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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 579

 

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



Page 6, 1923 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1923 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1923 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1923 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1923 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1923 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1923 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1923 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 579 of the 1923 volume:

1 ' 1 K, ,. 3. 1 e -i 2 W.-2:51-iwzfg31.121125-'-Prw-3- we-Us 'il 1'-ffiifsssw 4 -1' -55'E"3i":'f:. l"-3,-fi-tail, :Q 'iggfgxe ,Ayrch-is M iw - ' - fe -e4g,,g5'f.w 9svgr,"E--W5 fif-45,51 -v.,: rf- un-auf, ' N1 M ' ' S 4' ' ., '. " zf I ' ' , V' 4 , , 4 'L,:.,,m5,.? :ss rf- 'Tax .-,,,wv V. .ix 1 Q0 .ff , , Q 1 Q L E ie? gf? 5 v ' .Afaff We YL: fy? v a v fg Mp2 f1Qgg9 R 'fl 'V Q, , ,' copvm-C ' 19,2-:wav Jldvfph fllfehke , 8' JlMi'lleg7'l.91UfV4fl .-. - " 6--TZ.? i6g..... . . ..., iCORNl-lUSKER J ri 1 , ,, 4 , Qgi-PA Q ' . Tis? H 5-4,- , m - A , . i, f' f THE CAPITOL OF NEBRASKA Y WY I Y f'Q11'Vzn,jn'H'yg N ' 9,f"'fIW ' avqwfiix ef 'IHAIWS G QLVQ V X , ?oF-f-1WWl?"i73"7f' 7 'W' 'Lf' ffiff W :B ' QT' TCC.- 'R' V97 'M' 11,513 "WL ,YQ X - "'Q'1 ,. '- f-ff .J Q f'F1f3g"'ff -N A :QNX 611 I K ,Qjflfl 54 kin-Q11 Xwvxgfffgymj ,. Q, ,CQJQ NQEEXS-yfcfgw vi Inq! 39 'H' 9f'mL,,j4wff!f,9 -, S 1, 4:6 QQ NN M' X " ,fff , . X W, b Girly xv 1 ' 5 .K 5 Ja '7' 'HZ X7 mjf' Q kb km 1 .Jet Q P L' fb' ix. FD Q2!f4L.NQfXw,f J ', F, K, .1 vi YHQEQQQL' a..g-.Q5 X , , 2 QR? HSLTIX ,. V X. , -V V 5... , , A X 'A h V P D Y XGJPVWDA 'rixufv 'flgfffff Dx ' J Nswfvqriogtm-.15 yfffg M A""' - lg Q, C0 HUSIE OF 1923 V LUME SEVENTEIE ww ' QT f:XQ,fg , ,Nw ,, ., Q' Q mir? f'f f' iff f" 'Qual fi L - ' lv xx Q'bCLQ1 !3WP5 I' -' "A' NN 3 4 . 'lex - i 5 Ye , 1 XM V Ae xx A , if X NEBRASKA M : DEDICATION fvffjlffig fb Lx-'y 'ff Qt-i'T'i, 'qc E ' ' E is ' - .Curia sanawpg 4 - Q64 1 '.---Q, gy f3h.,,-w- , r ...f NX G4 1,5 1 ' itil 1 52 gr. ,fdpff fffxnir M-Mfg 1, N i ,Je 44 h ,,.N'f ,154 rqff Qsjlftfbx ffiiif'.0'fa.- wsfs-QFEU 1j',.l'aJl 2 Z QW:'il1'ixli'254"wf5baf'S:'i'F' S B R A S If A e Ly ,a..e.-.4Jgg5jQ., U- ..ea.':,.e1.. was-.1 v..5,1g3-ff-,if fqgggi,--4-.f--: x 'fav' .:a.Q3'.4v....,.frZu?J5x ' DEDICATED TO THE STATE THIS CCDRNI-IUSKER is dedicated to the State of Nebraska, which has made possible the Great lnstitution which bears its name. As the State makes possible its growth and achieve- ments, so in turn the University makes possible the growth and achievement of the Stateg each year send- ing new life and inspiration into the State, filled with enlightenment and ideals of the University. This dedication attests that the State and University are inseparable. D F?-Aff T Nffcfsswf wfnit ww w sms fffsnff E fp ff Pi f f " J , - lflfiifr is WN fi tklfi lr' Q E979 54' 1iMfTQT3i3:12iw Tavern V-ff' QQ' ffm 'illif-"N YU 'Q Q ' is-' s v-- LO W' A-Y., ,'nf,Q ' ' ., -"Mag 0 K sr ,Q A -T ,M 11 mg 04. f cm, - r kv ,Si 'S' L51 f ,, , All we 5 swfsiiil fir' f limit i2w2Q'l!5s1:-4 al liiiiiiii lil Will mssvffifffl-' ill iiiarllllw.iff-Siiilf it Q1 fa I it-. mifiblfzlvs Y' ,lr-Nl Us 515.9 PvimMlK56f:30.ug2 Z l':1i-:1- gwswg , will o T xi ,niv,.i,', . 3, 6:95, -E ,'3:,,f, 1 ,gy 53,17-NOVA Yu in luvlj ,G W- .Dx .EMM YS navy, A .40 5335 , ,y,.,. aqmc ,A ac., i,,.,. J ,A-1 M..5 A lf,:.A.- nj Ngimm gt 5 ii":RiiiEME5l,LK Sigel gf" I. 'f U! 373 Q: I T 3 Z H C. 21,-six. .. ai.,-, ca., A , M , , J - AJ! ,CSE "wiv , .ci P QD he T3 f J .. 1. A , .t.e. . O R E 0 R D The ideal basis for the developing of the University and State of Nebraska should be a foundation of cooperation. Their advancement and achievement are coincidental. Divided in their purposes the result will be a two-sided failure: united, their future is unlimited. With the realization that many people have a varied conception of the purposes and ideals of the school, the l923 Cornhusker assumes the function of trying to present to the people in general, a realistic idea of the close connection that exists between the State and Schoolg to create a greater appreciation and understanding of the Institution of higher learning and the closeness with which its workings and teach- ings are connected with the industries of the State. Knowledge creates interest and respect. It is the function of the l923 Cornhusker to give to the State a greater knowledge of the Institution. arid' . 'lil-'-il-iii'1TJ,5Qi' 1 -. . f ' ,.if:'lw in . - ff3's551.gTV.4-f- ll 1 ' . X V 1 Q33 ,. p s A s K A ,II CONTENTS Al5MINISTRATlON ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES ATI-ILETICS MILITARY A-MISS II kj , QI I OSIF X xl l in ' W ,g . Q Vvvv 1 i f T I- I , , ,, M' N ,l 5T K ., 'L k f 'Ib" X 1 .. IA. . I i ,,f,,, ff TI-IE FIGURE ON TI-IE CAPITOL DOME fl, 6, VL.,-., :fx-aggg -i,f..::, m-.'- II- , CC,,.,5mrn GWNLQD-AN: MAIN ENTRANCE -M-.-V f.?Qi,-X '1 W 'J-aw n K X , 1 N 1 1 W xx X X 1 V . , , M N 'N . . l A 'Y . . I V K 1 1 ' c r I X- , v . J ui ' f-Hex -.., . -. r., 4 ,.. 4 I KL. -'gxu -6,4-1 , , ,x.. , , ff, .?','a.,""'x 'I ix gl, , 4' 5-Ya' 'I A. !S,,x1'fr-N'uls4 ' T1 -HQ ,yn-1 1-,LL '4 ---i"1:Q:'wf:J ' -. N -P - ,' .' l f. '. X , - ,..' 'J' 'Eh -- 'fb X. -,.,x ...-,......,-..,.. r--Q.. ' , 4 -A:.uv.:M.,3c,:.,4, . -- .X,a:w.,-,- ff? X. 'L ' . .. ...,,,,,. I . ,. . . GOVERNOR S RECEPTION ROOM if'-cS1'3f,'.'fl'f," f ff 7. , '-f1f A ifT"f1E"' 3 'E s 5 i 1 y . X J I , ,:,vV,-1yw--- ,VW 'av -X U -:':' .1 fl 4, :j ,il Lf - 4- :j.g,1A,-1 ,. . Vx AP" 1 Q--f ....., P W ', f f X 'f ... A 1 L Q 4.633- iQ 'x THE LIBRARY KM 5 .V .'x- yALK,gQfQ,lb:.yy5. fM127 ' kffifl 214' 4 mil MAIN' FRONIT FROM F STREET IFTEENTH fQimQQ:wQ'Q574QfQ'QKQ'cQ3wQyfxQ edema C2-5579 wiv 'N 'v f JR Mn 1 MX J, iv! HW Q 4 fu B 15:4 1... ,... .-. ,R ' "N 'r by ,- QPA Eg! 1 J 031 , 1, X N L 'ax 1,1 M x 1 4,17-.w HQ! s. 1 fx-.r F' 3-I? A N. 0 Y is I E? K ,. Q- I Lx Ln ,Q P K 4.- H W 673-Ev? fijl , . 1153343 if yah 95 Vw ff 475 is W f Q g WM Nw, S R 'KM 1 v I L...- g. ff, fu W 4-v 5 fax 1 J x' 'Mix gg, N, ,mr NV, -,,v 1? ZBA vmklq 'V ,dw W.. H51 ,x " YA? uw.: JWYMQ f Ji , lk ' YW 'sv A ff iw Q0 , f A gn J? Y 1 f' ffli pr X233 X if A, 4 sf 5, f , 9 fa! ,sz wg, , gm 1 Mm? . 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' ' an ur f, . , ' . .- :gr , grg K , ' V - . , . ,- W V ,, f T V , - V , Y , ..,.. , , HVYJXQ V , ' . . wwwlg- X . L 3 I Ne:Lf'i N. . ' f x PM N - ' ' 1: 6. Q: , I , . 75- - Qc. , Y 1, . . ..,, I . I 1 , ' A W .. .. ' '4-:-N-.- fi ' I , ,, - :-'Nm -N ' tv wT'gj1. . :f.-QF .4--.," lx-751,-1, -4--Hi,-' 3 -Y I ' ' 'ul wg-1,51 ,. - -,:..2,:,.,kM1,.:H.,.4 7 .fL,...., ,- Nam . R? ' - lfjn 1:51 B 152: 1 :Q-221 . 1 UP' Ui? P E- x' ' 'inf ' xi ' 1 'D 9 4 u 1. u Y 3 2 ax ,,...,..x, EW! WI ,,I 2 "T E '41 fs: 'A - .,.-.b,...,., W ,:,.-.gE ..,. gm 4r4lL,N. - OF REPRESENTATIVES ' 1' A ' D ga FQ -- 1 QQ. GED AT A , if 'S me L ......-- . - ' ,,.. 1 'N mga, ADMINIS flaaylii ' T k W 1 l 8 " WIIIIII I ,Im Q l I m i I 1 I 99' ,-7 I-M" w E ? lu.w'117W?"" H' 'sae 7g Q l -' ' l lllkivfhplmlimg TRATION v llmxmmglzwmiiiif ini 'l'I.:f:.l.f'h E . in i nn2:ilm...Z ' T..Qn! ' QU' l1Ew.i'!h'uF'.:H 'lil' I W1mfmE'W?amwh,,wym5 4m?W 4mYV4 G' Q3 Board of Regents N,-X 1 OFFICERS JOHN R. WEBSTER ............. ....... P resident FRANK W. IUDSON ..... ........ V ice President JAMES STUART DALES ..... ..... R eco,-ding Secretary . PERSONNEL V JOHN R. WEBSTER. FRANK VV. JUDSOQWJ. . . HARRY LANDIS .... W. L. BATES ....... GEORGE N. SEYMOUR., WILLIAM P. WARNER. .. .... .Omaha .....Omahrz . . . . .Seward . . . .Lincoln ......EIgin Dakota City 4iU'4m.WV4mYV4Cxqvi?'4-f..'V'QuiW'4m1.qW'45'U'4iWmm'W"mn'UV4mp A " S." ' -xx - -xr - " -x - ' -x" - Ex :mQylimln.y'fmQgl:EnWgp:gqvepwE . NMI-I 1 ... Chan I W A P 1 . 9 , 2 2 S 2 5 Y Q 5 e 5 E s S Q e 2 s a Q 5 E F W n F Q 5 E E S Q 5 2 S s + S 6 S 5. 1 I I r i gmwmwmwmwmwa wmwmwmwmwag , ye 5 f 5 2 S E 5 2 2 Q 2 S 9 E 2 5 F E 5 E A 5 E 5 2 2 S E s Q fi , I will wr- -H5442-u al-AEE-ua College of Arts and Sciences 6 l Dean Albert Luther Candy Arts and Sciences and State Hlberf L. Candy The term arts, or liberal arts, as applied to certain studies is of Roman origin, and was used in the schools of Paris as early as the ninth century. There were seven of these arts? grammar, logic, rhetoric, tThe Triviuml, music, arithmetic, geometry, and astronomy, QThe Quadriviumj. When the universities of the Middle Ages were established the term "Faculty ot Arts" was used to denote the instructors in science and philosophy as distinguished from the faculties of theology, medicine, and law. Likewise the discipline derived from the study of these liberal arts came to be called a "Liberal Education" as distinguished from a pro- fessional education, or mere technical training. At the present time it is the function of the colleges not only to furnish a liberal educa- tion to those students who desire such training, but also to give instruction in these fundamen- tal branches to students in all the professional colleges, which in some instances constitutes a large part of the work required for a degree. Thus in a very real sense this college is the center around which, or the foundation upon Which, the whole University is organized. Hence it is essential for the success of all the other colleges that the highest standard of in- struction, be maintained in these liberal arts. A great modern university is impossible Without a strong college of Arts and Science. Colfege of Fine Arts X -XT Director Paul Henry Grummann. l Fine Arts and State Paul H. Grummanfz The School of Fine Arts comprises three divisions, each of which contains two depart- ments, one devoted to theory and one to applied work. In Drawing and Painting, a large department has been developed, including work in cast and life, design, interior decorating, illustration, perspective, pictorial composition, artistic anatomy, china painting, pottery and modelling. New lines of activity are constantly being developed by the department in accordance with the needs of the students., Correlated with this work is the department of History and Criticism of the Fine Arts. which oPfers a series of courses outlining the historical development of the Fine Arts. In the Field of Dramatics a large number of courses are maintained covering the subjects essential to the developemnt of dramatic technique. The Temple Stock Company, annually puts on a series of University plays. In addition to various literature courses in the College of Arts and Sciences, the School of Fine Arts maintains a department of dramatic literature, which supplies theoretical in- struction to students of dramatics. In-addition to courses in dramatic interpretation this de- of the Theater. most recently organized has made the largest growth partment offers a course in the History ' The music department although the ' . of the three divisions. Our system of accredited teachers has provided musical instruction i gives the student a large measure of freedom in the of the first order. The system followed I quality of the work by a careful system of checking selection of teachers and safeguards the on the part of the School. The theoretical work in music is cared for by the department of History and Theory of Niusic, which offers courses in Harmony, History, and Public School Music. The School of Fine Arts through each of its departments serves the University generally by furnishing free art exhibitions throughout the year, by supplying dramatic performances of a high character and by furnishing musical convocations, especially through the University Chorus and University Orchestra. ' ,g ,P FFI4ei'f1Z1QL'H 2 l l 4 .4 4 3 6 , 4 t t 4 A 5 A fwhgixovmhsmvms mr 4 College of Business Administration 4 l' Dean james lidwarcl Lellossfgnol Business Administration and State J. E. LeRo.v.vig1zol If all goes well during the remainder of the yea1', the graduating class of the College of Business Administration will number seventy-nine personsg seventy-seven men and two vvomeng making a totalqof two hundred twenty-Five graduates since the year nineteen hundred and sixteen, including forty-one graduates of the former School of Commerce. It is gratifying to note that fully three-fourths of our graduates are residents of Nebraska, and that many of them have returned to their home towns where, no doubt, they will help to sustain and improve the standards of business life and citizenship. In this way, we think, We are return- ing the taxpayers' investment with compound interest. , Second only to the training of men and women for service in their chosen profession, jis',the.vvork of business research lately begun by the University of Nebraska, which is one ofgthe hrst of the state universities to enter this field, following the lead of the Harvard Bureau of Business Research. Already the Committee on Business Research has published six bulletins and others are in course of preparation. In the Hrst series are three valuable bibliographies on Retailing, Banking, and Insurance, designed to help business men in their reading. In the second series there are three other bulletins: Stock Turnover in Nebraska Retail Stores, Operating Expenses in Retail Grocery Stores, and Analysis of Financial State- ments in General Merchandise Stores. Already these bulletins have attracted wide attention as important studies of Nebraska conditions, which apply, with slight modification, to the whole of the Middle VVest. As the 'work develops, the College of Business Administration will do for the business men of the State what has been done for the farmers by the College of Agriculture, thus adding greatly to the prosperity of the State and at the same time showing that, in the changing and com- plicated conditions of our day, practise and theory, business and scholarship, must go hand in hand. fw,vm:Jq57mzQ'5vmQ7ln sm-pl E I mevvldmp WFQTI mQynm College of Law X ,fi ' , Dean Warren Abner Seavev Law and State PVzzr1'e1z A. Seawfy The sole purpose of the College of Law in its relation with its students is the training of 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 assists 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 upaon which all enduring law is based. 'l rm?mhm 1my4i,,wqi,, wm,f1ghmy4.m,gvyea.mF " -gvg, ' . l College of Engineering i W l Dean Olin Ierome Ferguson Engineering and State O. J. Fz'rgzz.v0rz Probably as good a definition as we have today for engineering is that it is "the science of controlling the forces, and of utilizing the materials of nature for the benefit of man, and the art of organizing and directing human activities connected therewith." As applied to the state of Nebraska, certain serious limitations are set for us. We have no vast coal beds, oil fields, water powersg no rich deposits of metals, no great stone quar- riesg no forests. But this paucity of materials and of sources of power does not mean that engineering has no place in Nebraska. Our natural products are those of the soil. These introduce en- gineering problems of machinery, production, transportation, manufacture, and use. Our water powers are small. They present question of economical development, transmission of energy, power distribution and utilization. Our roads, our telephone systems, our power and lighting plants, our factories, our railroads and railways, our water supply systems, our irri- gation works, our building construction,-these and other fields of profession need good engin- eering planning, direction, supervision and management. The College of Engineering conceives its responsibilities to be to strive in every way to promote good engineering practice in generl, but especially in Nebraska. This is to be ac- complished by making studies of our engineering needsg by directing attention to latent engineering possibilities, by assisting in the solution of local engineering problems, by teaching sound engineering principles to our young men and training them in good engin- eering practices, by inculcating in our students high ideals of citizenship and guiding them into fields of productive service. A A B, A L A l 1 fgns 'o l i 0 1 A A 5 N A Al A A 'U?mzS5?Qg. W5V4a9iW574-n.'q5V 9gW 'vfAiav4mhgwr College of Dentistry X, f 4 Dean George Albert Grubb Dentistry and State George A. Grubb A discussion of the relation of the College of Dentistry to the State must necessarily be based upon a consideration of the relation of the finished product, the graduate dentist, to the community which he serves. Theeconomists hold that his excuse for existence is his ability to make his community happier and healthierg that this group of individuals whom he serves may the better con- tribute to the production of those things which humanity desires. To be eligible to take the examination for a dental license, the State demands certain minimum preparations. Educational Institutions are and should be leaders in this instruction. They will do more than live up to mere requirements. Sensing the situation, Nebraska is offer- ing a five-year course. To what end ?-With the coming of the knowledge that such a large per cent of bodily ills are due to mouth defects, dental education is trying to shoulder her re- sponsibilities by taking her place beside Medicine. The next big forward movement in dentistry is taking the form of prevention of dental defects. That will require trained thinkers. Upon this premise, rests the foundation of the relation of the College of Dentistry to the State. The aim of the College will therefore be to equip its graduates with the know- ledge and those ideals of manhood that will enable them to render a service to humanity at a reasonable fee, a service which will meet the approval of the Economists and the indi- viduals Who compose the State. Relationship is at least two sided. A consideration of it will not be complete without viewing it from the other sideg the relation of the State to the College of Dentistry. The aims and what is expected of the College have been presented in preceding paragraphs. To meet this goal, the State must provide an adequate physical plant. The College of Dentistry is in a rented building in the heart of the business center of Lincoln. The State should provide a new and modern building on the campus. Then and only then can the College fulhll its mission to the State. 33 M-I Em' 1 AdX-I 541253 fill- I am5r4a9,,,4z5mmsytQ,wm 1rq1,h,vfmgEhgw5,ngarAf,h,'umr Teachers College i Dean VVilliam Elmer Sealock Teachers College and State IV. E. Senlork Teachers College was established Hfteen years ago. At that time there were few teachers' collegesg now they are to be found in practically every state university in our country. Our Teachers College began in a modest wayg but fortunately there was estab- lished at the same time a high school to serve as a laboratory for giving actual practise in teaching. The establishment of the high school reflects the wisdom of those who planned the new collegeg for a teachers college without a training school would be on a par with a department of chemistry without a laboratory. C Teachers College trains teachers not only for every department of high school work but for all grades in the elementary schools, including the kindergarten. No higher service can be rendered than the preparation of teachers who train the youth of the State. Teachers College exists solely for the purpose of rendering this service. Its field is the public schoolg its aim is to furnish for the schools of Nebraska an increasing number of earnest, well pre- pared teachers to the end that better educational opportunities may be provided and a high standard of citizenship obtain. Y 4i'W'4i.'W'4 'Q'4W5'vm-n'im"?'a9r"V'ash-"Ymh'T'AL'W7'4Eh- ,,qf565?1mg?m,z ' mevi-F1 QQ?,j ,, mqaps sq? College of Agriculture ff Dean Edgar Albert Burnett Agriculture and State E. AV. Burnet! Fifty years ago, in 1872, the College of Agriculture was established. During the early years there were often no studentsg there were crop failures and financial panics far more alarming to the young Nebraska than any depressions of today. Then the institution strug- gled for its existence. But out of all these early struggles has grown the College of the present. The College of Agriculture differs from many colleges of agriculture in that it is not an institution by itselfg instead it is one of the integral parts of the greater University of Ne- braska. The College also differs from the other colleges of the University in that it has its own campus, on the outskirts of Lincoln, and, as provided by law, maintains certain lines of investigation as well as an intimate and personal contact with the farmers of the State. MO1'C than 1,200 students each year attend the College of Agriculture at Lincoln, the School of Agriculture at Lincoln, or the School of Agriculture at Curtis, for which the Col- lege provides from its own funds. The College considers itself fortunate that it is able to offer students all the advantages of the small college, with its intimate contact between students and a campus of its own, together with the added advantage of a large University of which it is a part. The Farmer's Institutes and sugar beet experiments of the 70's have developed into the Agricultural Extension Service and the Agricultural Experiment Station of the present day. Through its resident instruction, the College of Agriculture develops leaders in agricultural thought, through the Extension Service it carries the message of better farming to every corner of the State. Through the Experiment Station it looks forward to solving the new farming problems of Nebraska. With a background of Hfty years of development and experience, the College of Agri- culture looks forward to Fifty years of growth and service. In its instruction, its experiments, and its extension work, it aims to anticipate the future. 