferino Lanada Ouenas, Iloilo Conrado T. Limjoco Lian, Batangas RUFINO N. Macacb San Fernando, La Union RiCARDO C. Macasa Kaliankalan, Occ. Negros Felicisimo Paguio Pilar, Bataan RuFiNO Ramos Cagayan, Misamis Bernardino C. Guerrero Bacnotan, La Union INCE the year 1 9 J(l there has been an organization of all the Filipino students residing in Nebraska. Until 1922 such organization was merely of a more or less temporary character intended only for the celebration of Philippine n ational holidays and for other special occasions. In February of this year (1922) the Filipino students organized them- selves into the Filipino Students Club of Lincoln, Nebraska, a permanent club under a well- framed constitution which all the ten Filipino students in Lincoln signed as charter members. The object of the club is to promote fellowship among its members as well as to dissemin- ate correct information about the Philippine Islands. .Among the most notable works being undertaken by the club is the delivering of illustrnied lectures on the Philippines, in Lincoln and in other towns of Neluaska. ' I ' his is indicative of their willing cooperation with their countrymen in llic Islaruls wnA in this ciiunlry in the I ' lllpiniis ' ellorls to hasten their political emancipation. Pniir ,v,S ' Komensky Club Kotinek Knvi Kokes Hanisa Kusy Chulupa Lukal Votopka llavlovec Jani Wirka Cizek Stech Braztla Belohlavy .Tank Popela OFFICERS President Adolph W. Brazda Vice-President Rose May Belohlavy Secretary-Treasurer Charles Lukal is! tr HE Komensky Club is an organization composed of students of Slavic descent. The pur- pose of the club is of a literary as well as a social nature, studying the life, language, and customs of the Slavs. Social meetings are held during the year. Paffe jjy Twins ' Club Meriam Croft llarol.l Buckingham Dali- Ktniiir (;i :n I ' ickw. Lena Keadle Desma Renner Uudlcv Carter Douglas Cartel Irina Croft Gladys Kaffenherger (IoI(iye Kaffenberger Cyril Conover Barr Lucille Barr ICeilric Conover Sf N unusual nuinlifr of twins at the I ' niversity iif Nebraska during the sclinol year ot CL 1916-17 lead to the organization of this most uniijue and interesting of clubs. Through- out its brief existence the Twins ' Club has perhaps created more interest and specula- tion upon the campus and, in fact, throughout the entire country than any other society organized at the University. Though purely social in its purpose, the Club has participated in many activities. During, and immediately following the World War, it supported, entirely by its own efforts, a pair of French twin iirplians. Membership is, of cniirsr, liinilcil In luiiis. idcniiral or fraternal. The number of twins in the t ' niviTsin varies from ear In sear luji at one time the membership numbered nearly fortv, arul of ilu-sc tlu-ri- were twelve full pair. I ' lii f .,•.,• ) University Night Committee Carpente Pogue Colleho COMMITTEE ORGANIZATION Chairman J. Wilbur Wolf Property Walton B. Roberts and Joe Ryons Business Manager William (}. Altstadt Ad visorv Robert Van Pelt Committee on Selection Margaret Stidworthy Myrtle Carpenter Harlan Boyer Lloyd W. Pogue Helen Wylie Adei.heit Oettman Frank W. Bieser Mildred CSollehon Maurice T. Bramman Order of Performance Selections Orchestra 1942 Sigma Delta Chi — Theta Sigma Phi Dormettes Dormitory Co-Eds The Mysterious Curvelinear Cabaret Engineers " Bob " and his Xylophone Robert Slaymaker More Bushels to the Acre Ag. Club Black and Blue Wm. Wright and Walter I.cClere The Court of Injustice Laws Songs and Jokes Orville Andrews D. A. L N. Foolishness Peskv Preacher Kids Pni f JJ Gamma Lambda Lunar Sfelcv Warrick SaMe Smr Sla maker VValkins Keed Anmes Valentine KckerofI Dlcman Roos Xovak (lage T hompson Bickford Barth Mulac Boyil Seaman Ragan Cramb Ham Fis ler 1- ing Sturilcvant Johnson (Juick Wyman Ste (linn Kixhy Ryans Sullivan Xeurenbcrsc Anderson Loder Wills n Coglizer Weiler Gray s Mathe«s McDowell Wilsoi OFFICERS First Semesler Second Srmrsirr Cecil Mathews President Everett Wvman Emil Matonsek Vice-President Burford B. CJ ace BuRFORD B. Gage Secretary-Treasurer N ' ei) Fisher Howard Heim Publicity Manager NoRMAX L. Crash) Harry E. Stevens Librarian Wilfred N ' eoreniierger v«j- AMMA l.arnlula Haiul fraternity was established at Nebraska in 19IJ, but not national- f ized until I ' Jn. Its |nir|iiise is t(i work for higher ideals in college bands and music, and to further the individual welfare of its members. At Nebraska ii located the Alpha Chapter. Page .;.,■. ' )LLLL.Lb Student Council Bye Austin IIei)|,trly K.-lIl-I I ' ucelik Ihi.U IleiKleisoii Phillljrick J ' carsoll Xoh Scritmer W.Uermaii ShcrmaT Bust Bii MBb ' HE Student Council, an organization of and by the students of the University, has just WL completed its third year in existence. This organization, although at present witiiout a large number of duties has practically all power in student affairs. Its power in the past has been curtailed partly by lack of interest of its members, and partly by the students themselves in not cooperating in movements fostered by this organization. A delegate was sent to the Mid-West Students Conference of Colleges and Universities, and Nebraska joined this conference. A good number of new ideas and plans were brought back, and these will be fully conveyed to the new council and it is sincerely hoped by every- one interested in the council that by the end of next year, tile council will be held in a better light by the student body. Page SSS College of Arts and Sciences Dean P. M. Buck • " CALL therefore a complete and generous education, that which fits a man to perform jl justly, skilfully, and magnanimously all the offices, both private and public, of peace and war. " So wrote John Miltim in the dark days in Kngland on the eve of the Civil War; and his words even today remain the most iuarl adequate definition of the ideal of a truly liberal education. To perform his services, both to himself and to society, in a manner that shall be just, skilful, and magnanimous, a man or a woman, must have a most thorough knowledge of not only himself and his abilities and the duties he wishes to perform, but also of the world in which he lives and the people among whom he associates. Thus has arisen the demand for the so-called humanities, the arts, and the sciences; — and these, the histories, the literatures, the philosophies, and the researches into nature which human tradition and the insistent de- mand that man gain control over his little world have given us, have in turn become and are still the steady background of any generous education; and it is these which give man the power and the intelligence which will enable him to discharge his offices with justice, skill and magnanimity. .• nd it is around these several departments of human thought thai has ever been erected the porticos of the College of the Ari :hh1 the Sciences. I ' tif e College of Arts and Sciences Trot. H. V. Caldwell ROFESSOR Howard Walter Caldwell, whose picture is shown here, is a graduate of of this University in the class of 1880. The professional career of Professor Caldwell started with the Principalship of Lincoln High School after he had taken a second degree under the leadership of Dr. Howard. In 1883 he became Adjunct Professor of His- tory in Nebraska University and he has been associated with the University ever since. Counting his student days it can be seen that he has been connected with this University for nearly a half century. Widely traveled, scholarly and kindly, his name is one of the best known names on the faculty. Many books and magazine articles have been produced by Professor Caldwell during his busy life, but his main interest has always been in his class work. He will be remembered by the thousands who have taken courses under him for his sturdy democracy, his championship of real worth of character, and for his sympathetic under- standing of the principles of Americanism. Alumni remember that this man — little physically, but big in heart and soul — as the one teacher who always knew them personally, who shared with them their joys and their sorrows, and whom they always desire to meet again and tell him of their memories of his influence on them. Professor Caldwell was an enthusiast for clean athletics, and served for many years on the Varsity athletic board. His own record for athletics, such as the school indulged in when he was a student, was an excellent one. Seldom was an athletic, or, indeed, any school contest ever held within reach that this faculty man was not there supporting the representatives of the University. His school spirit was the inspiration of all. During the last year Professor Caldwell has been taking a well earned rest, and has spent the year in sunny California recuperating and doing a little writing. While he has been unable of late years to be as active as of old, the student body, the faculty, and the alumni always think of Professor Caldwell as the living embodiment of all that is best in a teacher. His motto was ever, " For Nebraska 1 Will. " Page SS5 -msec. I A 1?oS s.BcTW« " I Two Th " " «S Coi pte ' o ACTORS r n- ' « MW . DonTso ncaR The WATC-R vlirMfR AND OH£ILD " CMC Tht TCMFL " (Il r J.l ' ) Sigma Xi Nebraska Chapter Organized 1897 OFFICERS President Dr. L. Van Es Vice-President Dr. J. E. Almy Councellor Dr. A. L. Candy Treasurer Dr. M. G. GAB. ' i Secretary Emma N. Andersen ACTIVE MEMBERS Faculty Roy Melvin Green Civil Engineering Harvey O. Werner Horticulture John VV. Crest Botany CraJualas Ralph Albert Jacobson Chemistry Francis Stribie Mathematics Alan Richard Moritz. .Physiol.-Pharmacol. Lawrence O. Wyman Geology Helen Park Zoology ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Graduates Ida L. Carr Chemistry Frances Chamberlin Botany Ramona Chameerlin Botany Paul Geo. Flothow. .. .Physiol. Pharmacol. Russel L. CiROSSNiCKLE Mathematics Waiter Scott Hunford Physics William Charles Janes Mathematics Gerald J. Leuck Chemistry Donald McLaren Chemistry Elbridge Z. Stowell Physics JosiAH A. Brooks Electrical Engineering Harvey Cottle Botany Martha Elizabeth Curtis Zoology Helen Vaughn Dimond Botany Francis Howard Doremus. .Elec. Engineering Meda M. Ergenbroadt Botany Wesley Gish Geology Lewis Stephen Grandy. . .Elec. Engineering Paul Orphins Harding. . .Civil Engineering Howard John Hei.vi Elec. Engineering Harold F. Howe Elec. Engineering Frieda C. Kuehne Botany Hannah H. Kuehne Botany Edgar Howard Landgren. .Civil Engineering Albin Victor Lindgren. . .Civil Engineering Eva Jane Line Zoology Bernard F. McKenzie Chemistry Randolph Major Chemistry Paul E. Peterson Chemistry Glenn V. Pickwell Mech. Engineering Arthur W. Schmidt Zoology George Pence Sims Zoology Regron H. Si.ocumb. . . .Physiol.-Pharmacol. Katherine Woi.fe Botan I ' riffc S3 i i w jj t j. - iaa sAtj Kggg ' a ' .-v-:- -: ' : •: College of Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon National Ceotogical Fralernily Seventeen Active Chapters Delta Chapter Eslabliihed at Nebraska. 1917 mamM mm Wyman McDon: ,ey Chatburii Philbrick Harden Reed Reese Kimball Wilch Allison Barbour Frankforte r I ' etree Nedom Vetier Kna| p 4t MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY E. H. Barbour N. A. Bengtson C. J. Frankforter E. F. Schramm R. C. Abbott L. W. Petree E. L. Webster S. B. Arenson OFFICERS fc ' President L. W. Petree ' ' Vice-President . . . .E. P. PlIII.DRtCK ' i Secretary- Treasurer H. R. Knm-p i ' «i Mistnrian C. P. Bong K ' ' CorrespDiidiiiK Secretary L. L. Harden - ' Pofff SJS gjajp The Centurians MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dean Philo M. Buck Prof. Geo. B. Noble Prof. H. B. Alexander Mr. Fred Dawson Edward Buck Jack Dierks Walter Gass Orvin Gaston Student Members Roy Gustafson Mike Miles Glen Munger Ward Randol Reed Reynolds Ray ' mond Smith William Wright Vestals of the Lamp MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Miss Winifred Hyde Frances Burt Addelheit Dettman Clara Dickerson Belle Farman Student Members Ruth Fickes Margaret Henderson Ruth Kadel Miss Elda R. Walker Mary Leslie Elizabeth Scribner Mary Sheldon Grace Stuff yfmtHE College of Engineering has its Engineers Club, the Administrators of Business have j J l y their Commercial Club, the Laws their Squires; the question has more than once been asked, " What official organization has the College of Arts and Sciences, the oldest and largest college on the campus? " The past semester has seen the first serious attempt to answer this question ; and there are now two organizations in the College, one for men, the Centurians; and one for women, the Vestals of the Lamp. Their aims are identical and their ritual and constitution patterned on the same model. Their ideals are to raise and perpetuate the ideals of the College, to stimulate interest in its traditions, and to guide the student opinion of the thousands of Arts College registrants. The College, in a peculiar and intimate manner, is devoted to the ideals of disinterested scholarship, generous leadership, and noble character. The young men and young women, who by the impressive ritual, are initiated into the honorary societies dedicated to these ideals, can find few more impressive college honors. The tradition that has given us the College should keep alive the spirit of generous emulation in the College society. The ritual that accompanies the initiation of the candidates is a poetic masque written bv Professor Alexander. It traces in allegory and by historical impersonation the evolution of the College and the meaning of its culture. It links the present with the past and points with confidence to the future. The initiates are selected not to form one more organization in a university already crowded with organizations, but to gather with a purpose — to see that the College which at one time was the whole University shall not fail from its high mission. Page SSQ jr.- , . ' . - .:.j[.::g.-. r : ic:.ev:.j... jg.: College ot Arts unJ Sciences Alpha Chi Sigma McGi McKenzic Jensen Grc s Cook JIcLaren I ' etcrsen Hornby SanJstedt ilajo Leuch Story s Talbot Hublwr.l Bratt Francis Buffet . rcn5on Thompson Anderson Brown Frankforter Palmateer Jacobsen OFFICERS First Srmi-slfr SeionJ Semcsler B. F. McKenzie President R. CJ. Story F. Jensen ' icc-Prcsiilent R. Jacorsen R. (;. Story Recorder D. W. McLaren n. W. McLaren Treasurer P. E. Petersen C. I. Mathews Reporter R. McGrew R. F,. Palmateer Master of Ceremonies B. F. McKenzie 9d LPIIA Chi Sigma is a national professional chemical fraternity. Membership in the 2 l fraternity is gained by exceptional ability in the studies of c hemistry. It is customary to select members from the upper classes only. M meetings, different phases of chem- istry are discussed. Nunibend among llie member of the Nebraska chapter are several chemists of note. I ' liijf .11 " College of Arts and Sc Industrial Research Club OFFICERS President Clyde Wilcox Vice-President Adelheit Dethmann Secretary Amy Martin Treasurer William Muehller y|»»HE Industrial Research Club at Nebraska is a chapter of the Collegiate Industrial Re- Kf y search Movement. Its purpose as stated in the constitution is: " First, to do all in its power to impress upon students in general the gravity of the present industrial situ- ation and its imperative demand that the implications to industry of Christian principles shall be discovered and applied. " Second, to enable students to become more thoroughly and accurately informed in regard to the fundamental aspects of modern industrial problems. " During the school vear speakers from the industrial field are bi ' ought to the campus and questions of vital and current interest discussed. Students interested in making a personal first-hand study of industrial conditions ma - join a summer group held under the auspices of the Collegiate Industrial Research Movement in the important industrial cities of the country. Sem Bot Club Lowrey G ilmore Wolfe Walker, L. B Kiiehne. H. (Jberndorfer Fitzpatrick Eigenbrodt Walker. E, R Clark Kuehnc. F. Chan Wolfanger Bruncr Howe Andersen. E. N. OFFICERS Lord Warden Dr. Raymond J. Pool Vice-Warden W. E. Bruxer Mistress of the Robes Leva B. Walker Seminarius Botanicus Bolanua est nirntiii naturalis quae vegelahitium lut niliunem tradit. Jft MYL Scrn. Bot. (Serninarium Botaniciim) began in 1886 when a group of students of f j Botany became addicted to the habit of meeting for the purpose of eating CAKIS I ' lE. to persecute the " Lits and Philistines " and for the discussion of scientific questions. Those were days when a prescribed literary or scientific course was an education. The Sem. Bot. pledged themselves to demonstrate what students of science could do. Accordingly they persecuted the " Lits and Philistines " on all occasions. The charter members were undergraduate students hut the organi ation soon grew to include graduates. Finally the faculty members were inviieil lo join and the organization has existed ever since as a student-faculty association. The meetings are governed by the Lord Warden who sits in the High Place and conducts them according to tradition. Tradition and common consent guides all activities. There never have been and never will be any dues, elections, or coiislitulion and by-laws. The spirit of the Sem. Hot. is eTuliodicil in the creed. ViSXtKL-V- Page 34J ■vaaanrf vw College of Arts and Scic Math Club chefsky Kead Whitney OFFICERS President A. O. Andrews Vice-President W. L. Wolf Secretary-Treasurer Marjorie Campbell Faculty Advisor Prof. Brenke fl|» ' HE Math Club was founded in the fall of 1915. Meetings are held regularly the second IIL Wednesday o ' each month during the school year. Members are elected from those students who have completed, with good grades, one year of work in mathematics in the University. Piit r .,Vj ' College of Arts and Sciences Intercollegiate Debating IGHLV successful was Nebraska ' s 1922 work in the intercollegiate-debate forum. On the proposition " That the United States Should Cancel the Allied Debts, " a team on the artirmative met South Dakota in the Temple theatre, April 6, before the largest home audience in years; and a team on the negative met Iowa, April 7, before 1,IHIU at Iowa City. Instead of the dual Nchraska-lowa debates held since the war, South Dakota was taken on, Iowa putting only one team in the Held. Affirmative Fcam I ' ll, ,- .,vy College of Arts and Sciences Intercollegiate Debating Negative Team Delta Sigma Rho ELTA Sigma Rho, the national honorary fraternity for inter-collegiate debaters (mem- bership over 3,000), established in i9t)b with N ' eliraska a c ' larter member, has fifty- six chapters from Har ard to California. Piii e s-f? School of Fine Arts Prof. P. H. Grummann •• ' HE School of Fine Arts was organized in its present form in 1912. Up to that time the } y University had maintained classes in cast-drawing and china paintings, and the depart- ment of Dramatic Art was a part of the rhetoric department. In 1912, however, the School of Fine Arts was chartered by the regents to include work in drawing and painting, history of art, elocution, dramatic art, dramatic literature, music and architecture. During the first few years of the existence of the school, the dramatic, and drawing and painting departments were made operative. Work in drawing and painting was developed to include life-drawing, advanced color work, design, advanced ceramics, pottery, perspective, pictorial composition, anatomy for art students, and public school drawing. Before the organization of the School, students were permitted to take only eighteen hours of dramatics for graduation. Under the new organization it becomes possible for students to major in dramatics and to t?ke the Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. This enabled students to take forty hours of dramatic work in addition to the literary and other academic courses. As a result, the courses of the department itself were greatly expanded and it became pos- sible for Miss Howell to do much more work of a technical character. Before the organization of the School of Fine Arts, music was in no way recognized as a university subject. It became the task of the faculty to devise ways and means of doing this safely. It was decided that students should not receive credit for beginning courses in music, and all students who desired credit should submit to special entrance examinations. Instead of directly employing teachers in applied music, it was decided to establish a list of accredited teachers, who might teach the respective branches under the general supervis ion of the School of Fine Arts. In addition to applied music, courses in musical harmony and the history of music were organized under Professor Jacob Singer. This work has grown until an additional instructor, in the person of Professor Carl C. Beutel became necessary. In response to a request of the teachers of the state, the University also undertook the training of teachers in public school music. This work was entrusted to Miss Marion Wilcox, and the work has grown so rapidly that an additional instructor. Miss Sara Saunders, has been employed to care for the additional classes. Under the direction of Mr. Wm. T. Quick, the School of Fine Arts maintains an orchestra, and Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond continues to conduct the excellent University Chorus of over 2011 members. In addition to its own peculiar activities, the School of Fine Arts serves the University as a whole in a number of ways. It furnishes musical programs at Convocations and on other occasions. The University Chorus is heard annually in a number of dignified programs. The dratnatic department t ' lrough the University Players presents a series of plavs each year and supplies additional programs for many functions in and out of the Universiiv. The depart- ment of drawing and painting holds a series of exhibitions in the an gallery throughout the year. These are invaribly free to the public. In conjunction with the Nebraska Art Associa- tion, it holds a ver important aiMiual exhibition of paintings, in which t ' le foremost painters of America are ri-prcM-nted. I ' lii r S4 School of Fine Arts The Art Club I HE Art Club was founded in the spring of 1917. Its first president was Wilma Winter. ill. Other past presidents are Dwight Kirsch, Mariana Cummings and Helen Stines. This year ' s officers are: Charlotte Kizer, president; Esther McClelland, vice-president; Donald Jameson, secretary-treasurer; Leslie Stout, reporter. At the time the Art Club was founded the art classes were small enough that everyone knew every one else. It was then the custom to elect practically all of the Freshmen students to membership at the end of their first semester. Now that the classes have doubled in size, this seems impracticable, and so the election to membership has been placed on a competitive basis. The Art Club has always been an extremely informal organization. The six to eight meetings in the gallery, with a picnic supper served by some of the members, have become an established custom. Often a talk on some subject of interest to art students is given at these meetings. While the primary object of the club is the promotion of good fellowship and co- operation among its members, it has always been their ambition to find a means for practical expression of their artistic ability in campus activities, and with increasing membership and growing enthusiasm these ideals seem likely to be realized. D. Jameson A. Douglas B. Butler L. Stout H. Johnson C. Browning P. SCHROEDER L. Oetgen F. Amos H. Stines A. HiLLIARD M. McGerr Harriet Johnson c. bucklin Carita Herzog M. Cummings E. McClelland V. LOOSBROOK MEMBERS C. Kizer C. Williams L. Dru.mmond E. Skudi.er E. Keyes A. McMahon L. Aspercren A. Loofe E. Switzer R. Belohav - O. Bauman V. Kerr R. Parli Inez Erwin M. Miller M. BosT E. Felton M. Lanham H. Warga M. Marlow G. Lux H. Howard M. V. Summers H. Reilly O. Nichols L. Zutter H. Kriecer V. Hanson Myra Knowlton L. Underhill E. Tho.vias C. PURDON L. Lewis E. Hanson P. Simon Page 347 School of Fine Arts Glee Club I.eiMfM Davis Mackey Wilson Mernam 5turni liickforcl Doty Dibble lozier III Bergquist Bio ■is Morris Sirielcr Story Hess Osborne Marshall McCorniick Oiers Jenks III OFFICERS Director Mr. Witte President-Assistant Director E. J. Bergquist Vice-President E. H. Strieter Secretary-Treasurer K. J. Cozier Business Manager V. W. Hunter Librarian V. A. DoTV S f CiLKE ( " lull has been reorganized at Nebraska and the announcement is received with J splendid conitnent from liie students and alumni. The need of such an (irgani aiioii has long been felt. In the old days there was a fine Cilee Club at Nebraska and no valid reason has been advanced why we should not have such an organi ation on the campus now. A good glee club is an asset to any college as a remarkable means of securing desir- able publicity for a university, and a powerful influence for good student spirit. For these reasons It is refreshing to sec the Cilcc Club come back into Mudeni life. p.Trticvilarlv ,ii this linii-. What it will do ilcpiiids ciTi the personnel and its leader. Oppor- tiiniilcs ill a iiiiisiriiciiM- w:i arc liniiu-d imU li ilic character and conduct of its members. Whatever it nia do to build ii finer loyalu in the student body must inevitably be retlecied in the loyalty of these students when they step across the line from the status of undergrad- uates into the increasing responsiblities of an .Mumni ' « (• .f . rv vTgvgv jy ' ' g ' ' ' iJ ' ' g -w ' ' r School of Fine Arts Kosmet Klub King Carsor Boyer Sit ith Ebersole Winegar Miles Stryker K splogle Kichards Ma iwell D ers Whitworth Xelso n Brow nell OFFICERS President Rollin B. Smith Secretary-Treasurer Chauncey B. Nelson Business Manager Marvin M. Meyers ■Assistant Business Manager Art Whitworth Property Manager H. Stephen King m HE Kosmet Klub is an honorary society presenting each ear a musical comedy written and produced by the students of Nebraska University. l " he production this year was " The Knight of the Nymphs, " at the Orpheum theatre, Mav 1st. School of Fine Arts THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Present The Winter s Tale Bradshaw Burt McGowan Howell Metcalf Xu Richardson Gallehon Lindstrom Quigley Jenks iro H . ' HI ■IB 1 i ii jHjih ' wm 9 m lliinvon Uu ' li iicls Ui ' iiiii ' l Dai Marshall Malclu-tl I ' arkc-r D.i: Slii])tnai) MiTfk N ' ciuir Hurl iL.tlrhon Kulii Hrown Coombs Pai r J5() School of Fine Arts THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Present Clarence Appleman Nuss Matchett Herbert Yenne Jenks Perry Seven Keys to Baldpate Van Kirk Roliinson Jolinson Gollclion Stone McGowan Bush irner Richardson Gettys Brown Jenks Page 351 School of Fine Arts Delta Omicron Bra Isha« Winter Mrs. Raymond Burkett Lowric Martin Babcock Aitki-n Scribner Cole Perry C.ettys Cline Holt Oh ' FICEKS President M arcarrt Perry Secretary Amy Martin Treasurer Oonsa CiuSTiN M ELTA Omicron is a national musical sorority, havioK chapters in many of the larger jg conservatories of the east. ' I ' heta Chapter was installed in the CollcKe of Tine Arts, October 22, I92I. The purpose of the sorority is to hecomc hcttcr acquainted with music and its history, and to arouse and encouraKc llie appreciation of good music and the associated arts. Membership in the sorority is by invitation, and is extended to those girls showinit activity along musical lines wiiile taking the full course in the School of Fine .Arts. PiKJi- SfJ School of l " inc Arts Mu Phi Epsilon Honorary Musical Sorority Founded at the Metropolitan School of Music. 