4m'VQi!W4 4exWmx'V4E?1e5EV4mY02sL.'W4'i'W4ei'T41FfV4a.J fm?Q,'Tf70mW5'P4.kesWrQ,wh,, 'W4m?WiW4EW4mYW' 1 College of Pharmacy Dean Rufus Ashley Lyman . A Pharmacy and State Rufzu .4. Lyman Primarily the College of Pharmacy exists in order that men and women may be trained so as to be able to give an intelligent Pharmaceutical Service to every community w1th1n the State, An extremely narrow view of the possibilities of the pharmacist for community service is too frequently held. The pharmacist himself is largely responsible for the preva- lence of this view. Too frequently he has been content to become a purveyor of cigars and patent medicines and nothing more. Too frequently has he prostituted his calling and broken faith with his government by illegitimately dealing in those things which destroy the morals and bodies of men. It is necessary for the happiness and health of every community that there be a means of obtaining in that community those substances and those things which are necessary for the care of both the well and the sick. Men of medicine are using a greater variety ot medicinal agents in the treatment of disease than ever before. They are being used with greater exactness-more scientifically. This means that the problems of production, of com- pounding, of standardization, of preservation, and of distributing are of greater importance than ever before. These problems, are the problems of the pharmacist and require a greater training and a more exact knowledge than was needed in the days of uncertainty in medicine. Furthermore, Dental and Veterinarv science have made rapid advances in the last decade both of which bring added responsibilities to the pharmacist in a community. Our increased knowledge in the treatment of diseases and destruction of pest of plants on the farm and in the orchard, and the care necessary in handling stored grains and grains in transit against pests which destroy, has opened un a great field in industrial pharmacy which has scarcely been touched. In all this work the pharmacist of the future will play an important part. Those who have been placed in a position to direct the instruction in the College of Pharmacy realize the importance of the pharmacists in the community and will exert every effort to return to the communities of the State young men and women trained along the lines and imbued with the ideals mentioned in this brief description of the function of the College of Pharmacy to the commomwealth of Nebraska. . X. ri , .Q .1 fx, - Y .. .Xiu . .xr ,Y Y .f 1'-" i, .1 - , I, f ' '., ,g 3 ' '2"'j?""" J,'v.r - , , ,, . Pre-Medics A t ,f Professor Franklin Davis Barker 1 A Pre-Medics and State , V Franklin D. Barker ' 'w The Nu-Med Society is an organization of the University of Nebraska pre-medics. This year two hundred students, a small college in itself, are pursuing the pre-medical course. Of this number fifteen are womeng there are ninety freshman, eighty sophomores and thirty, .ll third and fourth year students. The Society holds regular monthly meetings at which time all the pre-medics get together for dinners and have the opportunity of meeting and hearing medical men of prominenceg visiting doctors, alumni, members of the faculties of our Col- lege of Medicine and College of Arts who are particularly interested in pre-medical courses. The Society endeavors to create an atmosphere of good fellowship and in addition to foster high ideals and thoroughness in scholarship, also to stress the high calling and the great responsibility resting on every man and woman preparing for the medical profession. The work of the Society during the year has been enthusiastically carried' on through the leader- ship of Mr. Frazier and Mr. Sanderson, with the hearty cooperation of their associates and A the pre-medical students. A large number of our pre-medics complete their medical course in our College of Medicine at Omaha and settle in the State, thus returning a hundred fold to the State that which has been expended through taxation. At the present time there is a dirth of com- petent doctors in the -rural communities-of our State and these keen, enthusiastic and capable l pre-medics will soon go out as Well-trained doctors to supply this needf As We call the roll of the more than fifteen hundred pre-medics who have had their preliminary training in the University, they answer from all over the world. Many have attained eminence in the medical professiong a few among these are: Hiltner in China, Adson of the Mayo' Clinic, Wells of the Rockefeller Foundation, Harrison in Arabia, Fabie in the Philippines, Mrs. Stasney and Miss Parsons in this country and a host of other splendid men and women who are unostentatiously giving their lives to healing the sick, to alleviating pain and in bringing comfort and cheer to thousands in the practice of that noblest of professions. l w w l l A Post Graduate College k I Dean Lucius Adelno Sherman Post Graduate College and State L. A. Sherman The Graduate College of the University of Nebraska is not maintained in competition with the Graduate Schools of other state universities or of institutions in the East. It has no distinctive faculty and require no specific appropriations for IIS support. The instruction isof the best and the expenses for a year of residence are hardly greater than, for students in endowed universities, the cost of tuition alone. Scholarships and Fellowships reduce the expense of residence, and in some departments carry stipends equal to necessary expenditures for a year. Some of the teachers in our accredited schools hold the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. A considerable number have taken the degree of Master of Arts. The high-school teacher of mathematics often finds that he needs to know something of the higher theory of his sub- ject. The teacher of chemistry or of physics, or of botany or Zoology, soon wishes to work some problems under a recognized master of scientific method. The teacher of history Ends it important to be acquainted personally with the processes of research. The instructor in Greek, or Latin, or German, or French, or English will have in mind to know something of the history and philology of the language which he professes. The teacher of composi- tion, to strengthen his confidence in his critical judgments, will generally desire to study under a master who has written approvably for the public. The students intending ultimately to practice medicine will commonly plan to be broadly trained in science. The young man who has invested in a bachelor's degree in preparation for the study of law will probably wish to work in political science and economics. The student of theology will desire to know something of applied psychology, with the history of institutions and society. Second- ary teachers generally will wish to study experimental psychology and the history of education. . Many students of the three "learned" professions will foresee the importance of giving some attention to philosophy. And especially, in present times, when the trend of high-school training is strongly towards the various branches of engineering, the physics teacher will feel the need of broad preparation in applied mechanics and electricity and mathematics. The Graduate School exists primarily to supply advanced instruction of this kind. A 4sL?'.4mW 4m.WiVleiEWh-iV'4QB'F'49SeaWa-S1Wm1 45V'W3m- fm9v,m,.'6h-usawmw,h,w1hB 4m'.av4mv4h,vfy Extension Department Director Albert i1Xlli5ort Reed Extension and State fl. H. Reed, Dirertor The constant aim of the Regents of the University of Nebraska is to make the University a school of the people, by the people and for the peopleg to bring the University and the home into closer touchg to give every citizen a chance to get the highest education at the lowest pos- sible costj to take the University to all the people of the state who are unable to adjust them- selves to the formal system of education. University Extension work appeals to CU rural, grade and high school teachers who cannot avail themselves of resident instructiong CZJ students preparing for collegeg Q3j col- lege students who are unable to pursue continuous 'resident studyg Q4-D teachers and others who have a partial college course and wish to work along some special lineg CSD instructors in higher institutions who desire assistance in the advance study ofsorne subjectg Q65 pro- fessional and business men who wish technical informationg Q71 ministers and Bible stu- dents who wish to study the sacred scriptures from a literary standpointg Q81 all who de- sire a broader knowledge or a more thorough and comprehensive scholarship. l. Department of In.tt1'urfirm CORIYEEPONDENCE STUDY Since this type of instruction has been offered by the University of Nebraska, 1,290 students have completed courses carrying 5,440 credit hours. Generally but a few hours are needed by any one student. However, provision is made for recognizing a liberal amount of work of this nature. Il. Department of Leriurt' and Erzleriainmeni The University of Nebraska is able to offer first class lecture and entertainment talent at reasonable rates. 4-nYsW4eB.WP'4 45."F V4S'?'4iW'4m'?v'4Gx'W'4e5.'fT'4 4S"W'4m. 'W gg 'rev y 5 v IN MEMORIUM PHILLIP LOUIS HALL Regent Mr. Hall served the University as regent seven years, his J term expiring but a few months before his death WILLIAM FRANCIS DANN , Professor of Art History and Criticism N 1 Professor Dann was one of the most cultured men on the faculty and had been with the University since 1894 A CHARLES E. CHOWINS Szzperintenzlent of Jllainteuance Mr. Chowins began his work with the University in 1896 I JACK BEST Trainer B Jack Best had been with the school since 1888 A. L. BOWERS Mr. Bowers served the University for more than fifty years I fwgmfmgmfmwgamfmkjh 'A-Qi-y f- - 1- - ,Q ,- P--an-,, . Senior Class Officers FIRST SEMESTER President ........................ ROBERT ROLK Vife Presidenl .... .... T UDOR GATRENER Sen-etary ....... .... C LARICE GREENE Treruzirer ......... ...... P ROTOSE SIREN Sergeant-al-Arms ..... .... R OBERT SANDERSON K ROBERT POLR SECOND SEMESTER President .................... TUOOR GAIRDNER Vire President ..... , . . .LUCILLE JOHNSON SeU'etary-Treasurer. ..... VVAYNE BROWN Sergeant-ai-Alrmx .... ...... I OE RYONS 4 TUDOR GAIRDNER Senior Class Committees G J First Semester Ivy Day Orvin Gaston, Chairman Margaret Stidworthy Charles Phillips Eunice Wilson Floyd Warren Myrtle Carpenter Byron Arries , Social Bernice Scoville, Chairman Guy Hyatt Thomas Roope Janice Bowers Ralph Fletcher Mildred Hullinger Margaret Diers Clarke Adams 1llen'J Athletics Robert Russell, Chairman Harold Hartley John Cheney IVOT71E7Z,.S' Hthleticy Florence Sherman, Chairman Nancy Pennoyer Ione Benson Katherine Beacom VVilbur Wolfe James Fiddock Lorraine McCreary Grant Lantz Adam Kohl Lloyd Reed Jacqueline Bost Class Gift Josephine Gund, Chairman Protase Siren Florence Miller John Macy Finance Carl Hogerson Harold Spencer Loren Hastings Hayward Getty Cap and Gofwn Ruth Turner, Chairman Vernon Cramer Robert Dodds Invitation: Blanche Gramlich, Chairman Fred Richards Lloyd YVhite Second Semester Picnic VVallace Craig, Chairman Hop James Fiddock, Chairman Margaret Stidworthy Edward McMonies Bernice Scoville Lorraine McCreary Jeanette Cook Dick Reese Decorations Verna Bowden, Chairman Dorothy VVilliams Guy Hyatt Byron Quigley Refrexhments Josephine Gund, Chairman Eugene Reed Florence Miller Joe Woods Wilma Foster Iltcrfx Athletics Frank Carmen, Chairman Glen VVarren Norris Coats IVorrzen'.v Athletics Florence Sherman, Chairman Bernice Bailey Elizabeth VVilcox Debate Cecil Strimple, Chairman George Turner Clifiord Hicks Social Jack Dierks, Chairman Dorothy Kimball Carrol Frost Clarice Green Ben VVeber my 115634-Pgb-my-lx: - Q-?a.mrq5p' sqy MERCEDES ABBOTT K Omaha , I TEACHERS Alpha Ornicron Pig Valkyrie, Senior Girls Honor Society of Teachers Col- li vs ., PHILIP MARTIN AITKEN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psig Varsity Golf Z, 3, 4. legeg Sophomore Hop Committeeg Pan- Hellenic Board 3g Vice-president 3. ROBERT B' ALDRICH Azzbzuvz JAMES C. ADAMS ,BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Marqugtfg Commercial C1gElietyDe1ian Literary AGRICULTURE l . - Farm Houseg Alpha Zetag Ag Club, 511- 'l President 4g Assistant Manager Farm- PAUL EDWIN ALEXANDER ers Fairg Livestock Judging Team 3, 4g ' 7 I f 7-59, Omaha College Orchestra. '13, .A N A- I- -. iff'-f if ,A , ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Alpha Chi Sigma. HUBER D. ADDISON I N N C tl igffg llfa xi I FREDERICK H. ALLEN em, as e gg fly, 3 b, LAW l To 'M Phi Della Phi. mf g?" if I ARTS AND SCIENCE " l ' Sigma Chi. a f + A l VIRGINIA MARIE AILOR I41lbZlI'7l ,f I ' WILLIAM G. ALTSTADT ' ' I BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COLEITA AITKEN l I 1 Bushnell Guild, Student Employment , ff W I ' Secretary 3, 43 Secretary Y. M. C. A. E Ll7ZC0l7Z : ju 4 I Cabinet 2, 35 Rag Staff 3, Cornhusker FINE ARTS in Staff 33 Business Manager, Uni Nile Pi Beta Phig Delta Omicrong NV. A. A. I 3, 43 Pi Epsilon Pi . . 'vf llf.!'i Y 3 - , 7' ..', 1. -'I' ..Li,h7'.2Tll, ,. "H ff V35 ISIQ Z f.. li I .. ff:--1' i r vzw - I . 'A V "I ---- A H- - -Y - - A ff.. ie 1 lf" l m ' '-vi.'-.-.-jpfm I-, "dl i, W ,v,,.3.,,....l1 -, l ' k- .fw , a' I Q- J--A .4 1 . , A -M el . .', ,:- , I , . nflftqif 'ja' -QLYL-HZ., "-I-:A Qs- 'I 'Ti ' f' . ' . A 3 I , ' It' 'A -I "" " ' "'wi5i'A ' ' F 5""I H' B 4. G qi Q s' 'W- -- , - . . . . . .1 ' lx . EI- . Q, In I tl lv if gf i x 4 . If I I, -- - I , xi I i I I I - VL X f 1 -V- L 1521. I' l l Q - III M' . . . . 5 . "I aw e., -' - . ' Q ' 4- .nf-,A-Q ' . ., . I ., ,I ay' -gee I llilq M Q fg-vi g - , i -I A A ' e fi' Ti fu' I Ai 1 1' r Y' . 'I - ' , f f , -5' I env' " Q IT' l ' L.. , ,.'2."" ' 9 " h Y f- ' - Q, - . Q.-. -w5?m,,fm3,m5?,m,Sm1ZLmvm, ,wa'am,v'm24m,1mv4mgm,2whFwwv HARRY F. AMENDE Syracuse I BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psig Commercial Clubg Y. M. C. A. EVAR LUTHER ANDERSON Lincoln I BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. LOUIS I. ANDERSON Lyons ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. I. E. EJ A. A. Eg Y. M. c. A RALPH MILTON ANDERSON Telmrnah LAXV Phi Gamma Deltag Phi Delta PlIi. STELLA ANDREWS Broken Bofw ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Omega Pig Theta Sigma Phi Y. W. C. A. Staff 45 Daily Nebraskan 35 WV. S. G. A. DANIEL JOLINE ANTONIDES Nortlz Platte BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. HOLLIS ASH ASKEY Norfolk DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. AUBURN HUGH ATKINS Q Bridgeport LAXV Phi Gamma Deltag Iron Sphinxg Chairman :funior Prom. JACK WEATHERBY AUSTIN Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phig Alpha Kappa Psig Sigma Delta Chig Phi Alpha Delta: Zodiacg News Editor, Managing Editor, Editor-in-chief, Daily Nebraskang Inno- cents: Manager Tales of Cornhusl-:ersg Manager, Summer Nebraskang President Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinx. CAROL AYLSWORTH Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta. - I !N.,b N ,t iv. H E E . a . A I I was 13 I-'f 4' p .a .Mi I pl' WWam a-iWV mn'BW4mYW4iV4mW GLENDALL V. BAILEY 4 Ord BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon. HELEN RUTH BAIN Lincoln TEACHERS CHARLES ELMER BAKER Jin? Pender I . . DENTAL IJelta.Sigma Deltag Wesley Guild. f. p 3 CLARENCE MANFRED BAKER Pender DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta, Union Literary L '. ", .' society. 5 3, I if 'fjg 1-1 QQ I .,. an Mm 6 sw ag 'im 5923, iw iw-'.M.f.wK X I' V A S -i A I f AI 1 fb- h 2 f i 4 : I . gl A ' W r r 9. " 'Q if gl Amin "I 11 I f Q1 pf . ,, . .fxfffi ff I , I I ggf'?'1l I 3, I T 55,32 Q55 1 ' I. I M45 3,225 F W , .fill A .. . 5 I wi 1 vw ' ri- - ii" EQ, 1 M., . A I 'MEI' ' Ir l I My ,ful I , 1? I I 433. X hz 3 I1 ELIZABETH MARY BARKER Riring Cilyl TEACHERS Chi Oniegag Math Club. ALICE ELIZABETH BARNES Oak Park, Illinois ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Epsilon. RUTH D, BARRETT Illisxozlri Valley, Io-wa ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Thetag VV. S. G. A. Y. YV. C. A., Senior Advisory Board EDWIN BARTUNEIQ Ord El ECTRI CAL ENGINEERING BERNICE BAYLEY 1 V Gibbon IIOBART DAVID BANCROFT . , , V - . V ARTS AND SCIENCE Lint-Gln ' f , .2 Phi Omega Pig Soccer Team, 2, 3, 4' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . - , Ilcckey 3, 4: Basket Ball 39 HN' Alpha Kappa Psi, Palladian. 1, SWCZITCT- jy I-GPS: mi I ' "1 I , -I :FET , .- ' ,- I l T 'iff -T" " 'i 'iiiPf?i , ' I 1 ' ,le Ii'11l:'5iN.I1'2'J"'ff'? ::,.1' 1 1 ' V, A -"I E424 ' QE g' Iifaggiaf L f . ' :fl 1w...L-- . QW! - , Vi .ixugity-5:'.I ! 1 - 4 I yu. in ' , 'er . my sm . dwaagrifvl 5-I hu B Ma."E"Q R An, is a ' T' l-.i" . "5"'i1' T'I'?l ini". 'l l l'Ii "lin Y I ' .. I I I li .I i f in wgni 1 H. A I. in lv I si Q i " "if.f1.iJ!f 227' i l ' ' gn 1 I. WN I ' " '1 " """'im'4 I ' I' I - . .- -,., ,: E , , -. H' N- r l 1 , ' '73 . , P' .5 . I. in . I' . ."'y ' "g,,f:i45- -'J .'f lei ' ', QP., "', I Y? . -.- 15 iayvm' , .fn V953 F . 5 Ml 'I A I Q- 24 U 5' - Y -, mELW'4iV4i.WV4i.Wv'49i'3V4m-'V'45..iV5V4EW'4.m.'W'49S.'W 4m"!n i I I if .iv EKyEiy'E .eff : .Ki yeg1g5N,'-v- f'-"I- ' v-fl'.J'g J x 1 , CLARENCE S. BECK Hot Sp1'ing.v, South Dakota LAW Phi Alpha Deltag President Junior Law, Chairman Junior Debate Committee. LYDIA MATILDA BECK Unifveufity Plate AGRICULTURE ALFRED BECKWITH Bealrife DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. HESPER NIADELINE BELL Lirzfolrz ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Deltag Xi Delta, Corn- husker Staff 25 International Relatfons Club. RUDOLPH L. BENGSTON Lincoln ARCIIITECTURAL ENGINEERING Wrestling Team 25 "N" Club. V .-s............ 1 'A WMV ffgiff. 5: -iii . R iw Q f A ,L .-.L .. . :L "" I , ..., ., f'-Fm" w:p'f':A' "H fm' im mu. wa. fy, gs 7 -Q A T 7 i f fl I i 'L ,.. ga. , fnf I Il if 5 A 1 Y i el. 'Q 'If if--:Vi ,, T .Q .Q .5 2. i' 1 ,.i .1 , - , I 1. U... ...L . A., -z lt! 3 "4 'f' 4.L'5vt- " 1. - -N I -'1 1. '52 .... 4, . .i ., L' '42 AG E ' QL- -' " l' .V l PAUL A. BENTZ Fairfeld LAYV' Phi Alpha Delta: University Glee Club 3 and 4 YVALTER VVESLEY BERCK Osceola AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zeta. DEAN BICKFORD Phillipsburg, Kansas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Lynxg Gamma Lambdag Phi Blu Alpha: Band 2, 3, 43 Commercial Club. M. HAROLD BICKFORD Lincoln LAXV Acaciag PlIi Alpha Delta. FRANK WV. BIESER Denfver, Colorado BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION X Alpha Tau Omegag Innocents. 15531 s. . I , QQQA.. iii' --H .KK I .- .X . .K--'Z'Q i..i-'13 gfxgiffli.xbiyfji' ' g- 2,- ..,., - -iff'-j5 'f ---Ii l I ELOISE BILBY Fairbury 1 TEACHERS Phi Mu. SINNIA ELIZABETH BILLUPS Stirknoy, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE Dramatic Club. GROVE BIXBY Hardy PHARMACY Silver Lynxg Kappa Psi: Gamma Lambdag-Pharmaceutical Society: Uni- versity Bzmd 2, 3, 43 University Or- chestra Zg Mortar and Pestle. DAISY J. BLID 15 EET? ' i 2 ' Qi -A..-. H of ,- 4 1 , ,pi U x .fc . 'lvl 4 f fgw A I 1 f i i h is a 3 ii ali i X . 955.65352 Q 4 iii ,K 5 H q : i E52 1 E W rx 1 rw f Z J? E 53 ,Q 2 Jilii ' rib! i i W HE J 'QM jg l r V s. X .4 lx jig? . 4' 1 f - I if 3 N l N i L , J f 5315255 ' P' 1. , 5 vi -. A-4 Ir vi' 4, 5 ' ' 523 W ARNOLD A. BOETTCHER Millard . ENGINEERING Phi Tau Epsilong A. A. E.: A. S. BI. ' E.g Sarpy County Club. MARY KATHRINE BORRESON Wahoo AGRICULTURE Home Ec Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. EDGAR BOSCHULT Hooper CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigmag,Sigma Tang President Chemical Engineering Society 45 Math Clubg A. A. E. JACQUELINE BOST Canton, Oklahoma ARTS AND SCIENCE Chlldron Phi Mug 'Vestalg Pan-Hellenic Scholar- TEACHERS ship 2g Uniong Chi Delta Phi. MARY LENORE BOST Canton, Oklahoma IOSEF S, BLUE FINE ARTS Ha5ti7'95 Phi Mug Chi Delta Phig Mortarboardg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Art Clubg Dramatic Clubg Student C'I1'll'l1C1'Cial Clubg Square and Com- b Q A W COUHCU 3, 49 UI1i0I1S Y- W- C- A- pass Club. ,, , iSf"::?', Q .5-:fx Cabinetg Silver Serpentg Lyceum Board. fa " 4 I Tx, ..,.. . ..,.., ,KA QM QU Q , 1" 431 .5 .,?f2f'1epg..g1,'1' j A 'f 2' " . ' . . ' ' ki i i 1 'sa Y- 1 ' - 1 Ez. ,. - -l 5' ml 3-- 3' .!,. . 1 .., Z- ' 1 I i il-' ,1 i f- all I i ' 1 ill A' I ll! Em Q . Sao.. A-' 1-- ' , ffl. A . , ,yi .. W - A VERNA WINIFRED BOVVDEN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Deltag Mortzirboardg Y. VV. C. A. Cabinetg Silver Serpentg Vestalsg Golden Fleece. CLAIR F. BOVVNIAN Vallejo, California ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Palladiang Sigma Taug Math Clubg A. A. E.g A. I. E. E.g D. A. V. WV. VV.g "N" Clubg Cross County, 2, 3, 43 Captain 4g All-University Party Com- mittee 45 Student Volunteerg President Lincoln Council 4 HARLAN V. BOYER York LAVV Phi Kappa Psig Sigma Delta Chig Kosmet lilubg Cornhusker, Executive Committeeg Iron Sphinxg Viking ADOLPH VVILLIAIW BRAZDA Dodge ARTS AND SCIENCE Komensky Clubg Square and Compass Clubg Zoological Society, Nebraska Academy of Science. DAVID G. BROADWELL Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilong Omaha Clulig Com' mercial Club ,:. 1-, , " ' --S A ,- ll I 1 no JN. ajkan . New fx' x if ,' s l gg .1 K, A .S1l'.L i l T 1' l ff few- , f U90 1 .- ' lil so ,, S 'uf wr? I Q I' 4,31 1 X S" I i y 1 gi a s ' ' f fx' I it L K ' Q A '43 I f 1 if l I . n It rl 1 5 Y J N' I Ky 31 Ke m la " S i X 9 mfyr, ,fl S I ! Q, il v 4 1 15 A F 'l 3 3 6 B! 1 ll x 1' Y rl S 4 ESTHER ADELINE BROEKEMA Bethany , TEACHERS Palladian. FRED ALMERON BROOKS Lincoln ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. A. E. ALICE MAUDE BROWN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Home EC Clubg Y, XV. C. A. I. J. BROWN Anbnrn LAXV lxczxciag Phi Alpha Delta. J. WAYNE BROVVN Sparia, Illinois USINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psi. S gg 11f':':gQ . 1 Q , fwjjyl' lx. 3-. V - , X A l' W5 .., 2-- " S. -C I I S, ' i 'Af I .I.,Q..Q.,:a?f1 5. H . ' gligjtxgr-tip s-f 'iw' . A+' my - """:' ' K Ref, 'gig' wi . ew jg- fu . 'i j ' ' ' 5 B VE VT nv! i f Ii v ' " sw l C l lull A I H i " -2-9--1.fLAl..-'3q,." IQ " Q.f I'fii ' V v 3 , . ---1'-fvrw'-f ' 2 i -4- bw RH 9 Q, 5, , - . El L mf 5 Q If 7 5 9 df gf' fi' Q5 'l , f-- 'T'l'a-mf'q5V4uig5?miS574Qz'S57 1wmYf'W4-n!Wisn?5Rm..'YW' MARJORIE RUTH BROWN r Lincoln iv ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phig Zoological Society, Y. W. C. A. OTTO KARL BRT Lincoln DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. GEORGE MARSHALL BUFFETT Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phig Alpha Chi Sigmag Phi Omegag President, Alpha Chi Sigma 4. FRED SCOTT BLUKEY i Linroln PHARMACY Phi Delta Chi. .- im. A..'..,,. - Qs ' . .- ,Ml -aw mg - We ,J o QR, . -.uk P au f . wmww 1 ' a-- .S -...W 5 . AE , I E 9 G If 'z ,' 1 , as ' 3 W. W A 4 R. .A - yy gl- i. W ' ,. , .. -'z 1 ., 1 3.514 1 fl li : 'f 2-iw W 3 , 4, .R il 4 T' A J, MARJORIE ELIZABETH BURCHAM Linroln TEACHERS Alpha Xi Deltag Chi Delta Phi. LAVVREN CE DEVVEY BURHAM Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Plfilipps Brooks Society, President 3, 45 Associate Pastor Trinity M. E. Church CHESTER PHIL BURT ' Aurora ARTS AND SCIENCE VVILLIAM L. BYERS Oxreola DENTAL Delta Sigma Deltag Student Council 2 t i T T 5 i ROLLIE A. BUNNEY l,g , g, A L A Orleam gl i, f ' ROSE EMELIA CAHA 'TEACHERS i Hfajloo Pallacliang Math Club. ,I in ARTS AND SCIENCE VY 1' ,.,. :.'f,',,:z1-:',':N . It A . , S ,AIS .1 F'TD'f'l,, J .C P HJ5' g Aetl M- A70-an fir iz wa Q!-usp-Wh -ge, Ai fn :A "w:,E5:Q'fg I '- ns suns TJ L . --,. " fi' A g . I . . Ili-.Ili To ,.o .mi Ally 4 5 I m I m - .' .-aejmzf' .nfi gvsvl XV ' ...4 'i ' .4 1 'C ' "H 15' 1' - AT . Q. A i M, M1 4mYV4m'V4xWVmnYV'4S-'V4mYV4m1'Wmi-WP'4GCTV4m' UT, ,galil fmrmhwk,-m?m,wk, mgm,Wa.m,mr4m,1v4m1m' CAROLINE M. CAIN Umalza ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Omega Pig Xi Deltag Y. VV. C. A.g YV. S. G. A.g All-University Party Committeeg Zoology Club 3, 4, Presi- dent 4. HELEN M. CAIN Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Omega Pig Y. XV. C. A. StatT 2, 3. Cabinet 49 W. S. G. A. Council 35 Senior Advisory Boardg All-University Party Committee JAMES, IVI. CALDER Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GEORGE FRANCIS CALLAHAN Elk Point, South Dakota ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING FRED CLARENCE CAMPBELL Linroln LAXV Delta Sigma Rhog Delta Theta Pliig Varsity Debating Team, 2, 3, 4 VVILLIAM HUGH CARLSON Hafvelock ARTS AND SCIENCE FRANK DEVVEY CARMAN Minden DENTAL Sigma Phi Epsilong Xi Psi Phig Iron Sphinxg "NU Cluhg Track "N"g Basket Ball "N"g Baseball "N"g Captain Base- ball 4. MYRTLE CARPENTER IfViclzi1a, Kansas FINE ARTS Delta Delta Deltag Valkyrieg Dramatic Clubg Presidents' Cluhg Uni Nite Com- mittee, 33 Secretary-Treasurer Sopho- more Class, 1 ALLEN EARLE CARR Lincoln DENTAL Xi Psi Phig Baseball UN". IRENE MARIE CARROLL Linfoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. XV. C. A.g W'. S. G. A.g Catholic Students Club. fic:-1.3. - 1 - -, I .- diff-iff-J'-fi,i':. ,rv -' g W.-f ,fb t a y ..i ,A V 'I C. .,, ,.,,,., ..,.,,., W., , . -,M . Wh, , -f Q iff., .,..- ,Y W . H V." -.HIS fave wa 'Aa Q 1 1 1 l , -, 5- fl igg 4 W- V, 'E g - A ' ."i """" -4 " Lv.2. ' I '. ai'-'ff "" f.it if5 " A455-F"4swL.'?W'I1-an '?iV4 44xL.'v'4s5.VW'4-iU'4-LSYfV'4Qx'm'4sE'+V'4ss9"V'41m'a74-m farm..-whgbrmawrm, CHARLES A. CAVETT Lincoln I ARTS AND SCIENCE ALBERT LEROY CECIL Gering BUSI NESS ADMIN ISTRATION Commercial Club. JOHN VVALTER CHANEY COIIZTIIIIILS' LANV Lambda Chi Alphag Pi Epsilon Pi. ff. .O f 4 may E f .. I rf I r gal I I BPH " m fm I I' E N. X r 1' 1 59 , 4. 1,- ALTA REID CHRISMAN Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Er: Club ELN ORA ELIZABETH CLINE Lirzroln 'AGRI CULTURE NORRIS WILLIAM COATS Stuart BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Lynxg Scabbard and Bladeg "N" Clubg Varsity Track 2, 3, 4g Varsity Cross Country 35 Varsity Rifle Team 3, 4g R. O. T. C., lst Lieut. 2, Cap- tain 3, 4, Regimental Adjutant 4g Cadet Omcers Clubg Ist Lieut., Per- shing Riiies 3, 45 Commercial Clubg ' f, Q, Editor-in-chief, 1'BsZad" 49 senior Ath- -L .' letic Committee. TED COLEMAN CHEUVRONT ' 1 T I - -i ewf, Lmfoln OLGA T. CONEY ENGINEERING 1' ' Pilger Alpha Chi Sigmag Sigma Tau. il '31, ' f l? if Pg. 5 ARTS AND SCIENCE Q-Q: 'K Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. ,TT ,fn . v 353113 'if 1 f RUPERT ADEISO? CHITTICK j GLEN CHARLES COOK ma' I. i I , A b ogg' H 1 1 , ! V u urn PHARMAfY 1 . I ' 5 AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Omegag Ixappa P519 Corn- :ff51f'.4 .3 isp., In h 7 . PA ,d I . . T b k 3' 33-1-If V I A! .- I if p a -eta, 1es1 ent anc Secretary, h115kC1' Staff 3, DHUY he T35 an 1 ge.. .V -plz, I ii Ag Clubg Cornl1usker Countryman Manager Pharmacy NVeLk 4. CQ? xx Staff, 3, 43 Palladian Eviiigf T eg 1 JE ' iff- QN. 3 '11 , 1 1 "'i,Qj,'?i1'f'g,f55g,2g5qE'aa-.e4E'f..5, 'Er my .--rw '. ' " I 4 5-"5 E j 3' 53-53 12 5-'Q 5 nz us- srl' D . 1' , 1 ' I I I -il 4snYW'4B.WeV'4mYW".4Q'..'W'iW'4m.'EV4-n'W"4en'U'.asn.'m'4gfm L'fU"41m"W'4m'F1"49n.a 1u5?a.l, ,,fmek?,1m5?,Q,,fmmv,m, ,v,g,m,vm3mgwgmg ev' IEANETTE COOK Fort Calhoun TEACHERS Kappa Deltag Mortarlmoardg Student Council 45 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4g Vice-President Y. WV. C. A. 4'g Vice- President Mortarboardg Alumnae Com- mittee 3g Senior Hop Committee' 45 Junior Attendant to May Queen 35 VV. S. G. A. IVIERTIE MAY COOK Lofwell Home Ec Clubg Kearney Club STUART H. COOK Randolph ARTS AND SCIENCE Silver Lynxg Alpha Chi Sigma, Presi dentg Theta Nu CYRIL LESLIE COOMBS 1 MAR-IORIE FRANCES COOPER Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Phi Omega Pig Silver Serpentg Y. W. C. A.g VV. S. Cv. A.g University Octette. JOHN AVERY CORLETT Nampa, Idaho ' ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. ' 'ri- 1397:-uv KATHERINE ELLEN COSTIN ' Hfillofw Island ' 'A ' fs- ARTS AND SCIENCE Q v MM X L0 X NAI Vu- 7 l 'L' I , I 1 L f t5 . ' wi f .311 tag "i,a1 'ltr l f I as . , l V xiii 4 ly? f S1522 1 M' kaiw l , l 1, i , nl . wi' 4 ' 'I v H l irgffk z at EZ i f - g Lift 'f'flw2 ORSON HENRY COX L , g 3 'R :-' 2 - -. -AW - - hw 1 5 A I' Burchard P1 Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Phi: Unzver- ' it 559 sity P1HYC1'S 1, 2, 3' ili Uf1iVC1'Siiy gh' M75 cwu. ENGINEERING Week 1, 2, 3g Dramatic Clubg Nf- " Q A A F, A S C E braskan Staff 33 Author Kosmet Klub ' ' A' "' ' ' ' ' Play 4. IRMA WOLFE COOMBS Y Elgin HARLAN GREX COY v .1 1 N i ff I ARTS AND SCIENCE I . . 1 ip l' U atm' 00 University Players 1, 2, 3, 45 Dra- iil ' I LAW matic Clubg University VVCGIC 1, 2, 3, ,75 "', phi Delta Theta! Phi Delta Phi' W MJ - W A mgir ff' .1 3 gf? -. if 55222 wfayii l fhhhhaagnasvgyfv ,Q--. 'T '4' 1 f'.'1g N 'll T 111 t .QQ v - H 1 In 1 ""A"'-" ' ' 'vc xi .fu 'r'- .gs ms Ban xxx.. A, Q an 5 i. L' 1,53-Q 1 V," i f 1 l 2 ' L i 3 , 2 . ' "igfgE',11-.':i' ' X a u '3 vi nl. at ,.., . WN. ' " 5 Q' if .N 1' with 'W 11 ff" ' ' 44i.':T41!W'lGB.'HV4m.'v'4eB-.'V4EvaiVmS?ViW29BW4sfh1W'. :ASL YEFZAQL- 'Kid mpfghwgffbwfmh-yKW 4mn?'V4-m1LW'4E5'4mYWf WALLACE D. CRAIG XX Omaha A CIVIL ENGINEERING Sigma Chig Freshman Presidentg Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinx. , .1- -A I Lili MIRIAM ELDA CROFT Terumseh ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gammag Mu Phi Epsilong Twins Club. UNA ESTHER CROOK Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mu. FLOYD ALBERT CROPPER Madison TEACHERS LILLIE VIOLET CRUICKSHANK Nefw Plynzouth, Idaho TEACHERS EOLINE CHRISTINE CULL Oakland TEACHERS Kappa Phig Math Club, . 'iii . il 1 ls za ,Q -ni, SF-I ,Ni I I Q 5 PAULINE CRAMB Fairbury J ARTS AND SCIENCE I :f fl . JAMES VERNON CRAMER V793 Clarinda, Iofwa ' L Y SAN I ARTS AND SCIENCE 1 L ' T Fi Delta Upsilong Pi Epsilon Pig Assist- ff:-gi . N Qi ' ant Business Manager Awgwan 3 N 5i " g - f fp 5 LEONA E. CRAWFORD , Bancroft , T yr I . I f E lm: . PHARMACY 5 5- 'A 'Juni . Kappa Epsilon. 4 'QQIEQQ .3 , ifgfl. A I ii, I ' I ii I' EDWARD MARIAN I 5 I CRITCI-IFIELD J H ' 14 i l, Kansas City, MiJJ01Lfi i I L ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING W I Lambda Chi Alphag Square and Com- f r' ' V, Y pass Clubg A. A. E.g A. S. C. Eg Iron N Z,'fgElIii Y..-.- Sphinxg viking I g,51QAi3,-- -' if v1sfzv wf1'f-fx . 'Sf' 53 le- ." ,.L..f.1 .Y 4.-fff' , 5 , '-' . , 1.5 ...5 Tygvlm -.-CM , ,I 11 A T R- 15- A. A f .I L- In - A-J, sf - - I ,, - "'IE5yT1iE -I I frjfizifj it'-1 'N' I 2 I 1:i?"'i. '- . . -fs LLJL . Q .. - 5 1 gh! 0 -i?QhQ'ZhQ5.yK-hgZh TWy'gIn-Z4nrWWimW Wv' . DOROTHY MARIE CURTIS Terumxelz ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Riu. FRANK VV. CYR Franklin AGRICULTURE Alpha Zetag Cornhusker Couutrymang President Delian Literary' Societyg Ag Club. EDMUND JESSE DAILEY Omflfza DENTAL Delta Sigma Deltab Wesley Guildg Union Literary Society. ROMA ALMIRA DAILY Fremont TEACHERS HORACE ALBERT DALE Ruxhfville BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Clubg Stadium Committee. 'I Q -L i :ji lv f - A Q l'7Ei maj 5531: fyiwz- A fbi' ,Len - :Q , 1 ' " Lgg-1-'-T:2i,.i'??'? " 3 ' I , i, - , :aaa-.c::.V.,:,.fb ,z fit. ." '- 4, 1.2.1.4-VL. Q3 E .. v-A-ff". "' 5 " " ' ,- .II -X D'-.V , V Qi V 4, -V - .,,g,31'f-' , ff' ff- A 5:7 -1, ..,., V- W r .4 fy., flxv H I GWENDOLYN DAMERELL Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta. JOHN BURNETTE DAWSON Linfoln LANV Delta Theta Phig University Players 2, 3, 4g Dramatic Club. FRANCES IVIINERVA DAY Lennox, South Dakota TEACHERS PAUL LEON DEINES Lincoln DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. INA DE LES DERNIER Mzzr'ray ARTS AND SCIENCE on x.'l". .x i -X . E -X - " Xg - E '-X. 1- ' a Ig SHI' .TIP -'V . HELEN C. DEMPSTER x Genefva X-r 'USACHERS Alpha Xi Delta BENJAMIN ALEXANDER DENNIS Unifuersity Place ' 'DENTAL Sigma Phi Epsilong Xi Psi Phi. HAROLD M. DENNY .Maywood ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ADELHEIT M. VV. DETTMANN Kingfixher, Oklahoma ARTS AND SCIENCE Mortarboardg Vestalg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Vice-President W. S. G. A.g "N" Sweaterg Zoological Clubg Vice- President Nu-Med 2g Chnl, Sherwood Eddy Committeeg Disarmament Com- mitteeg Industrial Research Pres. 4: Lyceum Boardg Uni Nite Committee 35 University Road Show '21g Vice-Presv dent Junior Classg Denver Project lg VV. A. A. LOIS ABIGAIL DEXTER University Place liars AND SCIENCE T51 E ' sw f " ""2 , S, Li 5' '11,?.1 ..7"i"T. ' FL.-.... .. , . E . 7. ,.. ,., . Y . JOSEPH ARTHUR DICK Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION JOHN MERTON DIERKS Efwing ARTS AND sc1ENcE Phi Gamma Delta. FRANCIS H. DIERS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE I Alpha Sigma Phig Kosmet Klubg Glee Clubg President University Chorus. MARGARET C. DIERS ' Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Blu. PERRY EARL DIETRICH Miltonwale, Kansai BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Cluhg Chorusg Bizad Day Committee. 1 I .-, ,S-...J - twine'-19.4.-nun i.. f A will I li ll I ' . . ::e-ir-,194 S V 1 L....p' X E at Y i n -, 'E U 4 fm:w,2.u,fm:w u5 m6Z,+x5?m, 'myaghg'-y4.mgQv'a.m,1np4,LveW CARROLL DILLER D iller CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Ch1 Sigmng Sigma Tau. ROBERT C. DODDS Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omega. I. M. DODDS Hurorez AR-rs AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Oinegag Iron Sphinx: Viking. ANNA DONELAN Greenficood, Iofwa 1-EACI-IERS Kappa Kappa Gamma KATHERINE DORRAN CE Pafwnee City AGRICULTURE ,..- ...., V. Wk , : 1.5 'r'12::i,,,,i.., 'E...JL,..J . . - .,::l-bfi' M 4 - i ' 'fwf , , w . .2 f f "e' me: . "C f 'I' ' af ., , "rip , ' , , -, . 1- .Q ggi, , Q ,, .. .M .Mi O. . me. zz , ,, , . W.,- . . w . ,.-. ,,,, - I g r 1- '?,. ., '. , ' ' 2 I VANCE A., DOTY Colorado Springs, Colorado LANV Phi Alpha Deltag Squiresg President University Glee Club 3 and 4 GRACE C. DOUGLAS Nelson An-rs AND SCIENCE RIZPAH ANNA DOUGLASS Lineoln AGRICULTURE Palladizin Literary Societyg Cornhusker Countryman Staff 3 and 4 CELVVYN MERYVYN DOWNS Lincoln QMECHANICAI. ENGINEERING A. A. 13.3 A. S. M. E. HENRY VVHEELER DRAKE Genefua civu. ENGINEERING X A. A. 13.5 A. S. C. E.g Pershing Riflesg l Committee of 2005 VVesley Guild. 4iW'4S.'1V4m'TV'45'l'1W4L!VmmYv'4m.qV4i.'V4m'TW4L'YW4nFW'4u'W4m. fwmsr-HzQ1.Twzm.W'rm1.Wfv4Q. iv'4mvAmv' FREDA DRATH Ilmvzdon, Kansas Es ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Omega. Pi. RUTH ALEENE DREAMER Cheney FINE ARTS CLARENCE STANFIELD DUNHAIVI Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guildg Phi Alpha Taug IYOII Sphinxg Uni Y. M. C. A. Secretary 1, Vice-President 2. THOMAS CARLYLE DUNN Stirhney, South Dqhota ARTS AND SCIENCE A' E . lim, , - 5 ' ' N - - ,.' . vs.: vcgf, ' uw2.+zqA+fi , h -fx' 1 T '. I ia 'W :ff-fl. f l! I f I 1.1" ,f1.'Z.- ' z flml ' I M ., .I I K. .,. -'se.:?ifl'?:Z5' ' '11 L -,fy . . Z 'U-4lE5"'2. ' 1 ' FU' 1' l, 1 1 E- 5 I l, '55 -.-I -1 'M :-, ' :Qu Ig I I 2 'f2':5f5"l Q 5' ' ,. 236 I li , ' I '. ' . gl . nm: ' , R ,I ..,, i "VA FLORENCE A. EDWARDS Golhenhurg X BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kearney Club: Girls Commercial Club MARGARET I. ELLERNIEIER Lincoln AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi-9 Home EC Club. REID S. ELLERMEIER Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi. BERTRAM EDWARD ELLSWORTH Linfoln ENGINEERING Sigma Taug Palladian. 2, 45' ' 5-'E fhiiglglzi H , 5 I fl WINFIELD MOLINE ELMEN DEAN HUNTLEY EASITMAN I 1 i Lincoln Ho! SPrin95, South Dakota ' Al N LAW LAW .w g ,v,- z 5-5,3-HI : -Q g sl nfw . Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Delta? Squires. fl Squires. . - I 1 f W W gw , I ,M I1 Q.. L . . Q75 I Lglmr l A1235 in . ' "" A Ssffxrrxli l ,l . ' 1 K P -7 ,-E-J . Y ,. I, -, f I I wfmgi. 1--sf as-'IQ kin - , X, -i-I--3 . f .ay El.: I :X 1 I . I if kr : x 4, ,- fx I Ig , Y . , ITIL I I . . I M i U. A A .mp M1114 ,ml I ii 5,5 Q l V A - iii? 'tif iN I 'A an ll., fl gn" ' Q -'mf-if Q v . - A . A ' ' 2 ll - 'I D - ---- .L -- f gs .Q J'1ii,5..1.f? Q D Hel M ., K 1' I ge , , . ., . - ,-:Q l '- I ' '.. -. ua. 9.1,-.m,v.,, 1" C4iYWiPm3WV4eS!-VmxVW49B'W'4siYV4mYP'4iWEs'W4EWzS'BV4m. 11 4 5 BEATRICE GENEVIEVE ENO Illonlroxe, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zetag Y. VV. C. A. Staffg Pan- Hellenic Representative of Stadium Committeeg Vesper Choir. BELLE FARMAN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta: Theta Sigma Phig Chi Delta Phig Vestalsg VV. A. A,g Mortarboardg Silver Serpentg Associate Editor, Managing Editor, Editor-irr chief Daily Nebraskan. CARTER MORTON FARRAR Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild. THOMAS ED GAR FERNEAU EUNICE LORRAINE FIKE K. Omaha TEACHERS Pi Beta Phig Freshman Commissiong Valkyrie. OTTO A. FINKE Grand Island MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Lutheran Clubg A. A. E. 1 CLINE C. FINLEY . Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE um, ,ggi X A ,I mpg ' we i H ..-... Q. Y, , "' Eur It z 'f , RJ I 'J 'g viii.: UI I Q ... QUE," I I ' I in 3 I E L lay: Iii' ' I i . 'Y M, K ,mf?M , L A , . Il I 1 -' i, ' 3, .1 L' YA. K l Qylfv . r l l WAI I1 IJ ,I If- ' ' I If v Y Ci' 11 1. V ' 4 IIN f V x v Y Ae E Auburn A I gjf A l - CHESTA IDAMAE FISHER l c1vII. ENGINEERING Ei if ' f Linfolfl Sigma NU- rg V FINE ARTS N 1 4 :,,"Efl',.5Q Palladian, President 4. Q JAMES FOREMAN FIDDOCK 2 'llfw' Lincoln ff. V , W BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Q H EVAN LLOYD FLORY S' A11 E '1 gs' D It Chig l I: l' WT - - In?1rgc?entsIrZi3usIiiixegS1 Maiggger EfaDaiiy ', 1 4?1f'l:,5,i'4i'. , Umfuenlty Plan, Nebraskan ,fy , y ' 1 31E - An-rs AND sc1ENcE I I 1,3 . M r f ' ' A I Q ' ' ' " A 'V f f ,wi A if ' I ' - ' sri FIS, I rv 4112. "' fa is "Q Y Sl- un.: ua ,lu B-1 ' ' if 1 'i f2.1Qf"'i,.ff'1, "" ei a in 3033! is 9 'QM'-.1,g,., , J . -2--34411 ' -3 S 1 - L " ' ,, .Q .,A,,. 1 I, " . M l xg Q - 4 -1 - .E ..,, Q , -,W V, ,, - S..-WJ .f' I .". - E 'll , i" ' . A " -v,,. .. , , . .f ' QQ - 'fix V In ,QB f -.z A ' 1 ., , - .. -' -. L4EW'4m1?4m"3 i"Y4m"fYmm A49S'Vah'EW4Sf'V'4h'W'4m- I , , MN I. mF'4.v1?Ia-iW'!QSW iW4i'V4Q!V I 5 ARNOTT RICKETTS FOLSOM Lincoln N-CBUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pig Alpha Kappa Psig Com- mercial Clubg French Club. HARRIETTE VIRGIN IA FORD , Bertrand , A ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pi. MINNIE MAY FORTNA Octa-via ARTS AND SCIENCE MARY AGNES FO STER Omaha AGRICULTURE Ornicron Nug Iota Sigma Pi. WILMA FOSTER - . J". mi' I vt 'wh ,ga .xv on I ff 3 I . f I Sl Q ... - Jeff . ,MV r I iw 5? 1. 3, by 4 I I? I V. 32 H f I . Il , ,. vi W mily fl' l T. ' A M If' W !1 VI In I Q I I ,' I V I , .lp rw lx 'z vf I 'va ' l i V , 3 I I 1 'I l 3 I I , 35 EI It M I ' r 1 ff: Q .W I1 f lag, I J 2 .vita ,Bi I! Q 1 1 Yilsgl 1 .