1903 Thirty-six Active Chapters Mu Gamma Chapter Established March 27. 1919 Kozel Munn Robinson Crott Faultys wis Pospishiel May Hussong Bi leins Peters Karnes Croft Thompson Croft Bell Dahl Scott Belknap Page S5 Iota Sigma Pi Honorary rhcmislry Society Founded al the t ' niverjify o H ' ashinglon. 1915 Nitrogen Chapter EitabUshed 1915 1 .t B H Wiw , Jo rJM Mr ■ J OU KcyiiKin lurry Schnt-iili-r Voii ClKuvront S.iiiils Nuc-rnhcrgi-r (Jravc lUrzing McMillai Larmen Tucker •«! (■ Ji.4 - •a ' j-vc iT-y - j» «-,.. Varsity Quartette ■■ HE University Male Quartet is an organization that is recognized as one of the units f j of student activities. It is composed entirely of members of the University Glee Club. It stands for the promotion of a better song spirit in the student body. Many a time at a football game or rally, the voices of these singers, most of them highly trained, has greeted the ears of the listeners. They are also known to be adapted in the evening air to song and serenade. Alpha Rho Tau (ywHE Alpha Rho Tau honorary fraternity was founded in 1920 for recognition of scholar- WL ship for graduates of the Fine Arts School. The organization corresponds to Phi Beta Kappa of the Arts College and Sigma Xi of the Science College. The purpose of Alpha Rho Tau is to create an incentive to better work and give recogni- tion to those who have distinguished themselves in one of the Fine Arts, either Music, Painting or Drama. It is hoped that with the establishing of Fine Arts Colleges in the universities, the present local organization will become national. Page S55 University Orchestra OFFICERS President N. L. Cramb ' ice-President 1. K. Faui.der Secretary-Treasurer C. J. NovoTSY First Violins I. E. Faulder D. Hoi i.exbf.ck noRoriiv Rick V. O. Johnson A. W. Remper M. Irion Faye Stephens C. J. N ' ovotny M. F. Peters Louise Schui.tz V. F. Prokop Bernice Cjeicer S. C. Sheffield M. Taylor Elizabeth Luce C. Kase Second yiolim II. M. CioULl) v.. K. SiMONEK N. NICHOI.S I. LuNDBERc K. Warner l . c;ri:ber M. Burke c;. E. Elwanger E. Carpenter M. H. Shoemaker Viola Myrle Mason French Horns N. L. ( ' ras:b F. M. C ' ummings Clarinch (;. CnsTiY M. ll in.n)N L Voda ZurrER Cello M. (AMi ' iu:! 1. M. C ' .ettys M. F. Sfmcki.ey M ry Elder Cornets M. (). Johnson. 1st P. C C ' ogi.izer. JiuI I. Win kr. Jml Drums C. L. Day Trombone J ARSLAV Vlm.AC Piano v. ( ' . Jki.inek I ' injr j ' 5rt School of Fine Arts University Chorus ymt UE University Chorus is open to any University student having a desire to sing. To f y Fine Arts students it is a necessary part of the College cour se. Under the able direc- tion of Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, the Chorus produces many selections from oratorios and operas, among which are the " Messiah " (produced annually), " Faust, " Gounod; " Elijah, " Mendelssohn; Verdis " Requiem, " ' Coleridge Taylor ' s " Tale of Old Japan, " " The Gate of Life, " Leoni. Mrs. Raymond is one of the foremost musical authorities in the state, and under her leadership the chorus is an education ill itself. Ptiye 357 College of Medicine ymmillV. t ' ollcge of Medicine of the I ' niversity of Nebraska under the present organization WL dates from 1903, when an attiliatioii was formed In the University with the Omaha Medical College, which was founded in 1881. Prior to that time the University con- ducted a medical school in Lincoln from 1884 to 1888. In 1913, the four medical years were brought together on the medical campus in Omaha under the direct control of the University. Progress of the Medical College has been rapid since that date. Starting with an enrollment in 1913 of sixty-eight, the school has grown to an enrollment of two iiundred and sixty in 1921. Two laboratory buildings, the University Hospital and a nurses ' home, which is under construction, constitute a compact working inedical unit. Medical education concerns all the people, and upon the etficiency of the training of medical graduates rests in no small measure the health and prosperity of the state. The Medical School is endeavoring to fulfill a twofold function, first that of training competent medical practitioners, and second, the promulgation of new facts contributory to tiie science of medicine. The University llcispital, of one hundred and thiri beds, opened In the tall of 1917, has received more than tight thousand cases. I ' liis Hospital serves the entire stale and re- ceives worthy sick who are unable to defray the cost of proper medical and surgical care. Over fifteen hundred surgical operations are performed each year. In the teaching of medi- cine and surgery, the hospital has proven of inestimable value. l " a«es, as received, are promptly assigned to members of the attending statf and are first carefully worked up from the staiulpolnl of diagnosis. Treatment Is liistitvjted with the nbjeci. If possible, of restoring the individual lo eartiiiig capacity. The laboratory departments are adei|uately manneil and eipiipped, some departments oc- cupying two entire floors of a laboratory building. The library, housed in the University Hospital, is one of the most valuable adjuncts to medical stud . It contains JS,(l(l(l bound volumes, 15,000 patnphlcts, a collection of portraits and a large anmunt of material dealing with tile historv of medicine. — Irving S. Cutter. I ' ii( f {fS £ ' - 5rJ5i i5f: « ' ;5:i S(i ' 5(V vv, ' 5»2 College of Medicine Mens ' Ward Page 359 Cribs for the New Born College of Medii IN MEMORIAM WILLIAM ORAL LEWIS — -|-«| ILMAR O. Lewis was born at Edgar, Nebraska, May 8, 1891, and (J[(J died at Omaha, June 19, 1921, at the age of thirty years. He was graduated from the Clay Center high school and attended the Ne- braska Wesleyan University, from which institution he received his Bachelor of Arts degree in June, 1917. He entered the University of Nebraska, College of Medicine in the fall of the same year, and graduated from this institution in June, 1921. On November 12, 1921, he became a member of the Interne Staff of the University Hospital at Omaha. His death resulted from an infection following a post mortem with which he was assisting. Due to the extreme virulence of the organism producing his infection, recovery was a matter of grave doubt from the very first. As a student, an interne and a man among his fellow men, he was re- spected and honored by all with whom he came into contact. Faithful in the discharge of his duties, honest in his dealings, self-sacrificing and unselfish In his affairs, he was held in high esteem by all. The heart-felt sympathy of the entire student body, and of the faculty of the Medical School go out to his father, mother, and sister who survive him. The heart - good fellowship and the inspiration of the daily life of Wilmar Oral Lewis have been taken from us but his memory will endure. Page 361 College of Medicine Nu Sigma Nu Founded al ihc t ' nivcrji ' ji of Michigan Beta Epsilon Chapter . 1882 ' . 1 ' MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. R. W. Bliss Dr. E. W. Bantin Dr. F. D. Barker Dr. H. L. Crummer Dr. J. S. C;oETZ Dr. a. E. Guenther Dr. R. R. Hollister Dr. C. A. Hui.i. Dr. C. R. Kennedy Dr. R. A. Lyman Dr. H. J. Lehnhoff Dr. II. Mulligan Dr. R. O. Moser Dr. G. P. Pratt Dr. C. W. Pollard Dr. C. F. Rusche Dr. E. C. S. ce Dr. R. D. Shrock Dr. . . SCHAI.EK Dr. H. t " . ' 1 " O.MLINSON J, Dr. f. H. Waters Dr. W. a. Williard ' ' ACTIVE MEMBERS [k Senion 1 y R. B. Eldridce R. C. N ' obi.e J. G. Fowler Juniors H. Palmeteer ■ ' J. V. Schwartz 1 ' J. A. Am.en P. G. Fi.omow W. N. UlNKLE C. F. Peters R. C. Hoover F. C. KonN I.. Krahulik H. M. Lawson r. E. RlDDEI.I. ' R. W. Shirev v. R. ViNSANT V. B. Vance - Sophomores C. F. Bantin W. Brazie P. A. Reed M. N. Newquist J. r. Root Freshmen J. I,. Sm All. DON ' i H. S. Talcott ki 1 J. H krit i), I,. Drlimmom) A. C . ( ' l.OVD L. P. Hawkins W. ). IIORION R. Kroeiiler R. I.i,ni)(;ren J. 11. I.VNtll H. McMeeken I ' iKjr j6i 1.. D, RlllER ' ' , 1. W. SaiTT 1 , i. r. Wei.ls I,. Wevmui.i.er ' ■ ' ; ' ■ ' ' " tem mttKf. School of Fine Arts Nu Sigma Nu c t I ' lifff s6s ' i! ' 1 ' u Phi Beta Pi ;■! MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY K ' Dr. Joseph Weinburc i f Dr. Charles James Or. Harold E. Ecgers Dr. John S. Latta Dr. Otis Martin 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS , ' 1 Seniors i ' i Charles Lanchorn ' . Juniors Herman Bodemer c;uv Goodrich Eari.e E. Miller Earnest T. R. Reinsch Giy H. Moates B. Sedl cek Harry Stahr H rrv Kretzler Lvle Wood D. B. Kantor ' Sophomores f ; Frank Anderson 1- J. Bl.AINE Babcock r; D. M. Block rj D. F. Brown Leslie Sawyer Eugene W. Keimev L. R. Custer J. Dudley Lutton CJeorce G. Fischer M. F. Schafer T. M. Sle.mmons ' ■■ ' Freshmen ■V Tom V. Bennett B. R. Farner Edward E.merson i; 1 1 Carl R. Green Clyde G. Nicholson T. J. Hartford H. P. Skelton ' . G. McDaniels Everett Youncren ' l ' A ' 1 ' ( (• j6 College of Medic Phi Beta Pi e 1 .- s i " r. ?, p « p -■ i Page 365 College of Mi ' dicii Phi Chi Upsilon Nu Chapter Founded al the Unh ersil of Vermonl, 1889 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. H. t ' . Ballard Dr. W. C. Gibbs Dr. J. C. IvERSON Dr. J. L. Myers Dr. L. E. Moo Dr. J. T. Maxwell ACTIVE MEMBERS Dr. J. R. NiusoN Dr. H. a. Wigton Dr. W. G. (JERRIE D. E. Algorta C. R. Anderson L. B. Brown J. J. Bruce H. E. Campbell C. M. Galt O. M. Husted J. L. Jenkins J. T. XlcDoNAI.D V. T. Webber H. S. Atwood I. C. Bedwell B. T. Church P. E. Conrad W. W. Graham Juniors A. L. Jensen O. H. KOSTAL P. C. Lawyer E. F. Leinincer F. J. Mnuk C. H. Nelson F. A. Nelson C. A. C)WENS E. A. Reils W. R. Taylor D. Q. Waddei.l E. ' . Allen J. P. Brown P. S. Burnham Sophomores G. E. Clark M. E. Lathrop f. a. mountford R. L. Murphy C. G. Rey.nolds W ' . E. Wright M. W. BiNGER E. P. Deal C. W. DiNGMAN F. D. Fahrenbruch A. R. KlNTNER S. E. Light Freshmen L. S. McC;(H)GAN J. FL McMii.i.iN E. C. Person H. H. Robinson C. H. FoiJiOM R. A. Frary R. D. Furnish W. 11. CJibbon R. H. Steven S. P. Wallin J. .A. Weber R. I.. Weaver I). K. W ' orden I ' dfff ,if 6 College of Medicine Phi Chi II . _ ■■■ 4 I „ IT r -- C r . CJ Q V i 4 414 i4»s Pfl i- 67 College of Medicine Phi Rho Sigma Iota Chapter MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Allen Dr. W. N. Anderson Dr. W. O. Bridges Dr. B. W. Christie Dr. I. S. Cutter Dr. B. B. Davis Dr. L. T. Hall Dr. H. B. Hamilton Dr. F. F. Hyde Dr. a. F. Jonas Dr. a. R. Knode Dr. J. J. Keegan Dr. H B. La mere Dr. W. M. POVXTER Dr. A. B. LlNQUIST Dr. O. Rich Dr. J. P. Lord Dr. A. ROEDER Dr. H. M. McCl.ANNAHA Dr. RUBENDALL Dr. . F. Mn.ROY Dr. B. SO.MERS Dr. c; MoCRIDGE Dr. C. Stokes Dr. J. C. MonRE Dr. E. Summers Dr. F. L. NiEHAUS Dr. H. Taylor Dr. D R. Owen Dr. K. L. Thompson Dr. F. S. Owen Dr. W P. Wherry Dr. .1. M. Patton Dr. G. A. VOUNG Dr. J. B. Potts Dr. H. H. D.wis Dr. A. J. Brown W. A. BUNTEN W. A. Campbell C. Baumgartner R. Gahlgren N. J. Dau ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors C. C. Hardy Juniors W. H. Eller W. M. CIentry D. A. (Graham W. H. Juiii) A. J. F. Hansen L. . . SWANSON A. R. MoRiTZ J. B. Rogers H. E. Stroy H. H. Bennett W. Benthack A. Edwarsds CJ. S. Everts W. D. Harris Sophomores ( . Haslem c. a. hoefer D. O. Hughes E. C. CJRAU c;. S. Johnson J. 11. JUDD W. V. Kenner V. Lear R. H. Si.ocuMB W. E. ' osders H. Anderson P. A. Brehm W. W. COWETH D. Doty D. N. Deering J. (JlLLUaN Freshmen C. H. Johnson ' r. Lees I. Munger D. PlI.LSBURV E. Peterson 1.. S. Powell 11. W. SCOINS . ' . H. Smith r. h. sunberc r. s. russel 11. W ' iimoth ' (!; • ., ' rt,s ' College of Medicine Phi Rho Sigma 3 i4 1 1 i -j Page 369 ,, College of Medicine 1 ' ' Alpha Kappa Kappa , Fc unJcJ al Dartmouth ColUgt. 1888 ' 1 Beta Gamma Chapter ; ' (kj ' ::i MEMBER ;V FACULTY ki Dr. F. M. Conlin .« ' i CHARTER MEMBERS ) ' H. M. Barron C. H. Frank R. W. HlLLE D. A. HoxiE J. E. Jackson E. A. Pearson T. B. Protzman V. M. Pratt H. J. Sealey F. C. Stewart if % ACTIVE MEMBERS ' h Seniors • E. A. Pearson R. W. Hii.i.E H. M. H rro j uniors J. E. Jackson V. M. Pratt H. J. Seai.ey 1 Sophomorci ' ' 1 Ji C. H. Frank D. A. HoxiE C. VV. MUNTER C. R. Price T. B. Protzman F. C. Stewart ,, J. H. Turner Freihmcri C. R. Rennet F. K. BuRNErr C. B. Bevmer L. W. Forney V. N. Nei on E. B. Reed E. R. Pelican Piigf jyo M. C " . Peterson ' ' H. L. Pmiiips C " . I. V. Wiggins D. J. Wiuos College of Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa alpha Kappa Kappa Beta Gamma £haptor Q22 9@ Page 371 College of Medicine Nu Sigma Phi EMILY RORER MARY BRATT ( DELTA CHAPTER B H NU OF 1.8 " SIGMA PHI ! -)■ . nilDOED JOHNSON 9 RUTH HULL JENNIE ROZELL ELlZABtTH BROLtS KEYN STUDIO • pMAHA • ALUMNAE Dr. Amelia Bras,dt Mrs. Fav Davidson ' Mrs. Jacobs Dr. Barbara Churchii.i. Dr. Farriet Hamilton- Mrs. Mick ACTIVE MEMBERS Juniors J. B. RozELL M. Bratt i;. L. Brovles . 1. . . JullN ' SON Sopho Freilir F.. F. RORER M. J. BuzzA Pagr s j ' man -Ho IHAN Ho 19L! ' J I HKYN 1 OFFICERS President L. S. McCJooGAN Secretary E. Emer.-on Treasurer D. A. noTY Directors ' - - Hrummond ( S. A. Powell 3MAN-HO is an honorary organization of members from the Freshman class at the Col- lege of Medicine of the University of Nebraska. It was founded in the fall of 1921. The aim of the founders is to promote a spirit of cooperation among the students, to aid in the forwarding of campus activities, and to bring more vividly, the College of Medicine, before the people of Nebraska. The thirteen active members of Iman-ho will choose their successors out of the Fresh- man class each fall. Piiffe 7, ' .0 r? ws s msim t 1 ■W C. BI.ANTOFTER « «, l ' h,lil pi?i,- Islands V. A. BUNTEN Pmvner City I ' hi Rho Sigma W. A. CAMPBELL Lincoln Phi Rho Sigma. kli)rii)(;e Omaha Silv.-r l.ynx: Nil Sigma Nu J. (,. FOWLER Billeviif Alpha Siuina I ' hi; ii Sigma Nu. rt " I A. J. HANSEN Lincoln Beta Theta Pi; Phi Rho Sigma. C. C. HARDY Coliimhiis Pi Phi Chi; Phi Rho Sigma. T. KINTANER Cehti, Philipi ine hlanJi C. LACCJIIORN CraixjorJ Pi Phi Chi: Phi Una Pi R. C. NOBLE lliilmfsvillf ilia Chi; Nil Sigma N ' li Page S74 Ill H. R. PALMATEER Cresion, loi a Alpha Sigma Plii; Xii Sigma Nu L. A. SWANSON Clay Center Kappa Sigma; I ' lii Rho Sigma J. W. SCHWARTZ Emerson Delt.-. Chi; Xu Sigma Nu MARY BRATT Arapahoe Xu Sigma Phi. E. E. BROVLES Bethany, Missouri Nu Sigma Phi. a ' W. W. GRAHAM Julian G. W. GOODRICH Omaha W. I. HINKLE Biglow, Missouri Kappa Sigma; Nu Sigma Xu. R. C. HOOVER Haddam, Kansas Nu Sigma Xu. A. L. JENSEN Council Bluffs, loiva I ' i Phi Chi; I ' lii llii. Page 375 w 4 44 I V Tf D. B. KANTOR Omaha Phi Beta Pi. E. E. MILLER Omaha Phi Beta Pi. L. KR. ' VHULIK Omaha Sigma Nu. Nu Sigma Nu. H. H. KRETZLER Omaha Pi Phi Chi; Phi Beta Pi. F. C. KOH.N Beaver City Acacia; Nu Sigma Nu. F. J. MNUK Omaha G. H. MOATES Omaha Ptolemy; Phi Bel.i Pi. C. H. NELSON Billings, Montana Pi Phi Chi; Phi Chi. v.. V. LKININGER Omaha I ' i I ' hi Chi; I ' hi Chi. C. A. OWENS Omaha Phi Chi. Page J ' 6 1 C. F. PETERS {;: W. B. VANCE Omaha Omaha Phi Delta Thela; Xu Sigma Nu. Phi Delta Theta; Xu Sigma Nu 1! 1 1 E. RORER Omaha R. V. VINSANT Nu Sigma Phi. Pawnee City B-ta Theta Pi: Xu Sigma Xu. f i J J. B. ROZELL Indianola Nu Sigma Phi. F. J. COUSIGN Sleix-art ' ' B. SEDL. ' XCEK Omaha Ptolemy; Phi Beta Pi. 1 A .- Ill M. M. FIRKINS " ! Gibbon R. S. SHIREY ; Syracuse I. M. KINNEY Pi Phi Chi; Xu Sigma Xu. Bloomfield 1 1! Pag ' 377 | f (flu P ? Tf? R. M. MlBRIDE Huff at f , jr yomiTitj M. A. MALMBERG I. one Stiir, Kiinsas 11. 1. MARTS .1 11 hum J. E. MEYER Biirne, Kansas P. A. POLANSKV CInrksnn M. L. Ri:i:n Minneapolis, Minnesota G. B. ROESSLER Plallsmoulh A. M. SCMRIEFER .luhiirn V. M. SLEMMONS Canislola, South Uakola R. M. SOUL Napa, Calijomia Paije j S College of Medicine University of Nebraska School of Nursing ■• HE history of the School of Nursing, since its organization in 1917, has been one of %f y gradual progress in the original aims and purposes of those active in its development. Its University connection and its association with a teaching hospital under University control enables the Schooi to provide the thorough scientific instruction essential in nursing edu- cation and hence to conform closely to the nursing program approved by the National Nursing Educational Organization. In order to stimulate an interest in nursing in women of superior education and of large and earnest purpose — the type of women so much needed in the profession to assume the larger and more important responsibilities in the service, — the University offers in addition to the regular three year course of training a five year combined Liberal Arts and Nursing program leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science and of Graduate Nurse. Although the School, together with older and well established Schools of Nursing throughout the country, has experienced the effects of restlessness and indecision that have characterized in a large degree, all kinds of workers since the war, yet it has been able to carry on the work as planned and now, in its fifth year, there are many gratifying evidences that its aims and purposes are meeting with the approval of the people and of the Medical Profession of the State. Poffe S 9 Pre-Medics )1r. Franklin D. Barke vpk N the removal of the tirst two years of the College of Medicine from Vp ' Lincoln to Omaha, the two preparatory years necessary for entrance to Medicine remained in the College of Arts and Science of the I ' niversity at Lincoln. A body of students, now numlicriiig 150 men and women, representing eight nationalities, and coming from twelve states, is definitely prapariiig for the practice of medicine as a life work. The Xn Meds, formerly known as the Pre Medics, make their initial bow this year. The Nil Meds, though a group within tlu- College of .Arts and Science, are characterized by a peculiar cohesion and lai ricstiKss, due to a common interest and definite purpose. Regular moMlh! ineelirigs are lu Id during llu- nillcge far, uiu-re oppor- tunity is afforded to hear local and foreign medical men ol prominence. These meetings are inspiring and stimulating and help in creating high ideals, and emphasizing the importance and seriousness of the medical vocation. The aclivilies of the college year culminates in " Dmaha Day, " when the N ' u Meils ins|Hrt the College of Medicine, seing the clinics and visiting the laboratories. A number of ilu- u Meds are dfliniteli planning lo go as medical mis- sionaries, and are jusllv proud of ilie many former Nu .Meds who are today making an enviable name for themselves in the medical profession in all lands. May they continue to go forth in increasing numbers lo " save life and alleviate pain, anil bring chei-r ard iniiifoii " n. all classes of people. Pllfff j S ' () Page 381 Nu Meds II. J. Adkisson OFFICERS First Semester President W. M. Novak Vice-President Ad. Dettman Secretary- Treasurer P. W. Tipton Sergeant-at-Arms CJeorge E. Roiiertsom Second Semester I ' rcsiik-nt II. J. .AdKISSON Vice-President R. M. RlCE Secretary-Treasurer Chester Pixon Serneaiit-at-Arms CJEORCE K. Roiiertson l ' ii,v sSj Nu-Medic Society Whalen Case Eilers EnJers Kunkel Kneger Ko Sanderson Roos Novak. L. Shaw Tennant Dean Bitzer Pete Robertson Mitchell Novak. W. L Lee Valenti k Crabtree Bunlick Licke Kirkgou.1 Han n.lerson Neilson Seeley nbrill Mitchell Dahlberg .eavett Miller Morris Alhii Scott Lukoesky Muskelt 1 . clkisson Wienheuser Halt Rice Br ( ■■ HE Nu-Medic Society is an organization of Arts and Science students who are taking % f |y the preliminary work to the medical course. All students taking medical acedemic work are eligible to memliership and practically all these students are members. The object of the society is to encourage scholarship, promote unity of spirit and action among the Nu-Medical students and to aid the Nu-Medical students in a social way. The society sponsors smokers and suppers once every month during the school year. At these meetings well known doctors are called in to give talks on the various phases of medicine. Pafff sSj Page 3S4 Zoological Society Schoeppel. A. Hartman ancroft Schoeppel, E, K ibruft Dettmann Lindgr Johnson Branstad OFFICERS President Heiex Dimon ' D Vice-President Allan Wolcott Secretary Elizabeth Schoeppel Treasurer Lawrence Lindgren Sergeant-at-Arms Harlow Walker yff HE Zoological Society of the University of Nebraska has a membership of about forty f j students of zoology. Membership is by election and choice is made of only those who voluntarily have shown sufHcient interest in the science to do advanced work. Meetings are held once a month and during the year several open meetings are held when lectures are given by prominent zoologists on subjects of general interest. The faculty of the Department of Zoology are honorary members of the organization. The wearers of the King Crab endeavor to inspire a greater interest in Zoology among students, and to stimulate among themselves the vision of research. Dr. R. H. Wolcott Dr. F. D. Barker HO ' OR. RY MEMBERS Dr. D. D. Whitney Dr. H. B. Lati.mer Dr. E. B. Powers Page 55 .-Oii T tT r. . ?-:s»waB«KSiCJ- College of Law ABM ' HE sole purpose of the College of Law in ils relation with its tudents is the training of %f j men who, as lawyers, will be an asset to the state. Three qualities are essential in a lawyer: ability to think clearly, capacity for work, and professional spirit. It is the function of the school to aid the student to acquire these. Incidentally it ass ists the student to learn something of the elements of law which govern the action of courts and to gain an insight into the principles of human justice upon which all enduring law is based. Law Faculty Wilsoti |-.,sui. (i. KnliiiiM.n Ki.l.liui-. Sciivcy l.nlwilh Foslcr, II. II. Piii r jS6 Page 387 The Sq uires M m 1 FT 1 ' ' 1 PJ ■■ ■ K ' 1 1 4| H H L j l i V. -i k J ' iifl ll wl ' fl M y , ' 1 b . H uH|lU|yM| W ki v iiffim It ' ' H n _L lil ' Bi If ' " m ' " fli n. i H if wJwum Ik ' iiujfjlflf jijui m l iM F B ir- JBUi ■n - Hv tL 0 r Vi 4 mi 1 {i w I ' ll ' in! ' " : ( MrJ RJli ut miu )|M Hklil igmmn Wright Ddinliaugh Kiechel l i-ttrs Harding Chief Justice Doane F. Kiechel Associate Justice N. Story Harding Clerk William L. Dudley Treasurer Eugene E. Dorshaucii •■■ HE Squires is an organization chosen from the Senior Class of the College of Law. Its pur- J j pose is to propagate the ideals and dignity of the legal profession in general, and to further the interests of the College of L aw in particular. Honorary members are former Dean William CJranger Hastings of Omaha, and Dean Warren A. Seavey of Lincoln. The active memliers for the year 192I-192J are: Eugene Dornbaugh William Dudley Story Harding Harry IIuiibard MIMIil.KS Doane F. Kiechel eviil luckey Emerson McCartmy Fred Peters Lloyd E. Roi.fe Fred ' ai.ratii John Williams Floyd Wright Pane sSS College of Law Phi Delta Phi 1 1 n l v C ' 1 P 1 R SI B 1 r V F ' iTlf iKiM Bu l W 9( H H I ' W k I ' s If IH B ' ' ' ' 41 p ■j l 1 jHM I ' l ' l ■•j k ' ' i i iLi i Hbir l B ir ' i H hT B . 