-4. .Pu 1 ll' I' 'E -.fn , ' 1 RP ,f I I COYLA ISABEL FOUTS Diller AGRI CULT URE VV. S. G. A. Boarclg Secretary-Treas urer of Senior Advisory Boardg Y. W. C. A. Staff 3 and 45 All-University Party Committee 49 Junior Class Coin- mittee 3g Intercollegiate Industrial Ex- periment at Denver 3g Home EC Club JESSE ARNOLD FOUTS Diller , AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg Innocents. HAROLD EDWIN FOX Iflfollzarlz MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. MARGIIERITTE IRENE FOX , Lincoln TEACHERS Chi Delta Phi. EIMO GEORGE FUNKE Lincoln N w . 1 Blue Hill TEACHERS ' iii ' l 1 LAW Alplm Omxcron P1 XI Delta 5 1' ' IKM " W Phi Alph D lt - 3 JI' - f"--N-lf' a e a. L ' I X, fi? fr, Y I 4 I l at TffiKTf'f"f'fmi3 'ff I I ' D.-. . ' 4 ' "ul I , - A I I o' I f W -5 ff' -.01 2-1. nn. if ,w .4 ' 1g,g""'I lg.-5' -as nz '15 Q In 5" an if? " ' I VIA I--V I ' z 'L i fl---,, I I ' 'I e' ' ' .4 , A Il -I. ll m ,I , I . I i , A I Il. ,ll ll I - ui I .I. 1 U: ily.. ,.,! nfl, - 1 I .E un Q it ,U 8 .yn 1.,,.., ez.: V. I I N -" . ' ..-i I i " ' 'S 'T -- ,I "" -. ' 'L v I ff. 1 II' Ml 4 . fx.. A . I "Nt7:f'lf. ' ' 1 Q50 Y .- V ' V' .,, . ' f 5 ,. -3 -- ,. Q -A I - ..- , fmhhwgmwiamwgh vyamvygmvvghvgamwv CARROLL A. FROST Uehlirzg LAXV Kappa Sigmag Iron Sphinxg VikingS5 Chairman of Sophomore Hop Commi- tee TUDOR GAIRDNER Waco BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nug Vikingg Iron Sphinxg A. A. 12.5 Freshman lllixerg Chairman of Soph- omore Athleticsg Iunior Alumni Com- Iuitteeg Pershing Riflesg ViceAPresident ELLERY HERBERT FROST Senior Classi Interfraternity Councilg , , President Senior Class. Plazrzfvzefw AGRICULTURE Scahhard and ?1ad? Carat-:t Cglfigce-IS LUCY MARY GALLOWVAY C1 h 2, 3, 4g Jresi ent I g u 5 E Seliond Lieutenant Scabbarel and Blade "lgQg.,, -VXA 1 Holdrg-ge 4? Captain, R- O- 1- C- V. ARTS AND SCIENCE HERMAN FRUMKIN ,,m1jf.fyi'l'f "rl. I Won LrfazicfosiiaiyC'1"mn Sci' Lincoln ., Miw-P CML ENGWEERING E EDVVARD THOMAS GARDNER Nlatll Ciulsg A. .X. E.: A. S. C. 12.3 ' 5. ' A . I Menorah Treasurer 1, 3. 3-Q -A I V, 5 ,.v' Lmfv 7' 3' "', . w r ." 9 I fi: QM. " H f LAW LOLA MXQRIEZ FUSSELL H ifi? 5-fl ' I . I ' Delta Tau Deltag Phi Alpha Delta. l7ll'0 71 .I '-:il Nil F , A. ," T ffQi7'3f I ARTS AND SCIENCE " f ul ' if ,-'l'f gQA1f l HELEN LUCINDA GARNSEY W. A. 1, .1 I Q' rg I fr . , fl 1',,!: Qi W ARTS AND 5C1ENCE Fairbury "5 .X F Alpha Chi Umega. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ll Q " if 'If 'Q Silver Lynxg Alpha- Kappa Psig Gamlma if THONIAS V, GARRETT Lambdag Commercial Clubg Pershing -:f f ' . RiH?g glrgiestraiz Captain University 'H-32. Q' 1 P6l'w7H'0 Clif Ban 5 ta ium ommitteeg President K ' , QE l , Gamma Lambda 45 Alpha Kappa Psi, 'iff H N 5 Egf',!,-.gm l BQSINESS 'WMINISTRA-Hob Seeretaryg Cadet Officers Clubg Sec- 511' n l i ' . R Commercial Clpbg Sniiare and Com- retary Commercial Club 33 Alumni 'Y-. .Nllf1:.iZ?,5 , pass Club: Chairman Bigacl Day Lunch Committee 3. Committee 'Zlg Committee of 200. " 'ii 7 ' 'TJ 'Lie-J I Q iii I A .r I- Q Q -L i .Tk U W- -qu 39-i7?'5'-Mf7"T?" 7!W'T' " i .gg---E ,N B ,Q 'Ami I-fi 1. " I il . Q M , , . I i,, i.ia..,5! ,. ,V ...A Q5 ax H! in i f3 'a', r. p. " is . ' Q! 5 - 'Q ' -...L f-1-if I nl Av " 1,45 ifff -" 4 Mn E449bFK'5F-fd-Eh-E541-.hrpK'm1Qh-E y E. ALTA GARRISON Xxx , Sutton AGRICULTURE 'Kappa Phi. ORVIN BRACKETT GASTON Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCE A Pi Kappa Phig Sigma Delta Chig Iron Sphlnxg Vikingsg Centurionsg Editor Student Directory and "N" Book 3g Editor Daily Nebraskan 35 Editor Awgwan 43 Cornhusker Staff 3, 4. ROBERT LE MOYNE GAREY Boafver Ciiy BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Union Literary Societyg Commercial Clubg Beaver City Club. BERE NICE ELIZABETH GENTRY G ering 1 AGRICULTURE Kappa Phi. HAYVVARD CLARK GETTY Warn CIVIL ENGINEERING ' reirlent LX S S.gma Tang P S .. . C. E.g Union Literary Societyg .X. .'X. li. sig .21 1 3 Ti 1 . ifwh Ti' f ...S ' YW s f ' K l K 5 S ' aa 1 i lr! Y .. ,f , I "gQwo.1 f x , I f 2, ff? X ' , . 5 ,V 4 3' I 4 I o l i r 4 4- f .lil -I 5 ' Nts H iw 2 f 1 1" , L ? s M538 l l 1 ' 4 ,. N- 1 ,, I 4 i n fllji i i I iw i .I lla! 1 " I. 5 1 'J 1 ve I . A ' A 43 1i ' T2 l X XI 1 V l Nw . f ' I la f 4 I ish I Fl: V5 X-ff l' -1 r , . . 11, , 4 r Q il' ff M 1 l'w I V A ll 'QI V C9 ,M 4, V5 BIARGARET GETTYS Uni-versity Plate ARTS AND SCIENCE xXml1aSSarl01"s Club. HENRY LYLE GIESEKER Lizzfoln LAVV Phi Alpha Delta. FLOYD V. GISH Linroln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilong Alpha Kappa Psi: Square and Compass Club. EVA MARION GLIMSDAL Winnetoon AGRI CULTURE FLOREEN GLOVER Gordon TEACHERS Delta Zetag Math Clubg Secondary ,gi liducation Clubg Y. VV. C. A. Q -S., -- y f in 1.2.53 l . ., if Fl l!'3i- ,' ' Vf - ' -' 4..g.35, rs. ff"y:5..gj5-,'f -gg. A I ' l'3kY'i-:,:,Q V . ' l "aa:Qfl"I i 1' 9 Q,li. an as '7- 4 "w,I' .l' '. f'g ', My .,,lIll.ll .ll in 1 I ML., 1 . ..-T-.." - p , j -.3 nu all Q Y x - C I A A 'QA 4 '. Q Ml . 1 , " .. nib-, .Y ' "'F 1 4 - -- . . , 3 . l' SARA A. GODDARD Phillipsburg, Kansas TEACHERS Kappa Phig Y. VV. C. A. MARGUERITE RUTH GOOD Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE i Union Literary Societyg Dramrttic Clubg Senior Advisory Board. ' .xr l Rael, BEULAH PAY GRABILL -I Sidney 3 ARTS AND SCIENCE 1 , i?3"g, ni Q .- .A lr E. , 1 vi ls Y mi 4 ii Q l I 1 Mg, 9 2, A I ,sn I ls: I I 4 Z NV' I b in I i i 6 CAE? " Q' Qin 53:2 A A I1 VA, uv Jil MGUNNARD R. GRAHN Emerxon BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lutheran Clubg Commercial Club. BLANCHE IRENE GRAMLICH Papillion BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION Phi Omega Pig Girls' Commercial Clubg XV. A. A. Board LYNN XVILFRED GRANDY Eden, Hfyoming AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg NVinner of Student judging Contest 35 Fat Stock Judging Gamma Phi Betag VV. A. :L Boarflg 1 -,Q H , Y UNH Sweater. 'au -E fi-ig.-4 .leam 33 Block and Bridle Cluhg Alpha 222' -. 12+-' Zeta E BERNARD SAM GRADWOHL ' CLARICE GREENE L Lincoln :ff ' . ' V i' lip' Liflfoln I ' wg .. ' ' ARTS AND SCIENCE ,, f f' ARTS AND SCIENCE i I , l- Delta Sigma Rhog University Debating Z- Q if Gamma Phi Betag Secretary Senior i Team 33 Senate Club. j ' -A Classg Daily Nebraskan Staffg Awgwan E gfzfef l Staff- ? iff. ' MARY ELIZABETH GRAHAM I ff? I ELLIS GREEN . Omaha . . f T I ' Atlanta, Georgia I ARTS AND SCIENCE :i if M j LAW W Alpha Phig ClaSSical Club. PM Alpha Delta' . 5. f , , . f ' 1 1 H'-L. ' 'Y--Vx. ,- ' . 1 3 QA- -A . . ,, ,,.- U 1 .?z.,Tr...T,......-.LPtn 1' I A Y I 5, B K m Q I 9 K . A A , 1' - We . Q -wa. -ia. wwe- ' 'SF' . ' I F-f f ' f I Q- r,--A A F " i VV A I .l " -1-. 4.i,'1 1 'wuz as g a,1'1 - -- ii 'i ii LH Y., I E UQ "nb X, E Iv' ' 'mmf' 'flig 1 .K E . 4 iff yif li' is an 9 'Aga-'Li' ' "'-TSC eer' al l ' v A IIW 4 ts. gg I -bl -EE B , ' " T. ---Q, Lv V ,,' .' a. .2 ws. --iv ' ' " .A 7 A A A .. K - W X .. v ' 'fx' ' .1 .'PHi'4'1-C" ' HE 7 1 - ' ' ., , . ....,.mq.. 'WV 'x'5?a-25352-n,1W DOROTHY GREENHALGH X9 Linroln AGRICULTURE JOSEPHINE GUND Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Betag Xi Deltag Valkyrieg All-University Party Committeeg Stu- dent Councilg Freshmen Commissiong YV. A. A. RUTH HABEGER Lamur, Missouri TEACH ERS Alpha Chi Omega.. JOHN G. HABERMAN Friend ENGINEERING A.A.E.g A. 1. E. E. E. BREESE HACKETT im 2- .4 I .v 'fi ' .W-vw... 'mf -41 RZ iiefag are .J A -A -- P ' 'ff ' n I. Z . V T ll ,.g.-.., ' , . , ,.,,, ,,A,l- ,., 1. - ....,., -- -. 5- ,L :' , . lg. , fe ..,1,..... ,.,.,i-, H.-N ,. . . , -Q f f- -f 3,5912-v 1 4 gg lib- QQ ,V . , A.?2,,.- f- 1, 1 - .law . Maw "' i l , :mum - A7 . . I M5512 ' Wi, ,mi 4 33.155552 , XM 215. 4 ,if ,.. lfssgf and-yi" l l 5: gg 'lvvf FREDERICK W. HAEXCKER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psig Sigma Gamma Epsilong Gym Team 2. LLOYD RAYMOND HAEGEN Trenton AGRICULTURE Agriculture Clubg Block and Bridle Club. ERNEST BYRON HAIGHT - Da-vid City ENGINEERING LEWVISV CYRUS HAIGHT Da-'uid City ENGINEERING ' RUTH HAINEY Grafton ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Omega Pi. if ' R 'J..'Qg JR. :,.-- 1 f- Humboldt T I' PHARMACY Silver Lynxg Iron Sphinxg Kappa Psi: 3 in Pharmaceutical Societyg Mortar and M " ' U .f5,'5 5-'fig' 51, 5 Pestle Society. - ' 1 . 4 ff si? ,5'1'w-T' M 1- ' ' 'f' ' 1 1 1 L ,, .1 v' 1 V l i "" 1 A A ' PL' Ffiigjl I R 'F-if-r, lr ra -V 'EsTa T 33f,fw,', Z ' ' Y i - 1, ' --N , T' uf 5 Q L' " 'Il 4 -5 ? ill ' li' 1 il fs' 1 -" Q6 H ' A 'P .E . 4. A v JI Q . .C-1: S 4 M, 0 E. f ' ' , - ..... ,, .., I i humans--"H 'll I ,, If l'l -'m15m5u5 uy,Q,'mhgmef?m, vaq59mrwagi9n,vv'4mgar4.mgwf HARLIE H. HALE Gordon CHEMICAL ENGINEERIAG LEO NARD E. HAM'MANG Arlington AGRICULTURE Alpha Theta Chi. EDWIN V. HAN SON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilon. LILLIAN E. -HANSEN lflfolbach ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Delta. VIVIAN E. HAN SON -- MARTHA M. HARDER Johnxon FINE ARTS Lutheran Cluhg Vesper Choirg Secre tary Lutheran Club. GLEN HAROLD HARMAN Bridgmuater, South Dakoia DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. ALFRED RICHARD HARRIS Lincoln DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. CLARENCE OVVEN HARRIS Sfottxbluyj' AGRICULTURE Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FRANKLIN CLARK HART Oakland Sargent TEACHERS ENGINEERING Senior Girls Honoraryg Math Club. A. A. 12.3 A. S. M. E. L S . . - C i V . ,.., vw 1 nl. fs.: vu, nr.-if my vw ln' aa "w1.::f., 4 fm' el.. 2 I V3 f gi' . , ' A 1--N L f .fff " I l : 'Q 1 i f E' Z ' ?1iQf"if:jfTf 29' 'f i X- "1 A L .1 1 N xvvp i i M A Q. .u q E l--r .,,... - g nlslls wymhmpfmrrmpfmhmpdbmw 7 4fmi'U'nm1E'D'4u1L.?1'W'4i5V-44n,'!Wy X HAROLD S. HARTLEY XX Harfvard LAW Phi Delta Thetag Innocentsg Captain Freshman Footballg Varsity 1, 25 Cap- tain Varsity 35 Chairman Freshmen Athletic Committeeg Basketball 1. EVAN A. HARTMAN ' Lefwellen AGRICULTURAI. ENGINEERING Farm Houseg "N" Cross Country. EARL L. HASSELBALCH Si. Edfward BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Theta Phi. JOHN LOREN HASTINGS North Platte BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pi. ORRIS CLINTON HATCH . i Coin, Iofwal AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg "N" Clubg Block and , Bridle Club. ..........t .,.k V rf ilk A A ..-qw Qagi, V. Y L ff. , i ! 5 I E I i 1 I nn.-. ig? l if f., 2 .5 J I .xi , . I J if 4 lltq 'Q I I ,gif , aiaffflf W I i 5 ,N Lgiifsi gi :i x 540154. "ie,21Z'I g"n i' I ,.v" ' x..--gi ,wig I -' 1 14:45. xv 4,25 f -r.' 1 15 'wnlzlft-is ,F ,u ' , ' L ff-55? ' , Y 5 mm Iiiifai f 1 .. . fi: 15551 il? Q f , ' : ik Q . .I .T :ye If X .,,, J ,f.'111."l".'.' xii., Ei I m V.,i',1,, - -- I if , I,-IKE' l I ' I3ITi:? -, EL? if egv,f,Q+j.iaifrf1 9,? ,.,.v.,t L. "'i -- T I t I , .1 , t-ml -It I .W f It I MI. i if 3:5 'C ' i tj, ' '-I in 4, ' ii: I ' ' ., r. V- P! nw, 4' ITE I 4nEW'4i?V',m 4B'W'miV46s'W'4iV'm5'U'A4fEk"PiUkfEWZn'FF'49xj rimavramfusvmhluev lmavlmh fi 'zlgl gy' if 4-n'5'F'4'iSV'41i95'4LG l MARY BURNETTA HEPPERLEN Beatrice ARTS AND SCIEIXCE Delta Ganmia. HELEN HERNEY Dexhler ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mu. V i DOROTHY M. HERSCHBACH Chester, Illinoix f- i i? TEACHERS ' Alpha Chi Ornegag Senior Girls Honor- ary Society. J ll .2 I p 'ff H i I Ii -. All I . ' f' I T T W lol Tl l I I 'Iii I 1 l f 1 I AI vel F' A I H l i If If I llh EDGAR MILTON HEIBENTHAL Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psi. JESSIE HIETT Unifuersily Flare ARTS AND SCIENCE W7lLLIAlVI E. HILLE Norfolk BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Buslmell Guilclg Vice-President Com- mercial Clubg Square and Compass I -..f . Club. CARITA CONSTANCE HERZOG , - Linroln , If V ' 1 W s" . ARTS AND SCIENCE .A .Q X . K if 1 Theta Sigma Phig A1-t Clubg Press 1 ' I MARIE HILLS Cluhg Daily Nebraskan Staff 35 Corn- fv xi I Loganl Iowa husker Staff 25 Awgvwan Staffg Order N -,'.f'5 TEACHERS of Golden Fleece. iv , f Pi Beta Phi. ERNEST HUGH HICKMAN . . Qfvigg Lincoln I A ADOLPH HERMAN HILPERT ENGINEERING 'fljfir Lmwln Pershing Riflesg A. A. E.g Chemical iff' 'ig M AGRICULTURE Engirieering Societyg Math Club. Ag Clubg Varsity Dairy Club. iW?M4Qgg -. 'I --f, , -+' T,::J .I . lg 'f 5.5.1 I.: 'Tiff' 9,1411-,hi '. "1'f.f1 -If I-Sis ff'-z ,ri . , , H 'x we wc' -I:-xr fx mx. In 'Wife-ffl' II KZ :rift 1, S T' 3, iii I-'li' l. ' ', 1 ' 3 Q l l wwwlllgmll Iww I ll I I . ' 3 - - "Q 1. ,QIIAJ-' -14' 1. ii .... .WL ' PM ,b Q, l - In -I :IQ 35 11 lin D gl ng' A fi ' ' M if fe' ., 1S2I'r" '-ZI5. - " .fg-.,- I , 4 4m1W'4sxTUm-iSPlnWW'49x'V4mY+W4iV4Q..'W4m'VQ'WZm'VAmWV4mf 4EWmlg7zq'iY' Y ..xf- :F X I xigm,-,C ,qjin , , -, ,. I HAROLD MANKINS HINKLE XX.. Lincoln LA XV Bushnell Guildg Delta Sigma Rhog Varsity Debate, South Dakota, 35 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1 and 25 Forum Com- mittee 3 and 4. CHARLES EDVVARD HIRSCH North Platte ENGINEERING Phi Gamma Deltag Sigma Tang Green Goblirisg Iron Sphinxg Vikingg Vice- President of A. S. M. li. EVA. HOAGLAND f Nl -C In X as E, , .,. , 1 'few 1 .f . . gif , Q g 'bm ' ' 2 W 4 ei' . 1 I L ife W, . E EDNA HOLINDRAKE Oakland S AGRICULTURE Phi llfu. RALPH SHERA HOLMES Plattfmouth ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A, A. EJ A. I. E. 12.5 Math Clubg Plattsmouth Club. EDGAR WILLIAM HOLYOKE North Platle 5 V Lmmln TEACHERS S ? BUSINESS-ADMINYISTRATION Pi Beta Phig Girls Senior Honorary of Q W, 5 ? pig? Slgma hu' Teachers College ff ii s ' 'I iv . . - ' 'C ' f, A I i- - "l ' Ei CARL WEYLER HO.GERSON PETER HENRY HQRNBY Bzzfalo, Wyomzng Wfalmn LAXV Phi Gamma Deltag Phi Delta Phig pg , WUCULTURE . , Junior Law President, 2nd semesterg , A- 952' -'ullhfl Chl Sigma? Pallfldlfm L'te"f1fY Iron Sphinx. 5 Societyg Ag Cluhg Chess Club. ,E L " iifl-jr-ill, i l Q . 5'?flQff LEVVIS VERNON HOGOBOOM VY jvloorefield gvnj REX F. HQISCHKISS I ARTS AND SCIENCE .El . Beafflfg Kappa Psi. Axzrs AND SCIENCE ir Hi fgj 75 A -tg W -i-4 -.E -ax. Cb, i- 'i"'l'fTT"j.T vm' f r Fil ",-'CTT' 7 "K .- . ' Q , ' """""'L' 'A E., f "U -1 1 l WM? 1.1 .-. E' Llff 'fi' f 3-'vt rm :Ys"Fr'iii,1i? '.'TTr'r'-"- -- , 1,.,.- 5, 'll -Egg L, me A ,,.,.i, V! .f ,. in , ll Ll. . ll I, n i , n i I I. 1. Fl I ri. fl ,f,. ' ,. V E.. ...j .,. H T, A W ,JM gill 'lu A vs' 1- L .- 1, 1 ,s K V . . i E .L ' ' '::"- 1 Y- .,,i . .1 . -:- -Y-f:--' -.. ' 3 4 - '. -- ,aj V , -L ff r .ri-'21 N' . 1 f E - f 1 . '5V4mr.'6V4m1kE..m1f'l574mr.'W5V 4-n?'F'1m-n.'Y.'W'4E5'4m.YU' LOUIS K. HUGHES Borifwicle BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' ROBERT AMOS HULL Wahoo ARIS AND scnzwcn Lutheran Club. MILDRED BOISE HULLINGER Villiua, Iowa TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pig Mortarboarclg Senior Advisory Boardg Senior Girls' Honor Societyg Lyceum Board 49 Vesper Staff 33 Kinilergalrten Club. VALORA HULLINGER Villixra, Iofwa V TEACHERS Alpha Omicrou Pig Theta Sigma Phig Mortarboarclg Secondary Educational Clubg Senior Girls' Honorary Society of Teachers Collrgeg All-University Party Committee 35 Rag Staff 1, 2g Cornhusker Art Staff 3, 4g Awgwan Art Staff 45 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 43 All University Carnival Committee 4. GLENN ARNOLD HUNT HELEN B. HUNT , Wilsonville AGRICULTURE Delta Zetag Valkyrieg Student Council 35 Home Ec Club, Treasurer 3. M. E. HURLBURT Friend BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HAROLD RAY HUTCHINSON Diller Z BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 1 .1 N X Square and Compass Clubg Commercial " V'- 'f 1 Club. X K-w.:.:i .: ,. MW A6214 , . reel N 1 F .4 fug- F ' . W ....... E ' ng nr l I ,,Cj,. IH ? ' 1:5 if ' V l .. .- -lv J 3 1 , tx . , ' 1. 5 5. ., S? , lf 'lb A . , , P 1 ie' I V.. lf? 1-4 1 3 l V l f- M aff, hrqv- , Vw 5 iv 1-P12 t if .V g l'+H7T!'3f Qi: 'N " C -: r :V -'-- H ' s f . ,. ,.,. .I . I -'J Ai? I-A . 1 1' H? ll . vigrx ' 1. GUY STEPHEN HYATT Linroln , mi ,Qyfg 1 . wa.:-Q BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - ' U , Alpha Kappa Psig Student Councilg 'C LH 1 WU W m 151 f -...J in ef ' I l 4 ' 1 iw wi 5 A W-.ll1i"'i Junior-Senior Prom Committee. I 5ff:Qe l l ! I 1 Lincoln 5 1 JOSEPHINE LUCILLE AGRI CU LT Uma '-fig: ' 1 f QQ:-if IN D O VIN A Alpha Zetag Palladiang President Dairy 3-I ' , 1 L' I Club 33 Vice-President Ag Clul: 4g i mm n Dairy Iuclglng Team 4. :K .E1fm w.Fgy---,Q'1:'f'Qi,rf-it. ARTS AND SCIENCE ' . .N -wg . I I fig?-F. ,,. 5-ff : ,. z 'T ll ' - I , i .. i .. . . I . - , , 1: 31 'f',f,5, 7 V' , .. ew- 3 V-- -...T-- , ' . , 5 W . -,.-,4 T, ,M Q " A - V alarming' i i ' . 4- ' e V 1 l , , 1 Nj' .,.A. W '- in I '-:rq:,:-5'i, I VVS 11 in 5"lE, sit,-.. was -'-- 1 W Y. , Eva W-5 M E Vi? I L! L-I Y 4- A - 1 X I i ft eff wr- -fm vw: Q ff , , A .East va 'P fi. . '- V . .te '- , 4 . .... V .,., W- M- I M , uf Q Q wp J- A--- - WJ, . , Q ,. A M 4, 2- .1.-f, 'I PY, ' , , i 1 ' 5 . ' S .. . ,,,: ,,-WI ng ,mil 1 b K M: M Q,,,:513.g A 4'vi- - P A - f . . in V 'E areei A I 4ui'FD"4sm iW'.4m-'W?4em'PV4'n'V4iWQ"4m?VmS.'V'4Qb.'W'4Q 4miW"4xmL'W'4m. E F-.1235 ,144-lb-E-4121:-gmr-:ILL-E CLARENCE A.. ISAACSON -xx Norfolk XBUSI NESS ADIMIINISTRATION Bushnell Guilclg Alpha Kappa Psig VVrestling 3, 4. ALEXANDER F. JANKOVVSKI Aslzlon CIVII ENG1 NBERING RICHARD ESSUP ACKSON , Nmcraftle W o-ining PAUL R' JENKINS C ' y R. Salina, Karzsax LAWN Sigma chi: Igiiyneifa Phig Iron HQ ,llv BUSINESS ASMINISTSATM' p Imx. ' VVILLIAM M. JAGGER In A, G'0fhB71bZlfg 'f"il'wnA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Q: . pyilbw- Sigma Phi Epsilong Commercial Club: i - ', , Cornhusker Stal? 23 Square and Com- -1, :,. :pew-guy TEACHERS pass Club, President 4. ,551 V II FRANK JANICEK omaha 11 Q If i EDITH HANNAH JOHNSON BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Q ii , New York City Lambda Chi Aipha. -if Y Am AND SUENCE HELEN MARIE JANIKE ' ' V David Cify 4 I HAROLD OSCAR JOHNSON ARTS KND SCIENQE A 1 3 Burfwell Sigma Kappag Union Literary Societyg - 5 F X Ixfafh Clubg Vespef Choirg Y. W. C. A4 Mg' L s! lFfi.S:gfs.i BUSINESS ADWNISSSATION W. S. G. A, - Commercial Club. lf. Af , gf.,-...I-...-.....,.,., :ii l iii bv- Kuff 3 mx 'gi .-fi-:ram f 4. , LLL 'Sid ' J. - . , ' NZM. fi l 3' if vu uv Z X V W'-'rf ' '-I--J 'Q Q j ,, T -' L I 'ii i --1 VI - ' 3.1. Ig' ' . A, . . Y A w".'I I Q ,gk.,j?' -1 wtf .M Q gf .Ia-45.19 7 1 Nw, if 4n'TW4m1V4mEV4mWPimiEV4QSqV4m?V4GEViW'49BYW4sx'F'45.'W4m. if IRVING NORTON JOHNSON Siweetfwater DENTAL Delta Upsilong Delta Sigma Deltag Pi Epsilon Pi. LUCILLE JOHNSON - Denison, Io-wa TEACH ERS Pi Beta Pliig Valkyrieg Dramatic Club: Secretary Junior Classy Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, 4g Secretary-Treasurer 45 Y. VV. CI A.g W. S. G. A. PHILIP GUST JOHNSON Loomis TEACHERS Delian Literary Society. WVILBER OLIVER JOHNSON . a t I I I .53 ,S v1'1x.x:-I : rf I L1: , " w . r'.7I Lincoln ya 5- V ARTS AND SCIENCE K 5 Pi Kappa Phig Gamma Lambda: Uni- lil. I versity Banclg University Orchestra law-gy' g President. I . 1 - N - GLENN ROLAND JOHNSON il., . I . . Lincoln 1 , DENTAL ' Alpha Tau Omegag Delta Sigma Deltag Q I u gf Pi Epsilon Pig Stadiuni Committeeg Q", , H , N Uni Mixer Committee. Fil' fi "l' L22 -rr , " Zi l 75" ,.Yf"' t, , . , .,.. V 3 I I 1 M. X. X 1 K I . in ii ii Q ....... is ' I. . lg 'Eb ' H X I L J. if 1 ' , ' I yvl Xxx, A L lr 1. LW' l - in I M l K If 51 , lu ll , li if V I 4 if - " I Valli 'A JJ I I mv. I Ili if' N I if If '1 im' 'a vlfvfgf ' 1, . E'T"f ,,.,Q"24i LEONARD RAY JOHNSTON Lincoln DENTAL Xi Psi Phi. EMRYS GORDON JONES Wymore ' AGRICULTURE Alpha Theta Chi. EVELYN MAY JONES Denfver, Colorado ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Mu Phi Epsilong Y. YV. C. A.g Golden Fleece. MARSHALL R. JOY Lincoln CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Acziciag Alpha Chi Sigmag Sigma Tau. GLADYS ELLA ' KAFFENBERGER Linfoln TEACHERS Kappa Phig Twins Clubg Y. VV. C. A. --.I , .., 1-'1,.l?-fwfifwy 14:5 n .1 -7 A,5f:ff.f..,.ui- , A. "P-gfsgxgq,-pu.. gi-za: 1, - I ' if .. Ar L4 an 55.351 'N H E ,rc -gf? 5 B an sl as I .' "ff 2' , . ll ' 71 -I ,T 3 ' 1' 'lilpil' 'Q'- iiiwmii in roi I Iiiiiriowror 1' if Qui. ,ff fm V Ai S5 Iii Q i 7. 