1 m. ' fl l i4H) ' J HL ' - ' f Jw 1 A ' «v i H BH ' I FS r ' i} ' ' Jl - J r ' ' iL ' ?ll ■ " ? ' Br - ' IH . .- f- i ' . M 1 ■ - ' 1 1 Kk H I L ' l t -M ' J ui k ■B J A-M Km 1 ■MM wmim A amM L hMMmmu ■AiflRS nskk ■i J H p :Ar IMiHHaH Limner Picket Sutton Mcl ' rory Lcwellen Jacksuli 1 Ciuves Wright Widanian Kinsinger Harding Xedrow Whittcn Turner Ellis Crawford Keqnartettc Poley Pr-.ston Boatsman Adisson Sloan Smith Marshall Schlaebitz Coy Reider Tefft Foster, ir. Seavcy Rnhbins Uobinsnu Foster. (1. Milson Van Pelt OFFICERS President RofiERT Van Pelt Secretary HAROLD Requartette Treasurer Payson Marshall Historian N. Story Harding Convention Delegate John Stanton V Hl Delt Phi, national professional legal fraternity, was established at the University of J Michigan law school in 1869. Lincoln chapter of Phi Delta Phi was founded in Xe- braska I ' niversitv 1895. The membership of Phi Delta Phi includes a large number of the mcst proininent attorneys in the country. Paye s Q Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Chicago. 1897 Fort -fiVc Active Chapters Manoah B. Reese Chapter Established. 1915 MEMBER IN FACULTY Professor John P. Sen ' nixg ACTIVE MEMBERS Irving R. Butler Elmer T. Gudmundsen J. Fred Peters Carl C. Cartney Clarence A. Howie Ceorce Craven Richard O. Johnson John Davey IIoane F. Kiechei. Eugene E. Dornbauch H. Emerson Kokjer William L. Dudley Emu. F. Luckey Marcus L. Poteet Barnard A. Rose Andrew F. Schoeppel John W. Williams Chauncey R. Woodle Carl M. Adams Clarence S. Beck Edwin D. Beech Paul A. Bentz M. Harold Bickford J. Josephus Brown Vance A. Doty nE N H. Eastman Juniors WiNFIELD M. ElMEN ElMO G. FUNKE Edward T. Gardner R. Bryan CIenoways Ellis CJreen Reuhen a. Johnson Archie . Jones Thomas H. LunY Richard W. Miller Oliver J. N ' ortmup Barlow M. Nye William B. Quigley Floyd E. Smith John S. Van Auken Rolla C. Van Kirk Jack W. Austin Charles A. Dafoe Harold B. Davis Arthur M. Herring Wii.nuR S. Aten Lloyd E. Chapman Freshmen Cl IHORI) M. lllCKS Carl H. Jewell Ira J. McDonald CiERAi.i) E. Maryotp (iRAYDON L. Nichols J. Bruce Nichols A I IlIRI 1. PlKK Philip S. W ' ei.lman Elbert J. Evans Dliver C. Maxwei.i. Frank A. Miles Theodore Uhlir Pii ir , ' wc ' Phi Alpha Delta r . f McDonald Jewell Max«ell Pike Adams Miles Gardner Eastman No Rose Butler Kiechel Dudley Woodle Luc key Johnson, R. O. Funke Wellman Ilernng Quigley Evans Beech Luby Brown Bentz Be thup Jones Maryott Doty Miller Joh Nye Davis Nichols, J. B. Austin Sm Cartney Dornbaugh Howie Gudmundsen Kokj ck ith n, R. A. Schoeppel Peters % OFFICERS i Chief Justice. . . . Eugene E. Dormbauch k Vice-Justice Llmer T. Gudmundsen % Clerk Dean H. Eastman Vance A. Doty Marshal DoANE F. Kiechel .HI Alpha Delta is a national law fraternity, founded among the Chicago law schools in 1897. Since that time forty-rive chapters have been organized in various of the law schools of the United States. Reese Chapter was organized at the University of Nebraska in March, 1915, and has at present some fifty-one active members. Page JQI ClU-Bc ..f Law i RH.D. Foot? O THK Mm » Pii( f .,•( . ' College of Business Administration ll.-.in .1. i;. l.i-K.i 5iKnol 3 J " IS iiDW iiiiu- years sime llic iicaiiiiii iif ilif Sclicxil of t ' linmicric ami ihrft- years siiicf it was transformed by act of the state Icnislatiire into the CdlleKe of Uusiiiess Adminis- tration. In that time it has heen clearly shown that the I ' niversity can do much in the way [)f preparinK sludcnts for a husiness career and that it can he of Rreat help to the business men of the state by collectiiiK and distrilnitinu information as to the best business practice, and by makinp: investigations of business conditions and methods that will show business men where they stand and enable them to serve the consuming public bellcr. r i i- ., ' y. College nf lius The Social Scie It used to be said that a young man preparing for business life should leave school about the end of the primary grades, enter some good firm and grow up with it, getting his further education in the university of hard knocks. Yet the fact that many good business men have been trained in this way does not conflict with the other fact that times have changed and that the period of schooling has been of necessity prolonged. Business men now advise their children and young friends to obtain a better schooling than they have had, not merely for the satisfaction that education gives in itself, but in order that they may be able to cope with the new and difficult situations as they arise. The university of hard knocks is still a necessary part of business training, but schooling of the right sort can save the cadet many hard knocks by enabling him to profit by the experience of others. That the University really can act as an agency by which the accumulated experience of business men is handed down to the younger generation is now an establishe d fact, and conforms to the old Socratic doctrine that all knowledge is teachable. If it were not so, knowledge would die with the present generation, and each succeeding generation would begin where their fathers did, instead of beginning where their fathers left off. Indeed, the great function of education is the transmission of knowledge from generation to generation, and with such accumulation the work of the educator grows in importance and the time required for schooling is prolonged. Such, in brief, is the theory at the bottom of all kinds of professional training — law, medicine, engineering, and whatnot — and the way the graduates of the Col- lege of Business Administration have taken hold and made good in business is the verifica- tion of the theory. As the old adage has it, the proof of the pudding is the eating of it. The other side of the work of the College — business research — is a new departure, but already promises most important and far-reaching results. For the first time in its history the University has a professor of statistics and business research. As chairman of the com- mittee on business research, he has already published three pamphlets of Series A, — Business Bibliographies — What to Read on Banking, What to Read on Retailing, and What to Read on Insurance. Series B is to consist of publications interpreting and applying the results of business research to Nebraska conditions; and Series C will include Nebraska studies in business. There will doubtless be other publications, as occasion may arise. For example, one member of the Faculty has prepared a pamphlet on investments and other instructors have signified their intention to cooperate in the work of the committee. In these and other ways the College of Business Administration hopes to do for the busi- ness men of the state a work similar in kind, if not in extent, to that which the College of Agriculture has done for the farmers and stockmen. And inasmuch as farmers are business men, the two colleges are working together in a common cause. Of course, the College of Business Administration is more or less closely connected with all the colleges, especially the Arts College; but as Kipling says, that is another story. Page J95 K :-nu- A.lillil GDCD ' I ' lii f H)6 College of Business Administration - The University Commercial Club ■■ HI: Coininercial Club of the University nf Nebraska was (irganized in 1914 and since ( y that time it has risen from a group of but a few men to an organization with several hundred members, all of them students of the College of Business Administration. The Club has acquired a place of considerable prominence in school activities and is well repre- sented in student activities and athletics. It is the purpose of the club to bring the future business men of our state together so as to form personal tics which will endure after the men have entered commerce for themselves. A fine group spirit is created which is a great power in the advancement of the College of Business Administration, and accounts in a large degree for the phenomenal growth of the college and for the fact that Nebraska is noted among the schools of commerce. In the club meetings theory meets practice and both are the better for the contact. Busi- ness men of long experience speak to the club on varied subjects connected with commerce and show how theories are applied in practice. Members are given an opportunity to ask questions regarding any phase of commercial work and many a student receives the inspira- tion as to the comm-rcial field which he will enter. The Commercial Club rooms, located in Social Science building provides a place where members can pleasantly spend their spare time. The rooms are well equipped with easy chairs, expansive tables, and a large supply of current commercial magazines. Broadwell Kos. Myers Tyson H Kokes Koseberry Xettlelon Pettee Hutchinson Proiity Waterman Farrar Eastwood Dietrich Berquist Olmstead um Jenkins Pettes Garey Trively Mitchell Farmer Hiebenthal Moc Hille Wolf Latowsky Wollmer Cramb Dale Spangler Page 3Q7 •Y--i ' . - i ' V The University Commercial Club Lewis Swan on Nurcmhcrgcr Styer .Smith Osterlund Metzger Carse H.iys Krotter Ediund Larson Simmons Bickford McCague Echeroff Chayncy Hamilton Irvin Reynolds Witte Tichatek Peterson Powell Duda Stageman Buckingha Iffilill 11 11 r.J B7.i Mi H Ji Ssp K. ' dHl ' JM Ka K ' k L S bk A vf 1 Ia fMii Trailer Williams Manger MukIus Maxwell Keelni Hayes KKgerls Hoaglund Kami Aii.lersoii Jeller Criswell Neil frites Forsn.an (iane Johnson Ilarlwell Ailanis .N.irigan Reese Kllermeir Co; Page joS -=5 College of Business Administratic Alpha Kappa Psi Gillette Mitchel Larson Austin Reed Mockler Knapp Spangler Miller LatoHsky Pete Farmer Garey WoUmer Hiebenthal Pettee Wilson Wolfe Gage Brehm Herrii n LeRossignol Pike Eastwood Hartwell lier Har Wate OFFICERS President Robert P. Eastwood Vice-President Leonard T. Waterman Secretary John R. Gillette Treasurer Wayne Farmer 9g LPHA Kappa Psi is a national commercial fraternity which is both honorary and social )cL ' 1 character. It is honorary in that one of the requirements for membership is that the student must have an average of eighty per cent or above in all his school work. It is social in that part of the activities of the chapter are devoted to the development of that spirit of fellowship which can only be attained through meeting each other in a social way. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at New York University on October 5, 1904, for the pur- pose of fostering scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance. The Zeta chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at the University of Nebraska in May, 1914. The fraternity has grown until at present there are thirty chapters representing institutions, located in all parts of the United States where ever courses are offered leading to degrees in commercial sciences. Page S9Q - ' 3 ' C-CSL-K,- ' ■•■ ' ■i[ e- .- Women s Commercial Club n,li..iiK !.«■■■ UMlu.lt kclllicl A,kv.i,„ i, lU-i . Woods Hamm Noble Hay-len Atwood Oeshger Cross Lococo Riches ' opat McLellan •anilich Shonka Pc-nnoycr OtlmuT Dunlap Shramck OFFICERS President Naxcy V. PEyNOYER Vice-President Mildred Othmer Secretary Helen ' Shonka Reporter Eleanor J. Dunlap Treasurer Blxsche Cramlicii m llE Women ' s (OrnnuTcial Clnli was iirgani ed in 19J1 for the purpose of biiildiii); friend- f j slii| and a democratic spirit among the students and to promote the interests of women ill thi ' ( ' oilege of Business Administration and encourage them in developing citicieiicy in commercial activities. The Club is sponsored l y Winifred Florence Hyde, Pli. 1)., Professor of Psycholog . Meetings are regularly held every two weeks, Wednesday at five o ' clock. Prominent business women of the city address the club members and give ideas of real and practical problems in the business world. Social activities of the Club take the form of monthly dinners. The Club cooperates with the Men ' s Coinimicial l ' lul in pnniioiing and mainiainini; scholarship in Business Administration College. Pilt f oo i: :; i« i College of Business Administration Page 4.01 College of Business Administrati f pr Vj a s usfAu I ' lii f 40 J College of Business Ailnunistratic ■ " - Sfc I W ACT I o N Page 403 The College of Pharmacy 3 no line of educational or professional work are more rapid advances being made now than in pharmacy. Hegining with Seplember, 1923, all schools holding membership in the American Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties will drop the two-year course and it is planned to give only a minimum four-year course a few years later. Some insti- tutions have already done this but it has been felt at Nebraska that the better policy was to move more slowly in order to permit the retail conditions within the slate to become ad- justed to the new order of things without causing inconvenience to any phase of pharmaceuti- cal activity. Recent legislation in many states including Nebraska has raised materially the require- ments for the practice of pharmacy. These advanced legislature requirements are due largely to the advanced educational requirements made by the stale universities. This is another proof of the fact that educational institutions and not legislative bodies establish ideals. With the increase in educational recpiiremenls there has also come an increase in number of students. The registration in the College of Pharmacy this year shows a twenty per cent increase over that of last year. This is the largest percentage increase of any college in the University. It indicates that young men and women arc realizing that the increased requirements both for the study and practice of pharmacy will open a ticid of greater op- portunity for those who choose pharmacy as a vocation. Piiije (ly College of I ' liarniacy A ■DHotrO.I . ' T flMBpE- . yiiWiii III III ' T+lC 91 DC-R or TtvC Wh.l7 ' c OACKCT ' VoThtf 1 SI (.C14T . j2JKr| Page 405 ' :i» « •» i ' . -e !;5 ; :). ..1 l ' h.inr.acy Basketball Team Pharmacy Athletics Football Team Wr , ' fl« . •1%-ivt. wPss iP r N i Ilixl.y Crcrnlrc Wrimrr Kinvp.ihr .!. • IIoKolioun Shninliulti Iliick Smi ' ili liarKrinvcM SiiiipMUi Ntili I ' llfii- 06 KZ- CSQ Kl College of Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Society Blascr LaUi Mikkelson Davis Straka Sll Ku-.bl ' .-r Behrns StrililillR Nelson irkiiian Bixljy idiiKM Kythe Buck Juy Hausernian Ripley ) Simaiifk Vicle Carpenier lirecnlce Kf.lfunl Olmstead Noh llargreaves Niniic OFFICERS First Semester President Frei) BrisKMAN Vicc-Presideiil IJeorce II arcrewes Secretary -Treasurer Anne IIerney Sergeaiu-at-Arms R. Weimer Second Semester President W. L. SiMPSON ' icc-President Amne Herney Secretary -Treasurer R. A. C ' lllTTlCK Sergeaiit-at-Arins J. O. NoH Page 438 d mki ?: College of Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Society Ruckel Broyles Cllittick Prawitz Hardt Briiikman Hogoboon Hackett Wright Ceistfeld Easton Snider Lyn m Tiirley Herney Trokop Dr. Si;hnei Wliite Tllunl|, ,. Kyan Uaniiuii- pp Shakleford McMillan rsheilenbarger an Sinitli (loldstien Murray Buckey der Prof. Burt Crawford Scofield He •• HE Pharmaceutical Society is the democratic organization of Pharmacy students. All Kfj members of the College of Pharmacy are eligible to membership. The Society has charge of all activities within the College. The most noteworthy of the affairs is " Pharmacy Week, " which was held the first week in May. During this week the regular routine was dispensed with and picnic parties substituted. One night was thrown open to tl c public, and the inner working of the College of Pharmacy exposed. Page 40Q ' ■ a -.V ' f ' i y. t ? ' V C CWlffi «Vi?in£VW« ' .2r College ttf Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon ■TfZ APPA I ' .PSILON is a professional s irority for uniiicii in tlu ' Held of phartnao. The •WV object of this fraternity is to advance pharmaceutical education and to maintain high scholastic and professional standards. Students in Schools or Colleges of Pharmacy in state universities are eligible for membership. ACTIVE MEMBERS Esther Lvm. s ' .Anna L. Hersev Antonia A. Stara Leona E. Crawford CIi.aovs Easton Phyi.i is Roberts Mks. R. A. I.VM N- Associate Members Mrs, J. K. Bi rt Ilil.KN I. KrOIOKI) H uii r r. OSIIORV .■ l rii;- IlnRVKKi ' PieJges El I IN N ' rison I ' lii e 410 ( " oUege of Pharmacy Kappa Psi Founded at Russel Military Academv, New Haven, Connecticut, 1879 108 Active Chapters Gamma Epsilon Established 1920 Geistfcld Chittick The McMillan Snider Bixhy Brooke Wright Noh n (iretnlee Straka iVeimer Hogolioon. L. K. Hardt Frick Smith Hackett Stribling Davis Robert Hardt ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors W. E. Davis L. V. HOGODOON J. G. Noh Juniors H. B. Wright L. R. HocoBOON R. L. Weimer John A. Frick Wm. Snider S. T. Smith A. Blaser Sophomores C. C. RVAN G. BlXBY J. A. Straka ' . II. Brooke F. L. Striblixc R. A. Chittick W. L. Simpson R. S. Broyi.es H. T. Greenlee G. W. Harcreaves Freshmen A. C. Buck J. L. Shainholtz E. B. Hackett H. A. Thorson E. S. White Dean McMillan Pledges Edward Geistfeld Page 4.11 RwMOND Shellenbarger Colltge of Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi FounJeJ al Ann Arhor. Michigan. 1893 Pi Chapter Esiabliihed al Nebraska. 1912 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Rufus a. Lvm.w Prof. C. J. Frankforter Prof. J. B. Hlrt Dr. Ai.rert Schnieoer C " ll AVCEl.l.OR S. AVERV ' n 1 " : ' ' ft. A. V. Pease RwMOND Bauer E. Schafelbercer RESIDENT MEMBERS J. P. Browne J. K. McOowEi.i. N. P. Hansen . ' Or. V. C. Becker o CJlenn Harlan ;i« ' 1 ' Rw H. Lewton- ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors A. F. Prawitz ? It ' ' K ' I ' A Charles L. Wible Fred Barmore F. S. BUKEV Francis ' iele A. P. Howe J. II. Ml ' RRW E. T. Stumr Sophomores m. e. scofield Franklin Kuebler Frank Nimic M. B. MlKKEI.SEN F. E. Brinkman ' Meri.vn C. Mayo ;» i 1. H. Lounsbury l, i ! " Sterling Ripley ,.1 . l.HERT J. Behrns John .A. Kidd Alfred Kei.terman , Freshmen U ' j 1 Edwin G. Joy l. g. h a user. man Charles Inman R. K. KlRKMAN Chester ()i.son 11. S. LaRue c;. n. Carpenter j l Cll R1 KS EiNfl ' AllR ; ' • 1 Adolf Simanek ' I ' d ill- 413 " ' College of Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi Bukey Kuebler ermaii Inman Kirkman Olson Carpenter Einspahr Barmore Murray Mikkelsen Prawitz Btuhr Brinkn olield Behrn OFFICERS President A. F. Prawitz Vice-President M. B. Mikkelsen Secretary E. T. Stuhr Treasurer C. L. Wible ' mt HE sole aims of the founders in organizing a professional fraternity among Pharmac y f j and Chemistry students, were to raise the standard of Pharmacy and Chemistry through scholarship and cooperation and to promote good fellowship among students, thus selecting and choosing men who seek to raise the scholarship and standing, both morally and socially. The twenty-second Cirand Council meeting of the Phi Delta Chi fraternity was held at Kansas City, February 16,17,18. During this session the fraterniti. ' went on record as being in favor of a minimum four year course in all Pharmacy Colleges, a general effort to raise to a higher standard the pro- fession of Pharmacy. Page 4ts College of Engineering Dean (). J. Fergus. n|EAR by year, through the pages of the Coriihusker, the College of Kiigiiiceritig reports Fy an uneventful march. We do nothing very spectacular. We advance by easy stages G and our recessions are uniformly overcome with a little margin. Our standards persist; our alumni continue to establish a good reputation for us; our numbers increase. The stability of the student body is somewhat better this year than at any other time since the war period. Fewer withdrawals have occurred during the year or between semesters. The quality of the work being done has been well up to par. Although this may sound commonplace, it is the kind of report which the College is glad to be able to make. Our ambition is to serve and to be effective; to establish in our students ideals of service; to develop an honorable body of capable, professional men; to keep abreast of a rapidly advancing profession and to promote education. With surprisingly few exceptions, the results we are attaining arc gratifying to us. The College is a unit. The students are serious minded. They are doing their part well and the faculty is appreciative of this spirit of cooperation. — O. J. Ferguson ' . ' ' " ; • -f ' College of EiigiiR ' crirn; TSimTimrta Page 5 College of Engineering American Association of Engineers OFFICERS President A. V. Lin ' dcren Vice-President K. E. Kratz Secretary-Treasurer Ferd Binc I HIS student chapter of A. A. E. was formed at the University in Decenober of 1919. It CJIy is fundamentally designed to act as the general engineering society and to sponsor all activities of the engineers. It also gives them the benefit of aHiliation with the national engineering society which fosters the advancement and cooperation of men of the engineering profession. The activities carried on by the chapter consist of engineering meetings, smokers, dances, banquets, convocations and addresses for engineers, etc., and especially Engineers ' Week which is a traditional feature with the engineers. It also extends aids to its members for employ- ment service. It aids in developing and effecting enthusiasm and spirit in the College. The ideal of this organization is to develop and broaden the engineering students out- side of the technical phase and to instill a greater loyalty for the College by promoting activities which affect in organizing and unif them into a forceful chapter. This is ex- tended to place the engineers and tlu- College on a standing coinnieiisurat " with the results which are accomplished. There are at present about 22S members. Excellent support has come from within the College both from the students and the instructors. With the adoption of a set of purposes and ideals for the chapter, a more effective method has been developed to organize the engineering students and to surpass the enthusiasm and spirit in the school recently evidenced. The A. A. K. purposes to extend its rooperalion in every way to develop a true Nebraska spirit in the ICngineering College and to extend its influence in making a greater and better University of Nebraska and to bond the engineering alumni more firmly with the Alma Mater. I ' lii f 416 American Association of Engineers Myers Looiiiis Novalny Tefft ' an Brum Raiiey Dissnieyer Buwnian Huglies McCrew Oldt White Wittstruck LaBounty Corlett Drake Mueller Fuller Smith Harding Metcalfe Finke Fountain McMeekin House Chamberlin Starr Margolin Tacahara Bartunek Boiling Howe Wiggii Learning Oehring Sargent Phelps Hoppe Weclner Pflug Harper Grandy Dillon Fox TurnbuU Schulz Boschult Burleigh Salter Kratz Spencer Mason Mickey DeBaufre Lindgren Bing Stilinger Ellcrmcii Paz e 4:7 VwisaSftes ' College of Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers I ' arlinglon I ' earson Schuiz Randall Ellerme.cr Turnbiill Bcrmcll Sauser Critchfield Guerrero Sailer Pohl Boiling Harper Kennedy Burleigh Getty McGrew Taylor Raecke Beckord Walrod VanBrunt. W. Lindgrcn Harding VanBrunt. R. Oldt McCauley Kinney Loomis Barnard Brust Hanson Kkstrom Sargent Rogers Wiggins Detweilcr, Gingrich Mason Evinger Mickey Applegate Mengel Edwards Hoppe OFFICERS President J. E. Applegate Vice-President Jack Edwards Secretary V. H. Mescel Treasurer R. F. CiiNCRiCH CIV II, llnjjinitrint; students tliriiu);li iit the i ' uirur lia ' e been granted permission to alliliaie with tin- A. S. ( ' . V.. since June, l ' )JI. Tlie l " . of N. student chapter has been organized since the fall of I9J1. Monthly meetings are held with prominent Civil Engineers as speakers. Students also present papers which are followed by discussions. I ' lif f 418 Colk-gf of Knginecring American Society of Mechanical Engineers iiball Ilirsch Klen Falk Wilcox Ne wton Fox Dillon Sjogren, C. A. Haney, P hy Wells Phelps Horst f. DeBaufre, Prof. nprath Linder Pickwell Weir Kratz OFFICERS President T. A. Weir Vice-President A. A. Ogier Secretary K. E. Kiatz Treasurer A. A. Boettcher Corresponding Secretary G. ' . Pickwell y|«» ' HE Student Chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is an organiza- i Jy tion of students studying mechanical engineering. This Student Chapter is closely affiliated with the national society. The A. S. M. E. is the largest technical society in the United States, having a member- ship of over sixteen thousand. Page q American Institute of Electrical Engineers S:ifniik H.HV nan Holme s Shil.ln LCk Sin i.lcr Gr antjy Mc-ycr Mucllc Sex ton WotI n Ma uinek MctVeary Zscliau McC iiiille Corlett Marshall Kain :y Kester Bo.lner I ' lalt Hei Norriss l!r,i,.k!. Spctltina OFFICERS President Dean O. J. Ferguson Secreta ry OSK ar E. Eulsos STUDENT OFFICERS Chairman V. S. Acton Vice-chairman F. H. Horemus Treasurer H. J. IIeim Blue Print Kditor T. J. WoTll fm WV, Ncl)rasl a liranch of the American Instiivjte nt lUenrical Engineers was chartered in 3 j 1908. Monthly meetings are addressed by students or outside speakers. Smokers and inspection trips to local plants are held during the year. Meml ership is open to students in electrical engineering. Pagt 4M i C ' oMcKi- of Engineering Chemical Engineers Boschult SoJerljc Mills Scheiffele Hale uitiiliiir Olson Zcllen Mendelsc (jray ■■ W ' O ears ago the University, recognizing the growing importance of chemical engineer- f j ing, added this department to the Engineering College. At this time the enrollment in this course is not large but is growing rapidly. A few of tiie students, forseeing the need of organization in the future, called together all those taking this course early last fall and after a series of social meetings, an organization was formed and a constitution and by- laws adopted. The name, The Chemical Engineering Society of the University of Nebraska, was selected and the following officers were elected for the year: Ernest Hickman, president; Irvin Lounsbury, vice-president; Ted Cheuvront, secretary-treasurer. The importance of chemistry, and especially chemical engineering, as shown by the recent war, has made this profession one of the most valuable to the country both in peace and in war. . ' ny student who enters this department is entering a field which is unlimited in op- portunity for promotion and ser ice. Piu e 4.21 American Society of Agricultural Engineers ' I Xuvomy Kc-nn rr Lantz Waller Nixnii Ileim HaiglU. K. Farrall Smith. V. Nichols liyerly I ' lilk Ilaight.L. Hciigston Kaikes Samsel Vance Read Bratt Uunnalls Sjogren Parsons Tcfit Almy Smitli. C. W. Brackctt Pierce OFFICERS First Srmesler SfconJ Semester Hugh E. Beall President Carl A. Tefft Cari. a. Tefft Vice-President L. W. Bratt Georgk v.. Read Secretary- Treasurer E. B. H mght MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Oscar V. Sjogren, Chairman of Dipurlrnenl J. D. Parsons E. E. Brackett C. W. Smith VV. J. RUNNAl.LS Post CraJualci Edwari) Bveri.v Arthur W. Farrai.i. James A. Wm.i.er, ir. Seniors Horace Ai.my O. I.. Poi.k Cari. A. Teki-t Frank E. Pierce I.. W. HR rr E. B. Haight Hugh E. Beai.i. I). I.. Renner Juniors I.. V. Haicht E. c;. Lantz L. c;. Samsei. C. J. NOVOTNY El). NtCH01.S B. W. N ' lXDN Sophomores M. R. Bengston E. T. Heim F. H. Vance V. II. Smith F. L. Raikbs George E. Read Freshmen (). K. llEniiEN W ' m. I,. Brown R. B. Puniap ' . . . .Mrii ei. I ' at e 4JJ College nf Kngii Sigma Tau Alpha Chapter Eitablished at Universily of Nchrasl(a. 1904 Applegate Weller Heim Peterson Acton Barnard Sjogr gier Scott Uplinger Pickwel Shildneck Karo Seeley E [amilton Bing Dorn Muelle Ferguson Slaymaker Chatburn McCauley Dorenuis -ooks Ellsworth Hirsch Brown Harding Kreuch Lindgren Talbot Mengle OFFICERS President R. C. Talbot Vice-Prcsiden; H. N. Barnard Secretary V. ACTON Corresponding Secretary A. V. Lindgren Historian Waldo Mangle Treasurer R. C. Van Brunt Page 42 j £aiA:-Jl L Sca Tg r.?K il-!i ' ' A! K ' faiidij ' . ' g r :- ! !p:j: ; College of Dentistry Dtan Wallace C. Da ■b HE research of recent years has developed the fact that health and even the lives, of ! j many people, depend on good or bad dentistry. A better knowledge of the cause of many of our physical ills has brought to light (he dangers of infection wherever found in the body. An understanding of these facts has placed a new responsibility on the practitioners 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 necessitaieil a strong revision of the dental courses in our several uni- versities. It has been necessary to make this revision along the lines of a broader consideration of the fundamentals of medical practice. In fart, the tendency at this time is toward dentistry becoming a specialty of medicine and nian predict that in the comparatively near future a medical degree will be required before taking up subjects which are strictly dental. The I ' nivcrsity of Nebraska for these reasons extend its course to give the prospective dentist a broader medical education, while at the same time retaining the re |uisiie amount of specific dental work. To accomplish this it has been advisable to move some of the .Arts and Science subjects to a pre-dental year, with the thought in mind, that the full measure of results cannot be accomplished until there is established two years pre-dental work. By this plan the dental student shall have had an arnouni of preparation e(|ual to the student who enters the college of medicine. The College of Dentistry is a member in good standing of the Dental faculties .Associa- tion of ; merican I ' niversities with credits and iliplomas of universal acceptance. The rating of the Nebraska University College of Dentistry by the National .Association of Dental Kx- atnincrs is ninety-nine and five-tenths, this rating based on the results of examining our students during the period since 1910. I ' ll I ,- -• ( ' jlk-gc of Dentistry I ' llfff 43 •.■ -.jJ iRI)J S5»iJ . College of Dentistry Xi Psi Phi Founded at the Unlvenify of Michigan, 1885 Thirl )-tuo Active Chapters Psi Chapter Established 1904 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dean W. C. Davis Dr. J. I. Davis Dr. B. C. Wildman Dr. C. . . Nelson Dr. .• . H. Schmidt Dr. F. G. Webster Dr. R. S. Sturtdevast Dr. I-. T. Hlst Dr. C. E. Brown Dr. G. A. CJrubb Dr. V. a. TH0.V1AS Dr. E. A. Truell D. S. Bryant V. L. Upton ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors O. F. Mc.Adams E. M. Sl-ATTERV F. G. Laymon c. B. Arnot E. A. Carr J- L. PiNKERTON J. G. Adams T. A. COWELI. G. V Reynolds H. M Aistrup B. A. Dennis D. O SWANSON B. E. ■■ rries L. G. Hahn E. S. Tripp L. R. Beattie A. L. Harris S. P. Vail A R. Beckwith L. R. Johnston c, T. Warren H L. Black N. H. Lynn D. F. Wertz F. D. Car.vian A. L. T. Mac Cashland J. Mackey Sophomores G. H. Harman L. D. Arnot A. B. Burke A. W. Grove D. W. Ireland C. N. House J. D. Dowart Lester Carter C. C. Lyon Mac Meradith Herbert Oschner L. H. Swanborn Freshmen Reinharut Oscmner David Mall Clyde Davis Martin Vossler Oscar Ziecenbein Rudolph Ziecenbein J. H. Whisler Bert Ham.mond Kliivi) Rvm n Ma. Warren Maurice Becker I ' lii r 4j6 College of Dentistry Xi Psi Phi Lorenzen Vossler Wudel Lyon Swonbom Zigenbein, O. Va Arnot Meritlith Dennis Zigenhein, R. Johnston Harris Bcatie Grov Black Whistler Ryman Tripp Burke Slama Ireland Oschner Cat MacCashland Becker Shellenberger Mackey McAdams Layman Upto Cowell Oschner Harmon Beckwith House Adams Carman !r Swanson Warren Pinkerton Arnot Slattery Ireland Reynolds [Dowart m. Page 427 . ais.ii?cBgf?A?g;aMy ' » a i y A aBpj i a ji!cvK- Delta Sigma Delta Founded at Cniverji ' fji, 1883 Tacnl -six Active Chapters Beta Beta Chapter ACTIVE MEMBERS E. R. Berkev H. H. Cox K. L. Holmes T. COGAN M. C Pederson J. L. PUCEI.IK C. 13. Rich V. A. Weber H. A. ASKEY C. E. Baker C. M. Baker O. K. Brt V. L. Byers P. L. Dein ' es E. J. Daii.ey Junhrs R. V. Hull I. X. Johnson G. R. JOHVSTON V. E. Kendle E. L. Kennedy E. M. Leigh J. Peters E. L. Mn.i.ER F. Rider P. R. Smith L. E. Sayi.es H. W. Scott R. F. Schieffi.e A. R. SCHOENBERG E. F. Bauman i;. F, B Y } ' . F. OODSON ' Sophomores F. W. Henderson- n. A. LiND V. MnuR H. C. Mct;iNNis A. J. Thompson W. D. Robinson W. D. Wallace Fresh,, Myron Lusk Albert Peterson A. P. W M N Pili r . ' A " College of Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta 1 ? M t f f % uWi -vJ ' fl HiH , fr !? ' r ' ' Iff B ' IQK ' f SM ' ' ' v ll Schoenberg Kendall Hull Dodsoi ey Rich Scheiffle Byers Weber 1 Baker V; Bay MctJi Kennedy Lusk Pa c 2Q Teachers College Teachers College ■■ IlE name " Teachers College " indicates quite well the purpose of this College, which f y is to prepare students for the profession of teaching. Courses preparatory for the various types of educational positions are offered. Students who complete one of the four-year courses are granted the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education and the Uni- versit) ' Teachers Certificate. Great progress has been made in education during the past decade. More and more insistent has become the demand for adequately trained teachers. Upon the Teachers Col- lege falls the burden of meeting this demand and rendering to the schools of Nebraska the highest possible service. Kindergarten — Primary Lower Primary Education includes the work of those preparing to teach in the Kinder- garten, First or Second tirades. There are now between two and three hundred students specializing in this Held, some taking the two-year and others the four-year course. The practice teaching is done in the Lincoln Public Schools, two semesters being required. There the student has an excellent chance to meet real, practical situations. Elementary Education The schools of Nebraska need not only classroutn teachers for the elementary schools, but they need also supervisors and principals. The course in Elementary Education offered in Teachers College are intended to fit students to fill these positions, and in addition to prepare critic teachers for training schools. A special feature of the work in Elementary Education is the four-year course offered to those students who intend lo leach Normal Training classes in the high schools. There are more tJKin two luindrcd Miili positions in the Slate of Nebraska. Science in Secondary Education Amc ng the arioi s cours es ofTcrcd ii Teacher s C( llcge is one design -.1 especia IIn to pre- pare stu that the ' Those w lenls lo t teachers ho comp each of s ete science :ience i his coi in the high school. 1 the high schools of rse receive the degrt This Nel e of course lake raska must Kachelor o s into c leach 1 f Scien n sideraii n the re scie ration fect or mo in Ed I and the Vm ersily ' T ■achers Certificate. Pai f 4, ( Teachers CoIIejje Commercial Education Commercial work on the campus began its cxistance as a department of ttie Teachers College High School with courses in shorthand and typewriting open to University students. Students of 1917 and 1918 will recall the " chicken coop " on the top floor of the Temple building, under the wire netting ceiling of which were our few, busy, new typewriters. Many a boy who left his studies to don the khaki escaped " K. P. " because he had learned to operate a typewriter well enough to do duty as Company clerk. Commercial Education is now a well established part of the work in Teachers College, an important branch being the training of Commercial teachers. An advanced secretarial course added this year, with a practicum to follow next year, makes a complete course of training for secretaries. Practice teaching, or the training of teachers to teach through actual experience in con- ducting classes under supervision, occupies a very important place in the work of the Teachers College. The customary routine of practice, however, does not preclude an oppor- tunity to observe the application of some of the newest approved methods as they are tried out from time to time by the expert teachers who serve as special critics and supervisors. Bureau for Recommendation of Teachers A bureau designed to aid students in obtaining desirable positions and render service to the schools of the state has recently been organized. It confines its efforts whollv to the placing of teachers. Its motto is: " Service to the teachers and schools of Nebraska without fee and without favor. " Teachers College High School The Teachers College High School is a four-year secondary school meeting all requirements for college and university entrance. It is fully accredited to the University of Nebraska of which it is an organic part, being a regularly organized department of the Teachers College, having as its function the train ing of University seniors and graduate- students for public school service. Page 4s ' Teachers College Phi Delta Kappa HI Delta Kappa is a national educational fraternity, organized in 1910 by the amalga- mation of several societies in education that had flourished for several years in the Universities of Columbia, Chicago, I.clanil Stanford, Indiana, Illinois, Minnesota and Missouri. All these societies were organized for llie purpose of encouraging research among students of education. Phi Delta Kappa is a fraternity fouiuled ui oti educational principles and supports the highest academic and professional ideals. Its aims are: Til Iniiig about the cooperative endeavor of a body of mr-m for the prmnolion of educa- tion as a profession. To lead to a wholesome intcr-aclion between theoretical and practical education. To foster a fraternal spirit between departments of education that may encourage the training of men for leadership. ' I ' o inspire ethciency through reaction to the problems of applied education as brought aliout In the various agencies coiicerncd witli the promotion of skilful service in the schools of the slate. The .Nebraska chapter of Phi Delta Kappa with a present mcmbersiiip of one hundred forty-four men was organized June 12, 1914, supplementing the list of chapters existing in ncarlv all the great scats of learning in .America. Ptii r 4SJ ' 2i. i!2Zi ' 7 7 -. ' ' ' . ' Zi ' Kindergarten Club President Mildred Huli.inger Advisory Doris Manning, Marion Woods, Hope Ross •■ HE Kindergarten-Primary Club of the University of Nebraska was organized in the Ll j fall of 1919. This organization is a branch of the National Council of Primary Edu- " cation. All girls registered in the Kindergarten-Primary course automatically become members, and this year the membership is about three hundred girls. Trips were taken during the year to the Juvenile Court, Orthopedic Hospital, and to the Home for Dependent Children under the supervision of Miss Clara Wilson, who is in charge of this work. The annual Christinas party was given for the children from the Dependent Home and the Detention Home. The girls made rag dolls which Santa Claus gave to the little guests. The cadets also gave a tea at which they entertained their instruc- tors from the Lincoln schools, with whom they do their practice teaching. rvEr:v- yV. ,.j ' ,v P ii e j SSSfSi!i The College of Agriculture Dean E. A. Burnett - ][ T ' i ' years ago the young man i)f courage and enthusiasm packed his belongings and ff started for the CJreat West, there to win his spurs in a new land, full of strange things and stranger experiences. He discovered the Old West. The days when land could be had for the asking, when buffalo meat could be had for the killing, and when one ' s conscience was the law of the plains, are gone. o longer does a young man seek his fortune in the manner of his forebears. The new frontiers are in the field of science. The College of Agriculture plays a part in discovering the new West. Ihe young man of today seeks his fortune and success in the achievements and discoveries that he makes at his own door. Since farming constitutes the greatest industry of our state, it is essential that it be maintained with the greatest prosperity to all. The young man who comes to the College of .Agriculture profits from the experience of all the men who have gone before him. Their successes and failures stand revealed. The science which they have developed is the open-door to new fields. Education pays. In a survey covering 409 Nebraska farms, the man with a college education hail an income of 52 per cent greater than the man who hail attended only common school. I ' lirough its courses in home economics, the College seeks to implani the foundation of a contented home life. Through its Kxtension Service, it spreads the message of belter farm- ing throughout the state. The Experiment Station, closely identified with the College of .Agricuiline, works cnit llic fnriner ' s practical problems. riic Olil Wisl is gniif, but tluTc are slill strange lliings to be discovered ami strange experiences to be had. Our adventures in science anil agriculture are never ending. .Alfalfa was an cxperinicni yesterday; today its fields spread out like a carpet from east to west. The dry lands of our fathers blossom under irrigation. I ' hc scourges of our doineslic ani- mals grow fewer :i]ul less linnnful. Waste lands becotiie fertile acres; men make discoveries worth untold iiiilliMiis to linure generations. Tile College of Agriculture trains llie men who will le.iil in discovering our New West. I ' ll ,-- ,v Ag Engineering Building Dairy Building Paye 4S5 I ' ,i r 4;( Woodwork Laboratory Pa(jr 4 fe M M? ' ' ? ' I l _ yL ihk ' •- Tk 1 1 Chester White Hogs 1 ' ' F9 S 1 ii H : V K l jRHI H Mi ■• jtt r m n 1 ■ H: .JGiE Ji 1 ■ ll. l leiM ll.iiiy i ..» Ag Club OFFICERS First Semester C. E. Brown President . . H. E. Weakly Vice-President F. K. Warren Secretary O. W. Herrmann Treasurer . . Second Semester K. A. Clark E. Lux .Wm. Morrow 4SB HE " Ag Club " was organized during the school year 19(19-1910. The purpose of the f j Club is to promote acquaintances and good fellowship among agricultural students, to create a greater interest in matters pertaining to agriculture which are not taken up specifically in the class-room, to boost and advertise the College of Agriculture, and to sup- port all movements which make for a greater University. Page 439 Farmers Fair Board [ tl llli anmial FarmcrS Fair of the Agricultural Ciilli-m- was held May 6th on the A| cai iipub. A parade stretching over six blocks, preceedcd the activities of the day. Led by the " rube " band which has headed every Fanner ' s Fair parade for the past three years, each department of the activities of the ColleRe of Agriculture were portrayed. On the campus the Home Economic girls staged a pageant in the afternoon and evening. A realistic mid-way with myriads of real side-shows and other features occupied the north section of the campus and dancing was held in two halls during the evening. As an annual event the Farmer ' s Fair is one of t!ie largest drawing canK of all I ' ni- versity activities. It means a regular holiday for the t ' niversity and is iisially looked for- ward lo In ilu- ixuple ,,l I.inrolii. Piiiir 410 WtM I ' age 4.4 1 Block and Bridle Club (iirariiot Clark, K. A Smith McUill Reed Ivens Derrick Hepperly S ornung Shrrinaii Warren H. M. CJlass Taggari Lielier Haverlaml Fischer tJramlich Adams, J.C. Seng Krotz OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester K. A. Ci.ARK President H. M. Adams E. LiEBER Vice-President J. C AnAMS C. C. (JiRARDOT Secretary " ' . c;. Mornuno F. K. Reed Treas irer C. C. C ' rhwei.i. ymmiWV. Ulnck and Hiidlr C ' luli is rnmpi scd of Juiiinrs and Seniors wild are spcciali inn in m Animal Husbandry. Tlu C ' luli was nrcani ed March 17, l ' n7, under the name of the Saddle and Sirloin Chili, which was changed to ihe present name when deliuates of the Nebraska club, together with those of Iowa, Kansas, and Missouri, met at C ' hicap i in December 1919 and completed a national orKanization. The annual " Baby " International Live Stock Show, liiier-l ' lasv Students ' JudjiiiK l ' " " - lesl arc the prinripal activities of the Klock and Hridle Club. I ' liiie 4I- ' Fat Stock J d§ § Team ■1 1 - " F ■ rn|| H M 3 ' P V f K l i H Hl j ' A H B Md J y Bl l ' " M H HB9 i HHI " % H ' ' " ' |9| bI f " " K H ' ■ ' " i K ' ' 1 i l HH K HB| - ' " I H " ' H k ' M W f ■1 t U . VJKr ' : mm HilBt IL . _LyJr . yflH MBwHE 1921 Fat Stock Judging Team is composed of Seniors in the College of Agriculture %f j who are specializing in Animal Husbandry. Positions on the team are obtained by tryouts. The team under the supervision of Coach Savin won first place at the Na- tional Swine Show at Peoria; sixth at the International Live Stock Exposition in Chicago, and third at the National Western Live Stock Show at Denver. Earl Lieber won third place at the International in a field of 105 contestants. Members of the team were: Ear! Lieber, O. W. Herrmann, C. C. Girardot, Paul F. Taggart, O. M. Kreuger, Paul McDill, and C. M. Yerkes. Pai e 4iJ Dairy Cattle Judging Team M Rj KU m f MimM H Tliompson, Coacli Sherman Thomas I In Dairy Products Judging Team H 5 1 " H V-r jt A m qi Hr l k l 1 i4! ■1 1 Gray l ' ro(,sM„ I. iiilhly llaiHM ll..lh.u.l it 5L»3It ' ?!i»:tKj5cI ' ' T V V. ' i»l ' !i?3 Varsity Dairy Club I ' rufessur Thompsun Oliver Thomas Hilpert Professor Boelir Hunt Carter Carter Conipton Kohler Sherman (iray «| HE Varsity Dairy Club is an organization of University students who are especially %f j interested in dairy work. The purpose of the Club is to promote good fellowship among its members and give them new ideas in dairying and similar work. The Club meets once a month, holds open house in the fall for Freshmen of the Agricultural College, and also another open house for the farmers of the state during Organized Agriculture. It also supervises inspection trips through the creameries of the city. Although among the newer organizations in the Agricultural College, the Dairy Club is doing splendid work. Ptiffe 44S » r-j»5ao K-v Agronomy Club Springlield Kit Cottli Stewart Fariisv CoodinK McDc Spraguc, II. Lang Shoeniake akicy Cordell Ingstrom OFFICIiRS First Srmrster Semnd Semrsirr Eaton Summers President Johannes W. Nielsen Vice-President G. Fred Spracue Leslie Moore Secretarv-Trcasurcr Cii.EN C C ' chik jm HV. Agriinoiny (liil) uas (ir(;aiiizcd at N l)ra ka I ' liiversity, Ortolu ' r, I ' »J1. Its piirpiise is K} j III Iru ' Durage ac(4uaintance and fellowship aiming agroiioiny students, tu gain fcir (liese siiiiiiiils a wider knowledge of the possihilities for students of soils and crops and to pro- rniiti ' gciKTal illterc t in llu- pniliUnis of llu- licld. ' ' " . ' ' ■ y ' ' Alpha Zeta Spragiie ill Cottle Ilepperly OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester O. W. Herrmann Chancellor N. J. Seng K. A. Clark Scribe K. A. Ci.ark C. E. Barth Censor W. T. Gray A. W. Farrall Chronicler G. W. Farrai.l T. G. Hornung Treasurer T. G. Hornung O f LPHA Zeta was estahlished November 4, 1897, at the University of t) ' iio, as an honor- A ary agricultural fraternity. It was soon nationalized and rapidly expanded until at the present time there are thirty chapters in the leading agricultural colleges. Nebraska Chapter was one of the first chapters to be established. The purpose of Alpha Zeta is to promote scholarship, leadership, and fellowshii amonjr students in agriculture and its membership is chosen on that basis. Paije U7 Omicron Nu . ol)k- Klwcll ■ L.lMll rs Mills Herzing Krevcik Sliaffcr Carmen OFl ' ICIiKS President M arv Hf.rzixc Vice-President Bern ' ICE Elwei.i. Secretary Kate Krevcik Treasurer Margaret Carmen Editor Lottie Shaffer ijk MICRON NU, the liimiir society of Home ICcoiiomics. Its purpose is to recognize and Vpr promote sdiolarsliip, leailership and research in the ticUl of Home Economics. It is a nalicuial orf ani atiori, with Htieeii chapters, cia chapter was established at Nebraska in I ;t4. P.i, ,- 44S Home Economics Club Jeffrey Mays (nistafson Stech Farnsw rth Hunt Noves Anderson Lindgren Ickman Heckendor McGrev 1 Reynolds Eisenhart Metzger Elwell Saxton Stacey Thaden Herzing Chrisman Cook Loeffel Sprague Bering Lowenstein Stokes EUermeier Johnson Bake r Thomas Layman Braddock Byers OFFICERS President Beulah Mills Vice-President Mildred McNamee Secretary Edith Burr Treasurer Mildred Daley Page 44Q Marshall Joffre %j%ARSHALL Joffre, hero of France, was the guest of the University of Ne- jtrri braska at a Convocation on Saturday afternoon, April 15th. The great French general spent the day in Lincoln visiting the places of interest and aiding in the ceremony of turning the first furrow for the new capitol building. He was escorted in the parade by a guard of honor composed of the Pershing Rides, honorary cadet compan . At tile Con ()cation iield in the afternoon on the west side of the Social Sci- ence building, the Marshall gave a brief address and was welcomed by Chancellor Avery who presented Marshall Joflfre with an engraved statement of appreciation of the Universit of Nebraska for his v.iiiaiit ser ices during tlie " (nicl War. Pni e fso lit. ARV Page 451 COLONKL AMERICUS MITCIIKLL ConiniandaiU COLONEL Ameriius Mitchell, Infantry, licail iif the Oeparinient of Military Sciciiie aiul Tactics, was horn in Alaliania in Deceinhcr, 1870, ami appointed from that state to the U. S. Military Academy. lie was a senior at the A. and M. ColleRc of Alahama at the time of his appointment to West Point, and graduated from the Military Academy in 1895. He was assigned to the 5th Infantry and served with that regiment in the United States and Cuba until in 1899, when he was sent on recruiting duty for two years. Rejoining his regiment in the Philippines from recruiting duty, he was detailed a year and a half later as instructor in modern languages at the I ' . S. Military Academy, on which duty he remained four years. Rejoining his regiment in 1907, he was later madr regimental adjutant, and in 1909 he went to the School of the Line at Fort Leavenworth, from which school he graduated in 1910, and then graduated from the Staff flass there in I91I. After a year on detail with the National (iuard of (Icorgia he rejoined his regiment and in 1913 was transferred to a regiment in Hawaii for foreign service. Karly in 1917 he was transferred to the 9th Infantry in (he United States ami returned from Hawaii, having mean- while become a major. He joined his regiment on the Mexican border, but shortly afterward the regiment was moved to San Antonio and later to Syracuse, N. . Major Mitchell was soon detailed in the inspector general ' s department and ordered to Chicago. Shortly after- ward he was made a colonel in the National Army and ordered to Camp Funston, Kansas. From there he went to France with the 89th Division in June, 1918, and commanded regimriits in the 89th Division and in the 3 5th Division. He was with the 3 5th Division in the Meuse- Argonne offensive and was cited in division orders for " courage and devotion to duty in the face of the enem " in this offensive. Returning lo the United States in 1919 he was later de- moted to his Regular Army rank of Major, and promoted lo a lieutenant-colonelcy and colonelcy in the Regular .Army. .After returning to the United Slates he served at Camp Sherinaii, Ohio; Fort Wright, Washington; and at the Infantry School at Camp HenniiiK, C!eor);la. (Graduating from that school in Jime, 19JI, he was detailed on K ( ). I ' . C. duty and re- ported for duty at the University of Nebraska in August, 19J1 I ' m 1- -• ■ So ETSiSkt SScr cV ] - R. O. T. C MAJOR SinXEV ERICKSON Executive Officer Authorization and Object The abbreviation of R. O. T. C. stands for the Reserve Officers Training Corps. This corps vpas organized under certain sections of the National Defense Act of 1916, as amended, and the primary object of this organization is " To provide systematic military training at civil educational institutions for the purpose of qualifying selected students of such institu- tions for appointment as reserve officers in the military forces of the United States. " Units of the R. O. T. C. were first organized in the latter part of 1916 and the first part of 1917. Educational Aim and Physical Training This training corps has also a general educational aim of adding to the educational re- sources of schools and colleges and of giving the student a training which will be as valuatile to him in his industrial or professional career as it would be if the nation should call him to arms. The R. O. T. C. also gives to the student physical training which is necessary to render him efficient in military life and also necessary to him in civil life. He is taught certain e. ercises for the development of his body and the reasons for these exercises. Organization of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps Units of the R. O. T. C. are established at such educational institutions as have ap- plied for their establishment, have agreed to comply with War DepartmeEit regulations with respect to the same, and whose applications have been approved bv the Secretary of War. . . - 1 r- ' -. y ». 