1 vanylkf ' 1 -"fi:---V5 i lu" -A . -V if ii, GOLDYE ELLEN kg KAFFENBERGER ' ROY VERNE KELLEY Lexington Lirzroln ARTS AND SCIENCE TEACHERS Phi Delta Kappa. Kappa Phig Twins Club. Y. W. C. A ' MILDRED ELNORA KEMP HEDDA B. KAFKA Linggln Atkznson FINE ARTS AGRICULTURE Phi Mug Delta Omicm-on Omicron Nu. L: F , HVKA I ' GLENN MERRILL KENDALL ERNEST JOHN KAMPRATH , 'I Kansa: City, Misxozzri Se"LUfl7Td ffl? Ulf ARTS AND SCIENCE MECHANICAL ENGINEERING K, Sigma Taug A. A. E.g A. S. M. A ggggpg h 3 A f 3 ELIZABETH KENNEDY ' l omaha H. ARNOLD KARO ...g f . ip l Fm ms L-110715 l Kappa Alpha Thetag Mystic Fishy CIVIL ENGINEERING l Valkyrieg Delta YOmicrong Golden Sigma Taug Math Clubg A. A. E. 1 .Q l 1426063 XV- S- G- A- Board 3- A. S. C. lg :il -' . iflQfJl . T'5 f 'i T "ii" l HELEN E. KENNEDY OPAL EUGENIA KEAN X P yalley Ravenna 2 , at I ARTS AND SCIENCE TEACHERS -Q vvxp : VV. A. A.g WV. S. G. A.g Y. VV. C. A.g Maul Club. 1... . Kappa Phi. '.,..e",:l , - W ? . gg: H I 3 1 V ,...,...,-,,i,..1,,,. ' ' .Ti K L.: ....,1...-.-..,.,.......1.,.,zff,-N A Av 1 P ' " ' Ti 1 f , h u,,:.QLJ.U:5..,gN".. . Q,-'ig l Q , A xr, I A , ' " LE -..-E.Eq- 1 ,T . ll V in A l 1 1? v . . ,-1 ,U 4.-, .R ,B I 'ffm ff -R du Q ...T 5 E. Q. fffj T TT' -" : A ' . ' -. . Y., . 5..Q1' 'L ,. . QW" ' ll. ' .A R M- " ff 1' E 5' 5-L+..-'W A M853 'iq q 'V 5- . v'-1 -I' V A 1 E 3 . f , ,l 1 Qui' 4 - '- 'J " h.a.Al:',-. Mm i' . ,. A ,E qlgqkf- , ,V , . ,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 4mYV'4m.'U'4sB-7W'45'T' V4iV'4mYV'4mYV45'V4si.'V4m'UlmWV4m.'UJj 'W74aQS?a25'WVA 7'1,QFSiIV ' 4mn?"F W'4xsn.I'!QY'AaQn1LW' HOVVARD LESTER KENNEDY LLOYD EDWARD jyfadimn KIMMERLING DENTAL Beatrice Delta Sigma Delta. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CHAUNCEY WALTER DUKE NORRIS GAGE KENNY . KINSEY Unifuefsity Place In Moline, Illinois BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LAXV Scabbard and Blacleg Commercial Club: Pershing Riflesg Rifle Teamg Captain R. O. T. C. 4. HAZEL ESTELLA KESSLER xv av. Q 15 H vigil, niihW1.3 4 I fi E I 1 l I .1-ex. L, Q A iv V - '1 V -.if I- I..- ' 'H A , , -J I - 'IVNH EEZ x Phi Delta Thetag Phi Delta Phig As sistant Manager., Daily Nebraskan 3 Business llrlanager 'Daily Nebraskan 4 Chairman Refreshment Committee 2 Chairman Junior Law Hop. GERTRUDE KISER Beatrice A Rf? Lincoln AGRICULTURE " - Y'. AE-'A ARTS AND SCIENCE ., CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH SHIRLAND JASON KESTER 5 ' KIZER Neligh 'lg , "-, Lincoln 'ii-'Hi ' ' FINE ARTS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Tau. RICHARD LOVVER KPMBALL 1, 19 ,. . .fltfh ' Ill .fI1'fvfg" I :af . 'Nfl -.1 3 53 Q 5: , . H- .V..-., 5 nh W' 'I I H I A x l' 'lf Q11 I r ,J I I I P F1 . Y . Iwi I , th ll 4 gtlgx 41555: l I I 3, 'Will' 1 141 ,in a ul H . -Ar I I e - E f-Vw. A 5 3 Sigma Kappag Senior Advisory Board University Art Clubg Y. VV. C. A. VV. S. G. A. HERMAN MORRISSEY I 151160171 ij: f ' KLENTSCHY ARTS AND SCIENCE ' i iKLI'flf1., Lincoln . . 1 . F."-I ,. ' 1. . I T' l'l'v Delta Upsilong Sigma Gamma Epsilon? f , MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 1.5, If --xi.. . .qAy.::. m f, ff- ff I- ' , , , Cheer Leader 2. 'SME gM,j,',A, Sigma Alpha Epsilong Sigma Tau. - -. 1. .Mt-. 1 . M- ig. fx. - In .gre lgga..-K, A Q x,,- 5 VA ,Al ..a..- .. f --4. . . ' I I 'I Pil4?.IQI'i:I""'2F'rf.k?-ff'--1f,:i5f'l'z' "'i1'T7 . , ..4.a...:A ' :' ,ff-rat' ' 1zQ'f'.j1f5':5' PY ENT '- - - -- vhs gy I I . . '- at W 4 'I I 1-2 ff al ,uf rm me 'nl an H n J 4 ' f , - -" I 1 l , ' 'uw - 1-- , I ' I l I ll Il if J.: ' I L. I-'1 I ' , il - ' :lf I I ' lib' ii' YQ I I K I , i I I l . 5 f .1 " , .... ee IK in '- wma- -. I.-. .. ' vi! .15 Q Q - .... . , . .. if 11 . A E MQ, IW 'ew ' ff: ,I M ,Epo I3fI"5".Q' "-. . :Z . . i 1 'T 7 ' -. , gy -' .la .FL I ,. ...Lil . rl' : " W-W- f -V" ' ' WFT-fx.H.fL " . ' ,S , Q-' . ..,. -... f1f1.-- " . .1 I W. JI..,,,,' -- -- ' m....,.,m-1,.,.. A "'Y'f5V1arQzL1'5?a-uL'U5?aaiK5P ' " ' A I . 2 A. 1 G fa r JOHN N. KLOPP Chadron Y. xx BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon. H OLLIET RANSFORD KNAPP Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilong Square and Compass Club. OSCAR LEE KOCH Broken Bafw BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phig Alpha Kappa Psi ADAM DAVE KOHL Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Tau Deltag "N" Club. JESSE ALBERT KOVANDA Table Rock AGRICULTURE Ag Clubg Cornhusker Countryman Staffg Poultry Iudging Team. L.,.N,,..,-,.wH E .4 N . .. -if I - PHYLLIS FRANCES KRAHULIK Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Om:-:gag Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A. RICHARD FELIX KRAGE Omaha MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Taug A. A. E.g Math Clubg A. S. M. E. KENNETH E. KRATZ Omaha ENGINEERING Sigma Taug Uniorx Literary Societyg A. S. M, E.: A. A. Eg Omaha Clubg Blue Print Stal? SAM LOUIS KRECHEFSKY Lincoln ARCIIITECTURAI. ENGINEERING Sigma Taug Math Club PAUL CHRIS KREUCH Norfolk IIECI-IANICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Theta Chig Sigma Taug Presi- dent A. A. E. 43 A. S. M. E. ' K- - N . 5-Tavma-w-T-'T1--A .' 4.1: v, 1 I 'lar I ' I -Ivi - : I ' I 1 in lf. fl . Y f L , ' y y L- ' Y l- I l f...iL..i. .A 1 1 - I ' V 7. I a ' T " . V 2 ll' 511 ' 7 2 ' . I -. 0.-QJL4 1 4 . I , , U i ,Q l E:::,,. ,,15'wp' ll wymhqwhhqqkhwm mmmvvnmmvgmvw GEORGE D. LAMBERT Stella AGRICULTURE Farm House. VADA LAMBERT Auburn TEACI-IERS Alpha Chi Omega. HARRY RAYMOND LA TOWSKY Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guildg Alpha Kappa Psig Scablxard and Blade 3 and 4g Phi Omegag Major R. O. T. C.g President Commercial Club 2. MAGDALENE FREDERICA LAU Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE German Dramatie Clubg Pageant 1, 29 Lutheran Club: Y. W. C, A4 Girls R'Fl T 4' D D 4' L 1 C C3111 , HUCC l'3lT1a , H Trentaineg W., A. A. VVILLIAM HAROLD LAURITSON Cambridge' ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Tau Epsilong Doane College 0, f W ,X ll Xlllflii E4 1 ' li ' V . i. V E' ' ..,,'-'itil' . ' -. ,- ' .iff 'T'-"fF3'iaf' 3 V IF?-,Q , T..-uig--:. Z'.E"i,Lii f-'5' " .if " - f --- f . eww ANEITA LUCILLE LAVELY Corning, Io-wa ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Deltag W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A. Staffg Chairman Social Committee Iunior Classg French Club. EDWARD MONROE LEIGH Grand Rifuer, Io-wa DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. GLENNIE ALICE LESKEY Kearney TEACHERS LILLIAN R. LEWIS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Art Clubg Christian Science Societyg XV. A. A.g WV. S. CJ. A.g Y. VV. C. A. SAMUEL ARION LEWIS, JR. Omaha LAVV Phi Tau Epsiloug Delta Theta Phig Phi Ongegag Green Goblinsg Captain Bat- talion C9 Iron Sphinxg Captain Co. GQ Olympics Committee Z5 Junior Debate Committee mggdassgim p q RUSSELL FRANKLIN LEWIS X Leona, Kansai BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. GEORGE HAROLD LINDLEY Omaha 5 ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Tau Omegag Varsity Swimmlng Team 3, 45 "N" Club. DAVID EDGAR LINDSTROM Oxfqrd AGRICULTURE University Playersg Dramatic Clubg Senior Debating Teamg Ag Clubg Delian Literary Socletyg Wesley Guildg Delian. BEATA A. LINK Sefward AGRICULTURE ANNA JULIANNA, LOUISE LISSACK Concordia, Mi.f.fouri ARTS AND SCIENCE . xl M p pp eie y l 'f if 1, fillgllil E13 -A 5 i t 1 'A' Nhiiq. H 5 V.i 3 iq W5 av NIIRIAIVI HARRIET LITTLE Lincoln A FINE ARTS Alpha Chi Omega. ALICE SUSAN LOEFFEL St. Louis, Illimozzri AGRICULTURE Delian Literary Society. CLARA FRANCES LOEWENSTEIN Kearney AGRICULTURE Kearney Club, President 3, 43 Y. VV. C. A. Staff 3, 43 Home Ee Club. GEORGE WALLACE LOOOMIS Spencer ENGINEERING Bushnell Guildg Sigma Taug A. A. Eg A. S. C. E4 Square and Compass Clubg Math Club. VIOLA FRANCES LOOSBROCK Lineoln FINE ARTS Dramatic Cflubq University Players. Art Clulmg L11 Trentalue. 1n"BQd'sn'm'in' 4 l . I I Ill 51 ' 4iW"4i.WP4-B'dV4?WiV4iV'4s5.4v'4m'Yv 4f5.'W.d9B'.T"4f5'l'V4em I -mym,fwrm,fm!a.hw7?4h 4m'S'V4-dfvmniv 'V 'EV i 1 IRVIN HAROLD LOUNSBURY Aurora CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Chi Sigma. ELLEN ELIZA LOWN Lin mln ARTS AND SCIENCE I ELTON LUX I University Plate i 5 AGRICULTURE Alpha Zetag Ag Clubg Block and Bridle 1 Clubg Delian, President 35 Dairy Judg- l ing Team 35 Stock Judging Team 43 E Editor Cornhusker Countryman 45 ' ' fManageI' Farmers' Fair 4. ESTHER LYMAN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Epsilong Freshman Commissiong i Pharmaceutical Societyg Secretary Com- mittee 200. 3 ALAN THOMPSON or MACCASHLAND 'll Fairfield DENTAL Iron Sphinxg Xi Psi Phi. ii . W-A-Z --H .. . - L" -- V ' - QL-. 19, ..,, , aa Ji' ill ff ., . I f ':A1' . f 519' J lu ' f.,- 4 Ii W ' RA LEO MACKEY, JR. Kansas City, Mixsozlri DENTAL Xi Psi Phig Presidentn Dental Students' Association. IWARY LULU MAHAFFA -Illillhoro, South Dakota TEACHERS Kappa Phi, MARGARET MALOWNEY Chester ' FINE ARTS Mu Phi Epsilon. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MARGOLIN Omaha CIVIL ENGINEERING Menorah Society, Secretary lg Math Club, Secretary 5: A. 12.5 A. S. CECIL E. MARSHALL Unifverxity Plate ENGINEERING A. A. 12.5 A. I. E. E. I T? xx' L K A ii S 'nqgl gy' Aghinmrimvvfa varamvnnf X ALBERT FRANK MASON XX ' Fremont ELEcTR1cAL ENGINEERING KATHARINE ELLEN MATCHETT Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Delta Deltag Dramatic Club: University Playersg W. A. A.: Uni- versity Night Committeeg 'vV. S. G. A. LOUISE B. MATHEWS Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma M. M. MAUPIN Norilz Platte LAW Phi Gamma Delta. - ROBERT VV. MAXWELL Linroln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psig Business Manager "Bizacl"g Commercial Clubg Cliristizm Science Societyg Y. M. C. A. in 1 - - -..jg .ww - -A-4 W. . '. ,fx- AFQSQQQ' '11 ' f ' ' f. .A td fi H iff SIDNEY B. MAYNARD Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Silver Lynxg Phi Delta Kappag Phi Mu Alphag Foreign Relations Clubg Iron Sphinx. FRANCIS HAROLD MAYO Cambridge LAW Phi Tau Epsilong Phi Omegag Delta Theta Phi. "fl , QL' 1 C. HERBERT MCAHAN 1 aw . ms..-r...i....a 'frm , Lincoln ' FINVE ARTS -' .flu 72: 5 1 . 1 f F f L: ROBERT D. MCARTHUR V' aglg 13 -3 - l Lwfvln Q X MECHANICAL 1:No1NEERm- ' f - 5 -'-1-.,sf5l1 H ' 2 A . I . W DAVID L, MCCLUN 'Y ' v -'if . -1' ,pn l . i Adam.: 'rrmcmzns . 5"""" fQf..U '31 I l -L.:.::-3 :'x:"::' E' A, T 1.113 UQ xii.. A, W 13. ,Rl ' 'li D "4-QL., . biilfiai-'Y 2 f ' ' 1 . NA . I 1 an g Q , in .1 1 ' .af Qin : 5' ,H A Y . --'Girlie A g K A Q 'W .. " 5 4 9 9 S A ng wf'g7Qgm3gmga.,1xk,'K5?LnE,, ve7am,wargEngmr4mgnr',gm!wf DOROTHY R. MCCUTCHEON llflodestown, Virginia ARTS AND SCIENCE DONALD WALKER MCCORMICK Counril Bluffs, Iofwa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phig Commercial Club. RUTH MCDILL Unifverxily Place TEACIIERS Deliang Silver Serpentg Kappa Phi Gamut Cluhg President, Delian, 3. IRMA PAULETTE MCGOWAN Sfottsbluff ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omegag Silver Serpent Dramatic Clubg University Players University Night Committee. CLARA L. MCGREW Szzrramenio, California AGRICULTURE Omicron Nug Deliang Home Ee Cluh. . -l-: . .fm "nw L gf "T "La 'bfi 'ai' Ki.. Lf:-J 'VI if 1- I 452 WE. V.lEjiIy :iii -, ...wg . -'vig f -' ...uf l' 15 H I MW PAUL CORNELIUS MCGREVV Linroln CIVIL ENGINEERING Lambda Chi Alphag A. A. 12.5 A. S. C. l2.g Union Literary Society. RALPH VINCENT MCGREVV Lincoln ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Lamhrla Upsilong Alpha Chi Signmg Math Club. DORIS IOSEPHINE MCKENNEY Linvoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladizmg Y. NV. C. A. EDVVARD M. MCMONIES Lyon.: BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Nug Scahbarfl and Blade: Alpha Kappa Psig Cadet Ofhcerg Hop Com- mittee 4. MILDRED VVEBB MCNAMEE Norfolk AGRICULTURE Phi Mug Silver Serpent. ll '1E'v 'S5Zmn'U5' 'Ef 'qf57Qh nSnTW'4qfr'bWiW'4QiF5'4 DVVIGHT SIDNEY MCVICKER Lys Douglas, I'Vyo1ning ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilong Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Riflesg Cadet Officers GLADYS MICKEL Omaha: ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phig Silver Serpentg Y. NV. C. A.g Cabinet 4g W. S. G. A. Councilg University Night Committee. Association. M. M. MILES BEULAH L. F. MEIER g Da-vid City Blair ARTS AND SCIENCE TEACHERS ' Delta Tau Delta. ..Q2b'74 - "vw3r.5 Spf," Tv-, L Aff FLORENCE LILLIAN MILLER HELEN M. MEYER , in Fremont rl . . l. 'S Zllound City, Mzssozzzz A, V ARTS AND SCIENCE AGRICULTURE ' jab "I gappa glpha Thgtag Tllaleta SlgIl'1ElSPlQ-5? f . . . lb. :fgrfx ilve' e nent: aily ehraskan ta 9 'kappa Delta' Home rc Cu HQ: N' Socieiy Elclitor 25 Cornhuske-r Stal? 5 .- -f"f,3fQQ., , 3, 45 Pan-Hellenic Councilg Y. W. C. ' l A.g WI S. G. A.: Press Club, Secretary .Q,525,., 1, 3-F gli? 2, 35 Foreign Relations Club. M1lfd0Ck 5 ? i 'WI . ' " 'flimglf l MAE BELLE MITCHELL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ' "" f 1 1 Sigma Tau. i Plaid,-eye J-:Liv Y k l , AGRICULTURE l LEWIS LEONARD MERRICK ' RICHARD LYMAN MOCKLER Lincoln Q 5 - Omalm BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION V I BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I Commercial Clubg Square and Com- :qt T.. .., Bushnell Guildg Alpha Kappa Psi: pass Club. lf it-I ,I Pershing Rifles v19, 120. ' I, 1, '.t:.:..'::.'.':r:"f: ,.. "Wg-, flu W X In ,I ,A.N..., qw I . . 'QV 132'-' H-.1 --4' j,-Q 'V . ... - .fI? 3'lf. .. , I. T ' iffI 'ii' I F' W ..v- I Ti A lu u-g,q,-,,g-,a nl of' QI I I 4m'YU'4e5.'U' W'4f5.WW'..n 4:EW"4-mYG9"4sS.'U'4Q5.'w'4m'EW4'n " iF"4m"ED'4ex 1 v ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Betag VV. S. G. A. Board? Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Senior Advisory Board JOHN LESLIE MOORE Stapleton AGRICULTURE MIMA MORRIS Carroll ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta. EDITH FRANCES MOSS Bethany V AGRICULTURE Home Ec Clubg Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. ANNA RUTH MUNSON Genoa ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. A v -,WH H Y i AY ..,,.,. r - . l .P ,Q K 5 i 5"i:ff1Q 'AIV 1 'V i L5""i can 1 u , 1 F ...B -4, . i ..,V ..,. o , . Ili gli? R. ELLEN MUNSON Wakefeld ARIS AND SCIENCE Math Club. INIARGIE ALICE MUSTARD Jlluorlzead, Iofwa TEACHERS Union Literary Society. ARTHUR C. NELSON Sidney, Iofwa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club. CHAUNCEY B. NELSON Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Deltag Innocents. ELLA NELSON V al paraixo TEACHERS HD 4Qi'IW'4m.'?'.4sB-qW' 'U'4m-WVdm'Vamm?'ath'V'B.m'Z..Tm"74'mn' WAD- N ' X 1 ' "X 'AQ AQN' 1 ' Qmfnnvdghwaxqwflmwgpamqrgr EFFIE G. NELSON PK Ifesper, Kansa: Ams AND SCIENCE ZENA MARIE NELSON Dorchester TEACHERS DAN ALEXANDER NETTLETON York BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Union Literary Society. DONALD BEYERLE NEWTON North Plaite ENGINEERING V Beta Theta Pig Sigma Tau. RAYINIOND JOHN NEYHART Lincoln Bus! NESS ADMIN ISTRATION Commercial Club. Hg E" w,,"i . r - If . f . p l qw, nl VALENTINA S. NIELSON Lincoln 7 TEACHERS Palladiang Kappa Phig Kearney Club. BRYAN WILLIAM NIXON Olllllllll ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phig "N" Club: Varsity Football 3 and 4. DAVE NOBLE Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Kappa Psig "N" Clubg Football 3, 43 Track 3, 4. JOSEPH G. NOH Clarkson PHARMACY Phi Delta Thetag Scabbard and Blade: Kappa Psig Colonel, R. O. T. C.g Pub- lication Board 45 Captain Pershing Rifles 33 Manager Pharmacy Week 23 Student Council 39 Captain Nebraska Rifle Team 3. IVIILLARD HAROLD NORAGON Fairmont BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION VVesley Guildg Commercial Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Gamut Club. 4iW'.iW'4ei'wW4i.'P'4mYV.4fiV4i'V4L'YV4m.'W4f.S'V'49L'.W'4m'W'mm A I A-fx57,m,,fm5h,,'uf:Y,ag,'m m'?m, ,Amgnnf var 'var 'ren' GERTRUDE NORRIS IWcCoo1e TEACHERS Alpha Phi. DOROTHY EUNICE NOYES' Ifqterioo AGRICULTURE Chi Omegag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 and 4. EDMUND P. NUSS Sutlorz LAXV Delta fheta Phig University Playersg Dramatic Club. RUTH ELANORE OLESON Sf. Paul HOME ECONOMICS Omicron Nug Ka zu Phig Home Ec PP Club. THOMAS E. OLIVER Linfoln AGRI CULTURE Ag Clubg Dairy Clubg President Dairy ,ml Clubg Dairy Judging Team. Di I 9 'tl f iii' Y 'A , A qv' li I 'frm 'I L M4 . . 1 59 'igflffi rv J-Sa . M Yi ,wlj JW .LH ff. 1 MAY EVELYN OLSON Osceola ARTS AND scuaxcn If RICHARD O'NEILL Linfolrz LAW Delta Theta Phi. RUTH ORDWAY Caxlana, Iofwa ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega. BERNICE ORMSBY Trumbull ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi. LOUISE ELIZABETH ORTMAN Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi. lvklrq Q21 -if Inna R F' .......- 5 1 FEE. . gl A vt igi K'H1f:,ry' :rv 'kv 1 iff? fig? I ,I iflvm i, ,,"' .pl Lf? .ly Q ', -, . ' 1 I 'lu-1 1 iv, i I :Hs , ,N ,wr 'll .,, N Mya nw. fl ,f ...,i:.,.. . ,.f5'I1,, . . 4562: . , ,. ,,.s.u:.,.:.a...-,--Q .xv l j1.Q51,. fag, ,pf f 3 , .f 'HW' ' '71 ',,5.q,g1i.sXu1--- 1 :ff - if f 1'1'1f.igf, f. , f i-. wi' ' 1 . "H 'e" ' 'W' . 1 'w , - " . 1- 1 'Z . A , ' 'x:'Q,:i?,fg. ' l ' .,. , fm ml g1.',..3q.5f.+i 1 my ml i' wi 91" 5 it E 2 'W .V I 'N ll i Q K E., wind V X A VIH: 1 5 . Y .i , .gflnv Ns 5 'bl Qu Q , 5' f .," IQi 1,. ' ' fi A ' W "1 . A -,, i45.qW4S!W1iw25'WiV4eS??'4iV4mY?4GSi'W4h1WZiWmh'W41am- q59a'hC67 W7 'W'4m?.W4L!W4m?W4mYW XX RALPH D. M. OTTO XXX Denver, Colorado ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Beta Theta Pig A. A. 12.3 A. I. E. E. DONALD M. OVERHOLT Peru ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING M. CATHRYN PARKER St. Paul I ARTS AND SCIENCE JOE CHARLES PARTINGTON Unifoerxity Place CIVIL ENGINEERING A A. A. Eg A. I. E. 12.3 Square and iiegfjglx'-fix Compass Clubg American Legion. -Maw?-54 , . A FAX SMITH PATTISON I Rggl. Minden LUCILLE OVERMAN Q ARTS AND SCIENCE W'e.vlern - ARTS AND SCIENCE 'i i xi " 'ligfx 23' Delian. fifizl ' fl- 4 E jr 11' ' ,i- .5 -4 GERTRUDE PATTERSON Nebroyka City 2. l 4. V l Ants AND sc1ENcE ZELLA OWENS l' 1 Pi Beta Phig Theta Sigma Phig Asso4 ' . V1 5 ciate Editor Daily Nebraskzm 35 Silver Sidney 3:14-N' i . Z, V423 S 5 L ' 5' erpent. TEACHERS ' Alpha Chi Omega. 'Y .3 .:., 1 X Gif, ' Q f f PAUL R. E. PEARSON JOHN LAWRENCE PARKER C0714-Ord . I... , 1 LK2Cl7lgl07l .,1't '. A- ly ENGINEERING ENGINEERING A. A. E. ' ' iiitzff QQ'T2,' l .,1w:":: " . -.. R g ,gi',,f!.,,fi 'f '31 ITV' 1 - X ' --i li . -,.----,gn , .- 1 -- -.-J: , -----f-E ' I I lf. lvv- f ' A I TT ii vm f-sn? 1,-"Tu 9- ff pg 5 3' VT-w-11 -u n-q q ,QL -D il If Q E a l - ' , .E ... -,F ,, I -.l E -4M ', -X' '5,,t,:s.lp q - ' faire" 4' 1 ' ' 4 . ,un ' S4uiU'42i'?'4m.'fV'4s5WV4x'V'4Qh'TV'4-i'V'4m"5V49n'2V4mf'574Qn- '!i'P'4a.5B'W.4G::-. S f'G?mawm1wzm.wrm.w-vm. l l IDA ESTELLA PERRIN GEORGE SMITH PETERSON Lincoln Lindsay TEACHERS ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Omega Pig Mac Dowell Clubg Y. VVV. C. A.g W. S. G. A. W. S. PEDDICORD Perry, Iofwa VVILLIAM ROSCOE PERRIN V ARTS AND SCYIENCE I . Alpha Pau Omegag "N" Clubg Varsity Lmmlfl . Tennis 3, 49 Commercial Clubg Foreign A AGRICULTURE Relations Club. Farm Houseg Iron Sphinx. GRACIA MARIE PERRY Elgin ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phig Y. VV. C. A. MAE LA NELLE PERRY Elgin TEACHERS Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A. JACOB PETERS Glenfvil DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta. HARLAND R. PETERSON Seward BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilong "N" Clubg Base- ball 2g Masonic Club. JEFFERSON D. PETTY Carzilhenfville, Ml5JOU7'i AGRICULTURE Beta Theta Pi. CORNELIUS B. PHILIP Lincoln AGRICULTURE T Delta Chig Alpha Zetag Vil-:ingsg Iron Spliinxg Ag Cluhg Classical Club, Presi- clentg Chess Club, Presidentg Zocliacsg "N" Clubg Varsity Swimming 1, 2, 35 Captain 1, 2. " , ....., ., -..M , , WM V 'f T' --1 A , I 'E 3 E E .Y ., bd 4. U I .4 . - T' 'iff ' -ign ' 'E , 4' l ' m3?a-'E.W'74m1"S'57 wvi9ny raP' l . , . I l Q FRANCES WINIFRED PHILLIPS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE FERN 0. PINKLEY W Ansley TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.g Kearney Club. ll OTTO ERWIN PLACEK Wilber ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Theta Chi ROBERT LEESON POLK Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Green Goblinsg Student Councilg Senior Class Presidentg Pi Epsilon Pi. .-1 Ti' S, . -' M?f?:?i ' ' l' .Y E. I - y,......5-jgiy. 1: 1 .mfg R. , I 571' A 1- I wi-si-.. A . I3 iii? ff 'FW - . f M.