1 I ■ - _j u__ _ II » » ..r x :i:» c..: . .:. respect to the same, and whose applicum i.j ii«»v i- v.. «p[....t v .-_. ,.. — . j — .. — The unit at the llniversity of Nebraska is instructed by a Department of Military Science and Tactics, and is an infantry unit. The instructors at the University consist at present of eight commissioned officers, one warrant officer and five non-commissioned officers. Divisions of R. O. T. C. (Establishment of) The students pertaining to the R. O. T. C. are divided into two parts called: The senior division and the junior division. The senior division is established at approved civil educational institutions which confer degrees (including state universities and those state institutions that are required to provide instruction in military tactics [Act of July 2, 1862]) and at essen- tially military schools designated by the Secretary of War. The junior division consists of the units that are organized at any ' othcr public or private educational institutions designated by the Secretary of War. Paffe 453 w " Ifij CAPTAIN R. V. NIX, Jr. CAPTAIN M. H. FORBES Assistant Professors of Military Science and Tactics Conditions of Service In order to be a member of the R. O. T. C. a student must be fourteen vears or more of age, must be a citizen of the United States, and must be physically fit or expected to be so at the time he reaches proper age for appointment to the Otftcers Reserve Corps. raining, Senior Divi The object of the senior division is to give to the student ; (a) A good general education. (b) A good special education in academic requirements of the branch concerned. (c) A well-disciplined body and mind. (d) Basic atid special military training pertaining to the branch concerned. Basic and Advanced Course The course in the senior division is divided into two parts, the basic course and the ad- vanced course. I ' hese two courses correspond in general to the students ' first two years and the last two years in the University. Students in electing a course elect it for only two years, but after once beginning a two-year course they must complete it in order to graduate, un- less they are discharged from the course by authorities of the institution and the post military supervisor and teacher. Subjects taught in the basic course are; Infantry drill regulations to include School of the Company. Rirte marksmanship to include range firing where facilities exist. Scouting and patrolling to include practical work on sand table and terrain. Physical training to include finally mass games and athletics. Military courtesy and its relation to discipline and ethciency. Map reading and military sketching. Musketry. Infantry weapons (bayonet, automatic riHe, hand and rifle grenades). Military hygience, sanitation and first aid. Comtnand and leadership. At the end of the basic course students should be roniptleni to become non-commissioned ofticers in the National (iuard or Organized Ktscms, if llu so desire. Subjects taught in the advanced course are: Field engineering, including trenches, obstacles, machine gun emplacements. Machine guns, one-pounders, light mortars. Military law and rules of land warfare. Command and leadership. I ' tiije 4S4 CAPTAIN .1. H. HAGAN CAPTAIN V. G. MURPHV Assistant Professors of Military Science and Tactics Tactics — Battalion (conduct of), machine gun, howitzer and headquarters companies, principles for offense or defense of platoons. Practical instruction in sand table, map and terrain. Military history — Sources of authority for military establishment; traditional military policy of United States. Administration: Company (What a Lieutenant Should Know) At the end of the advanced course students should be competent to take positions as second lieutenants, Officers Reserve Corps, and those recommended by the authorities are offered commissions therein, which they accept or not as they see fit. Summer Camps, Camp Allowances, etc. There are two summer camps, the basic camp and the advanced camp. Attendance at the basic camp is elective, and it may be attended at the end of either the first or second year. Attendance at one advanced camp is compulsory for students taking the advanced course and must be attended after completion of the basic course and enrollment in the advanced course. The camp allowances are transportation, subsistence, clothing, equipment and medical attendance. Advanced course students receive in addition while at camp the pay of a private in the Regular Army. The basic course at camp and the advanced course at camp are prescribed from Wash- ington. At the last camp in this corps area the course prescribed was arranged, for the greater part, to supply the practical training supplementai-y to the theoretical instruction given during the school year at the various educational institutions. Instruction was given in the infantry pack, military courtesy, infantry drill and ceremonies, actual performance of guard duty, bayonet training, physical training, musketry, rifle marksmanship, minor tactics and hygiene and first aid, to students of both the basic and advanced camps. In addition to the above, the students of the advanced camp received instruction in topography, automatic rifle, machine gun, light mortar and one-pounder. Instruction in marksmanship deserves special notice, because the students were able lo fire the instruction and record courses as prescribed for the Regular .Army and National Guard, an opportunit ' afforded at very few institutions. In conjunction with this, an inter- collegiate rifle match was shot to determine the college team to represent the corps area in the national matches held at Camp Perry, Ohio. Thirteen colleges were represented by teams in this match. In addition to military instruction, two track meets and tennis and boxing tournaments were held for those interested in these sports. For leisure hours there was a Service club, in which was a piano and sufficient supply of books, current magazines, and popular games to occupy all. Several dances were held there, Page 4SS ■=:tS?K ' S( v;«p CAPTAIN B. L. KNICHT FIRST LIEl " rENANT M. V. Assistant Professors of Military Science and Tactics and various organizations in both St. Paul and Minneapolis entertained at similar affairs. Amateur talent among the students was not lacking, and a number of interesting shows were staged. For their religious welfare the chaplain of the 49th Infantry held services in the Service club on Sunday evenings, and the churches of all denominations in the Twin Ci.ies extended a hearty welcome to all. Admission to Advanced Course, Commutation of Subsistence, etc. To lie admitteil to the advanced course, the student must have taken the basic course, senior division, and he recommended for the advanced course by the head of the institution and the post military supervisor and teacher. C " omnnitation of subsistence is paid to the advanced course students except for time he is in camp, the commutation beginning at the time he signs the contract. The commutation paid at present is forty cents per day. Each student in the basic course must receive at least three hours of instruction per week and at least five hours per week in the ad ' anced course. Training in the junior divisio the basic course, senior division. Junior Division two or four ear: ear course being eciual to Uniforms The uniforms are furnished by the United States and there are insignia for cadet oth- ccrs, non-commissioned officers, and others. (Jencral Pershing says: " Congress has authorized and wishes to encourage the employ- ment of regular officers on appropriate iluties with the National Ciuard, the Organized Re- serves and the Reserve Officers ' rraining t ' orps. " The Secretary of War says: " An essential part of the syslem is the R. O. l " . C " . and the citizen training camps for voluntary military training, through which the great organizations of citizen officers and non-commissioned officers developed during the recent war may be perpetuated and kepi ready for possible future emergencies. " The number of students in the senior division, R. O. T. C " ., I ' niversity of Nebraska, at the beginning of the second semester of this year was 1,(143. I ' he number of men in the junior unit at ihnl lime was nineH-four. The senior unit is a rrgimeni of twelve companies; llie junior unit a liatlalioji of two companies. I ' lii f y;rt lir w - Instructors Sgt. W. C. Jley Sgt. V. L. Richarrlsi Staff Sgt.. L. Lo During the past year, books for the uniform training of R. O. T. C. students in the in- fantry units have been gotten out and are in use here. A uniform system of training is in force generally in the corps area. Furthermore the gallery range has been enlarged and ar- ranged for firing in the four positions. A room is set apart for use of cadet ofic?rs and as a meeting place for members of the Scabbard and Blade and the Pershing Rifles. A military museum also is being started. Inter-company matches have been held on the gallery range, as well as matches with other institutions. An inter-fraternity match was also held in which the Delta Chis won the trophy. An inter-company match is to be held in .April, the prize offered being a silver cup. During the past year much interest was taken in the competiti ' e drill, and it is expected that still more interest will be taken this year. Application has been made for a distinctive uniform for Nebraska and it is hoped that this may be furnished in the next year. The Officers ' Reserve Corps organization of Lancaster County manifests interest in the R. O. T. C. students of the University, and it is hoped that soon, throughout the state, the Officers Re- serve Corps and National CJuard organizations will look upon the lTniversit - R. O. T. C. with especial pride. As the students realize the benefits of the R. O. 1 " . C. cours;, the in- terest will increase. In summarizing, the purpose of the training of the R. O. T C. is to fit the student to become, when he graduates from the R. O. T. C, a lieutenant in the Officers ' Reserve Corps. In case he does not enter said Corps, the idea is that he will still be far more fit to serve his country, if need be, in time of war. In case his country never needs him in war, the military training is still such as to prolong his life by the physical training given, to teach him orderliness, obedience and loyalty by its discipline, to teach him military courtesy, and to teach him to command and lead — all this to the end that he may understand what is said to him, do promptly what is his duty, and do it efficiently and loyally. As a writer says, it is not book learning so much that young men need, nor instruction about this and that, but a stiffening of the vertebrae that will cause them to be loyal to a trust, to act promptly, concentrate their energies, know their duty when they see it and do it with a punch — their duty to their parents, to their fellow-men, to their country. Paffe 4J7 ■5 5 l 3p5 3tf ? Cadet Officers Club Noll Deai Ccuy RiclKu.i ..ii MiU nn liukiuan Dolierty Pflug HuglR-s King Buchanan Senn Free Frost Willey Taylor Kenncy Rogers, T. P. McVicker Coals Hanson Latowsky nont Ryons Talliot Wilson Kogtfrs. C. Zschau Proelisting Nebraska Rifle Team Page 4sS i: i:«i ■ ' •• • ■. •;J5 Ci -Ti -■ ,. ■ ' i-Ji.:.is.-i»j m Scabbard and Blade Founded at the UniversH} of Wisconsin, 1904 Thirl -five Active Chapters Company C, Third Regiment Established at Nebraska 1920 Frost Rogers, Nelson Lantz Tullis Rogers, T. P. Oncers Allen M. Wilson Captain Joe L. Ryons First Lieutenant Joseph G. Noh Second Lieutenant Ellery Frost First Sergeant MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY S. Avery Fobert W. Nix, jr. M. H. Forbes Americus Mitchell William G. Murphy B. W. Knight Sidney Erickson James H. Hagan J. B. Burt C. J. Frankforter Max G. Oliver ALUMNI MEMBERS T. Burkes Harley Arden W. Godwin Marni n H. McKee Richard C. Talbot Allan M. Wilson Joe L. Ryons Richard E. Dearmont Clarence F. Rogers Joseph G. Noh James L. Proebsting ACTIVE MEMBERS Chauncey B. Nelson Harry R. La Towsky Donald R. Hewitt T. Pierce Rogers Frederick H. Free, jr. Ellery Frost H. Stephen King E. Grant Lantz Maynard a. Buchanan Howard A. Willey George H. Taylor Edward L. Senn Edgar E. Tullis Edward M. McMonies Pa e 4S9 Officers of the Pershing Rifles N. V. COAIS Kirst Litiiii-ii.iiit n; Ni. swANSdx II. S KINC Second I..ii utcnant ' (( • yrt I Pershing Rifles 1 I Officers Joseph G. Noh, Captain NORRIS W. Coats, First Lieutenant Stephen H. King. Second Lieutenant Sergeants Francis J. Wells, First Sergeant G. H. Tavlor M. a. Buchanan Rorert Doherty I. P. Hanson T. P. Rogers Edward C. Richardson F. B. MiLLSON Herbert Rathsadk Charles Pflug Blanchard Anderson Corporals Robert F. Craig Henry Johnson Howard Hunter Kenneth Cozier Latelle Deford Crawford Follmer Thad Livinghouse E. H. Hickman Walter Ackerman Gerald M. Almy James W. Acton M. J. Bodner Harrison Berry Edward Buck J. B, Burke Frederick S. Campbell Harold Clute H. U. Christenson C. M. Clark Elmer Crook Richard Dearmont H. W. Drake N. A. Easter H. J. Egleston Edwin Filers L. L. EwiNG George Epperson Lester C;. Foxwell E. H. Frost M, Privaies Frederick H. Free Max Greenberg Arthur L. Hays John L. Haines Lewis Hughes A. L. Hyde C. M. Horth James D. Houston Frank Hranak Norris G. Kenny Theodore Kimball Edwin Loewenstein G. K. Lewis A. J. LOEBS Charles Lockwood Dwight McVicker Chester McHargue William McDermott Edward McMonies John Major William Mapes D. Gleason, Bugler Foster Matchett G. L. NiMOCKS m. w. northwall Lawton Phinney ' Donald Pierce A. T. Procopio W. M. Richardson Clarence Rogers RussEL F. Richmond E. M. SWENGEL C. J. Sauser Marion Scofield E. L. Senn Addison Sutton Richard Talbot E. C. Tullis M. K. AN Horn H. A. WiLLEY Truman Weller Raymond Wanek Ernest Zschau Page 461 R. C. TALBOT Colonel Regimental Officers A. M. WILSON Liciitriinnt Colonel Ml.LlAX LKWIS Sponsor VAkl C:.|.l;.,n K A.MIOL I A.ljulant I ' lii r nj . i F ' Band ■ m.]L.. Mr .• ' i g5G-;:;??ar«sss=s=s=ssBa ' " I « »: . J " V ,% . -.- • i ' Officers William T. Quick, Director Curtis E. Plass Lester H. Boyd, Jl ' urrant Officer Sergeants BuRFORL) B. Gage, Staff Sergeant Harry Stevens Warren E. Sturtevant Grove Bixby Corporals Maurice F. Shickley Frederic C. Colby Wilber O. Johnson Clark W. Adams Floyd L. Ammer John V. Anderson Millard J. Ball Theodore E. Barger William H. Belknap Dean K. Bickford Hobert L. Blackledge Roy H, Brown Paul H. Cheyney Remey L. Clem Leroy D. Clements Paul C. Coglizer Edwin C. Cole.man Earl V. Conover Norman L. Cramb Francis M. Crane Francis N. Cummings Privates Charles L. Day Leo J. Daughtery Ellis K. Ekeroth Lambert Folda Louis K. Frost Wharton T. Funk Wa yne T. Gray Gerald M. Hamilton Maxwell Hanson Howard J. Heim John Hoaglund Don E. Hollenbeck Marion H. Howell Lewis E. Jones Aubrey H. Jones Edwin Joy Louis A. Kirkbride James R. Lineburc Ira NL Loder Neil McDowell Glenn W. Moobery Wilfred R. Nuernberger Clement Ragan Denver D. Roos Ross K. Sable Harold H. Schaaf Harvey A. Seaman Robert R. Slaymaker Raymond L. Smith Fred Sturm Burton Warrick Gordon N. Watkins Irvin W. Weiler Francis J. Wells Mark M. Werner Harry K. Wilson Everett Wyman Page (5? First Battalion J. L. RYONS Major ZKI.I.A (.ILl.MOK Battalion Officers Second Battalion R, K. DKARMONT Mnjor 1.1 BISK M. I ' OMKS Sponsor ' (!( • yrt Third Battalion C. F. ROGERS JIajor LEATA MARKWELL Sponsor Battalion Adjutants E. H. HICKMAN First Lieutenant First Battalion ROBICRT DOHERTY First Lieutenant Second Battalion L. K. HLT.HES First Lieutenant Thir.i Battalion Pa e 465 I ' irst Ballali. I. P. HANSEN Captain Company A IIAKUIKT VVII-SON Sponsor !••. B. MII.l.SUN Scconil Lieutenant Piiil,- 466 .on. Jii V MHdr- - ' M-U.- Company A Offic Ivan P. Hanson, Captain Francis B. Miluon, Second Lieutenant SergeanU Charles M. Horth, First Sergeant Paul C. McGrew Clare Clark Oscar R. Blatter Robert W. Jackson Harold E. Wise Albert W. Kendall Alfred J. Luebs Howard F. Schroeder James Lowth er Corporals Harold L. Dally Thomas C. Dunn Carl C. Kruger P. Monroe Smith Lawrence N. Webster Henry A. Albin John E. Hook William E. Alsup Lester M. Anderson Carter R. Battershell Vance R. Beghtol Alton H. Bennett Harold M. Bryant Privates Lloyd H. Burt Russell W. Chambers Edward W. Hanel William M. Hodges William H. Mapes William T. Morrissey James W. Morton Philip O ' Hani.on Roy R. Schindler Leslie J. Welch John T. Wilson 1 ' Page 4.67 N. V. (DAT. ' Captan. Company B V. H. KREK I ' irsi r.iriilfii;iiil Piii r yAf Company B NoRRis W. Coats, Captain Thad Livinghouse William McDermott Max Greenburg Isaiah Lukens John Madden Harold Avery George Apking Paul Arnold Ralph L. Bernard Richard E. Bi.ore Donald E. Burdick Robert M. Coats John C. Con ley Earl G. Curtis Paul C. DeKlotz Kenneth Drent WiLLARD DuTTON Harley F. Edlund Frederick K. Fall Silas P. Gist Floyd H. CJove James W. Graham George W. Hargreaves Howard Havhk William Houfek Harold J. Johnson Philip M. Lewis Tony R. Lococo Frederick H. Free, First Lieutenat, Sergeants Foster L. Matchett, First Sergeant L. Carlton Zink Wilbur Anderson Horace Egcleston Harry L. Frye CorporaU Guy Scholl Leslie Cadwallader Charles Ortman Leo Kraus Bliss Mapes Privates Arnoi.e Meier Dwight J. Merriam Bruce Mitchell Francis V. Moynahan c. m. muilenburg Harry M. Murdock MERRErr C. McClella Herman J. McDougal Frank A. Nies Cil.ENDON W. NORRIS Harl nd G. Pattison Charles Peterka Joe Pettit James L. Pohl (Jeorce E. Randolph Harr Ravitz Elmer G. Retzlaff Frank E. Rider Arthur B. Robinson J. Wilbur Ross Clayton R. Row Kenneth F. Rystrom GUS QuATTROCHt Gale Calder Verne Helm Alvin Opp Warrek C. Scheibe Robert H. Shields Berton T. Shoup Glen G. Simpson Benjamin Sklenar Otto E. Skold nLee E. Smedley Paul W. Soderberg Robert P. Stephens Henry A. Strickland Floyd D. Tillotson Edward Wanek Harold Warren Herman F. Weigel Oliver J. Welburn Ralph A. Wells Arthur J. Whalen Hans E. Widman Horace T. Wii on O. E. Wittstruck George W. U ' right George L. Wood Page ti) E. C. TULLIS Captain Company C .MAUIll.N H(l . |ll. S|.,ii.M,r II W II 1.1 l-.iM l.uui.ii.im ' ! C 7( First Battalion a N!?? -» Company C Edgar C. Tullis, Captain Officers Howard A. Wii.ley, First Lieutenant Sergeants Harrison C. Berry, First Sergeant Rexford Simpson Anthony Procopio Addison Sutton J. E. Haines Truman D. Weller Newell E. Freeman Gerald M. Almy Russell A. Gibbs Elmer E. Fleck Corporals Donald C. Reynolds Nelson A. Easter Otto L. Haman John P. Lewis David B. Anderson George H. Finney Albert E. Olson James W. Acton Arthur R. Bowen Frank L. Brown Earl R. Buckmaster Fred C. Bussemer Charles C. Caldwell W. Harry ' Carson Thomas J. Clark Howard D. Coe Harry B. Cohen Ralph V. Crawford Verne A. Culwell Joseph Dean Leslie F. Derieg Fred M. Dorrington R. B. Dunlap WiLLARD D. EDBERG Clarence L. Eickhoff R. E. Elmen R. R. Ferceson Herbert W. Filter Privates Gilbert R. Fish John A. Frick Dudley R. Furse Daryl L. Gideon Abraham Goldenburg John E. Hanson Herbert Hatch Charles H. Hinds Lyle C. Holland Glenn A. Jones Ward S. Kelley- Fred F. Kislingbury James L. Klingeman Lewis V. Labaree Edward J. Liska Edwin L. Loewenstein James D. Marshall David O. Mathews Max J. Matousek Robert W. Maxwell Harry G. Mendelson Jesse V. Miller Page 471 George H. Milne Thomas G. Mullady William S. Musfelt Leon A. Nefsky ' Erwin E. Perso Carroll W. Pickering Cii.ES C. Pierce Clifford C. Rees Philip H. Robinson Noel G. Rorby John P. Sattler Cyril J. Sauser Clyde M. Sharrar Jeff V. Sheppard Alfred W. Stewart John A. Straka Ralph E. Strayer E RL R. Taylor Donald H. V ' ogler Gregg H. ' atson Irving F. Wiltse First Battalion J. L. PR(1KBSTIN ; Captain Company D K, II. l-kuST I- ' M ' sI I.M ' lllriKint M Ain- MAKSIIAI.I. S,H,nM,r M u (;i:ri ' SccDDtl Linilcnnilt ' (!( ■ ' J Company D James L. Proebstinc, Captain Officers Ellery H. Frost, First Lieutenant Millard R. Getty, Second Lieutenant Sergeant A. O. Stencer, First Serjeant D. L. Halberslaben Wm. Garretson P. M. Bancroft T. L. KooNTZ Alfred R. Mooberry Orris C. Hatch R. A. Drishaus E. A. Hartman G. V. Jones R. H. VosE William E. Johnson Corporals J. C. Lite R. E. Tefft Clyde Walker E. T. Heim C. M. Mead C. W. Thurber C. R. Weigers Ralph E. Arehart John L. Atkinson DoRSEY A. Barnes James M. Barnes Manuel W. Boals Charles M. Boyer Dudley Carter W. Douglas Carter Lawrence A. Clark Leland C. Clark Joseph O. Culbertson Howard W. Deems Murray E. Dilley Russell H. Dunn CJeorge S. Eberly Alfred H. Engle Maurice G. FarnsvvorthRoss Munn W. Frank Flynn Archie H. McAi.pin Jacob Friedli Floyd McCartney Robert B. Gilbert Harold H. McKinnon George W. Hylton Ray A. Nelson Homer L. Parker Privates Clifford M. Jewell John H. Johnson Edward A. Jones Leo W. Kellett Burton F. Kiltz Arthur H. Kimball Marx F. Koehnke Joe Kuska Richard H. Lang Verne L. Ludwick Sid C. Manning Myron I.. Marshall Virgil A, Michael Vilas J. Marford William P. Morgan Henry G. Mueller erne O. Patton Hubert Peckham Rupert C. Probst Lloyd J. Ranney John W. Ross Forrest J. Scrivener DuRwooD C. Sheets Mathew Shoemaker WiLLARD H. Smith Hugh B. Snyder Clayton R. Stobbs Raymond Swallow Lambert A. Tichy Francis H. Vance Walter A. Vance Raymond A. Wanek Charles L. Watson Forrest V. Weaver George A. Widdershein Fr nk B. Wilkinson Martin P. Williams Pa e 4-j SccoikI liatlalh H. R. LA TOWSKV Captain Company E AU 1I.I.. M, MHINSD.N M .1 IIODNKK I ' ltM l.uuun ii.l I ' lii r 4y4 Second Battalk t a •sa Company E Harry R. LaTowsky, Captain Michael J. Bouner, First Lieutenant Sergeants Rathsack, First Sergeant Herbert W Theodore E. Cable Alfred Fowler Blanchard R. Anderson Dietrich M. Dirks Edwin W. Morris Kenneth Cozier Corporals Russell F. Richardmond Charles A. Counce Elmer Crook Frank Fry George L. Elwell H. A. Hahlbeck Ralph O. Trump Nels F. Nelson Eldon W. Kiffin Alden S. Metcalf Sidney B. Abbott Albert Barrett RoscoE C. Bell Sylvester Bittner Fred A. Bredehoft Daniel C. Casey Raymond C. Clark Verne E. Crosier James L. Davey George F. Dovey C. L. Druvimond Roland L. Easterbrooks William H. Edelman Harold E. Edgerton Leslie Fisher Verner p. Fisher Paul J. Flaherty Henry Frederickson H rold S. Gish Martin W. Gocgins Privates Ben Greenberg Edmond F. Hald John E. Helsing William H. Howe Carson E. Hunt Royal R. Irwin Elmer W. Jensen Irvin W. Jetter Melvin a. Johnson Philip F. Johnson Alvene W. Kemper Clyde A. Krasne Ira Kroese Clarence V. Lang Arthur J. Latta Walter M. LeClere Spencer N. Little Roland C. Loder Roy ' Lundberg Edmund L. Lunner Wayne D. McCallum Donald W. McCormick Austin I. Meyers H. E. Miller George C. Mills Vernon G. Morrison Donald W. Norris William E. Putman Irvan L. Renie Morris M. Shapiro Arthur P. Staceman Edward L. Stemen Louis O. Trexler Willard J. Turnbull Lloyd Wagner Wilbur F. Wehmiller Jack Wimble Ivan L. Wong Charles L. Yuncblut 33S; ' l 5f 55i»5S» T !!SC Paffe 47S p r-5v j5 ' . ' i .