-. sr -We . . .L -if z L51 ' I. l :gl I Eg 'f f if l, . I' I 1-1 X. .. ,. . H A , 5. Eiga f ! 1 " 1. . .. , ,, U I . nwiv, ig ' fiyyf ll Ka Y. DOROTHA LOUISE POND Omaha . AGRICULTURE ppa Deltag Omaha Clubg Home EC Clubg Y. VV. C. A. LUNIER FRANK POPELAR M eadofw Grolve BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION M. C. A.5 Wesley Guildg Komensky Club DAISY ANNA PORTENIER Guide Rode ARTS AND SCIENCE Pan Hellenic 3. MIYINDA POWELL Red Oak, Iofwa AGRICULTURE Home EC Club I MILDRED POLNICKY - . L Red Cloud I 2 I iq." l ' gskflfll RUSSELL PRESCOTT TEACHERS :I ii . , I Phi Mug Kappa Phig Girls' Commercial F sail .C W -,V H a-Vue - Club: Y. w. C. A. staff, W. s. G. ' ARTS AND SCIENCE his . fff lg wz I? . "gi l i A . I I 1, ig I I.-li l.l2.I1.lgI :lf ml 1 A U .I . . 3 ...le-1, .. .P J -. , t 1 4 ..1, Quill 5 - 13?--I -I "1 V14 1 nw! M4 A'. uf... A 9--.1 '- if 3- ' 4--, ' - ' V--1' .....f 4A, A 4nYF451giWsQW' WY4mYPl'vEn 'W4mm'Wm-'W4m'Ui -A - mr - -X - ml -AEI -Auiibgy dmmvgmwwfdmvavamwwr JANET ELIZABETH PRESSLEY Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pig Chi Delta Chig Double Torch. GLEN ANTHONY PRESTON Hofwe, Indiana LAW Sigma Chig Phi Delta Phi, Vikingg "N" Club, Football 2, 3. FLORENCE JEANETTE PRICE Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pig Mortarboardg W. S. G. A. 2, 3, 45 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 45 Teacher College Senior Honoraryg W. A. A.g Silver Serpentg Freshman Com- mission, Dum hell. JAMES LOUIS PROEBSTING Omaha AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rho: Block and Bridle Clubg Green Gobling Iron Sphinx: Major Second Battalion, Cornhusker StaE 3, Cornhusker Countryman 3, 4g Scabbard and Blade. CARROLL HERBERT PRO UTY Shelton Business ADMINISTRATION Union Literary Society, President 43 Y. M. C. A., President 43 Wesley Guildg vi: ,- - :FQ-.M .-'r"T f':C' ' 4,--ix , l- .f..,g,.w- 5 A .ATR .- - 5473 I i H 1 l W w - -- 'A s 'neu s, K ,sv Q' tl' 0 H ,wt 'f l i ' 1 J. A I If , 55, 1 I JA I l f. n'l..'i, 1 I fx i I ig z ' iw. i ? by l . A ll , n ' 1 Y' iw A l 'T' s- l :Pl jf 1 J. ig 1 gg? 153, 1 17' 'g L Ma i twain rg, mlb. f , 'S 1 5 052! li R l os glib "1 A T, 1 i F. SCOTT PULIVER Lincoln iausmsss ADMINISTRATION Alpha Theta Chi, BYRON EARL PUTMAN Seymour, Iocwa ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING VVILLIAM E. PUTMAN Tecumseh AGRICULTURE Sigma Phi Epsilong Ag Club, Block and Bridle Club. WILLIAM BRYAN QUIGLEY Valentine LAW Delta Tau Delta KHANTA BALA RAI Calcutta, Bengal, India Univereity Commercial Club. F77--TN ARTS AND SCIENCE . " U., .ll .... ',l? "ff' ' Y , A A - 1 tw. N6 si f 'ww 'li' V-A . ', .91 .,., '::,,l ' Yf, ,., A ., gy X I X ik t . Q! ' w , ' " F ,Q 1, U L.f, ..,-f?' .W Q I I 1 'P eg IIIQI' H .". A " A, . ll I , .- :AW .... ' ' if ri' 6 i11'?1'5F1f9l"wa1-'fiEm'fQFr"5 " 'f'F'4u-m."'W'11 rn.'B'P'4.sS'f5iwm!'671' MERLE RAINEY tg Plattsmouth - ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. A. Eg A. I. E. Eg Math Clubg Plattsmouth Club ANNA LOUISE RANKIN Cambridge TEACHERS Alpha Xi Delta VIRGINIA READ Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE EUGENE CLIFTON REED Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilong Green Goblinsg Pi 'Epsilon Pi. FLOYD KREAIVIER REED Grand Iyland --2,5 ' , ,.., . ww . , .... Wwwii. A I ':g.:-"I . , :ICI nm -.f i, I ,I ,A ig:-.71 ' . :. f..Mi . .AA ,' , R .1 mv 'I A. An .-. ., Z lf' .la- . ,I A 5' A ,Q 3,145 I + E '1 LI f -A .Y W ..,, Q, QI l :vigil I X ' I 1 5 il ' I I I .VM ., ,tv I I Q. -gifs ,,,. I1 Q I. ' 2, I- 1 'Q '- 259 437. ., 1- a, EA A -gy., Q.,-: E 4 sl? 1 f 1' lf '. If' I 22,- ,S : 4 luke- wx sfrft- veg-ef? H3 '. X133 :P fs? :WE . vi , I " R ngtlf , GEORGE S. REEDER Cdlzzmbzu f LAW Phi Delta Thetag Spikesg Phi Delta Phi RICHARD G. REESE Upland ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Upsilong lnnocentsg Sigma Gam- ma Epsilong Sigma Delta Chirg Publica- tion Boardg Business Manager Awgwan 3. WILLIAM MILES REESE Randolph BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Lynxg Commercial Club BERTHA ANNA REINKE South Band' ARTS AND SCIENCE DALE LESTER RENNER - .115-:gif K . AGRICULTURE w k 3 5 5 Orleans A030219 Innocents: Block and Bfidle W f A I AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Clubg Chairman Junior Hop Commit- If -ffl 1 Q , I , A . 'I 7 1 tee. ANU Club: Varsity WTC5tl1Hg Q- Lambda Chi Alphag Sigma Tau, Vi rest. Team 2, 3, 4, Captain 3. ..,,,.f1' 'ling 3, 4. . 'N' ,3 Y' C1 2: me 1 1' .Q "Fifi QF? ,M u I ,.,..,,, ..... i 1.7 agp- ' rv--1 'rr ' -, lx, :'l'I,,. " f Hesvgg ' S - f- ' 1 'SPY A "fgL. J I lb 1 xl r 1 524-:fs,,5tj J I rf vm ' I ..,1AaimL.,.33A1 A -I. ,L I: M I H4 xi: Y H --NF g-5 . S, 'F' "I," ' 'A 'T IT ,,g5y.EI .... Ill!- In If If 1 qlalia . 4' . Q V , qi,-,.'1,. WW4m1v1.BVQam1Egmv 'v1-n'Zm'E1Un'W'4m."iU'am1'l'Am'W4xql 5' mffmv lmvmhfmvmfmrhmh - -in -421 5-VX. A ,. .- ,. A . ,. -A ,. ,. l 6 BW HAROLD REQUARTTE ' York LAVV Acacia, Phi Delta Phig Squires MARY KATHRYN REYMAN W'o0d Lake ARTS AND SCIENCE W. A. A.g Y. NV. C. A.g Soccer 3, 45 Hockey 3, 45 Basket ball 35 VV. S. 'G. A.g Dum bell. GEORGE VERE REYNOLDS Linco ln DENTAL Xi Psi Phi WALTER CAMERON REYNOLDS North Platte BUSINESS- ADMINISTRATION HARLEY N. RHODES ' 7 , .,..., ,l ,V lfzffk ijlil . ,, 21:1 1' ..- .,.. La, "?'W'W'?3 gf .Q k X Ex E A, V i 4, , A- ' , 1 4 .m-.-E A.: fi 4 A '.s ..:'Q7:':3':'f ' Q I legl - 'Z Exeter , Q I lk 'i:5,fit,. AGRICULTURE A 1 Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zetag Farm- Ge." '..,lf,'f.g ers Fair Board, Treasurer fs . ' LAW' Q .A 1 1 f 1 , r 4' ' X 'Q in , . ' 152 in 'K 2. . A-' I I I I I , I i n , I 3, I St di iw I 1,5 ' ' A. l 's A it -.si R , .p+ . Ari? . 2 Fuji, , , " ,r X 1 Wgg: 'Q ' fi , w if iw, 1 4 I A I it 'l' l f B 4 4 MJ f 'Asahi' I ' A : vi A 0 -. i M 'A ' 5439- X, U IF' FRED H. RICHARDS Fremont LAW - Phi Delta Thetag Cheer leader 3, 4 MIRIAM LOIS RICHARDSON Madison - ARTS AND SCIENCE Dramatic Club, University Players FRANK RIDER 1'MfcCook DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta IVILLARD SAMUEL RIPLEY Gering ARTS AND SCIENCE ANNIS MARGARET ROBBINS Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phig La Trentaine 'az 1 , E. t.,.,,3T,i'- :Vi I A., . ,, ' I A . E: -,gm 11.-' -.1 ma ,.- .sau E "gg z-A+ ffl 5 A f ' it Q t L 'Mi g gli J -ill' p 3 - I A A . Q 5-, --if --" - ' WI 62, "Mau gi I A , 5 A ,.,m5 ,,.3 , 2 - V N .ffm '. 9 15 'itz'- A, -' V --" ,--n -A r 4 4n.Wi-V4xWF'4iWV'4iV4E-W4 45.'U'4f.'n'U'49s-WW4miW"4EW'4m.. E'4AhE'ff11r-E"' o1mh nfLW'W W?gmvv 1 ALETA VERA ROBERTS THOMAS PIERCE ROGERS 'xx Lofveland, Iofwa Omaha , ARTS AND SCIENCE ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phi, Pres. 3g Union Literary So- Bushnell Guildg Scabbard and Blacleg cietyg Y. W. C. A. Phi Omegag Omaha Clubg Episcopal Clubg Pershing Riflesg Varsity Cross Country Team. CLARA OLIVE ROBERTS LLOYD EASTMAN ROLFE A Linwln Linroln TEAC H ERS . LAVV Acaciag Phi Delta Phig Squiresg Square and Compass Club, President 35 Blaclv stone Club KENNETH CLAUDE ROBERTS I M CGrefw , LESLIE ROSEBERRY ARTS AND SCIENCE , ' Lincoln Q BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION' l HELEN. ROCKE ITIYNIEN ROSENBERG Atkinson V - Lincoln AGRICULTURE I ARTS AND SCIENCE Omicron Nu W ELMA MARION ROSS Central City PAUL HERSHEY ROGERS ARTS AND SCIENCE Li71C0lfl Phi omega Pig Y. W, C. A4 W. 5. CIVIL ENGINEERING G- A- N il., 1 ,will 'W 4n'YE4m.'V4mYV4mWViV45'V4m.qV4m'9W'4m.'ViW4iYaL."W'4m'SI'El1 ixsrahfmrmmfmygm h Al ix- wgvnmg-.gp HOPE ROSS Gordon TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omegag Xi Deltag Valkvrieg Advisory Board Kindergarten Clubg Honorary Teachers College Organiza- tiong Chairman of Teachers College Stadium Driveg VV. S. Li. A.g Y. W. C. A. LA VERN F. ROUBINEK Dodge ARTS AND SCIENCE ALICE ANNA RUCKLAS Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega ED GAR ROBERT SAFARIK Dewitt ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Tau: A. A. E.: A. I. E. E., Student Chairman ROBERT BURNS SANDERSON Stillfwell, Illinois PRE-MEDIC l Omega Beta Pig Nu-meds, President ' " HOMER SANDROCK Fall: any i ii , . i BUSINESS ADSNZINISTRATION if N . Q f TE 1 i lb' iii L Alpha Tau Omegag Commercial Clubg -Q Assistant Bus. Mgr. Awgwan 33 Sports Editor ffornhusker 3. sew? I .L f L'E'F:,l ' ' -A--uf-,ffl-'f.1ii' A ' fwww L Iiirifiii TILLIE R. SAXTON ROBERT CAMERON RUSSELL fffff M fy' , . . ' fi 3 N, Tzlden Hfashzngton, D. C. 4, 1' ' lil .l,gI1f2g.:.g , AGRICULTURE . il ' ' I ATQRILUIZTIJIIIE I A 'glqlrja i 5 fp W. S. G. A.g Y. NV. C. A.g Farmers Sigma Phi EPSIIOUS A Club! Vikings T Fair Board 33 Senior Advisory Boardg Ag Club? F00fb21l1 2, 3- fi Basketball 12,-25:5 ' , Home Ee Club, President 43 Repre- 2, 3, 49 B21SCbF11l 2, 43 '1eU11l5 3, 4 I I TY sentative from College of Agriculture ' 1 to Merrill-Palmer School, Detroit, Mich. ' - l . CLAYTON A. RYSTROM 'T , V Sh.0mA.hm,g LILLY MAY SCHOENLEBER j..:1 4 I I , X-- BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION f V . E Beflmny Bushnell Guild 5, T" TEACHERS f ff -Has' ' 2- 'in z. Q. T- ,..,, ri-iff .W A' lfFff3?"f EE-- W? I r , I-'Ll-. - L , ,Q 1 i ',.j.1 K' -A-.9 S "7-LtfZg'Ififf?i3ft.g3,g:,zA,11. "7 U 4 f I I ..,ggjlH,.i'.5.. L, A A A V, I TI K- - A ' . I , " .. ' ' I I , . ii ', fri I 2 r F3 -R--Q E-f Q M-I A-5 E - ' "Y 3 5 it i 1 A . 74"l 1, i VV 1 2 C 4 fi 5 V fx K in 51 A W H. I I f I t 4: 2 ill- ll 1 E? Af I Q ,p fa- W ir! ill' ' ' A -if .J M J ilf m jii . "'. fi" -'-1, , ' f W 5 " ', A ji - 3.5 . ff fl , , .rw F, " ,,,, 1' . ,, ' ' - ' .f ..q' ff W I Kaffe -- . -- .-14:-35 , W'IM"f J - ., ,. . .5,1,.'.f f-355--12-1'-11 -' - - C ' ..zs5f6...Wf- 7' , . an: 5 4SfP'4i'DXsLW4QWiP'4Q 1 4 4sBV4Qi'd"4m'!0'aa 4n'?1'Pkmf 'm?Qh"6 Q45Y,Zh,i q.Zr1kq,yinipQggimrQ5yf4,hrQ'y .K LEON E. SAYLES ERNEST SCHMUCKER .al .N Ds Caspei, Wyoming 'S-'wanton DENTAL AGRICULTURE Delta Sigma Delta Ag Clubg Pershing Ritlesg A. S. A. E. f ARTHUR RALPH SCHOENBERG nlilford HAROLD JOHN' SCHRODER - 4 ' f I DENTAL Sr my er Delta Sigma Delta ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 553 ,,,, Inlll A Xlpha Sigma Phig A. A. E.g A. I. E. E. GEORGE EDWARD SCHEIDT V ft Q I x ' -Kfnff 'i' I' Friend ".- ' EMMA JANE SCHROEDER AGRICULTURE P Y 0-,-mmm! Alpha Gamma Rhog 'Xg Club Treasurer 471 A " ' 43 Concessions Farmiers Fair 45 Circu- 1 TEACHERS lation Manager Cornhusker Country- Qwmjgk I many Inter Fraternity Council V, , 1212, 7 ,T L lkikilifeyl 'Er l F3555-9, ....:,:,g::3'::.,,l '-,' Etna 5 tju "-- . ::"T'Q'.fl"fi6f- I EARL H. SCHROER ROLAND FRANKLIN I N UI SCHEIFFELE A ,Q i Mfg Havelock 7 ARTSNAND SCIENCE 23111. ff g1,,9Ej?? l Square and Lompassg VVayne Club, DENTAL .i fill' 1 President. Delta Sigma Delta f- 1,5 . Img-1 .Y ve l fy'3'.-, I HENRY F. SCHEPMAN ,-I 'Ei I .ff i ' I + SCOTT Tecumxeh " 1 1 15593-15, 5 j DSTHER ISUIQH .lazgs ' va I .1 7100 71 ARTS AND SCIENCE ?,,Q:ji,g'j 5 1 Delta Theta Phi: Sigma .Tau Sigmag 5 'Q 5 , , . ARTS AND SCIEFCE Pershing Riiiesg Dramatics Clulrg Lu- , if flmm 1301121113 Girls Connnei-cial Clllhl La theran Club Sealy 3 if rj 'lrentaine 5-:?4'1c, V i irffi'-' 1 I zqffsd. vii , ' A ,v vga! ..-, .,... ,. I ' A .gif Q, . . , E , 2 .4 , 2 .L+ f1zj,PQg..I'I I g . ML.- L . 1':- wg giffia.- . la-f 1- .Eu an AEA- 1 . - -.1-In 1 Q: w:-.1-'Q il ea 5 qi FT' . , w ' r -5 . r ft. " 'L H li ima "1 +1 H311 ' 3 ,. '5 'iflfi' ff' '. A "' ll tl l .A ..., 'i V sus ,,-I ll lui' -,4' A "EIL 1 Q F, V t , jrjiq, 7-5 I .- ! n I if " " -I li fx5r,m,fm5gQ,wka,fm?4i.u,fw-m'mJ ,v v,mgEngq'1mga?41h,'nV HARDY WILLIAM SCOTT ,flurora DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta ZDENKA ADOLPHINE SEDLACEK Omaha TEACHERS EDVVARD LOUIS SENN Dearifwood, South Dakota ARTS AND SCIENCE Scabbard and Bladeg Pershing Riflesg University Press Clubg 2nd. Lieut 1 lst. Lieut 3, 4 PAUL FAYETTE SHELLENBERGER Bethany DENTAL Xi Psi Phi MILO GIBSON SHERMAN Payette, Idaho AGRICULTURE Ag Clubg Block and Bridle Clubg ian ,,., 1 "' ' A .- ,,w,AM-Y- U YfrAi f itjalf'-ft-3'2" 'mink-5:5 may -mar' mai ' me ...in ati ., 'N -' 'gzi p s p I ' ' v.,1:.1:..':'I LL A.i1L.g, " 'I U : 1 . len, ,.... .i. .. A I ' 4' A i ETH EL MAUDE SHIVELY Lincoln TEACHERS Union Literary Society THEODORE SKILLSTAD Nefwman Grofue ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Sigmag Alpha Kappa Psig Com mercizil Clubg Ambassadors Club EMMA PAULINE SPUDLER Linroln FINE ARTS Alpha. Xi Deltag Art Club, President -l Y. NV. C. A.g XV. S. G. A. BERNADINE ALICIA SMITH Shelton TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma DIXIE FIELD SMITH Lexington A AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha Zeta Wvamzwvmmmv, 4m'z'F'7 1mh'.'F'W '5U'4mi.W5'ifm."?W" HAZEN DOW SMITH Lexington ARTS AND SCIENCE MARGUERITE SMITH Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE Gzunnm Phi Betag Xi Della PAUL ROBERT SMITH Hafuelock DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta ELEANOR F. SNELL Linfoln Am-s .AND SCIEN-CE ' Delta Delta Deltag W. A. A. RALPH HOWARD SNELL University Place LAIV Delta Theta Phi ..-5-5' LEE ASHBROOK SOLOMON Lincoln LAWV f G-RACE SOUTHER Linroln M TEACHERS Art Club 4 N - Y? TW- MABEL SOUTHER I .. Jah.- ..,. l ,W . , -', ,J " ' Lincoln Q Lv: TEACHERS f .. l, Art Club R l i? ' ELIJAH NEWTO N -55 SOUTHWORTH ii l TEACHERS E-11'3,.,f , 1 .' l egfilqffq.-, j fi 1- Chess-nuts. . --..4 M V , if-1' af D ep I I P I z CHARLES HAROLD SPENCER , V f 'H ' -M W Q 1 1 6 igjigm? North Plane E ff! I in ' T Business Anmimsrmvrxow Phi Kappa Psig Scablmrrl and Blade ,fix:1..:.-'::,'.1gff','f: . 555,15 N I ' in- -.-E , , ifli- fill " l lj I i3li?1 L: A,,, .t'. Le- , ll' I '2 rqarlehfzaymiueyfgmbfzavkh CR BATH SPICKLER Lirzroln ARTS AND SCIENCE B..Shnell Guilclg Y. M. C. Ag lrVesley Guild Cabinet PHYLLIS KENT SPRAGUE Lincoln AGRICULTURE Omicron Nug Farmers Fair Board CARLETON H. SPRINGER Linfoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Union Literary Society GRANT LEE STAHLY Jllilford mars .mn scnzmcn JOHN THOMAS STANTON Stromsburg LAYV Phi Gamma Deltag Phi Delta Phig President Freshman Lawsg President Roscoe Pound Clubg Alumni Associa- 1 i ' Za Elin." 5 'Q x 1 ' Egg' z .,15. ! .arg i ffiiu' 1 . il x ig' is l... .1 ..f 3. .Il-' g, 3? a-.,f .... -PTF if .fr Q, l 1.22, Mani rin' "ii ffl 51 l fl 552.15 ink?-3 i , ,Lgj A,i. 5 F' 5 .QU gl J tl CARL ST. CLAIR Holdrege BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION OLGA STECH Nlilligan AGRICULTURE Home Ee Clubg W. S. G. A. RICHARD ED GAR STEPHENS Uiyxses ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phi ALMA MARGARET STERN College View TEACHERS Lutheran Clubg Kindergarten ,Clubg Y. WV. C. A.g NV. S. G. A. MARGARET N. STIDVVORTHY Homer TEACHERS Alpha Phig Mortarboarflg VV. S. G. A., Pres. 43 Sec'y 33 Snior Advisory Board: Honorary Teachers Collegeg Uni Party Committee 45 Senior Prom Com- mitteeg Uni Octetteg All Uni Nite Committeeg junior Hop Comm.g Y. NV. C. A.: Comm. 2009 Xi Deltag Kinder- tion Comm.g Ir. Member Student Pub. A ,j' 3.5. 11 ggi-ten Clubg Vice-president Sophomore Boarclg Squires j Classg Freshman Commission ua.. iiiiiriit'-. 1. W . . ,. ' -3-'llf,,:M+-.fy '-gif: . 12512 ,Aka : Q , ' 1:5 Ei f wg " E S ' - v " 5 5 .' 1 r 'N ' if . A - . ,M . H, .S 4 ig V :.kxAv.J:-.LSA trari-YL' L 5, JN. ix ww -S. , , , .. f2'1'fi'.1:S5 1' D .- ., A l ' l A f? 1.11 .,.i :Mx noni +All gmt. I.: on "1?E,.E::V-5? 1 md bm Q. In E, R-1 Z Fil l i iff-ll ii pf 1' " Q i I ll' ii ' ' A- If V: Vi .-. Ai 'L L-211,5 3 Wi '-l' , ' lg A ,J-.1 K , . E E .. .. - M Q' at 1 -,, 'lim' af'-W D ii- A " ...E - E '1 -. Q ..,, - ll! ' :CU all " Af' 'I I 5 -Q-- V -V - I . 1, 1 f . W .- H 1 I4 vymhwymwhmwg xunnbk ! N" N ' N'i"'-'i"'.x 1 r ANNO MARGUERITE STOKES ' Sargent AGRICULTURE Kappa Phig Home Ec Clubg Y. VV. C. A4 W. s. G. A. IVAN M. STONE Lincoln ARTS AND SCIEYCE Phi Bet'1 Kappa' Pershing Rilies' Press Club JULIE MARGARET STREET Detroit Miclzigan AGRICULTLRI: Sigma Ixappa GERTRUDE STRIETER S efward AGRI CULTURE . V. C. 'X. '. X. Home I Club RAY FLOYD STRYKER Omaha LANV Phi Delta Theta' Innocents Sigma aflagel' OTH U5 'CI' 55 , 1151 ness Manager 2' Manager Student Athletic Drive 4' Chairman Hop Com- mittee 1' Iron Sphinx lllilmm we PWQU ASM do 'Q 5 SARA CATHERINE SURBER South Sioux City ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zetag VV. A. A. Eizecutive Boarclg Vesper Choir: Sec-Tre-as. Secondary Educational Clubg Basket ballf' 2, 3: Soccer 3, 45 Hockey 3, 49 Baseball 1, 2, 33 "N" Sweater ALMA GERTRUDE SWANSON Linroln ARTS AND SCIEXCE LYDIA VICTORIA SVVANSON 4uro1 1' ALRICULTURE Phi Mu Om1c1 on lNu PEARL LUCILE SWANSON Szrmx Czly Iofu.a ARTS Ann SCIENCE Alpha Phi Honorary Colonel ELEAN ORE VIRGINIA TALBOT Lzncoln ARTS AZN D SLIENT CE Beta Phi Pres Kindergarten Club 9 Freshman Hop Committee .im :magnum umm A .DJ?"'l r " L . C I l 4 W , - 'fsllstf' A V 'ml . -, , 1 Q Ai' 7 Eigfeff -f . S-'i"c1,k5 - Y W f 5 W S G .f 3 - Ec 35 - 4 , ' f,. at s , -. . f. ai ? 'l' 5? ' ff il i rwjfr: N Delta Chig Kosmet Ixlubg Busmesg 3t3?afQ,3 E F ,512 M c 11 lx sg A 'f B - , . , Q 4.5, ,-,Qt 1 P1 i ' . , " r'f i?l'uEl3'-lilfifffi -C ' A , 1 4 ll V3 fi .ji-l,C"'3 1""' 1' :gm A. 2 l ' -Q z51w1.Qi--LtJJ"':..L5-'za ' , f 7fT' 1-l--Q' ' , "-MLS., , ,- 'A - , X ' 7Erf5i?Ir I my i i I E' 'ra fn Mi '-W -L - .lu ' ' Y' , s 2 u xi"T" C , TMR, r ltr-ri . it-If We n llw- ll,l lUa3'- ,, ,s ,V N , , i . -v -,. .- ., " fs 5 . v -L f.1,.L.1.. l v. ' ' i f "'f' , i H' "i11'i'f: " - -" il 9 ' r . M. - A +f,,.l... . Q' ... p - 2-.,. ,. - , , A A , 1' 2 HN A "5'i'l?' -. 4 gllul 3' . 'Z- rf. ff A ' A fa- ff' A . 'fr UQ , " I' - Q - . A ,.f ,....,+, . 7 p p , - 4ai'gW'4sB'w'V'45.'W"4QB.'2V'49S'SV'4n-i'P"4sn-'U".4Gm '!W',4sx:.-"EPInxL'?4G5"'P1?4sx..j W?QhWmmW.h.wk, MARIE A. TANGEMAN Firth TEACHERS HELEN ELIZABETH TANNER Fall: City FINE ARTS Sigma Alpha Iota GEORGE HOLMES TAYLOR Ifillixfa, Iofwa cxvu. ENGINEERING Scabbard and Bladeg A. A. E4 A. S. C. E.g Pershing Riflesg lst Sgt. Scala- bard and Blade: Captain Co. B CARL A. TEFFT Hfeeping Water ENGINEERING Sigma Tau l l MARY TEMPLE North Platte TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Thetatg Freshman Coru- 1111551011 AUGUSTA MARIE THADEN Randolph AGRICULTURE Delian JANIES RECTOR THOMAS Lincoln AGRICULTURE Dairy Clubg Member Stock Judging Team Z. EDITH THOMPASON Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE Press Club ELIZABETH P. THOMPSON ROY LEO TELEEN AIM" A' I TEACHERS Ina-weft! Q Kappa Kappa Gammag Freshman Hop ARTS AND SCIENCE fx Committee 1 - . . . ' A I il YW sms. 'Fm aw ms- ,gen 5 2 T T T af l 1 J l'-' - J" em 1 'H ' -'.A f .Q qqllfl "W ,ann 1W'4m1W4mYfV4mTW4nWV4siW'4f.S1V4siHV4n'W4mf7W'4i7W'A417AW'4mA 1 :A nmiivamiwaivaiwf 5 HELEN HARRIET TODD X GEORGE HERRICK TURNER Murray Fairbury AGRICULTURE Alpha Xi Deltag Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A.g Home EC Club LAW Sigma Nug Phi Delta Phig Kofmct Klubg Dramatic Clubg University Play- ers Z, 3g Uni Xveek Trip 2, 3. RUTH TURNER CATHERIQECQQIEIIEIZABETH Fairbury ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Alurdode '-.' I Alpha Chi Omegag Iota Sigma Phig ARTS AND SCIENCE 1 ,,4, Y. W. C. A. Staff .fx-I LOUISE ELEANOR TUCKER EARL MAC TOWNER if Omaha Lingoln j ARTS AND SCIENCE ,j ,Lf N - lx Alpha Xi Deltag Freshman Commis- TEACHERS fb! 55- M4 ,,-4 siong Treasurer class 2, 35 W. S. G. A. Council 33 Pan llellenic Board 45 Y. XV. C, A, Staff Valkygieg Daily Ne: 5' ., V3QyQ' . 613 E was an -1, VELNA IANUARIUS TOWNSEND I HUBERT A. UPTON Spearjirh, South Dakota .l i li , Linfoln ffm 1 . I 11 .51 AGRICULTURE i ' lrxt g ENGINEERING Home Ee Clubg Episcopalian Club ' I- , ' Delta Tau Deltag Sigma Taug Inno- Cents gl Q., J - -32 F25 . ' 51' IW' - .' '- I ' 74223 4 S x .E LAURA MARIE UTTVIT EARLH S- TRIPP i . ilqgglbf We.r1boro, Misxoizri . fr, - A . 7.4,-3511: Hebron fq gf if 1 I 5 E AGRICULTURE DENTAL 1 d Y l Alpha Delta Pig Home Ec Club: Y. xi Psi Phi W. C. A.. W. s. G. A4 Kappa Phi i 'R 1. - 'sith-Iv' ' -Fig, ' -Ef, P1?f fa1'R ' '1Q':Aff 229- 'f' ,t"?ffvE g if I f T. - 1-- -4 , ' ,. , .I A f g . - 'u QA -9 mr CI la. .-A .uc :in "1--f-.1-F ' I f-Qs 'I-Q I I i f . 1. ' ii lflff I "1 'L' nn nl, M .A yd A ' S - I A 6 5 fm?aQ,,1u5rdPI1msgamgxexg4,u ,vam,hh,vam,g,1Lw5ga5.?hgmr JOHN SAVVYER VAN AUKEN W extern LANV Pi Kappa Phig Iron Spliinxg Phi Al plla Delta DAVIDA VAN GILDER Hastings ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Betag Mystic Fishg Y. XV. C. A. C b' t' W. A. X. B -'l' P' - a me , 1 oau , 18S ident VV. A. A.g Mortarboarcl SIDNEY PAUL VAIL ,.