- " 5p " jiA Second BallttlU T. P. ROGERS Captain Company F II. S. KIN(; riiM I.iiMlU ' iianl I. II. I. IAN lli. N( IIAUK M . lUTHANW l ' ii i l.iriiicii.im I ' lii f 4 ' t Second Battaiu Company F T. Pierce Rogers, Captain H. Stephen King. First Lieutenant Maynard a. Buchanan. Seeond Lieutenant Sergeank Howard J. Hunter, First Sergeant Herbert F. Mayer Charles M. Whitne y Jay W. Anderson Edwin VV. Hayes Monroe D. Gleason Merrill Northwall Joe B. Wood Verne D. Jones August J. Leisy Elton N. Baker Wilbur Bon Francis J. Boucher L. M. Bradley Benjamin W. Butler Carl E. Carlson Keith R. Catchpole Galen Chamberlain Herluf Ul Christensen Courtney B. Cooley G. H. Curtis Joseph L. Diddock Francis S. Drath Darrell D. Dudley Lester Ehlers George A. Epperson George C. Follmer Orr Goodson Eric A. Gray James A. Harris Edwin R. Heckendorf ' ernon R. Hershbercer James R. Hill Corporals Harry L. Pecha Roy C. Forsman Marcus L. Swengle Privates Anton Hofmeyer Horace W. Howey LaDDIMER J. HUBKA Charles H. Hudson Edwin Katskee Charles Kittelson Dean Krotter Melbourne W. Kuse Elmer J. Lake Allan R. Landers EvARD (;. Lee Edward Levinson Edward F. Manger Fay a. Martz David D. Maul Nelson M. Mekeel Clarence Miller Vernon C. Mitchell Edwin L. Moser Thomas F. McCague LoREN W. Nelson Theodore V. Nelson John E. Newton William A. Day Russell H. Davison James J. McCarthey Harry L. Olds Arthur Olson P. Fred Peterson Mervin O. Phelps Adam C. Pilcer Robert J. Pitkin William F. Rabe Norman D. Render Francis A. Rudolph Silas H. Rumviler William A. Schapers Alfred O. Sick Walter H. Siebolds Neal D. Sloan Bont E. Speice Bernhardt C. Thomsen Ivory K. Tyler George T. Underwood Arnim L. West Richard A. Williams Maurice Wing Carl R. Wolf Julius Zelen Paffe 477 Seionii Battalion E. G. LANTZ Captain Company G g jI I ' ' N. li. KKN.NKV KirM Lii-mfiiant VICKA i;. fLKLAMJ Sponsor Piigr 47S .1 V. Ml 1,1.1: K Srcoiul Lirlltcnant Sfcoiul Battalion Company G G. Edward Lantz, Captain NoRRis G. Kenny, First Lieutenant James F. Miller, Second Lieutenant SergeanU Earl K. Leaminc, First Sergeant A. L. Hyde Arthur E. Falk Arthur F. Lof Donald W. Pierce Edward S. Lames Eugene E. Hahn William P. Garrison RoscoE T. Schaupp Corporals Frank T. Kotikek Roland H. Smith Joy L. Phelps Harold N. Tyler Richard W. Adams Carl P. Anderberry ' Ralph W. Baker Chester E. Beardsley Albert Bedner Paulus a. Benctson Earl A. Bohl Robert E. Brooks Albert R. Button Earl C. Chitvvood Everett Crites Theodore L. Ford Privates Victor Foss Harold V. Gavin Orve K. He dden Junior Hinman Richard M. Johnson Edward J. Kubat Earl M. Oehring Sigfried E. Olson Rudolph W. Nuss Alfred B. Parks J. Lawton Phinney Donald E. Pritchett James B. Putvian Dale C. Reynolds Cleo E. Rumsey John C. Shephard Albert I. Shimamura Dale D. Skinner LeRoy M. Smith August W. Stuenkel J. MiLO Tipton Herbert H. Ulricii Mathias c;. Voi.z William Walla George R. Wilkinson Page 4:i) Second Ballalu hi M-. l .M HAL ' Captain Company H DOROTHY DAVIS Sponsor J, L. I ' AUKKR Kirst Lieulcnant Pil f So Secoiul Battalion Company H Ernest Zschau, Captain Officers JoHK L. Parker, First Lieutenant Sergeants Jacob H. Gable, First Sergeant Frank C. Edwards Howard E. Engler George L. DeFord George C. Hollikg John E. HollincsworthCari, L. Brown Daniel J. Reed George A. Scott Corporals T. C. Matzner Asa B. Waters Paul Q. Paap Howard E. Brookings H. A. Ai.BiN Carl O. Anderson Richard M. Arkwright Walter W. Arnold George W. Berge William Bertwell Theodore W. Boomer Forrest W. Brown Harry L. Bryant Lloyd Callander Gerald J. Carpenter Raymond J. Cederdahi Glen W. Curry Audrey Diller Privates Arthur M. Ekstrom Theodore S. Ellis Elmer T. Gustafson Arthur J. Holland Everett Isaacson Harold C. Jay ' Nes Monte R. Kiffin John E. Kleven Theodore Lovell Donald McBride John A. Otley CuLLEN M. Palmer Dever Pelz f f r , • , ■ - ■ Gerald A. Randall Leon N. Rouliek William J. Schepman Louis V. Smetana Louis Somberg Charles F. Sperry ' Herman Statsny Clifford B. Sturm Walter C. Tapp Harry E. Tincher Joseph R. Tottenhoff Fred J. Wehmer Ernest F. Witte Ralph N. W ' oods Page 4!tl Third Ballalion Ij! . i D. S. McVRKER Captain Company I MAUCAUKl ll (.l:U Sponsor K. t. KU IIAKIISoN Seconil Lieutenant I ' lii f 4SJ Third Battalion Company I Officers DwiGHT S. McViCKER, Captain Edward C. Richardson, Second Lieutenant Sergeants Edward M. Buck. First Sergeant Harlow C. Walker John A. Cameron Albert E. Peterson Clarence R. Jensen Donald G. McGregor Regnor M. Sorensen Winifred R. Blume Leland H. Anderson Corporals Edwin J. Eilers Riley R. Kite Ray E. Mattison Earl C. Rohrbauch Herbert Brovvnell Jay W. Hepperly Raymond Eller Andrew R. Larson Dale D. Schilling Victor E. Anderson John R. Carlson Harry J. Clements Emmett Deeter Leonard A. Dewey Frank F. Dinces Edgar D. Fisher Charles F. Fountain William P. Garrison Raymond E. Gelvin Howard O. Hebbard Glen B. Hill LeRoy E. Hoppe John B. Johnson Oliver T. Joy Matthew F. Kosmata Privates Marion E. LaBounty ' Dewitt T. Lawson Ludwig C. Lindeblad Morris J. Lipschitz Myron E. Lusk Douglas Myers Ivan R. McCormack John McDonald Alan T. McElhaney John C. Norris Chester A. Olson Olaf Olson P. R. Paulsen Russell S. Quimby Ira a. Resch Forrest H. Rhinehardt Alexander Rohrbaugh Paul Schmeekle Albert E. Schwantje Frank D. Scriven Max B. Shostak E. O. Skudler Donald C. Smith Richard A. Steere M. H. Street Frank C. Swanson C. W. Vredenburgh Harlow C. Walker Clarence E. Wallen Leo M. Wedner R. V. Wiley Vernon M. Winkle Ralph N. Worrest Page 48s Third Ballalii D. R. HEWITT Captain Company K ;. II. iXVLOK I ' irM I.Kut.i.anl CI.ADVS KO .KI.l. Spontior C. E. IM-I.l«; First Lirutmniit ' » ■ (• .V Third Batlalu Company K Officers Donald R. Hewitt, Captain CJeorge H. Taylor, First Lieutenant Charles E. Pflug, First Lieutenant Sergeants Lester G. Foxwell, First Sergeant Russell E. Bugeon George K. Lewis Victor J. Weiss Milton O. Brown Phillip G. Johnson Theodore N. Hartzell Lawrence Dunham Herluf p. Neilson George L. Burleigh Clarence L. Lee Milton E. Anderson George J. Armstrong Eugene D. Babcock Albert H. Backstrom Claude L. Barrett Leonard J. Bentley Anthony F. Bianchi Lloyd E. Boswell Harold Bradley Milton P. Buechner Frederick S. Campbell Otto Christensen Arthur M. Ci.endenin Melvin F. Collins Clarence H. Cooper Sewell W. Davis Jason A. Dean RuFus E. Dewitz Corporals CJlenn G. Pierpoint Ralph F. Neilson E. F. Dissmeyer Privates Walter E. Dobbins Henry M. Eller CJuY Frazier Paul H. Goddard Charles J. Greene CJeorce J. Gulmeyer Boyd F. Hammer Hobart Hoeger W. E. Holmes Harold R. Howard Ralph R. Hudson Walter ' . Huston Dayton F. Hyde William R. Inman Verde P. Johnston D. F. Kelsey Leopold C. Krause Ralph R. Miille Albert W. Miller Ralph O. Shumacker Charles G. Heebner James C. Bryant Clinton G. Richards Arthur W. Miller Maynard Nichols Tryon W. Olmstead Fay C. Owen Ernest F. Prucha Roy F. Randolph Raymond M. Rice John A. Ricker Frank K. Roebling Isaac R. Ross Glenn W. Stancliff Frank C. Starr Cecil G. Stillinger Laurin VV. Sullivan Freeman W. Sunderland Claude E. Sutter Louis O. Trexler Ted D. Wolfe ' I hi; i i ill Page 5 ThirJ Battalion 1 P Tljj l . W B I KSh i l ■ J. G. NOH Captain Company L ISABKL EVANS Sponsor K. L. MtMUNlES Pirst Lieutenant Piij f S ' l ■ J. . ' Jw. . Jr. ?•• »«■• v».-: r. ' « - .;-iii.--JiA Third Battalion Company L Joseph G. Noh, Captain Officers Edward L. McMonies, First Lieutenant M. K. Van ' Horne J. G. Haskell R. W. Kerkow J. H. Graebing J. R. Turner Carl B. Metzger Howard C. Adamson Carl N. Anderson Marion L. Bagley Charles F. Beal Wallace D. Beatty Jacob Beck Albert Benson Joe I. Caldwell Harold O. Closson Donald E. Cook Thomas R. Curran Clyde E. Davis Wendell S. Dodd Henry G. Egcert Burton G. Falk Morton S. Freeman Sergeants R. F. Craig, First Sergeant F. D. Ellermier G. L. Nimocks Henry Johnson Corporals G. G. Henkle W. A. Williamson H. A. Hahlbeck D. W. Perry Privates Herbert A. Green Clark R. Gustin Harvey L. Hanson Harry Horr Robert E. Inman George I. Jenkins Lloyd C. Jewell Paul Kase, jr. John H. Kellocc Lee L. King Harry E. Lundin John C. Major Oscar Malm Hartley B. Mann JuDSON M. Meier George W. Monahan L. L. EwiNG Ernest A. Andre P. B. Baker L. B. KiER D. A. Fenton Charles H. Spencer Arlo a. Morrison Stanton W. Neil Howard M. Parmalee Alfred L. Paulsen Willard W. Penry George E. Ready John H. Regan Paul M. Ristine Donald P. Roberts R. C. Shillincbarger Edmond F. Slattery Frank M. Smith Faye E. ' roth Joseph A. Zimmerman Otto J. Zimmerman R. R. Replogle 1 Page 4S7 Thir,i BatlalU C. K. NKI.SON Captain Company M liDKiil H lAl I. I-.. I,. SKNN S|ir nMir I ' irsi Liriilcnniit I ' lUjr - SS ' " • " ■• " " ' Third Battalii ■ I I Company M Officers Chauncy B. Nelson, Captain Edward L. Senn, First Lieutenant 5ergeants Henry A. Sargent, First Sergeant RoLi.o M. Van Pelt Floyd A. Cropper Howard R. Turner Frank W. Jacobs Clarence L. Bain Sidney G. McGlasson Alfred R. Boysen Arthur J. Havlovic Corporals Winslow M. Van BruntKnox F. Burnett John D. Westerman Clement S. Jeep v. Saxford Littlefield Elmer M. Swexgel F. Graydon Arts John C. Baisch William E. Bennett Henry H. Brainerd Edwin L. Brown Harold B. Buckingham Knox F. Burnett Allen F. Burns John J. Buttery R. W. Carlson DoNNEL M. Comfort James R. Cooper Donald F. Davis Glenn A. Dunkle Archild Elliott WiLLARD S. EmRICK Ladislaw Falt Myron M. French Roy Gable Elton G. George Privates Carl W. Helmstader Emil C. Herter Charles W. Hoff John W. Hyatt James R. Johnson Philip M. Johnston Oscar H. Keehn Chester D. McHargue Oren H. McKenty Rollin p. Mansfield Emmett B. Maun Daniel M. Minster Ernest A. Mulligan Ed. V. Mulligan David E. Nefsky Fred C. N ' ehren A. Raymond Outhouse Walter C. Patch Harry J. Paul Cecil J. Rhodes David G. Richardson Israel L. Rosenberg George H. Sandborn Sam F. Seeley Harold W. Shultz Rolland E. Spence Carl J. Springer Michael Stein George E. Tobin William S. Trumbull Elmer T. Ullstrom J. Ely Upp Tim B. Wakei.y Ware W. Wimberly Carl E. Wurzbacker Merton C. W11.SON George Zimmer Paul B. Zimmerman David Zolat Page 489 i?y:£ Ca C= ' ' -y S : »Al j ' .OtibO r ' T-rtf„f-,i ( ,». incpec ' On S« k-CAj.kr,, T t I ' llljf 4Qi M DUE to the tliorouyliness ivitli ' which the I ' alkyries conducted their campaiijn in IQ2I, and due to the recent activities of the lady literary organizations, they have icon our vote. No lady in this, your IQ22 year book, icitl have her good name or character flagrantly attacked. None of her private enterprises, on or off the campus, have been colored or distorted hy the humor of the " male flapper. " The entire supply of our alleged satire has been heaped upon things he-like. If there is sufficient demand to iiarrant the expenditure of time, money and energy, a supplement to this section could easily be published li-hich ii:ould stir up tlic usual amount of publicity and furnish a reasonable amount of " kick. " The V. .1 . C .7. has agreed, if the supplement is published, to purchase the entire output and tn distribute llicm free to the students. Miss Pound, too, has agreed to play her usual role. Page 4QI Dear Editor: Of course you know that I am a power in the University of Nebraska and am recognized as such b - all loyal Husker students. W ' hen 1 am in favor of a thing I leave no stones unturned to see that it is a success. Of course I want it understood that this letter is to be strictly confidential between us. There are two organizations on the campus that I want ()u to give all the publicity you can — the V ' alkyries and ' I ' heta Sigma Phi. First of all, let me tell you something about the organization of these wonderful groups of women. Several years ago when my unusual talents had not yet had a chance to come to the front I decided to bette r the school and decided to call all the good women of the University together to form this proposed group. Of course it would not have been wise to pick bullshaveeks, so only the sober-acting, dear- thinking, and serious-minded co-eds were chosen. One of my many ideals is to purify journalism and although 1 knew that select society would follow in m footsteps. I was not content. M next move was to bring Theta Sigma Phi to the Universit . Of course it was an eas task for me, but before I would let the girls join, 1 made them vow a solemn oath to always assist me in purifying student publications. Now you can sec why 1 want both these organizations to get the publicity they so desire — pardon me, I mean should have. How ably they have assisted me you must know, if you have followed school affairs. Last year they cooperated with me in selling the Cornluisker and this ear in doing some splendid work for my Kvening Shun, the most of which 1 wrote myself. An thing that you can ilo to help these noble women will please me greatly. Sincerely and affectionately yours, llrc.n Carson. ' !( (• 4). ' EXTRA!! SPECIAL!! X X X X X X OUR OWISf x x x x x x xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Prizes to the Handsomest Men in School ! Why Should the Women Get All the Praise ? We are getting tired of all the undue publicity devoted to the charm and beauty of the so-called gentle sex. There seems to be an idea, encouraged and fostered by the poets, that Woman has a monopoly on the good looks. Everyone has heard how Marc Anthony fell for the scheming wiles of that notorious Egyptian vampire, Cleopatra ; how he sacrificed family, country and honor, everything, in order to clasp to his bosom the serpent beauty of the Nile. Shakespeare has related how Romeo climbed the back fence and evaded the family watch dog, that he might spend a few moments of heavenly bliss with his darling Juliet. The world is full of Romeo-Juliet romances, and the general impression, according to the poets, seems to be that in every instance it was a case of Romeo falling for Juliet. Our observations and experiences have forced us to take issue on this matter, and we believe that Shakespeare and his fellow-poets failed to see both sides of this world-old love game. There must have been something eminating from the bosom of old Marc that lured to his side the voluptuous Cleo. We do not doubt that the youthful appeal and ardent glances of the pulchritudinous Juliet caused a strange sensation to burn within the being of young Romeo, but we cannot doubt that there was something in his noble brow and manly makeup that caused Juliet to force him to climb the lattice-work to exchange their sacred love pledges. In fact, we believe the story-tellers have given the men the rough end of the stick on this proposition. We are heartily in favor of more general appreciation of the beauti, ' of the male sex. With this purpose in mind, the Cornhusker has taken it upon itself to present to the public the cream of Nebraska ' s handsome men. Who, in your opinion, is the most beautiful man on the campus? Whose likeness, girls, do you place above all others in the secret shrine of your heart? By painstaking inquiry among the women of the School, we have gathered a list of what are generally considered the handsomest men in school. We have selected these God-like brutes with due caution and careful consideration, and only after long hours of reckoning and deliberation. This little group, the favored few, embodies every type of male beauty in order that the much-debated question, " Who is the handsomest man in school ? " may be properly decided. Every subscriber is entitled to vote in this contest. Sidney Smith, creator of the Gump family, and Captain Billy, editor of the well-known church publication, the " Whizz Bang, " have consented to act as judges. The winner will receive a picture of Coach Frank and his Ail-American basketball team. Second prize will be a copy of John Pucelik ' s book, " Memoires of a Booze-Runner. " Third place will receive the Black Masque pin that Dizzy Iz refused. Here are the candidates. Take your pick. Pane 49S Ah, ladies, you are now gazing on the noble face of Cy Seymour. Those coal-black eyes, that lordly brow, that dainty moustache — don ' t they make your heart palpitate? But, girls, that ain ' t the half of it! No picture could do justice to this super-man. What picture can convey an adequate impression of his majestic progress down the street, swaying up and down and back and forth like a one- man street car, as he strides along in eight-foot steps? What picture can show the mighty intellect of this master (if mind, or express the seductive sweetness of his charm- ing, gentle voice as he dictates the plan of campaign to his awe-struck political tools?? None, thank God. Chalmers ought to be a great fa ()rite with those who have a leaning towards brunettes. No, Gwendolyn, that is not a corset projecting above Mr. Munn ' s shirt. That is one of Mr. Munn ' s four-inch collars. Mr. Munn feels that clothes make the man, and that one is not really dressed up unless he is as uncomfortable as possible. This bulking Behemoth formerly shied at the sight of a girl, and hid out whenever the Sigma Nus had one of their teas, but of late he has become infatuated with a young lady at the Delta Gamma house, and scarcely a night but what he can be seen at the Rosewilde, cavorting around the hall like a man in the second stage of delirium tremens. With those who measure beaut ' by inches, Monte ought to be a strong candidate. We are informed that many modern misses prefer the cake cater type to the cave man variety. For this faction we present a strong candidate in Gin, pardon me, Ginn. He is a dear — a perfect dear. But who would think to gaze upon tliat iniioci-iit, almost simple countenance, that little Amos is a drunkard; tliat he is positively uncomfortable when sober, and never really happy except when the pink elephants and purple girafTes start their parade through tiie room. Maybe this element of devilishness adds an extra bit of charm to this howling sport. However, Amos is guaranteed harmless. He does not bite or kick, and is warranted not to try any new holds. Pagr 404 - • - Ah, the Kappa house janitor! A slight shud- der involuntarily runs down our spine every time we gaze upon these unearthly features. How sad that the great Darwin, who hunted the world over in a vain search for the missing link connecting man with monkey, could not have lived long enough to get a look at Alder- ( man ! Nevertheless, this product of the hay fields has his good points. Note that bull-dog jaw, symbolizing grim determination — determi- nation to do what, we have never discovered. But undoubtedly the principal feature is the ponderous forehead, which so closely resembles in shape and general design the dome of the state capitol. What a shame it is that such vast storage capacity is totally without a supply of the good old Gray Matter! We have always had an idea that if someone rapped this bird ' s cranium it would emit a boom, like a drum or other hollow instrument. This rugged, manly offspring of the Tall Uncut has remained free from contamina- tion by the artificial mannerisms of the Effeminate University. He is a diamond in the rough — awful rough. When this Son of Toil wandered on to the campus for the first time he was as green as the grass in the streets of his beloved Newport after a week ' s rain. A young lady who was looking for something plastic to train up according to her own ideas, took charge of his education. She has succeeded in teaching him to chase sticks, jump through the hoop, and play dead, but it is merely a veneer, under which he still retains his childish simplicity. Here is a strong can- didate for those who think a strong back and a weak mind make an ideal combina- tion. Here is the Vivian Hanson of the men. We think those who are partial to red hair will Hnd this auburn- tinted Adonis greatly to their liking. Mr. Layton thinks it unmanly to shave, which accounts for the bunch of lilacs on his chin, but it must be admitted they add a picturesque touch to his curious, almost unique appear- ance. Like many of the other candidates, Mr. Layton ' s advantages are not fully brought out by a photograph. One who has seen him race across the football field toward the wrong goal, with all the airy grace of a kangaroo, will not soon forget the spectacle. Further- more, this fellow is a bear in a ballroom. You may al- ways depend on Red to pull a few " new steps " before the evening is over. Page 495 Ve thought it best to include another member of the Red-Headed League, in order that those partial to this species miglit have two candidates to choose from. This is none other than Cowley, pride of the Deke house. Do not be fooled, girls, into thinking that it is an expression of ignorance and stupidity which adorns the entrancing visage of this Heart-Breaker. It is merely an outward sign of the Innocence and Political Virtue for which our Leonard is justh noted, shining through his florid countenance like the sun thniufzh a cloud of brick dust. You will of course pardun him for keeping his mouth slightly open all the time, because tliat is a habit not frowned upon in the best circles out at Bladen, where this newspaper genius was brought up. Leonard is another of those who believe that a few glad rags, judiciously employed, add greatly to the general efifect. When he is going iicart marauding he gets himself up in a gambler ' s suit, with a sassy pair of peg-top pants, reaching to within six inches of his shoe tops, a quiet pair of violet hose, a red, white and blue silk shirt, and a cravat embodying the remaining colors of the rain- bow. When fully togged out in his war regalia, this lad is indeed a sight for sore eyes. Leonard will doubtless run strong with those partial to a cla.