- inf. . ' ffifv l 1 G, A, H all 7 BUENAVENTURA MAMERTO VELOSO Cellli Cebzi, Philippine Islands BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION JOHN BERNARD VIRTUE Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCF ALICE W. VVAITE Arlington l All fi I Linmln DENTAL I Q U ARTS AND scuzxczz Xi Psi Phi Lfi- Delta Delta Delta 12116 4, ROLLA CLAYTON VAN KIRK '4'5jl,llf 'lffllf'-Allfk-1, pig, Neligh -F Zigi? THELMA DARLING VVALKER 1, i wr L- . . . LAW A ' X 4 1 , St. Joseph, .Mz.v.vourz Alpha Sigma Phig Phi Alpha Delta: fl if ' FINE ARTS University Platyxlig Pggaiuatic Clubg ' 1 Delta Sigma Theta ' Qiiifq 1 , I EDITH JEANETTE VAN fg.ig5i', ' l l - PATTER V ' l M. ALBERTA VVARD Neliyk ', U' 1.2 University Plate AGRICULTURE ARTS AND SCIENCE i -.mf 'SEQ' f .1 '14 .r' ., 1-furlfffqigfz-V-Y.. -ass... ral l e'1..:.-1' ",' '.": ' . l ffff'i'l2S.Z,.. . if gp va! -'sz my-V : ,V ,Q 'Q 1 V H I Tl 5, .5 A4 T I mi E, Y L. N : I I V ...ai p 3 - 1 l 5 Q Q i'11'.'f:.,f ..,.' ii? - Mq,,, ,H 1 l, 4 , I up 4 U' ""v . :V 3,53 19 . Q it 4sfsW4sB'gW1m':'V5W'4-i.WZnmYnW4SV4 4f.i."Wiv4m"Vms'W'4m, fmynmmsqmsfwk h p m e-X r,-Mgg, ,f ' - Eg BLANCHE WARNER 'Ericson ARTS AND SCIENCE Iota Sigma Pig Y. W. C. A.g Kearney Club FAY WARNER Ericson ARTS -AND SCIENCE Y. VV. C. A.g Kearney Club FLOYD KEIM VVARREN Reynolds AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rhog Iron Sphinxg Vi- king, President 45 Block and Bridle Club, Presidentg Business Mgr. Corn- husker Countryman 35 Chairman Parade Committee Farmers Fair 33 Ag Club Secretary 3g Iunior Judging Team 3 and 4. GLEN T. VVARREN Unifuerxity Plate DENTAL Xi Psi Phig Kappa Sigmag Innocentg Basket Ball 2, 3, 4, Cap't. 4 WVILLAVEE WEAVER Unifuersity Plate TEACHERS Delta Zetag Dramatic Club ,, . .L iff f M 67 wg 1 fwfr f ft ..-W. f . .. .,. vs x A? r Q A. B' W., lxgy- wgvg. A 'g -K sill ' 4 ' mv--3 fi .,r' 'VW " T i t T . 1 X il fr,.ig,,. s A fntgfrl ' '25 . afar - ll, l -,1rf,. A.. aw .J ' 'A r :gt V is Aan ui: S- -- "' va, 1 .,.3. l ,,,,. . 139,111 .. .1 . ,r .L,11?3.Yv.:,? l 1. Vim. - fa ,M 341, . .ai-.et l at F353 BEN ROBERT WEBER Hfahoo ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Delta Theta ESTHER AILEEN WEBER Rising Cily FINE ARTS Kappa Phi RUSSELL LEHNER WEIMER Hardy PHARMACY Delta Tau Deltag Kappa Psi ROBERT RYDER VVELLINGTON I-Iarlo-wton, lllontarm ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Kappa Phig Phi Delta Phi ADOLPH E. WENKE Pender LAXV Sigma Phi Epsilong Phi Delta Pliig Sigma Delta Chig lnnocentsg Vikingg Squiresg Iron Spllinxg Green Goblinsg Law Scholarsliipg "N" Club, Sec-Treas. 3, Vice-President 45 Football Varsitv 2, 3. 43 Track 33 Sophomore Editor Cornhusker 25 Managing Editor 33 Edi- . tor in Chief 4 , f .-.A , L , Y N, U A Gggllr 177, H .fi r A -A rl- A 1 V f--- - : -1.-z. Tariff t f' " . , Y 'v-.:::.,11 sg.- -...,,, : VR qu J-,R-W3 vw ,Q '?4LE'?jfI25g V ls. 'gg nv -id Q - gl 3 2-9 3, X: -S-i ' . ' 1 . w " . ' , -1x 1 f . In I I as !'5 '5 'V Q' ?" ,W ' ' el l A ' L sl .1 , ,wi i ff'-I , if . iii --L : "?tI",fQE'Tmi"3"E4eL."'f'1ZuL.. Q A . WmgS'5?mg..'U57..ao1S5?4Qg.'W5?mm ' gx' " ' -1'-r 1 I 4 VICTOR VVESTERM ARK EVELYN MARGARET WHITE Oakland HH-ffi7195 LAW AGRICULTURE Delta Theta Phi GENEVA NEBRASKA , ..,. Home EC Club VVHEELER Linmln VVALTEE WHITE ARTS AND SCIENCE ma la Dalian Literarv Sqcietyg Y. .W. C. A.g V I-AW I - Kappa Phig Foreign Relations Clubg slag... -Phi Delta Theta? P111 Delta P111 W Q. W. S. G. A. - 1 315f"'h--. I ., gfivii'-'Ev ,L ..,. QPR. , Y DOROTHY WHELPLEY ' ' Txlx, Fremont A' ' ' CARL VVHITNEY ARTS AND SCIENCE " i' 'O IL I Jllilf077'7fHlf1 Kanfaf S' ' 1'. g M tr h 'dg Se ior Q '. , l " A. Algigiglory Xlglbgiclg ifgg-tear or3falThe Laiimpg 1-1 A. lx DENTAL W. A, A. Boardg Y. W. C. A. Staffg I iff, Flgxiilg, "Nw Sweater 115 Klfgfig?-M f 1 MARY ELLEN WHELPLEY f KARL H- WIEGMANN Fremanl M Albion TEACHERS , il CIVIL ENGINEERIAG A Sigma Kappag Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Q Episcopal Clubg VV. A. A. Q 4 ' - fi TQM ELON WHERRY SOPHIA LORINE WIGHT Pafwrzee Ciiy 5 ' Gibbon I BUSINESS An1M1N1sTRAT1oN AV ' Ml Q! 'K r ARTS ANnvsc1ENcE Beta 'lheta P1 A yfyl. lxnppa Plug Ixearney Club 'H M 1-V' 1 'AA. 1 'I Lffg. - 51 l ' I ?f? 'fi :::f:l,j,j,jgr 5.5 ff- 5 .m.-.,.-C,, I . ' T . 'T' ' "-'gig-':-j.. , ,",':"::'f:1,:-z .---A it , - -, -- -- Y -'--v-'--'-- 'X :V - f .1 . . sgi..s.:.,E.fgi, f .1 .g. ' . 'V , F l. F15"vi:g was f..f A HN - f .. '1'w.4.,-'af"5 I JB: emi I! I d Ea s- nm "Tj l 1. 1 I V' - ' fi " ' . I i g!' 2 .' ' ' ,Q 56' Y X"4 'MQ 1 fi-ll I l Y' i Y ii-1-if '-'- H-4 .1. 1-If ' -'., .... , 5 5 -. 7 Q- L.. ' F? .. .... E L-'3fQ.lf L 5'. E Q. ' ., .R -.J r 1 WM :lei Ji Q 'fb 2 . ' ' 1 , ' f 5" 'ii ...' fy 'Q' ,A ' 1' ' ,, 1 A M - ' U .W if . V- . . ' ' " pu.. Y ' K I.. I . I 4xWW'Q.YV4'ssWV4si'W'am'V4XV4EV4mYV4m?V4m-FfW4m-'V41nWW'4m.'U1! q5AdL2mp6g1QL-E45-L-nE'F W6F' BERNICE XVILCOX Lincoln TEACHERS Y. W. C. A.g W. S. G. A. ELIZABETH S. WILCOX Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. WV. C. A.g VV. A. A.g Episcopzilian Clubg Comm of 200g Junior Ivy Day Commg Senior Athletic Comm.g Silver Serpent MARGARET WILKENS Lincoln AGRICULTURE LOIS JEAN VVILLIAIVIS Lincoln 'IEACIIERS Union Literary Society MIRIAM JENNIE WILLIAMS Unifuersity Place AGRICULTURE Omicron Nug -Cornhusker Countryman - Staffg Dehan Literary Society ALLAN MARSHALL YNILSON I ,ii Lincoln I , LANV .M 1:00 III If . ' Q ... ' 5 'fs 1 I Q ,fs I I Kappi Phi? Home EC Club Z., Pi Kappa Phig smbbm-fi and Blade: 15,13 wx Capt. R. O. T. C. 2, Licut. Col. 3. I HOWARD A. WILLEY l Randolph JN , II Q 1-. , jE lE.f:'if , ' I ARBUTUS M. WILSON BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . Sigma Omg scabimfi and Blzmdeg Per- 3. I B5'l01fIKll7Ufl-V shing Riflesg Caflet Officers-Clubg Com- , ARTS AND SCIENCE mercial Clubg Cadet lst Lieutenant 3, A--55345-4,' , . , , Capt- 4, 3 I ' Sigma Ixaplgag W. AA. AQ X. W. C. .X.g fl I Stzlifg W. S. G. A. 5 if Eli, I DOROTHY ELINOR VVILLIAMS I Z1-.223 . III I j L17lf0lTl I ' EUNICE MARGARET YVILSON ARTS AND SCIENCE i?"5Iff'ff' . I 352619 Cl ' d I - ,,I. W: arm a, o-ua D lt. D ltz D1t.g S'1e' Se pentg -FI' ' 1 1p.,"','.f , V V 1VIeoI'iarboiI'dl: I?i'CS1IlH1?1l11V.6OlTII11IISSiOIlQ ,I V .: -I I.. - '."1"-ujiggiggl 'liluf - ART? AAD SUM CE Y. W. C. A. President .wir L..A.N MDW DCM ' faTf"'f fr11,',az' 15.3 ' I m I aff' i'5'??f if '--72.3, 'tx I 1 ' .-qw vi,"iwmd!.,fi..:.,1:.fIa5f:' LA -Iit..vIi'ii.f'1 gg I ., " - we er aa, uc 5 p , I 1z'Qym'm?m,'u5 mk, ve?km,vax,gn.,,vv'gm,vav wwf HARRIET E. WILSON Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Delta Pi HUGH HARPER WILSON Nebraska City ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Phi HARVEY MILLER WILSON f 7i"fIEQ, Q Kearney . Q LAXV I- ii ! i- i' flfll " 15 X IRMA ELIZABETH WILTSE -f?'? '1?1f Omaha " ' qw, . ,A I 1 3.5. ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Q iff. , I 'I fi 5' . I: Theta Sigma Phig Awgwan Staff 4g N7 I E-.f F, Cornhusker Staff 4' Y. W. . . z . C A xii Staff 4. .Q-. L H 1 is . A53 li li . I C ,Q-.4 1 21 ' al. .S , , R. LESTER WINELAND 35,1 I ' j -I . w, ,. 1 ' I I J. WILBUR WOLF Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guildg Innocentsg A'pha Kappa Psig Vikingsg Iron Sphinxg Green Goblinsg Cadet Officers Associa- tiong General Chairman Uni. Nite 33 All Uni. Party Comml 3g Gen. Chair- man All Uni. Party Comm. 43 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 35 Commercial Clubg Christian Science Societyg Phi Omega. CLARA KATHERINE VVOLFAN GER Linfoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Sem. Bot Clubg Lutheran Club HERMAN D. WOLLMER Pender BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilong Alpha Kappa Psi, President 43 Commercial Clubg Pi Ep- silon Pi. CLAY CONANT WOLPH Nehafwka AGRICULTURE Ag Clubg Union Literary Scciety. SADIE MARIE VVOTEN Linmln Q ' IAQ, I Rofkfville ARTS AND SCIENCE V ARTS AND sCIENcE 'Em f 5 , .- ' viii'-x'l ""?' Iii'4ii ,I I 6 'l'I'if"59"Tfi "Iwi "'-i'?f'I2i'. ' ' 'Mi I I I ,.,, I C C I - I . T V' I I .fx .mg A, ,nf f sea-Tw is Q W uw' as ,gg I.,-'Y f I T I Il, I 1 I E ls 1 Mali Exif , 3 ' 5 I I I T11 .i l 1'l wi :f ly -.I I ll ,l If I 'bi 53 I I I I-Y5 gui A 1 I . I 1 I 1 ' w I M I 'I' If A r jNg,zg:3:5?g,a:1:: . 1 53-z.i.,f.5-T' V V It 4 , ,.. :.R..ggf: ' .qt . ...A :R :jaw --I -.:i. : .. 1' .-.--.-f- . ..,. . b, N . , A .. W , 1 4ivQ!mQ vfv'a4Lvv4mvvaQ.vvaQmvr2m'va.b,fQvraQh'f2'4sxHv4fm Q74-.fz'9'mmWV a-.AWVQLWV A-aE'W vv'4pmvW X'-X WILLIAM H. WRIGHT Omaha LAW Phi Kappa Psig Iron Sphinx LAURA WURTZEL X Lindsay 1 ARTS AND SCIENCE 133- ,,1j5l'g',,, HELEN LOUISE WYLIE if Grand Leland X ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Kappa Alpha Theta: Uni Nite Comm. 15 3g Iunior Party Comm. I 1"'. I ' ,.- .V RALPH HENRY ZIMMERQMAN Sultan ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Tau Sigmag Delian Literary Societyg Square and Compass Club EBI-ERT L. MILLER Eldore, Iofwa DENTAL Delta Chig Delta Sigma Deltag Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinxg Sophomore Ath- letic ComnI.g Junior Athletic Comm. lgyj LUELLA JOHNSON Lincoln I If .Lil W TEACHERS ,IQ ' ' WTT'3fI7'V.l ' fe' 1 ,pa ., nt, 'QR 3 is I I Ii, I ivg I if lgll lf I gig -2945.5 I Delta Zeta I 3 1,15 Q. . s 2 , HELEN YONT YQ I ' I1-Wk Qi 5 ARTS AND SCIENCE I I All U92 3 MERRILL HARTLEY ZIEGLER ,p l - I Lincoln I ,I 'Sf I BUQIYESS ADMINISTRATION -." I '--" 5355 k ,,X.g iff? l A ','.' fi-13 5 LTL I l I' IIN 1 :M in . Q-f L Y Aux M' MQW Wm. 'K I ' ' ,hi 'EL .I -, . IIl'I ' I I ' H I I 5 !CA:'s!JQlAusnenannl" Ill 4mY0'4m!V41i.WV'4ir'V4s'V4'S'V'4iV4nYV'4dr'V4mfWP'4i'W'449L'W4m- 1 Junior Class Officers President ..... lfife-Prexiderzl . . . N . Sefretzzry ...,. Treaszzrez' .... Sergezzrzt-at-rfrms . l LEO SCHERER SECOND SEMESTER President ....... Fife President .. Serrelary .... Treasurer ..... Sergeant-at-flrms . . . . . .DIETRICH DIERKS FIRST SEMESTER ,....,..LEo SCHERER .. . . .IOSEPHINE SHRAMEK . . . .MARIORIE WYMAN . . . . .NORMAN CR.-XMB .. .,... ADDISON SUTTON N . . . . .CARL J. PETERSON ....HERMAN KLAUS 'HERBERT BROVVNELL JR. . . . . . .VERNE LEWELLEN CARL I. PETERSON 44m "EI 11 W'mmW'mrWh-iwf ffvamffmmwawivamvamsv Junior Class Committees Hap ' Rex Smith, Chairman Olive Maxwell Ruth Small Merrill Northwall Bernice Gross Russell Gibbs Harriet Tuneburg Refrefhmenfs Robert Craig, Chairman VVinslow Van Brunt r MEH,I Athletics George Smaha, Chairman Cecil Hartman Herbert Dewitz Howard Turner lVomen'5 Athleticr Cora Miller, Chairman Pearl Satford En-lertainm ent Margaret VVattles, Chairman Helen Van Burg Helen Kummer Helen Griess Irene Simpson Ifvy Day Addison Sutton, Chairman Knox Burnett Herbert Brownell Ruth Miller Mary Ure Kenneth Cozier Bessie Reeves Finanre James Tyson, Chairman Joy Berquist Wilhelmina Bressem Miriam Gilligan Charles Mitchell Ruth Small Paul Sutton Play Gladys Rice, Chairman Reba Maynard Alfred Daniels Raymond Eller Olive Maxwell Menir Athletic: Herbert Dewitz, Chairman Ross McGlasson A Joe Pizer Carl Kruger First Se 7llP.S'fI'7' 'Debate Bernard Gradwohl Edgar Tullis Olympic: Howard Turner, Chairmar Verne Lewellen Ross McGlasson Kenneth Cozier Steve King lim Tyson Harry Frye Ilfurit De Maris Stout Coleita Aitkin Mildred Taylor Miriam Gilligan Sofia! Jean Holtz, Chairman Mary Ure Bernice Gross Gladys Rozelle Mixer Ethel Weidner, Chairman Bessie Reeves Isabel Welsh Semnn' Senlesfer Serial Verne Lewellen, Chairman Deitrich Dierks Stephen King Grace Spacht Marjorie VVyman Emily Ross Blenne Carpenter Norman johnson Alumni John Anderson, Chairman Winslow Van Brunt Gertrude Tomsen Adalia Bachman Ernest Crook Ralph Fletcher Florence Stephens llfomenhv Atfzlzftirr Rhea Friedell, Chairman Beatrice Broughton Anne Herney Debate Sheldon Tetlit, Chairman Ray Mooreberry Alvin Brust Verne Thomas mwd5hk- ,3ggf4mvp3myZ.hvyf4m1v1:mvmv'4mqfm4'gmf 'fE'4m'W'4m. 1:1 'W'?mn'6?mmW?mrW wqvLgm,vqLgm,vQPam, DOROTHY ABBOTT Hyannis ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Omicron Pig Xi Deltag Silver FLOYD L. AMMER York ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Silver Lynxg Gamma Lambdag Iron Se,-I-,ent I Sphinxg Bandg A. A. E. SI E C I B TH FRIEDA AMOS LIN E EL ZA E ADAMSON Swgm L. I FINE ARTS H160 71 Art Club TEACHERS Y. VV. C. A. H I GERALD M. ALMY I " ' Lincoln fr QQ ARTS AND SCIENCE Math Cluhg Pershing Rifles MIGNON JUNE ALMY A V Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE I' JOSEPHINE ALTMAN T' f I ' inlay P 'T ' xi T' .X ULIIZSQILIEZI f 'm' Wf'- W ? I l-3 E . A . V Y 1 1 in , 5 uv. K2 I F of , rfb: ' ,Q -.V K H ,. fx, h A II, . ' J I l U M I Aij lf E E BLANCHARD R. ANDERSON ' ,Omaha ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Deltag Alpha Kappa Psi: I Scabbard and Blacleg Pershing Rifles I JOHN VINCENT ANDERSON Bellfwoocl ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I . '- Acaciag Gamma Lambdag Vikingsg Uni- 3' ,5,,g:Q versity Bzmdg University Glee Clubg Commercial Club I I -Ig - I iffygiggl VIRGINIA F. ARGANBRIGHT I Lincoln 'jfff I Ilfalerfville, Kama: .EI I I ' ' r,.g:1jg!.'2 ARTS AND SCIENCE -Q' ' V ' ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phig Freshmen Commission Lim- Kappa Phi -' f - " ' ' ' 'lfiizlijafi-,':...,.......1.......... S.. T,fT+v IS Q . 123 A I I.-:TEE .L .' ,:.-'SESS' l"+-45 '. I -':::e-ri:-l!'??--21, r, I 4-LA-'J - -- ..i ,f ,I I i Q , I-Z , , I ..,,.,,. g su Q1 lf: E2 Q A 9. Inq ---1-f' - - Q M I fl' '.a-:'.a5..'f'..'i7'f.'f" A ' X' . ' - ,ul , 1 ve Q K4 ' ,, W, , ,, , ,,,, S, v ' L gf " if 1 Ad: 0 IN 1 'l nu i " 'YW 2 1" . fi' I I '-' "'.,u. ' - ' " ' ,. uw.. ' ' A ' ' 'A ' - . W , 'G 74-rLq'W' ,a-ur '1'5?a-nf W qviviwaivniv' 'R ELIZABETH JESSIE ARMSTRONG Linfoln ix A115 AND SCIENCE HENRY AIBAEHR 1 WiJne1' Am-s AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guildg Alpha Chi Sigma ?-Heil' -..4 ' 7 ESTHER JOSEPHINE BARNEY 2 5: AGRICULTURE Pg 5 572 I I l EMU. KARL EDWARD fen g BAUMAN slzfif fglf f ' A' :lv 0 Gothenburg , DENTAL -'-- Delta Sigma Delta YM - 1 .EL M li 1 ' f , R J? 3 L f . if i -, E .E ,S it . W ' V Ei 5? 1 f xl- I ,sw 4 xl. , '-: X my RR l 32:3 1 cl, 1 rw xi 1 Z W , , A Mg. I 4. .ck 1 1 4 'K ' 'X A 77 .ff I if 4 - 1 17 Q WW' 235 Q-IL , ' if an 1 V L , --wfxa , I I ,ffU,,W. IDA ALICE BEAVERS Gfanrl Iyland TEACHERS Kappa Phiyg Math Cluhg Y. W. C. A. Staff 3g VV. S. G. A. MARK E. BECKLEY Fremont BUSINESS AD MI NISTRATION Sigma Chi ESTHER MARIE BECKORD Wafof ARTS AND SCIENCE Chi Omegag VV. S. G. A.g Y. WV. C. A. BERNICE BELL Si. Paul TEACHERS - -4 Alpha Chi Omegag Mystic Fish f f.. , 3 1 lg La -fx .1 I ' 2 ELMER F. BAY .- I ' ROSE MAY BELOHLAVY 0'Ngil 5 i, Plaltfmoutlz Delia Sigma Deltag Iron Sphinx 'V Aff Club 'L1'....-5.11, .... l, 4:5 "" "ll' I 'l" l if -1 ' lzffi -.-- H,-W. it in an li ag na lg 'jp ai! A'- Q fill "-- 1: Fl F' fl, l Q 2 if' ' R" Q 1 u . ' '??Fi- :'F?'g' 'N,J"" 5 K , Ig I '12, :W , il A R ,1 L , , 0 41LY0'.4-:S!Wm39V4 4xWV4EV4i!ViV4iWk-s'T"4m??W4sn'W3m. H1 1m5vE,w9gEhyu5gfa.n,fK6k,,fxa1Z, w-2'L1gmv2fngW4QgQfhgw' MILBURN A. BEN GSTON Oakland ENGINEERING ' Gamma Lambdag A. A. A. Eg Uni- versity Band JOY THEODORE JOHN BERQUIST Lincoln LANV Bushnell Guilclg Phi Delta Phig Varsity Football 2, 35 "N" Clubg Vikingsg President Junior Laws. STELLA FOURTH BIERKAMP Durant, Iowa FINE ARTS Alpha Xi Deltag Mu Phi Epsilong Y. XV. C. A.g XV. S. G. A. LAVVRENCE C. BLACK Lincoln MARION ASHLEY BOYNTON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi ROSINA A. BRECHT Lincoln .AGRICULTURE V Dairy Judging Teamg Vice-President " Dairy Club 'xg , , . 5 HOWARD EVERETT gi'-5. BROOKINGS 5 if Tekan-:ah 'V l l i . f I 7 I - . - , . BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club EFT! TN ' i 1 BEATRICE BROUGHTON Q ' 'l '4" Beatrice ' :f ". 5i V ARTS AND SCIENCE 3 v if f 5' ' I L..-., 5 We 1 .ii i 5:1 if T... V 1. . x j Eijlfizf l .-Xlpha Xi Deltag Silver Serpentg Y. XV. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Z. ': 5 C. A. Stziffg XV. S. G. A. lx, .x. E, 5: ' Q N f I -,j HERBERT BROWVNELL, JR. JEAN ELIZABETH BLISH '1T,39QS' I Q E. 41114-iw. - . K . . , . 1 , ,J I k . I 5. . Lmmn 2212412 V P V.,:j.4,J ' Pzne R1 ge, Soul: Da ora I I ARTS AND SCVENCE ARTS AND SCIENCE Vl. I Delta Upsilong Kosmet Klulzg Sigma Sigma Kappa A-1Wi'glE5'i5f.fii 1.1 Delta Chig Editor Daily Nebraskzin , , , .wg Sf. Q,-fm.. Qlfff' 417535 .',,. A 5 ' 'gli ..,i I , ' .152 I a i2 X ' 5 U" f ".qL17f3 in in TTA W "ff 'E 'W i lilmi VM '35 15 HPELH iT'l"l ik.7:Q 3",, f -l 'Til f lil l I 5 l lf1l'vi ii "1 Y.. I ' '.f'ImVVl l J ' f l l. -, fl Nil I ll, 9 l-V+ " lv . -' .. .4 'n,".' :yn, y:. : .-g,- WJ- V " -gil.:--4 V 1 ff.:,. .' .."- '14 ,. ..,., .Y ... is- can-. rf. - .. L. fl 2 I - eu I fl "ll ei E 5' Q A if . :ogg V1 - . .,V V,-.V 7 --11?-: VV V 0-,.,V ,' -. 1....5 V V , V' . f Q Mi "' .R ..,. -...S ----. V .V 4- View , , , --V, - ' I I "n5i m5'1a-a5'55'4a?i.W'7 nfm!5F'?4em"EV' 3P4fm.'!fF' Lx MAY LA VERN BRUBAKER Lincoln AGRICULTURE Chi Delta Phig Home Ec Clubg Track 1, 2g Hockey 35 VV. A. :Mg VV. S. G. A. MARY L. BRUNDAGE Temmfelz ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gammag Silver Serpentg Xi Deliag Freshman Commission. EARL RILEY BUCKMASTER flxllland BL51NE..S ADBIIIXISTRATIONY RUSSELL EUGENE BUGEON C., Blair NECIYANICAL ENGINEERING ....f.'4.SR'.L. Friend ENGIBEERIING A. .-N. IL' Math Club' Sigma au 11111 51-effifrwi lsx....l r ""1iu .Ninn 1 . ...., v . , vi.,- fgwv 1:-V J f .5 Aff--Af: rg i Hula, " fl: 12 ffl 1-1 1 'Y my in.. A fin 1' : arg-. Q iw -KNOX FOLSOM BURNETT Lincoln ENGINEERING Pi Kappa Phig. Editor Blue Print 35 Editor "N" Book and Student Directory 33 Cornhusker Staff 33 Nebraskan lg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 33 Iron' Sphinxq Vikingg A. A. E. THEODORE EDWARD CABLE Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Tau Epsilong Omaha Clubg R. O T. C. Ofhcers Club GLENDORIS CALBREATH Hzzsfirzgs AGRICUL1 um: Cammu Phi Bet'1 JOHN ANDREW CAMERON Fall: Czty ARTS AND S IEINCE lou Cluh Nu med Lpi copal lub lst Iieutenmt Co C ROLLIE EM LRSON CECIL Germg ARTS AND suizxcr. XX esleg Cuilrl il ' -at i'-I' L l L. . - -'re A 4. A 2 . ' 3 lj , ' 'ff' f .Fi?i1'z ' - f 4 " U H 5 .V 1 -l fl' V ' .11 5. -E'-Q -'Fil' . .zi li ref . . . A x fi 1 . x . 1 1' w .' 5 , f -S C , ltlaflfli lf 1' ' ' 2 ' ' ' :sigh Q . V- 1 '5 , if . RQ GEORGE L. BURLEIGH li f ' 2 L' . ri . i V V a ll-'N V ' 'f Qfr: l A, N A, - eff yzle' Y--Fw , 1 . . , 1 , T i: . ,f?Vl ,2i'556v, ?Y9,3:,M,Jh:: ,l r , - - f , 5515!-E.: v. 1tn:.,ff .5. . , !'fQ,.L,,,,l1 .. 1 , , .I - ...L . e . ,. ' 1- 1, 1.1,,.., .I--in. h V V Q 1,-p,,mz,,, .,, -,Y M fl ' I i f :.q.LE,- 54 ,. ...Div ,. g 312 .. ' . , frm" : T ' , 4 l T . -' -' E - i -- 1- mmf.-Tl . TCT' iw... U nml 'A l . 4 i M ,gli l . Us H It V, .. i.....1V-.J: 6 i '-i' 0 jfs, ' , . .Q--2'-2.91 . 'Nfl H Aw A . ,.. Xfzr .A -V-1 . " ,JM '? 1- Y -1-11. 4nn.'5E4i?'41.m'U41sn' M4955 E-iii-I ml- gm -dig W -liiawif-I 1415.1-dl-I 'mik- ...E H 'ql'Q:nf6?mL671mrf'-'62 , r 'A' ' ' " . ,J . X I i v I ..,,. ,,.. ,.... ,.,. . . . 1 HERLUF ULYSSES 1 5 CHRISTENSEN Dafvey ' BUSINESS. ADMINISTRATION Commercial Clubg Pershing Rifles - ELLEN MARGUERITE CLATTERB U CK Sioux City, Iofwa TEACHERS ' Phi Omega Pi HESTER KATHRYN CLARK Lincoln AGRICULTURE Home Ec Club HOMER CARL CLOUSE 2 Cunningham, Kama: . LAVV l Silver Lynxg Phi Delta Phig Viking RUTH CODINGTON . " 7? . I.. . 1 S .3353-i571 V YK . 1 E ,' ', I V - K f .1 -Ie . ii we. ,aft I4 .Hi J Qi 1. Aff , .fs Mi" . A f I.. ,' 4 ,-Ili-'if' J -3 1": ,. ...I S ,, .. I .v.:- . . ,I , ,. Ig.. 4 i -., ' ...gg ...w I' .ii I-Wi' . il , 'SKB 5:1 ' . .. -Yif55f5. 5""f' 3 -45 7f ' 3 15.33 Y ' fig? . . . , . iii EDNA MAE COLLIER W alioo 'rmcnans BEATRICE D. COLBURN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Al ha Thetag Xi Deltag NV. S. Ci. A.g Y. W. C. A. FREDERIC CHARLES COLBY Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Phi Epsilong Gamma Lambda Green Goblinsg Band 1, 2, 3g Orches tra 3. JOHN HAY COMSTO CK Linfoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Clubg Bizad Staff Aubum . Q Q. RUTH COMSTOCK ARTS AND SCIENCE 535133. N5 Linmln Phi Mug Silver Serpentg Y. VV. C. A. -'J'f:.1Q.M staff, W. 5. G. A. Hifi ggfqfg if' LANV4 'I 'SM -' - I f 'E I i y. 'f1:' .. I'e,g TW' 952- -r -40 . 7 . , QI . iq ':Ginr'-.fn TL "H, gg 2 fi, V' W ' , ' " my E A "M i -AA - . Z i ' ' SU f I f - - 1 . S .N , L 5 ,1 I f in , V.. mf ,Tim f-- f ,,., 1 I F, . 