-isy dresser, but we think most of those who have a leaning towards red hair will agree with us that the longer thc ' look at Cowle . the more sure they are to vote for Layton. Beauties of figure as well as of face are entitled to consideration. We present here- wi th the local Apollo--the swan-like Troyer. His charming shape should get away big, so to speak. When this dainty lad waddles down the street, puffing and snorting like a decrepit hippopotamus, and shaking and (|ui - ering like a bowl of jcilo in a high w inil. it is indeed a sigiit for the eyes of admirers of tlu ' " Imman form divine. " The attaclied picture shows Tro er ' s southern exposure. Many people claim that he appears at his best when seen from this angle, and it must be admitted that tiie iew l)rings (uit his Majestic Proportions. It will require but a glance to satisfy lovers of the ponderous tiiat here is their choice for Beauty King. I ' lK r 4q6 THE secret of trim lustrous ankles with many well ' dressed women is not a matter of what they pay for their hose, but what kind they get. More and more, women are discovering that Holeproof Hosiery offers all the style, sheerness and lustrous beauty that fashion de- , mands, in combination with a fine-spun strength that gives extraordinarily long service. Leading slo vinr and t ' a Wool Mixtu HOLEPROOF HOSIERY COMPANY, Hokproof Hosiery Company of Canad,,, Limi •west ideas in reo- ni. Silk an.l Wool, men and children. Milwaukee. Wisconsin cJ. London. Onlano s Smion Daylight Glothm Store Paffe 497 Who ' s the Autho) Roy Wythers found the original of this passionate epistle on the campus in front of U Hall, Monday morning, December 19, 1921. AVe would like to know the name of this modest heart-sniaslier whom the girls find irresistible. Do you suppose that it was from: Bill to Budge? Dave to Lorraine? Papa P ' loyd to Mary? Don to Nora? Cbaunce to Bep ? Harlan to Dorothy? Neal to Tish? Count to Mildred? Sun. Nite, 11:20 P. M. My own dear girl: Have just tinisheil talking to you, and I ' d give anything to be able to hold you in my arms a little while. Somehow this affair has already made my love bigger or else has made me realize the depth it really has. I ' m afraid I seemed rather brutal, dearest. I do care for Hazel, and having her cry the way she did impressed on me very strongly that a good many people would be much better off if they had never known me. Don ' t think me egotistical when I say that. I simply mean that for some reason or other I have had several girls love me quite a bit, and I ' ve hurt every one of them. I haven ' t treated Hazel as I should, but sweetheart, my love for you is so big and so different from anything I ' ve ever known before that I ' m simply swept off my feet. I want to be with you constantly, and it makes me simply furious when I can ' t be. It ' s going to be even worse now, but it ' s going to bring out the true quality of our love, and it is going to do a lot for me in the way of self-control. I ' m hoping that occasionally I ' ll get a chance to love you, if only for a few moments. One thing, I ' m free after 10 a. m. on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and nothing at all on Tuesday, and Thursday mornings, and I intend to profit by it. I told Hazel that we realized our mistake and that things were going to be different. I also told her that I had found out for sure tonite where my heart is. I kno u: where it is, and have for a month. She didn ' t take much stock in it, s o now I have a job on my hands to make her believe it. I hate this mess. Wish I icnild take vou off on a desert island and keep you all to my self. I wish Hazel could sec it my va , liiii I kiicuv how she feels. She wants all of a person ' s love, or none. She can ' t help it any more than I can lul|i being so insanely jealous at times. But I ' m not jealous now. I was awhile back, but now I feel mighty sure of your love. 1 believe that Hazel has been hunting for some oiii- in love just like I ' x c bei-ri iumting for siirneone ti care for the way I care for you. Don ' t misuiKlersiaiid me. I don ' t think I ' m liii ideal at all. She has just wanted someone to love and I happened to iinnr along. If I can make her happy by being with her and loving her when she wants to be loved, I lliiiik ii is my di]l to do it. I ' ve made so many people miserable that when I get a chance to do the opposile lliiiig, I feel that it ' s ijuile iinpej alive thai 1 do so. I.over girl, I love you until it hurls, and I admire nii lo ilie exUnI of n abiliiv. im belong to me and I feel that I have :i right lo claim yon onrc In awhile. It ' s IJ:,li) and 1 nuisi get up ai (., so Cioodnighl from . lwa s our ver own. Pnijf y. Dear Brothers: Phi Kappa Psi Just a word to let you know that the next payment on the house will be due soon, and of course we expect you to dig down and come across ivith enough to stave off a foreclosure. By the hardest kind of work, and hy denying ourselves in every ivay, ive have succeeded in cutting the debt to $3S,( i ( . If we could collect for the meals Alex Hollenbeck has mooched off us this year, we ivould be able to make a nice payment on the mortgage. We must tell you about the lovely times ive have had this year. If e have given the duckiest parties, and of course all the sweetest felloivs and girls in school ivere there. Once we had a sorority over for breakfast. Hasn ' t that a lark! ' They all said they had a peachy time. Such things add greatly to our prestige, don ' t yon think. ' ' Every evening after dinner ice start the J ' ictrola and the boys dance ivith each other. It is as pretty a sight as one ivould wish to see, and we are the only fraternity that does it. That proves our superiority , ive think. Don ' t forget to send the money to Your loving Phi PsiS. -catering to the needs of young and old. tiame. —a store Avorth Avhile — a good place to trade the year ' round. Page 4Q() Pagr foo ii . Known as the Best The best Known llic house o y ippc il cimc - s?ooJ clothes Page fo Frederick Free Says: ll ' itli .1 pril ' itites til .11 ' ,- Martin On the morning of February 3rd, Ben Lake froze both his feel while waiting at Miller i Paine ' s corner for a pretty girl to walk home behind. The Phi C}am steward motored into town the other day to do a little shopping, but was unable to find a parking space. He reports a heavy rain in his vicinity, and crops looking line. Says he was the first one to get through on the Hickman road in two days. Distiller John Pucelik didn ' t fire up this morning, as the wind was in the wrong direction. SJYINGS BY THE F.IMOVS " Where is the old-fashioned girl that used to be afraid of her complexion? " asked Roy Wythers when interviewed today. " Next to wearing suspenders with a belt, the worst thing is wearing spats without carrying a cane, " remarked football-player Berquist between acts at the Liberty last week. " The worst thing about being prominent is trying to forget it, " lamented Lefty Williams. " What has become of the old-fashioned girl who used to blush when her skirt got up over iier ankles? " asked Story Harding while passing the Delta Gamma house recently. " Won ' t thev ever quit asking for monev? " queried Wilma Coates when she heard there was to be a " Wolf Drive. " " Beauty may be oiil skin deep, but it is a valuable asset when there is a lark of intelligence, " phil- osophized Helen Wylie. " There ' s nothing any harder than sta ing just Ichind a pretty Happer without letting her know you ' re doing it, " said Business Manager Strykcr today. " The new flesh-colored stockings for the girls are going a long way to prevent the country getting back to where it was, " report the Bushnell CJuild charity workers. " Jim Tyson will never be out of a job as long as circuses employ sword-swallowcrs in the side shows, " remarked Leo Scherer after eating dinner at the Beta house one night. " 1 know your ankles but 1 can ' t plac one of the I ' lii Mu sisters. -aid Orvin tlas;on, when he was introduced to YOU ' D NErER THINK IT OF ' EM BUT— Slick Outhouse says he doesn ' t care if women DO get off cars backwards. He onl hopes lhe won ' t try to get on that way. Monte Munn said, " I ' m right glad I ain ' t murdered yet, and that ' s the way I look at tilings. " " A dandy way to keep from talking too much is to watch the faces of your audience instead of look- ing over their heads, " says Joe Pizer. Dean Kngberg turned his ankle some lime ago in his haste to ouvi Doc Lyman from his othce, after a heate l debaie over m- drterminalion in snails I) n - got booted out, but he won the argument, which acrdiiiils for ilu- pluslial ailion taken In the Dean. WOMEN ' S STYLISH APPAREL 330 " 0 " Sr P£ ' £ ' r The Store Where You Will Feel At Home WATCHES DIAMONDS Globe Laundry Co. 9 o .- , S -K O . ) . ° B6755 LEE H. ACER. President GEO. L. SUPRESS. V. P. and Gen ' l Mgr Page OJ Pi Kappa Phi The fraicrnit with a membervhip of two men — l a l(m and McC ' andless, and McCandless graduates this vear. Sigma Nu " A Comedy of Errors. " About the only way this tribe can be said to be acquainted with I ' niveriity affairs is that some of them attend classes, and a few read the " Rag. " They are a quiet lot of lads, re- cruited largely from the rural districts, and never cause any excitement. They carry quite a load in the person of " Plodding " Ben Lake, whose grinning apish form would even handicap a real fraternity. Delta Upsilon A strong argument for the coiiliiuirihce of llii- Barb ()r ;.ini aticin. Your Cheese House as well as OMAHA ' S You Know MARSH MARSH LINCOLN - OMAHA The next Best thing after a University education is an INVESTMENT in Building and Loan Association Home Office. 1409 O Street LINCOLN. NEBRASKA Assets $5,800,000 Organized 1893 HOMER K. BURKET President M. W. FOLSOM Scfrctary BUY quality shoes. A slight difference in price makes a big difference in looks and wear. No shoe will save for you like Florsheims. No shoe will serve you so faithfully. NOW $IO 917-921 O St. ii I ' tifff fi04 Quality PrinU: ' Woodruff jprintlng (To. Phone B3500 1000-08 Q Street LINCOLN NEBRASKA Our reputation for designing and printing school annuals is establisned. We are tne largest printing company in the state specializing in school and college annuals. Make us a visit. Continuous patronage : Page fo S5ISffi5!Ei57!; ' 3£ ia5i ' 5io ' Phi Gamma Delta R. F. U. No. 3. Dear Brother Fijis: The chapter has been in its country home on the out- skirts of Lincoln since fall, and many advantages of the new location have been noted. The freshmen are now putting in the vegetable garden, and Brother Ike Smith, who gave up his political activities immediately after the fall election, has planted wheat in the east forty. We will have it arranged soon so everything we eat will be grown on the place. The move to the suburb has been so successful that old Phi Ciam is now about to take one of the greatest steps in the history of the chapter. Last fall some of the brothers dropped their university work and at- tended Union College, the Seventh Day .Vdventist in- stitution in College View because it was easier to reach from the house. This idea was so popular that after careful deliberation by our master minds, such as Armitage, Uptegraff, etc., we have decided to transfer the whole chapter to that school. By this move all those having afternoon classes will be able to get back to the house in time for dinner. .Another ad- vantage is that we will be the only eating house of this kind in the school. It is true that the rules forbid fraternities, but a strict construction of the word " fraternity " will leave us out, and we anticipate no trouble with the school authorities. .As there will be no competition, we should have little trouble pledg- ing whoever we want. This will be welcomed by all, as in the past we have been greatly annoyed b the discourtesy of some other organizations here, in repeatedly taking men whom we have honored with an invitation. .Alumni knowing of good men who will enter Union College this fall will confer a favor on the rush- ing committee by sending in their names. We want to pledge a nice delegation of about forty, as another payment on the house becomes due October fifteenth. Yours in hope, LAMBD.A SIGMA OF PHI CJAMMA DELTA. CORNHUSKER ATHLETES attribute much of their " success " to the fact that they are fitted out with " Lawlor ' s Quality Athletic Goods. " Everything to Help Your Game LAWLOR ' S ' •THE SPORTING GOODS STORE " 1 1 7 - 119 South Fourteenth Street Piiijf 5 )rt -a w ' " " " Packages EN in clothes are just com- modities in packages, ranged on the Shelf of Life and waiting to be called for by Opportunity. Like other commodities, their ultimate fate depends on quality, but they are frequently bought according to the appearance of the package. We specialize in packages that help human com- modities to get off the Shelf. Come in and let us help you find your market! Models up to the minute Prices down to the minimunn! ARMSTRONG CLOTHING CO. Nebraska ' s Largest Exclusive Men ' s and Boys ' Store Page 507 - ' V " 3Ci ni " i?» « - I II I III I I n ' jmm KMIX ■.-..- 1 :• . 11...; l.i lt,te itt. r lX -. ' Virgil Northwall. Piano Kmnnh els.,n, ,i ,iph Fred Colby. Trombone Charles Fhng, Banjo M.ke Ryan, Clarinet Marvin Styer. Drums NORTHW ALL ' S JAZZLAND BAND Now Booking Parties for next fall Virgil E. Northwall, Manager B2388 544 So. 17th St.. Lincoln, Ne:r. How We K now Them They say the Alpha Gamma ' s The Delta Chis still claim their hat ' s Tease the bulls within their lair; A topper in tiie ring. They say the Pi Phis made a rule The Alpha Sigs come runnin ' To cut off all their hair. When there ' s anything to do. We ' ve heard that K. K. Gammas, The Beta ' s have to have their nip Swing other things than swings, Or raise an awful stew. And we know the Alpha Xi girls The Tri-Delts are a bunch of flaps Are far from wearing wings. . nd out for anything. The Sig Eps like to talk about The Delta (Jams are rarin ' When they were in Paree, But they fear Amanda ' s sting. The Kappa Sigs do dote upon The Gamma Phis are pushing. A good, old-fashioned spree. And they rope a lot of stuff; The Thetas like to ride the ship While tile Sig Chis still are stepping That leads to Theta fame. With a line that ' s sort of Gruff. The Kappa Delts know there ' s a heap The Alpha Chis are cunning girls. In that — " What ' s in a name? " So sorry, not much else. The Phi Delts think all other frats The Phi Psis are a mob of ducks. Are laid upon the shelf; Who mainly live on wealth; And the Delt ' s loud song forever The Sig Alphs really aren ' t bad, Is, " I love my own sweet self. " The Sig Nus are worse. The A. T. O ' s are hopeful But the Phi Gams! Stop! Here comes And they hail their " Geezer, " king. The gang, and after them ' s the hearse. Farquhar s 1325 O Street CLOTHIERS TO COLLEGE MEN Page OQ AL DErrSCH as he appeared playiiiji opposite the leading lad ill the " Ktiight of th Nymphs. " COULD SEASOW f» ss WITHOUT ri£j r£MiHG niEO RiaiAODS.TMAT VERSATILE CHEfR LEftOER OP IVR CCCN- HLISKE)i.1». TMt vtur HE " VVKjcSLtD AnO (JyiVEBED VxO SHIKIMiEO ftNO SHIVEHEO ANO GYR rEO And OSCiuAHEO v»AS so Em- TEHW NlNq VME ALCtOST RjfcCjOT To CMFER, W ' ANTEn — Young man of average intelligence who knows something about the work, to run the " Cornhusker " for next year. Someone who can pass about twelve hours of pipe courses. Apply to Audley Sullivan (care Bert Reed, guardian!, Kappa Sig house. ' . N TED — To correspond with some refined young lady. Object, matrimony. 1 am a hand- some young fellow of about 23 years, a member of Phi .Alpha Delta law society, and one of the bright- est lights of the law school. Photos gladly ex- ihangcd. (hauiicev W ' oodle. JUST A MINUTE To remind you that the memory of School Days will be pleasantly though often recalled with — A Photo by Dole Page $10 SARATOGA BILLIARD CO. Athletic Headquarters State League Big League Scores by Innings Lincoln ' s Leading Recreation Parlors IthandPSts. B6I20 THE BUTTONHOLE Fraternity Building Box Pleating Side Pleating Accordion Pleating Buttonholes Buttons Covered Cloth Sponging Preparing Sl irts 220 South 13th St. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA frr Cording Pinking Ruching Shirring Hemming Picot Edging Hemstitching Phone ,.i Cy .-:-H::H::; JQ L-4868 Page S " KAPPA SIGMA Dear Brothers; Old Kappa Sigma is enjoying a successful year (for usl. We were quite conservative in rushing, and took onlv thirtv-scven men during rush week, hut all of them are fine fellows and will douhtless re- flect much credit on the chapter. We took men from all the strong fraternities, including Lambda C " hi Alpha, Delta Chi, and Phi Tau Epsilon. Needless to say, we looked into t ' .ie qualifications of the rushees verv carefully. We did not even consider any one who could not prove that he had made a run of thirty at Call Shot. The last week has been very quiet. We pledged three Monday, one Tuesday, two Wednes- day, and five this morning. We have invented a great plan for use in rushing. One of the brothers is an ex-pickpocket, and very de. terous with his fingers. While his confederate engages the unsuspecting Fresiiman in conversation, he quietly slips up and drops a pledge button in the rushee ' s pocket, which is a sign he is spiked Kappa Sig, whether he knows it or not. We have often found that if a young man doesn ' t get bid to anything else, he will find the button and put it on. Over twenty of the new men were at the house at the same time, the other day, and there are very few of them who have not at least seen the place. Many of the pledges are becoming prominent. One took a responsible position in a soda fountain, while almost all are showing their school spirit by taking drill. Brother Sullivan earned the title of the " luckiest man in school, " when his admiring fellow-students elected him business manager of the Cornhusker for next year. As a mark of our appreciation of his good work, we will pay for the Innocents pin when the time comes. Brothers, we have a great favor to ask of you. We recently received petitions for chapters from Cotner College, Lincoln Business College, and Havelnck High School. If old Kappa Sig is to reach her goal of " 500 Chapters in 1930, " we must not pass up these opportunities. We hear that already Sig .■ lph has made offers to some of these groups. The situation demands immediate attention, especially as the national officers have become conservative, and only issued forty-one chapters in the last three months. We want you all to write the national officers and endorse our recommendation that each of the above be sent a 1922 model charter on approval, ten per cent cash down, balance in six months, money cheerfullv refunded if purchaser not satisfied. Yours in the Sacred Bond, NKBRASKA BETA OF KAPPA SICJMA (Founded 41 B. C). SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON D,;ir I ' rosp,- vf Riisliees an J Fellua- SluJenls : Sig Alph strives to be the most democratic or- ganization in the school. We would invite within our ranks every man in the I ' niversity if our man- sion would hold them, but even as it is, by pledging one new man every day of the year, we try to keep a majority of the student body. You see, it helps at election time. If you aspire to join a good fifVi ' ii •? V ' luT H ' I i fraternity; if you are handsome beyond coinpare; v!i?vJiillnv iW) lUfuA ir i I % I f — lJ__ if .vou dance divinely, old Sig Alph will welcome S;i " lM l D ' - ' A 1 (IKS ' j J.tisJ I I ' in r — - • ' " ' " " ' • ' " " P " ' " • " ' ' ah ' l ' ' . ' " • ' ' ■ rf " ' estate lllJ t ' r7 N ? W ' gL-JaJ ti r — - business you will be assured of a great reception, yULW;.U Mj_ lP ffiOTiHi ' " — because you could help us in selling our Inn, which lias been on the market since 59(1 B. l " .. . n expert llntfman Pressing Machine operator will be wel- comed with open arms. We want it known that we have been duped by the Lambda Chi .Alphas, prospective house buyers, who, for three years, have eaten from our board on the strength of this house proposition. Wythers has also made a huge dent in the exchequer by inviting Pi Kaps to inspect the house and eat on us. Roy is now trying to get the Psi Us into a buying mood by giving them ten per cent otf on pressing bills, and we understand thcv are willing, but lack the money just now, as their preliminary petition costing them :iil8.98 is still unpaid. If we succeed in disposing of this barn, we will buy the Lindell in order to have enough room to get the whole chapter in the house at the same time. Ivven if you don ' t meet the re(iuiremenls of our Lodge, you can get in if you have some money — the more the belter. The brothers need the shekels.. We must raise the cook ' s stipend in order to strengthen the morale of the kitchen force. Further, we are tired of corned beef and cabbage and stale bread pudding six limes a week, with fish on the Sabbath. We need hardier food if we are to compete with the Bushiiell (aiild dive. Call up and we will send you a pledge button on approv al. Yours for service. Varsity Cleaners Sij «lpK TleJ3, Paffe ?I3 i TWnTiWm rtTffmTnWriTfltltnTffRiTBTT TrTffirtiiiWiiimTriiKTriWiinlmn n II il ■I ll HERE is nothing quite as expensive as cheapness. We do not favor high prices — but we do endorse high quality. A low price may satisfy in the beginning, but it is high quality that satisfies in the end. SMART WEAR Jti m FOR WOA EN 1222-1224 O STREET Tii ..i iiim.i. .M .M iiii iiiMmiirmiMinfi.imMiii tiiiiriititMi The followinE clipping was taken fnim the McConk (Jazette nf a recent elate: M. H. S. BOY WINS HONOR AT STATE UNIVERSITY AUDLEY SULLIVAN ELECTED BUSINESS MANAGER OF CORNHUSKER " Audley Sullivan, for business manager of Cornhusker; a member of Kappa Sigma, Iron Sphinx, Green Goblins, Com- mercial Chib; organizer and president of Corncobs ' pep organization ; assistant busi- ness manager of 1922 Cornhusker; A v- gwan staff, I92I. " — Daily Nebraskan. Later: We have just received word that Audley was elected as business man- ager of the Cornhusker by a majority of 122 votes. This distinct honor which has been given Audley is one that comes to only a few during their college life. " Sully " will be remembered by the High School and his many friends as an organ- izer of unusual ability while in High School here. It was he who always addea encouragement and the needed pep to ac- complish the thing at hand among the students, hi a leltir from him racntly he stairs thai the speeches he miiJc hijore I ' lr lli, h SJiniil itssemhly at our rallies have proven most ftelpful to him in his eampaign for this important office. Little did he realize that lihile he was boosting things in the McCook High School, he ixas laying the foundation for a position o ' much importance in his college life. We are prouJ of .liidley in that he has in- spired the confidence of the great body of University students to such an extent that they should elect him business manager of the Cornhusker. lie knoii- .ludley will live up to their expectations in the matter and make a most efficient business man- ager. The McCook High School, the faculty and his host of McCook friends wish to congratulate Audley on this accomplish- ment and trust that he will make it a mere stepping stone to greater undertak- ings in life which he is capable of ac- complishing. " Latest Dance Music KRESGE CO. 5 and 1 Cent Store Good Things to Eat We Make All Kinds of Punches for Parties I ' age ; y Everything you buy at this store must be right — or your money back.. where Ott tg IStattft (illotl| S are sold When men speak of this store, they generally sum it up by saying, " And they give you quality and satisfaction. " It doesn ' t matter whether yod come in for a necktie that costs seventy-five cents or a Society Brand suit that costs thirty-five dollars you get your money ' s worth. Mayer Bros. Co. ELI SHIRE, Pres. DELTA GAMMA Known the world over, on account of thtir pulchritude, charm and sweet, girlish innocence, as the " Dear Girls. " Perhaps it was that same sweet girlish innocence which prompted some unscrupulous real estate dealer to shove onto them that soap-hox affair in which the sisters now hold forth. There is no more powerful influence for good among us than the Dear Girls. " On the right side of temperance they ' ve taken their stand, " and " they don ' t use tobacco, nor do thej think. " Carrie Nation was probahly the best-known of all the sister-hood local clan following the precepts so forcibly exemplified by old Car W. C. T. U. simply can ' t reach all the reprobates among the men. nd tho that do vulgar, the KAPPA ALPHA THETA Our observation convinces us that these sweet women are all Christian .Scientists. . t least they have kidded themselves along so much that they have actually come to the conclusion th.at they are the very cream of the Univer- sity. Unfortunately, this happy dream does not coincide with the facts of the ca.se. They ought to come out of the trance, and try to see themselves as others do. It might he a decided shock, hut perhaps it would do the sisters some good. The Theta House is the abode of the justly popular (?) Wylie belle, wdio will be the biggest girl in school, fig- uratively speaking, next year if the present increase of three pounds per month continues. ALPHA CHI OMEGA This order was founded as a musical society, but after a few years the competition of Mu Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha Iota got a little too strong for the girls, and they decided to seek new pastures. We understand that the change has been quite successful, and that Alpha Chi now rates even higher than Phi Mu andAlpha Delta Pi. The worst thing the young ladies have to contend with is that the other side of the double house in which they live is occupied by Kappa Kappa Gamma. We are afraid that the Alpha Chis may learn a few bad habits, and tricks not strickly of the parlor variety, from their neighbors. iei«ag» Bsas gpg tidKWtf ga ig )fBg jrav; . Scandia, Kansas. My Dear OnlK Dipple: I am a nice shapely young fellow with a pleasant disposition, a law degree promised me by Dean Seavey if I wouldn ' t run for the Ivy Day Oratorship, and now that you have a few of my many quali- fications, I want to tell you that I have admired your pretty countenance around the campus as you flit- ted from class to class. Since you have been chosen as one of the twenty-five beauties of the school (due to my work among my dear Phi Alpha Delta brothers with whom I get along so well, and with the new Barb organization that so wanted me to run for that most important position of Orator) I think you ought to win first place for your dear shell like ears make such splendid anchors for those long ear-rings you wear. I felt called upon to write this for while yet a youth in high school my exceptional ability to judge womanly beauty came to light when I judged a beauty contest in North Boro, Iowa, where I took my prep school work. (I was given this honor because I was considered the best looking man in town.) Already I have all the clippings of you I could get out of the papers, and think it appropriate that you have one or two of me on your dressing table — one as I was when 1 judged the beauty contest and the other as I am today. Please notice how 1 have improved in looks in the fourteen years since the first picture was taken. Vours with adoration and ability, Chauxcev W0ODI.E BEST WISHES UNTIL NEXTFALL-I922 Reliable — Cleaners Pressers Repairers Dyers Operated by Students Varsity Cleaners Call B-3677 ROY WVTIIF.K.S KKKl) TlldM.SKN RENT A FORD Drive It Yourself NEW CARS Sedans. Coupes and Touring Cars For Picnics Use Our New 14-Passenger Carryall Capital Auto Livery Co. BURT A. ANDERSON Eleventh and Q Streets Phone B-2696 Page 516 tjMiiaamimmia ADVANCE ANNOUNCEMENT For the Central Hotel Cafe By D. H. Hams The remodeling of tKis Cafe will take all summer. When ■we reopen about September 1st you will iina it the finest and largest Hotel Cafe in Lincoln. TUCKER-SHEAN Jewelers, Opticians, Commercial Stationers Complete stock standard supplies for all departments of the University WATERMAN ' S FOUNTAIN PENS— CRANE ' S, WHITING ' S AND HURD ' S FINE STATIONERY Your Patronage is Solicited TUCKER-SHEAN 24 Years at 1123 O Street Page S ' S ' ' Say It With Flowers ' ' The best may cost a little more, but is the most satisfactory in the end. This especially is true of flowers. We grow only the best. FREY FREY 1338 Street LINCOLN, : Flower-phone B1324 : : NEBRASKA Tne Lincoln Chamber oi Commerce extends greetings and wishes you the fullest measure of success and happiness. Piiye f,lQ RADIO Marvel Reports News Weather Reports Concerts Sermons Speeches EVERYWHERE A Receiving Set is Installed BUY FROM YOUR LOCAL DEALER If you do not know wlio our local dealer In your vicinity is Dhliliulori or till KADIO COKPORA IION OK AMKKICA Omi.Ii... N.h,.,.k« Siou Cily. I.,. . ALPHA TAU OMEGA With brother Frank Beiser, the tOrn- liusker efficiency man, about to be weanrd from the A. T. O. sod-breakers union, this near-Greek organi ation is likely to lapse into a further state of coma. With the retirement of Governor Sam McKelvie, who was made an honorary member when milking cows at the Ag College, their case looks as hopeless as the O. U ' s ever pay- ing for their new house, or the Alpha Sigs ever buying one. Old Yellow Jaundice Sims will be another A. W. O. L. at the end of the year. However, Hank Bassett, (hauncey Woodle ' s only rival among the beauties on the campus, may be back next year so they will be able to keep their noses out of water for a while at least. Lincoln Business College High grade and thorough work in Stenography, Accounting ami Business Administration In session throughout the year Enter anv Monday Call or write for beautiful new catalogue This .school is a member of the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. L. B. C. Bldg. Mlh and P Sli. Lincoln, Nebr. I ' ai f s o Wholesale and Retail ' CONFECTIONERS Agents Marr-Hein Candies in Nn 13- ST. 113 No. 13thSt. 143 No. 13th St. Office. Room 15, Liberty BIdg. FENTON B. FLEMING The Jewel Shop 1211 Street Lincoln, Nebraska Lincoln ' s Flower Shop C. H. FREY FLORAL CO. E. E. Duncan, Mgr. Cut Flowers and Plants for all occasions Phone B6741 1133 Street. Lincoln CO-OP BOOK STORE WE DESIRE Your Business, Your Good-will, | Your Confidence. WE PLEDGE You Satisfaction, Courtesy and Attention. Physician ' s Supplies Dissecting Sets, Scalpels, Seekers, Laboratory Ap- paratus, Microscopes, Slides and Cover Glasses, Chemical Glassware etc. Chemicals and Gowns Kostka Drue Co. 143 So. llth St. Lincoln. Nebr O DDDC Faffc 2J Daao a : f CAPITAL y CHOCOLATES McDowell Candy Co. 1520-22 N Street Lincoln, Nebr. The Quality Lunch Car FRIED CHICKEN SPECIALISTS Phone L-5550 225So. lOthSt. TREE DELIVERY SERVICE D anoc D : Bulldog hasn ' t much brains, but people respect him for the way he hangs on. " ' Two good places to eat, HOME and Burrough ' s Cafe 1 329 O Street LINCOLN, NEBRASKA ) ' S=ov, Paffe 5ZS ' I nana a KODAKS AND BROWNIE CAMERAS Add much to the pleasure of school days And the Autographic Feature makes a permanent record In Our Finishmg Department We Develop, Print and Enlarge Kodak Films We also have a Framing Department where we do picture framing LINCOLN PHOTO SUPPLY CO, I Eastman Kodak Co.) 1217 O Street Lincoln HOTEL LINCOLN " The University ' s Social Playground " LINCOLN ' S LEADING HOTEL ' !, (■ s-V DDD — ii — ir3z=]: Page f2 II ir- a a IDDDD B--t42;5 YES Send Us— 4 PECAN PERFECTOS 3 TRI CHOCOLATES 2 LOLLY POPS 2 HAM SANDWICHES 2 CHICKEN SANDWICHES I TOASTED COMBINATION By the way, you can include an Armand Compact Flesh, a good Talcum, and a Box of Chocolates. WE DELIVER PILLERH ' RESCRIPTION HARMACY Sixteenth and O Satisfaction First OPPORTUNITY Education opens the door to opportunity. It is the privilege oi a reat bank to gfive ad- vice and counsel as well as economic aid in the development of our opportunity. We cordially invite University men and women to confer with our oiiTcers. Their experience is hroad and this accumulated practical knowledge is yours for the asking ' he First National Bank lOth iind O St» Lmcoln, Ncbraakii OFFICERS S. H. Burnham, Presidenl A. J Sawyer. KlVt-PlM. H. S. Freeman. Vicc-Prti. P. R. Eaflterday. Vicc-Pres. W. B. Ry,.nB. Ca,hia Le.. J. Scl.m,ttcl. Assl. Caih. B. (). CampKcll. Assl. Cash. C; ,v i;. Reel. As.st. Ca h Try a lunch at the City Y. M. C. A. Luncn Room Cafeteria Plan City Y. M. C. A. " SPA " 13tK and P Streets ' «( (• , jfi nnn i i i — ir ii i [— 1 1 ii ii n " innn If it ' s Stationery —WE HAVE IT ! If it ' s Engraving. Embossing, or Printing WE DO IT! If it ' s a Cornhusker Activity — WERE BEHIND IT ! The Cornhusker Stationery Shop C.B.HALL 1135 R Street E. ZSCHAU £S%. McFarlaiiG). PRINTING SPECIALISTS -P- STREET " Satisfaction First " The FOLSOM BAKERY for " Good Things to Eat " Parties, Dances and Social Gatherings Call B22I4 1428 Street Pat e S27 aaac a a Class of 1922 KDY WVTHERS Lincoln B. ADM. Aflfiliations: Slow and easy. Honors: Varsity Cleaners, 4; Doc Lee ' s Board of Censorship 3; Theta Nu Epsilon. Dishonors: Innocents: Private Secre- tary to Boss Carson. HU(,H MATZKE CARSON Oma ia EX-LAW Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi (sus- pended); Delta VVhoopsilon. Honors: D. U. Steward 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Editor Student Life Section 1921 " Corn- husker; Mystic Fish. Dishonors: Innocents; President All- University Political Purity League. JAWN PUCELIK Spencer DENTISTRY Delta Sigma Delta; Bootlegger ' s Mutual Protective .-Xssociatiorlw Honors: Professional Football 3. 4; Ballot-Printers Council. Dishonors; Innocents; Alpha Sigma Phi; Fixer for Carson (didn ' t fix). NEHEMIAH S. HARDING Nebcity Kappa Beta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; W. A. A.; Valkyrie; Phi Kappa Psi. Honors: Catalogue mailed on request. Dishonors: Innocents; Editor Louise Pound ' s " Daily Shun, " 1922; Fogg ' s copy-hny. LEONARD . 11TT COWLEY Bladen A S . ffiliations: Delta Kappa Kpsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; International Relations Club; All-University Political Purity League. Honors: Murderer of the " .Xwgwan " ; Editor " State Journal " Golden I ' leece; Arrow collar model. Dishonors: Innocents; Philo ' s stenog- in-Iaw; Business Manager " Daily Shun. " CHALMERS KELLEV SEYMOUR Moline. f Delta Theta Nu Epsilon; Phi Kappa Beta Phi; Organizer Seymour Self-Ciovernment Association; Phi Doodle. Honors: Carson ' s camlidale for Junior Law President (polled four votes): Wal- lace Waite ' s political hand-maiden; Chief Bartender Phikeia Club-rooms. Dishonors: Absolutely none. ANDREW JACKSON SCHOEPPEL Ransom, Kansas Affiliations: " N " Club; Seymour Sclf- Government Association; Sigma Nu. Honors: Frsehman Football; . ssistant Secretary Munger ' s Council; President Mexican Athlete ' s Club; Alpha Phi house-mother; Mii Phi Epsilon Alumnae Coun.sellor. From " Kansas — Home of sockless slates- THE HAUCK STUDIO HAUCK SKOGLUND bc»tograf)l)ers B2991 1216 O c a DDDH Paijf fiiS " nnn i ii i r ii i i n ii -ii ir ii n nnn MILK - - keeps up your ' ' Pep arink it regularly — If it is Pasteurized- --its safe RoDerts Sanitary Dairy Co. AN APPRECIATION We wish to thank the University of Nebraska students for their Hberal patronage this year, andwe hope to merit a continuance of the same THE HEYN STUDIO 16th and Howard Streets OMAHA. NEBR. P(UJC 21) DDOa n LEAVENWORTH LAUNDRY COMPANY 2809-11 Leavenworth St. OMAHA NEBR. Har. 0102 GEORGE BROTHERS PRINTERS STATIONERS ENGRAVERS EMBOSSERS 1213 N Street B13I3 Two Phones B3400 Charles W. Fleming Reliable Jeweler and Optician All Work Promptly Attended To Three doors east of Bank of Commerce 1311 Street Lincoln. Nebr. BOWLING The Best of All Indoor Sports HEALTH ana PLEASURE Combinea Lincoln Bowling Alleys, Inc. 1117 P Strcc-t " Ask. Anybody " Sunlite Bakery Always Remember Braun s Market the largest, best equipped Sanitary Meat Market in Lincoln, wnere Quality, Service and Cleanliness rei n supreme. 1. 9 South II th Street s a DDDC I ' lll f JO 1 D dddS MEET ME AT Fritzlen ' s Drug Store " Catering to Student Trade " 1434 Street Phone B- 1 524 You have patronized us liberally this year, for which we THANK YOU Graves Printery 244 North lltK St Lmcolr XI-DITION %, -% % The University School of Music LINCOLN, NEBRASKA MUSIC DRAMATIC ART A LARGE FACULTY OF SPECIALISTS COMPLETE COURSES IN ALL DEPARTMENTS Full information on request ADRIAN M. NEWENS, Director 11th and R St reets Boston Modern Shoe Shop Work Done While You Wait 119 No. 13th St. Lincoln, - - Nebraska Page 531 DDDDODDDDDaaDDaDDaDaDDDaDDaaODD Achoth From what we ' ve been able to gather concerning this outfit, they are to the O. E. S. what Acacia is to the Ancient, Free and Unaccepted Order of Owls. Kappp Kappa Gamma Minutes regular meeting. May 1, 1922, Sister Kadel presiding. The formal ceremonies were dispensed with, as the ritual could not be found, having been misplaced after the last regular meeting, six weeks ago. Roll call aslo dis- pensed with, as it would last over into the wee hours of the morning. After such of the sisters as remembered the words, joined in singing a Kappa ballad, the regular business was taken up. The scholarship committee recom- mended that the Pan-Hcl be asked to give a booby prize as well as one for first place, so that dear K. K. G. would have a chance to win a cup for once. The house committee requested that Sister Albert and Mr. Latta be asked to pay the cost of repairing the davenport. Members were called upon to tell of their work in school activities during the past week. Nellie Lee Holt, responded with a detailed report of last week ' s dates — five in number, and all with different men. The sisters received this evidence of Kappa ' s greatness with much enthusiasm. Xora then told the enchanted sisters what Don said last night, and Sister Prince gave the details of her latest row with Bill. Cridcr was then called to task for letting a rival out at the home of the Dear Girls step ahead in the race for Monte ' s love. Sister Kadel then addressed those of the sisters who had not yet sneaked out of the lodge room, complimenting Nellie Lee on her good work in making Kappa prominent in movements for the good of the school, and exhorting one and all to work for the interests of the noble sisterhood. The scrgeant-at-arms then reported that the .Mpha Chis were listening through a crack in the wall, so the meeting adjourned, subject to call next fall. DDDaDDDDDDDnDDnDnGaDDDDDDDnDDDD Phone a 237 South B-1926 Nth Street I Jb i H] N B V. A I S H O P P ' T T " . Expert h: Try Our New Service NAIL GLOSS R-R-RIPH There She Goes ! Your new suit — baaly torn by catcninjj it on a nail, or ruinea, perhaps, wnilc you were ( etling out of your car. RUINED? Not at all. A visit to our shop will hx It in such a shape that the tear will be unnoticeahle. That s another one oi our features- no inexperiencea help but real tailo.-s. l O.S O Street Ph..ne R- ' -MOl City Cleaning Dye Works II KAVMI K I ' rrs W O ( AKI.SIIN Msr Paflf SSJ DDDD Meet u at m i D U LE :: UU UnioersHy Studenls Headquarters Agents for Wh itman ' s Candies The Frat ernity Jewelers The University of Nebraska Burr , Patterson Co. Detroit. MicK. Kline Publishing Company 311 So. llthSt. B-4204 Lincoln, Nebr. The J. 1. Holcomb Manufacturing Co. Indianapolis, Indiana Cleaning Brushes and Sanitary Supplies SKOGLUND STUDIO We wish to express our appreciation to the Medical students tor their liDcral patronage this year and hope to merit a continuance of the same. Special rates to all schools and colleges on their single or group photographs. High grade workmanship and reasonable prices. 1520 Douglas St., Omaha Phone JA1375 2nd Floor Bushman Blk. Pnffe 5, ? ODDC a a Eiche Floral Co. 130 So. 13tK St. We have the largest Greenhouse devoted to Choice Roses in the state. World ' s Largest Shoe Retailers It is our aim to give you more for your money. We are in a better position to do this than other stores. Because— We operate 107 Big Busy Shoe Stores. Because— Our tremendous volume means quick sales and small proBts. Because We eliminate all jobber ' s and middle- men ' s profits by operating our own factories. KINNEY STORES in all large cities of the United States have gained popularity for these We have Shoes for the Young and 0 d and all the years between lO ' Jl O .Street HARDY E. SMITH 116 No. 13th St. EIGHT CHAIRS Sterilizer at each chair. Ail instruments sterilized after each customer. P Continuous Patronage Our Best Testimony PEOPLE ' S GROCERY •EVERYTHING FOR THE TABLE- 1450 Street Auto Phones B-6557. B6558 G e s c h v e n d e r ' s Market WITH PEOPLES GROCERY 1450 Street Market Phone B3179 Grocery Phone B6557 a DDDII " Page 53s I I nnn t it i i — i i ii i z IIDDO a : r rA rA r f r ( f9n r r9n r r i " rijf r r r9n r r r t e r f t r9n r- r- r tn « J Jf f J Jff iJ t Jft J Jf J Jf Jf « Jf iJ J J JJ J Jfa J v w o Jf» v|« v V|W )t 1922 Corn()U£ifeer It Speal s for Itself Additional Copies $4.50 RAY F. STRYKER. Business Manager or WARD M. RANDOL. Editor Station A, Lincoln, Nebr. •J ' J( • J » " ' Jp i J iJf •Jf ' ilf» ' 1 ' Jf» ' iJf ' 1 ' ! fJi fsj; nl(» fjj •jjp ' J " J • » t■• » I(• »sj(» » t(» wjy yjy hTi i.ny bny j vj j kjj j j k v j j jp cj jj t tj vjRj yjy uj JJ jt jto vTO dj T — ' I i r I I — M n 11 —I I i r- laoa a SERVICE FIRST in quality of light and power — Service First in our relations with patrons. Service First in meeting the demands and requirements of the most exacting. Service in supplying you with the latest and best in electric and gas appliances for comfort. Convenience and Economy Yours truly, Lincoln Gas and Electric Light Company Lincoln, Nebraska CADILLAC WttJtan ard of the WorlJ J. H. HANSEN CADILLAC CO. Omaha Lincoln Sioux City The Richardson Drug Company, Omaha Carry m stock, a complete line of analyzed C.P. Chemicals for analytical purposes. Your Inquiries and Orders Solicited. a DDDC Page 5jr ODQC a a 31 =jaDa a PICTURES THAT PRESERVE THE MANY PLEASURES OF STUDENT DAYS CALL FREDERICK MACDONALD COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER B4984 H hen a young man s fancy turns (o loce — stop at T 1 Billys b • Lunch m kfV Supreme Here ' s Billy on the job Specializing in BARBECUED MEATS AND HOME MADE PIES State Hospital Boulevard Opposite Electric Park WM. WESTBERRY. Prop. Phone L-9033 Lincoln. Nebr. Stahl Dean Manufacturing Co. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS Mailers of High Grade Athletic Equipment BASEBALL FOOTBALL BASKETBALL LAWLOR SPORTING GOODS CO. LINCOLN DISTRIBUTORS NEBRASKA The Specialist does one thing, and usually does it well. Printers of today have their type set by plants which do nothing else. The composition on this book is a sample of our work and if you buy printed matter our technical knowledge is at your disposal without cost or obligation. RIGHTER COMPOSITION COMPANY LINCOLN. NEBRASKA FOODS THAT PLEASE THE APPETITE ana " One Hour Service " HAMILTON ' S MARKET " For the Family " 10th and N Sts. Lincolr Pi Beta Phi The Pi Phi sisters, wearers of the Shining Arrow and riders of the sportive goat, strive, like S. A. E. and Delta Tau Delta, to be a democratic organiza- tion. Pi Phi Arrows are thicker on the campus than beer bottles used to be behind the Beta house until Randol, Whitten and the other psatm-singers started the reform wave. It is curious that an organization can be so long on numbers and yet as short on qual- ity as are the occupants of the hotel at 14th and G. DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Harris -Sartor Jewelry Co. 1323 St reet Lincoln, Nebr. Phi Tau Epsilon A rooming house filled with lads from the slums of Omaha, with clean faces and simple beaming countenances,, who pro- fess to have hopes of becoming a chapter of illustrious old Psi U. We are thankful that old Bacchus or some other Greek of prominence is not here to see the bunch of lads that have assumed a Greek name, or there would be an epidemic of violence in our midst. One look at this mess of celluloid collar-wearing bipeds is enough to cause one to run away and seek solace from the Poppy. However, their captain, one " Ego " Hall, is a big man in school (according to Hall), because the Athletic Department let him decorate the football field for the Kansas game. Watch out for this boy next year when he starts to hand- shake his way into Innocents. His technique ought to be good. Pa{ e 5 9 DDQD a : MADE IN LINCOLN ' ' Gee, They ' re Good! ' ' Distinctive PacJ ages for the Most Discriminating Selected Fruits and Nuts Selected Milk Fairyland Aladdin Bitter Sweets Nowadays Dream Castle Goldenglow Light and Dark Prairie Rose GILLEN BONNEY " Good Candy Makers " LINCOLN li ' I ' I " ' I- NOTICE TO THE UNIVERSITY We the members of DELTA TAU DELTA recently rec eived rotice from the natit nal of- ficers that ve mus t keep out of politic of all kinds. Thi = hits I s rather hard as this is low our chief activity. It is doubly hard because our little Ernie ilraves thought maybe he could sever our af- niiations with Delta Upsilon and A. T. (). and put us at least on the fence again. Thus, we ofter at public auction our hand- painted ballot boxes and 24 volumes on " How to Conduct a Successful Campaign, " by Mike Miles. These will be offered, together with our chapter house, to the highest bidder. WALTER S. GASS GLEN HUNGER CHAUNCEY NELSON —Adv. for A T you have a heart Let Me Break It I have tested several here on the campus and have succeeded in breaking all with ease. My visit to South America has given me the inst inctive desire to conquer. I am the original heart-breaking fool — and play no favorites. Robert Russell The City National Bank OF LINCOLN OFFICERS E. B. STEPHENSON, President E. H. MULLOWNEY. Cashier STANLEY MALY, Vice-President W. A. GRAY, Assistant Cashier J. A. REICHENBACH, Vice-President A. H. SAGEHORN. Assistant Cashier J. A. REICHENBACH W. E. BARKLEY E. B, STEPHENSON STANLEY MALY B F. GOOD DIRECTORS PAUL H. HOLM E. C. HARDY JOHN M. STEWART HENRY GUND DR. BENJAMIN F. BAILEY W. H. FERGUSON H. B. GRAINGER A. O. FAULKNER M. B. HOLLAND C. C. CARLSEN W. M. LEONARD C. A. McCLOUD E. H. MULLOWNEY L. J. DUNN Page 5. II O a □ □□ I = H II II I I i ' II II — II II i nnn College Book Store E. H. Long, Prop. Facing Campus of University of Nebraska Dealers in Books and Supplies tor High Schools, Colleges and Universities Largest Stock of new and second-liand text and reference books in Central U. S. A, D D nnn i ■■ n , r -i i ii ir— i i i i — - ii — i nnn | [ II II — i r JjljJ E invite the students to visit our Electric Shop where we have a complete line of Electric Appliances on Display. THE LINCOLN , ,, TRACTION special discount allowed when COMPANY referred to this advertisement. 937 O Street Eventually I Why Not Now? Let me do your burying Walton Barwick Roberts, LL. B. Vice-President Assistant Reg. Roper All Funerals Conducted in a Legal Manner Office— Beta House The Best Recommendation " .■ iL-ell luorn savings bank Imok shoiL ' ing syslemalic and frequent Jeposils is the best recommendation a young man can present u-ben applying for a position of trust. It is not only an evidence of thrift but shonvs a determination to live on less than the income, which, in the last analysis, is the road to a competence. Recom- mendations and influence of friends of the applicant fade into insignificance with tlie employer ichen compared with the above mentioned characteristics. " J. Z. Miller, Jr., Governor, Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City. If you do not have a Savings Account with us, start one now and add to it regularly — you will find yourself permanently ahead. This bank provides a safe place for your money and pays 4% interest compounded semi-annually. All deposits protected by Guaranty Fund of the State of Nebraska NEBRASKA STATE BANK LINCOLN, NEBRASKA M. V. FoLSOM, Pi H. K. BURKET, Vi Page ;;.fj TM THE 51 BE SURE TO GO- ICi zerc ifiQi Serve Biat fct ' ' Coffee , Delicious NEVER SOLD IN BULK PAJCTON GALLMHEHCq forbids ' reference but .DRAWING q p o d 13 iV hobb M j in thi5 Shop PALLSLALNE CO drawings- cngi ' avtn i 362 Fraternity Building PHONE B4I78 ELECTRICALLY ETCHED PRINTING PLATES The Mitchell Elevator MITCHELL, NEBR. All Kinds of GRAIN AND FEED at the lowest price We Specialize in Carload Lois STANDARD MARKET Quality — Seroice WHOLESALE AND RETAIL l-RESH MEATS. OYSTERS AND FISH, GAME. POULTRY. ETC. SANDLOVICH RROS. Pl„.i,r.. m.wi ni.Vi ' IS15 O STREET a a aDDC ' , , ,• -.v a a UDDQ ESTABLISHED 1818 MIAOISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK TELEPHONE MURRAY HILL 8800 Tnis IS a Complete EstaDusninent operatea continuously for more than One Hunarea Years under the same name ana still in the control of the Direct Descendants of the Founders We specialize in the Outfitting of Men and Boys from Head to Foot with Garments and Accessories for Every Requirement of Day or Evening Wear Dress, Business, Travel, or Sport SEND FOR -CLOTHES AND THE HOUR ' BROOKS BROTHERS ' Building convenient to Grand Central, Subway and to many of the leading Hotels and Clubs BOSTON NEWPORT My Latest Book -TEN YEARS AT THE UNIVER- SITY OF NEBRASKA " 1912-1922 By Marcus L. Poteel Tells in detail of my remark- able achievements since enter- ing this University 10 years ago, I was the biggest man in politics in 1916 and have been a Law College leader in 1922. Although my hair is getting gray and my teeth are falling out, I still like to play around the campus. M. L. POTEET. Jacob North Co. Printers and Bookbinders 34 Years in Business Lincoln, Nebraska College and High School Annuals, High Class Technical, Process and Color Work, Our Specialities Reliable Responsible Two Floors, each 40 x 142 II particular cleaners for particular cleanir}g GOOD CLEANERS We Want you I to know usi Our Preeminence is Builded on Service F V AN S -»-i o. J. FEE V CLEANERS— PRESSERS DYERS 333 North Twelfth Street Lincoln. Nebraska STRAUB BROTHERS BREEDERS OF Pure Bred GallowayCattle Herd Established 1887 Poland China Hogs and Percheron Horses AVOCA. NEBRASKA TO ALL GOOD ALUMNI OF ALPHA THETA CHL This IS an urgent appeal. We used to be strong at Nebraska and had some very ood men. This year we were compelled to drop one-nail our chapter because oi their fondness (or ) ariic, which they demand at every meal. Now It is up to us to pledge some strong men next year. If you Knt w of any hard-workinjj. t ood- natvircd fellows we mij ht like we would be pleased to pay them .1 small sum to take a rush card. Sincerely, THE ACTIVE CHAPTER. I I I I II II ii i nnn □ 1 TOWNSEND " Camcracrajisman " Photography 226 So. Utk St. " Preserve the present for the future " Page S4-7 -I I II 11 — n II II - n THE SOUTH OMAHA LIVE STOCK MARKET The Buckle on the Corn Belt Neoraska s Greatest Commercial Institution A comparison of prices paid for live stock at tne various large markets only emphasizes tne advantages which South Omaha, with its easy accessibility, lower freight and lighter shrink, offers to the shippers of Nebraska, Iowa and the West. Union Stock Yards Company of Omaha (Ud.) •„, , . ,N =iaDa D D A Gateway to Progress There it stands — a simple forty-foot gateway but unlike any other in the en- tire world. Through it have come many Of the engineering ideas that have made this an electrical America. The story of electrical development begins in the Research Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of know- ledge — truth — rather than immediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories — tools for fu- ture use — which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battle ships, the trolley cars and electrified railways that carry millons, the household conveniences that have relieved women of drudgery, the labor- saving electricol tools of factories, all owe their existence, partly at least, to the co-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. GeBeral EIectric General Office C ■ " •MATERIAL HANDLIN Piiffe S-fQ II HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS Opportunity Knocks But Once NEBRASKA IS YOUR STATE THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA IS YOUR SCHOOL Avail yourself of its splendid educational facilities And Lay a Firm Foundation for Future Success By Attending the University of Nebraska The University of Nebraska incluaes the following 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 School of Agriculture, the Summer Session, University Extension Division, the Trades School. Remember EDUCATION MAKES FOR PROGRESS Tne Summer Session Begins June 3 The University opens for tne first semester, September 11; the second semester January 17 ON ANY POINT OF INFORMATION ADDRESS STATION " A " THE REGISTRAR LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Q Dona UDDD D :• R iRi 1 ■Ul a) d _ - 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. 500 SOUTH FOURTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS A V J Paije DQDC: a a ACKERMAN ' S ORCHEST[RA distributing l£as)2 (3oUV 3a53 Wm. P. Ackerman. Piano Orrin C. Slind. Violin J. E. Farrell. Banjo Thos. Duke, Drums Merwin Johnson. Saxaphone and Trumpet Wm. McBride, Saxaphone and Clarint W. p. Ackerman, Manager Phone B 1482 Lincoln, Nebraska nnni ii— ir |p H ' " II " I I i nnn


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

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

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

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

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

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

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.