10, I 1. I' , Q H., f M. ' 'W ' 4 'J V gf K.. wig.. 11, I- . tg 5 A 1, 1 K ,xi if In .ff.f:E2sAfi:f',' ,Q Ala.. 4 Y. F Q! L -9 'W 5 ' Q' . f E . Z-. w rf . W M A I ' . ..., " 2 5 , S 9W'7i - 1. m r, ,,, ,.iZ.3N,k,A,fq A.. Q .V 4 .. Y.. . . ' . .... ,.....,.,..,,,,.,,.,:a5,. .X - -X'-" Q g.N- 'j- S i'i,. E . gh, V5--ji . 73 ALLEN COOK Lowell AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg Alpha Zetag Associate Editor Cornhusker Countryman Z and 3g Cross Country 3g Ag Club CAROL MARTHA CORNELL 'Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pig Mystic Fish FRANCES BARTON CORYELL Lincoln TEACIIERS Delta Gamma CHARLES ALVA COUNCE Hayes Center BUSINESS ADMI NISTRATION Coinmercial Club KENNETH JOHN COZIER Omaha BUSINESS AD MI NISTRATION Delta Tau Deltag Alpha Kappa Psi, Kosmet Klubg Scabbard and Bladeg Vikingsg Glee Cluhg Student Councilg All Uni. Party Committeeg Varsity i igfzgf V at H A '- AQ? .rl Q. EF! .K ' 1-i, i , IFS? 'VCA ' ' 1 ff, 2:s,..:Q:wf4g , yr., I gig' f - gfgigsav: ,. I .f f, ,in f 4 ,. f . I4 Fafil rfrr' . I Fil 'l .ff 'i ' f S1 A ri .N . 'ef' Vert r f ev-1: S ,:- L we rr sa ' qi ZF--' If Mft: .' " f ,. . f. . 3, gf, A .. I' 5. 5. ' fr -'gear 145 I. La wi 'V 1 1 1 I: ' -S, 1 522' 1 2 I . 4 .,.s4:.n ml , M 1 FRANCIS MERRILL CRANE Ulyslres BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Lambda ROBERT FENTON CRAIG Linfolrz ARTS AND SCIENCE - Scabhard and Biadeg Iron Sphinxg Kosmet Klubg Managing Editor Awg- wang Centuriansg Executive Staff '22 Cornhuskerg Night Editor, Daily Ne- lmranskan 35 Pershing Riflesg Student Life, 1923 Cornhusker NORMAN L. CRAMB Fairbury BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Lambdag Student Publication Board: All University Party Commit- teeg President University Ol'Cll6StY3Q Treasurer ffunior Classy Awgwang Com- mercial Club LEO JOSEPH CRAMER Chester ARTS AND SCIENCE IESSIE MARIE CRIPE Basket Ball: PreSident Commercial :Q - I Linfgln Clubg General Chairman Bizad Dayg Q " 1 .N , igfj- I First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Q-A f, ".' L TEACIIERS I in-' .L ,. .4 JJ? 'TT-tf""'NTf if X , T"-'jug' C' league' I -F CC i iw as -an ua ma mx Arn -VT "T-' 4 . D' ig, . .svllf ' i -, I r+fi,,...r+ . .S 'Na 'M f YN - sv " 1 " I until ' 'fr ' +-A L..,, .1559 .yu C vv' var' frfn"4gg1v',3SL.r'fcE"4qifE'4m aS. 11 41si."vP"4si..'ff!"4u-x1."EV",4i'39'f4m'!WI4m 4m asm LILLIAN ETH EL CURYEA Lincoln AGRICULTURE Y. XV. C. .X.g Home lic Cluhg W. S. G. .X.g Kappa Phi. RICHARD BLAKELY CUTLER Tekamnlz CIVIL ENGINEERING A. A. Ii. EVELYN LUCILLE DALY Lincoln TEACHERS Sigma Kappag Y. VV. C. A. Staff MILDRED MAURINE DALY Lincoln AGRICULTURE Sigma Kappag Student Council .3g Home Ee Club, 'freasurei' 2, Vice President 35 Y. W. C. A. Staff 3g Rag Staff 3. A. M. DANIELS Bancroft AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma. Rhog Iron Sphihxg Vikingg Ag Clubg Block and Bridle Club. ' --,.,--,-,. H .,,. " :fav Hg.. 5 M. evil . V A ?'ff'l f2? Ill, 'f-fl I H I l I ' ff ',s :1.'Qi.' a lgun 'F CM '75f - A ? ", " I 9 . ' 1. -, 5- "V' --ix.. ,. 5 I , . H - ,--Q V- .1 Hg,-b I- I- . .Ihr do HELEN M. DARLING Fullerton TEACIIERS Pallarlian Literary Society CHARLES LESLIE DAY Albion ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Sigmag Band and Orchestra MABEL A. DICKINSON Selzvard ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Kappag VV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g NV. S. G. A.g President of Phys Eds. VIOLA BLONDE DIERKS Efwing ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omegag Y. VV. C. A.g VV. S. G. .Mg VV. VV. A. DIETRICH M. DIRKS Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psig University Glee Clubg University Male CQL?3ftEfQ Commercial .lu I. '5571aQ:f'W'T'1m:.'U5?a-zzS571m1rWV 'Wrfh'i'5 W'4mE5'-4iiF' 1 1 F JOSEPHINE MARION DOTEN Albion TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pi. MILDREN A. DOTEN Hlbion TEACHERS Alpha O111icron Pi. IRENE MARY DOTY Hastings AGRICULTURE 1 Alpha Delta Pig Silver Serpentg Xi Deltag Y. VV. C. A. Cahinetg Kappa Phi. ' . 'asy y iii: ELEANOR JEANETTE DUNLAP Pa-wnee City ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zetag Theta Sigma Phig Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Silver Serpentg VVo111an's Commercial Clubg Nebrziskazz Staii' 1. 2, 33 Bizad Staff 3. HARRY WASHINGTON DUNKER Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION " 5lffi.:3f'i iii g -f11'1""x.. Beta Theta Pig ill'0l1 Sphinxg Sopho- more Member Publication Boarclg Chair- ,5 1112111 F1'QSllHl3I1 Athletic Co111111itteeg f. Squzue and Compass Club, .Xwgwan Staff 1. .gg Q OLGA 0. DUSATKO Ciarksoic . ' M.. B1 Q iii? W1 1 H W.. g f ,ix :V K ' 3,4 5' ,,Qg?gz9 b?.- 'WL' L . .,. ,, , ,M X if 'Q f S4 f 4 li i t X 1 ,J ' 1 Lk: 1 . y., 1 E V N3 . 5 1 1 fil l 9 -v I Y gpf: fi 'O hgh I ' V 4515 1 fnf' . 49.5 .f I ' 1 P . I ' il? Wikia I -W ART.: ANY' SCIENCE LUELLA E. DOWELL H IV NELLIE DYE Salem 4' 'T - Jzilexburg, Colorado ARTS: AN? scuzivciz I 2 TEACHERS X' W' C' A' ' 2 .-Xlpha Delta Pig Kappa Phig Freshman Q 1 1 Con1111issio11g Xi Deltag Silver Serpeutg ' l Y. XV. C. A. Staff. - l i' 2 . ROLAND R. ALEXANDER ' . DRISHAUS 1 , MAE E- EARL Omaha .5 521 1 - .A Ulyxses AGRICULTURE L ngvi ' 'r12Acr1ERs l:Ill'l'll Ilouseg Ag Clubg Pi Epsilon Pi. Delta Zetag Y. XY. C. .Lg NV. S. G. A. 1- ?"y""a51'. 11:1-1? . fl-fn . 'ev 1 mg mf? .1 , "fic : V J l ' ' Qlqlgzgglg 1 ' A - Q, f, , - ivlmifi i 'll 1G"B"H.k Q,,,q., n p U YQ? I I fa 'J --1 n 1 u Qi 11 J' 4' -1 1 Ml M4 4m5F4iV4m'TP'45W'4m.'V4S'W'4ei.4V4d..'V4.+5.'WiV4eS'.T'4sB'W'4m. 1 16rgm,fwh,4ua?m,,'wr4.,,vfvm, mg+1m,w v4v5m,va?d.mvwf b VERA NAOMI EARL I A Bartley TEACHERS Y. VV. C. A.: WV. S. G. A.g Gamut Club. NELSON AVERY EASTRO Lincoln ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Palladiang Pershing .Riflesg Committee of 2003 A. A. E. - HERSCHEL A. ECKHARD Friend BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FRANK C. EDWARDS Gothenburg MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Taug Math Clubg A. A. 12.9 A. S. M. 11. MARGARET EHMEN Sterling AR'I'S'AND SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.g XV. S. G. A.g Lutheran I Club. ESTHER MARY EISENBARTH Bea-ver Crossing AGRICULTURE HELEN M. EITING Dravid City AGRICULTURE XV. S. G. A.5 Home Ee Clubg C. S. C Club RAYMOND ELLER Clay Center BUSINESS ADLIINISTRATION Silver Lynxg Alpha Kappa Psig Chair- man Uni. Nite Comm.g Glee Club 1. M. C. A. Cabinetg Commercial Club Square and Compass RUTH ELLSWORTH Linfoln TEACH ERS Delta Zeta: Xi Deltag XV. A. A. Dance Drama. ARCHIE W. ELLIOTT Fort Nlorgan, Colorado ARTS AND SCIENCE vi l 'rl XvG"'Q 4m.'F'4ss.'W4a3-V4m'!V.iV4S'uW4m3V'49i'?'4iW'4.'.S'W'mEW'miW'4m. 1 1 'TE'Zn'55 54m:hT'QW5V 4m!U'4m.'EP'4iW'4m'3W' ROY J., W. ELY Lincoln .f BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acaciag Alpha -Kappa Psi. VERO V. ERWIN Lincoln TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pig Sponsor of Co. B '71 .fl -v'-v , ELBERT JOHN EVANS Omaha ...,-...V A ,. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Tau Omegag Green Goblirisg Iron Sphinxg Xfikingsg Sales Manager 1923 Cornhuskerg Chairman Dads Day Comm. 511. , 592.2 - i. '! ijt 1' -MI?-F ii Um "':' 3'iW12i'fi'l5 if T? X ' .. vi . 6 ' J ,, 1 HELEN KAY FELBER - Wayne TEACHERS Chi Omega. HAROLD W. FELTON Neola, Iofwa ARTS LAND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phig University Playersg Dramatic Club. ELMER E. FLECK Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE MYRA AGNES FLEMING WILMA MARGARET FARRAR Ufffflwi Kamaf I-Iajfingtg ARTS. AND -SCIENCE TEACHERS 4, Alpha Delta Pig VV. S. G. A. Council Alpha Delta Pig Math Club. . , T I " 1 WALTER FRANK FLYNN FLORENCE ELEANOR FAST . ll Umm . . I fx ' Vzllzsfa, Iofwa , ,gg 4 AGRICULTURE my 4 ARTS AND SCIENCE -V .'QQ3A5'5,i,h:QjV,' f- ,-2, H N Alpha Gamma Rhog Dairy Cattlp fluclga Alpha Omicron Pi. -'v--- f ing Teamg Dairy Clubg Ag Cluh. Fisasig' 'ci ,',' 5 mai: I din, 1 "1-.- T .. A '- g T' -- 13:11 A......1... V f ' ,ii-p h :'i,,.,, ' , - A 1, ' Fl ' 1 , T ' I P I --- "i ' U -'T '79 "" "" - Q 15'-I'-79' 3 l nrt u Am ig! vi . li ,T ' li I --.E ., LW " ... -Q " A J. i A : -.,, ,4 -g Hu N Q 'P . Q5 p .. Q QW- 4' 4HV mmvv1hvv4m'Yam'Vam'V4m'W4m- C'2U'K4f-n.""F"..ux"ff1?4m. fmgimfwkbfwgamfmigkvymh vqmgnr vw' in fran' AUREL ROSALEE FOREMAN Alfoo FINE ARTS Pi Beta Phi CECILE VIRGINIA FOX Omaha TEACHERS Delta Gamma LESTER G. FOXWELL Union Grofve, Wixconxin MECHANICAL ENGINEERING VVesley Guilclg A. S. M. E. GERTRUDE FREDERICKSON Essex, Iowa RHEA ESTHER FREIDELL D orch Ester BUSINESS AD M1 NISTRATION Delta Zetag Sponsor 2nd Battalion Soph. Mixer Comm. 23 Stadium Comm 35 Bizacl Day Comm. 35 Bizad Staff 3 Girls' Commercial Cluhg VV. S. G. A. Y, VV. C. A. JOHN ALFRED FRICK Hawelork PHARMACY Silver Lynxg Kappa Psi. MAXINE BARBARA FROSH Lincoln ,V TEACIIERS JACOB H. GABLE, JR. Linfoln NEWELL EDWIN FREEMAN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING TEACHERS Linto ln ARTS AND 'SCIEN CE ARTHELLA GADD Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omegag Y. IV. C. A. , '41 fr , f . T 75751. .' - 1 . f.,. ' 33gQfgy,,,' 'l mx Em 3: l I VL 1 N- ' ' ' QM, ,,, I, ,ff I , , ,.I l l. I il SEE I II If 4 M 6 1 if M l sq L .el .U A V " if M If '151 m.:.'W5.4a-nfY m' fn var' var 1 . fd ' HELEN MARY GATES I FELLA OLIVE GILLMOR C0l1l7f1b1l-V Denixon, Iofwa AGRICULTURE ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Thetag Theta Sigma Phi. F. BERNARD GERARD - L. I RUTH M. GNAfM z mo n ' Carroll, Iofwa BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION , TEAC E S XIIT 0 ga- Gbrgl- ' HR .f pm au 111egS1phi1:5.en o ms mon In Pi Beta Phi IT ,IN S GILBERT uf: ED H GRAMLICH Y A - Fort Crook John-mn 1 ARTS AND scmwcrs FINE ARTS -f gf. A. bW. G. AJ Y. W, C. AJ f M n ava l ,arpy lug olden Fleeceg Ve' A X' VV' C' A' , X Choirg Soph. Soccer Captaing Digi L i ' ' ML ' ' Mal ffs fn. -Q '- '2fq f?i ' ml ' 1. l JEANETTE GILL , 1 Elkpoint, South Dakota il X JULIA ELIZABETH GRAVES AG ICULTURE 'Q ' " f ig l St. Paul, Mznnexota R ww- ef ' W Mamfvffis ,ny E I ig L , Delta Gamma w ARTS AND 551155 CE "il Kappa Alpha Theta W i 'gilfiii . ., .,,V. , E.. ,Il .1 W IA . Z ii? ' ' :Eff 'fl fl 4 ' A 1221.55 MIRIAMXESTELLE GILLIGAN 1 l 5 - GERALD LEIGH GRAY -2 an . - Lax' . . ofzvfizz 5 3 , Q Bloomlqfld ' .,,v Q -314 y ' f 1 ' 5,,f:-VN ' Tlzlxfulzns ,M fu 2 ' ENGINEERING Delta Ganwnm I A,,V, A. A. E.g A. S. C. E. fl . 2 lf 3313" i'fT""'fgf,i'-ii.. V' .5 ' 1 - ,..,,. W 41 ' lfflifq'-il' .' A-if 'V 'D ' .' D 1 l ffm mx aa n"'!,E'eu,m,,,,a rv ' .c l,, l!i',q,, V1 1. 4. ,L flllolll l I lf 40 'Ii " .la-f 4 sfaglf? 5,-I x 1 vi ' ' -I -u A H p -' - ' 'M H E . 1 .'-?'--7-TAN, . N -f of-gl l .wx Q' . D - 4-, - - ' , --f Af--, QB'U'4m.'V4m'Y0'4sx'W'4iV4m'W'4SVmnYW'4mk"V4aS-'W'4mB'W'Am'W4m. f'. 3 'YT' BERNICE IRENE GROSS Certesco FINE ARTS Chi Omegag Sophomore Treasurerg Hop Committeeg Ivy day Committceg junior- Senior Prom, MADELINE' HAECKER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma MARGARET HAGER Linfoln KRTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omegag Mystic Fishg P. E. O., Campus Clubg Vestal of the Lampg YVVC'XCbitYWCA . . . x . H 1162 . . . . Staffg VV, S. G. A. Boardg Dramatic V "Cf:-M? . 3 r ii, I ,K l i ?. ,, , LYNN LESTER HARDEN Blue Springs ARTS AND SCIENCE Sigma Gamma Epsilon LLWELLYN CARLTON HAWVLEY Lincoln LAXV Sigma Chig Phi Delta Phig Kosmet Klub: University Playersg VVyomiug Club ELBRIDGE KENNEDY HEALY Bloomfeld ELECTRICAL ENGI NEERING Cl 1' U ' -' Pl if- wi ' u J, mveisity ayers , Alf ,M 1 7 L f i , 55 . MARIORIE 'ISABEL HALEY is i i , .ig LOWELL HERMAN HENNEY Bzzenzz Vzslez, Colorado ,gyiggfg , 5' pyaym ,ffgr i FINE ARTS ' 4 Business Anmxisimrrxox Chi Omegag XV. S. G. A.g Y, M. C. A.g Eglin 4 Dramag Stadium Comm. Ngifg we ,,,k E ig ' 3 EMMA L. HANSON l f ANNE L. HERNEY Bertrand , W Deslzler FINE ARTS W ,A-, N-W PHARMACY Art Club, Vice-Presirlentg Lutheran Club Phi Mug Kappa Epsilon . A if me-i..,:,-fe-,ii 1 . f-' ,..,. ,. , ., " 'E ll ., VF? f-Jcill, E1-f vi iii? 2 Tw ','.- z: . . E .. 3" ,51 ,. fi-. ' 'Ti 19:0 'Fixx 1. - ' r Q A . ' -, l . , g l ? M 1 U 5 ' l it ' A K- in L gl U U Q ., ..,. V 'ss i in ',lfli 4' ' A ' -gQjQ.gggQi15 i 1 "'QQ . 4mSw'aeL'WA 4 Ghvvamfv4mvwzmvram.'v..am'v'4m.FW4mWv4m, Wvmilwmbwnmfmfmmw' 'a,Q"5-w N , .A I I K' BONNIE R. H1355 lfaym' TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pig Theta Sigma Ph'g Dailv Nehraskan Staffg W. S. G. A.g 1 Y. VV. C. A.g Vllayne Club EMOGENE VELMA HESTON Ohiofwa ARTS AND SCIENCE MARY LOUISE HEUERMAN 4? DEAN HIGGINS Stella AGRICULTURE Farm Houseg Ag Cluhg Block and Briflle Club DOROTHY FRANCES 'HILSABECK Loup Ciiy A., f- K.N.M., I--., FINE ARTS .-Xlpha Omicron Pi I. an .7:.n::4t..,. ,V l. . - fEf,'E7 H532 I 'I xl ! H gifz A fn f. 'Q 'A Q35 YH' " ,E . - Phillip: V Q TEACIIERS I ,il ANFA 5-HNES gash V- 'mi 17260 71 'ix ARTS AND SCIEYCE Il . Qt D. R. HEWITT 955,-I9 3 IASK 5 . Dcnfuer, Colorado MARY HI-QKLE ' " 15923 02 Y: ill fi ff? L ARTS AND SCIENCE :lg B- , M- ,- Alpha Theta Chig Scablnarcl and Blade Tj lgelorui' Umm! " ii VP ' AGRICULTURE -I 1' D lt ,M i t . , A,A,lf4,,.f xappa e :I LSU , I CLIFFORD MILTON HICKS i - gn-Q?-L-I x I 1 LWUIH if I I If- LYLE CLIFTON HOLLAND I-.15 , I - vi fill: I LANV , 'iii L I it ,V ,.b 1 . 5.,gzN,.. Info n Phi Alpha Deltag Student Councilg Qi 1 3 - Chairman Ivy Day Committeeg Circula- .5' -lfi I y " gf: I LAXV' tion Mgr. Daily Nebraskang Assistant 73 4 ' - ,- w ftgffgfj ?'Jf2l,3-- Delta Tau Deltag Phi Delta Phig Var- f , . , ,iz ,g . , . Business Mgr. Daily Nebraskan TF sity Basket hall 3 and 4 gg ug . wi , t:.:.1':J.'.i:.:':I , 7 j i . I I - ... .-.f..- ' 1 7' 'I gzggflligfla 1' f ly? ' Q1 . I., I F A A I I U H A 'TT fa wr :Jam 'mf-an 5. vu ea -is .5 ai gf! 5 4, -A Q Q g:m. .lQjlq lI 'I 2 Ii I . 5' 'L-+1 19 iff in UNH i' , I ?-, I I .: A 1 ' , fiirti V yuh .r 1 A '- . -511 - i ni - A A 6 A l l i 4 4E'iPiW1m'wV4i'2'fV4m..'V4e5'V4SV4mYV'4m.'W'4ei:W'49niV4mL'W4x A 5. fx5?mgm6g'mgu5h?,,fmh,grgm, ,v vm3f,,,wn-nAggh1aya9hgwr I KATHRYN HOLLAND Dafuid City ARTS AND SCIENCE GEORGE CARL HOLLING - 4 Ellzlzorn OCIVIL ENGINEERING A Sigma Tziug A. S. C. E.g A. A. i JOHN E. HOLLINGSWORTH Milfo1'd BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION QAcaciag Vikingg Iron Sphinxg Green Gohling Sports Eflitor, Daily NClJl'EXSlSZil1: Cornhusker Staffg Pi Epsilon PI MABEL E. HOLMAN Azzburn TEACHERS NELL JEAN HOLTZ Burley, Idaho TEACHERS Alpha Chi Omegag Mystic Fishg Xi Del- tag VV. S. G. .-X. Boarclg Y. NV. C. A. Staffg Silver Serpent 1,,. " W I- 1 ftiwv .. G 'L ' , is 'P' 1 mr M A Hyiill, ff' v . Q 'f3' 3' 'Q '26-1 i .fl -2:25 -2 ' :.f.,..,., I-.5 Xu if E' . 'U El QIS 4-.. ,J i Q "- ,3 I ,1 Q ' Q I I QQ: , ...H '. I . ' ' i"1'1J 'M ll vi , Q, If I Q Q KI 1 1 I janv? I . Q , 1? 'I 2 . F 9134 I ' ' Y' I I wg I ' Big I as 5 5 , Q I I , fr Z...,.i.f I J nhl .- iw z 'lf ' if J' l m I I II , gl E B Qf I his ,. Q ,il lfli . L? ' ' ff' , X .If A.-.1 phzu I 4 JOHN E. HOOK Creston BUSINESS ADIIINISTRATION ROY JUSTIN HOUSH Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Clubg All University Party Committee FERN HASKIN HUBBARD O'Neill ARTS AND SCIENCE Dramatic Club A. LEICESTER HYDE Norfolk ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING Bushnell Guildg "N" Clubg Iron Spliinxj Pershing Riflesg Cadet Oilicers Clubg All University Party Comm.g A. A. 12.3 Olympics Comm. 35 Cross County 2, 39 Captain-Elect Cross Country Q H 4 OLIVE HUEY W , St. Louif, I-lfIi.Y.f0Il7'l I "i' " 'J' T ' 3 . ARTS Arm SCIENCE ,I ,I ' i fiifg.5l..? ..-., W... ' " W 7 E WBQIQQF lullllill 'll I 'wav -- S-,rfisqi Q X 'Qi f- '--, - '1 'f if 'f ""'f'55i :EH-'L 3. :Q f :QW I-' - . . qll' jg ' ' .Q-"" . 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ICKMAN I Omaha K pye-yt Poini ' 'l ' FINE ARI-s l ' ' - P Kappa Sigmag Kosmet Klubg Umver- AGRICULTURE 'g V sity Playersg Glee Clubg Awgwan Staff lifsiiilif I ' i f I , MILDRED MARGARET JOSEPHINE JACK f I Q JENSEN Beatrice Q 'l Kfflfldfd TEACHERS X, U V BUSINESS ADIKIINISTRATION Delta Gamma Girls Commercial Clubg Y. NV. C. A. 'LW , : I 'Y 1 A "1 -I1 M, .- I rl :ff IE W: '.f 'i:"" mf... .- I ' ' ' HQ., ig 1! gx.fg:..,1.,:' I. :I T1-Tj pu.-,L v-Vi ' gw V R'-a,1L.:.-- 'Q i In am BQTT u Ea'm my TAM"- 7""!,g Uflnilll. i1','1 "'I . 1 All I ,A gl., ip .l,m.,g+.I A I ,L I Q Q K Q ' 'E .... -rQL.T..-,Y, '. . , I . t -A I-ll. 6 'Surf UQ 5 fx- g. I t A l Qwe' 04 ...Iv-:I's?"" 55 , I., . . ' , , , wfya.n,'u9?m,6!gm,'xv?gQ,vya3 ,w.q,x9mvvgLcL1Q.mgar4m1v' CORA BETSY IOHNSON Laramie, Ilfyoming ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Deltag Iota Sigma Phig Y. VV. C. A. FRANK WIILIJARD JOHNSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE XVILLIAM E. JOHN SON Nlinden AGRICULTURE Pi Epsilon Pig Ag Club VIRGINIA MARGARET JOHNSEN Superior TEACHERS Kappa Kappa Gamma DOROTHY JORDAN Da-vid City ARTS AND SCIENCE ' Alpha Phi ,i,,,,,w,,-1,-MY ., ' :-,.--.J 11 2.-fig? , 2 ' :f'ff???e' b ' Sf PE .' i i? fi , -ff' ,nv gf," aug I... t i -A .v. - 4 .v 1, . ,,-., ' . 4 -, '- Ek, ' I . If-,, --I-l T' on 1 I . Q91 MARGARET HELEN KELLENBARGER , Unifuersity Place ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A. ROBERT WINFRED KERKOW W'e.rt Point BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilong Alpha Kappa Psig Iron Sphinxg Pi Epsilon Pi THEO. GEORGE KIMBALL Anxley ENGINEERING Phi Tau Epsilong Square and Compass Clubg Union Ligeiraiiy Societyg A. S. If. 2. H. STEPHEN KIN G Omaha ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Gamma Deltag Scabbard and Bladeg Green Gobling Iron Sphinxg 2nd Lieut- enant: Pershing Riflesg President Oma- ha Club 25 Cornhusker Staff 1, 2, 3g Kosmet Klub LEE LYMAN KING Cenlral City AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rhog Ag Clubg Block and Bridle Clubg Poultry Judging, Tleamg Junior Live Stock Iuclgug Team l1iqW"4m!?i'i?Wx5qW'4 4fS'nW4m1P'4si?V W Wim.'W'49n'W4m- MARY IRVA KIRK Plainfviefw ARTS AND SCIEWCE EMMA KOSCH Dafzfid City A ARTS AND SCIENCE Union Literarv Societyg Y. W. C. A Disciples Club LEO RICHARD KRAUS Omaha CIVIL ENGINEERING A. A. 12.5 Blue Print MILLARD HARRY KRASNE Cbiimfil Blujfs, Iofwa LAW Zeta Beta Tau HELEN M. KREJCI Exeter AGRICULTURE . ' Ex f LA 5 i .I f AV Q , ,Q I , 5 I ne 1 yu Q 25,55 Ei 2' if r " D c P Y ' 'fit 1 g if if 3 V i. JI? I Hg 'I F I 2 f x ll I ,gigfe R S ' IX as f' I f fjxji' Q M31 4m'!W'4-5B'gV4-i'vW45.'V4xVV4Ev'45.qU'4sS.'V4iVmiH'mi'W45'W4m..J Z i g , . war V AUGUST J. LEISY Hfimer BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Clubg Union Literary Su ciety I MARY VIRGINIA LING Red Oak, Iofwa A ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Gamma I I EDWARD JOSEPH LISKA Sfwanion PRE-MEDIC Omega Beta Pi MERLE LODER Hfarverly BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bushnell Guildg Gamma Lambdag Jun- ior Class Debating Teamg Inter-Class Debate Championsg Commercial Club EDWIN LESTER LOEWENSTEIN Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Y- mercial Club . KETURAH LOWE -i lVolbac1z 3, I TEACHERS II! II L' I Kindergarten Clubg Y. VV. C. A. I T X 153 2, I iII' 1??.liI " " - JOSEPH CHARLES LITE 3' ' Omaha "?4 g? f i . I JAMES HAROLD LOWTHER " I I I'I "' I I ' ' AGRICULTURE ' Calefldge l Ag Clubg C. S. Club II RY E- ' TEACHERS I I ' I , xiii- 'lg l IL THAD HOYT LIVINGHOUSE Qggggl' I iv ifif l ROBERT E. LUNNER -A. I ' , uf ' ' l Linfgln ,III L H I 1.23.3-l.,.?! I Stromsburg BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION vm I-AW Pershing Rifles Nappa Sigmag Phi Delta Phi A 1 It 6 I1.:.-' " .:11:'i1:g ,. 2.53. IIE I iiiil il I 'Isl . I I I5 -.l'.-,I-Ol -il ' -fi' 3f'5-43' .'fIiiQZ I' -f V I . 44-5 XVII, :.,LAg7'S,,.-Eh T.r,.S.LLt, . 'rw IQ. l, I-I. -ff.. ,I N H719 ill QI,.Hs',P E-if V i i' 'fl i f 1 I I ' T FAI '32 I K "L f fl I - ' ' I H 'i I - l I A ! ' Q N li L 1 il: 1 I Hi - 1 I I, I , I, ., ,Si M 5 , gf 'I S,Q,,,,I,L,,. In I "Q, A , JI ' I ' - -:L-1' 1 III I ' II .I Z I - 'A f- I II I1 5 . 'I-I II... 5 :SI I ' 'III 1 I II f ' I -,'- I hh . I . I ' .. I-. , . ,V 1 I A V , 2' V . I . . - V W . K Zeta Beta Taug Pershing Riiiesg Com- -m1ikhl6 'us w1?Q,L vvLmmgi.m- DAN F. LYNCH Lincoln LAW Delta Upsilon MILDRED CELESTE MABERY Omaha - TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta JOHN W. MADDEN Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon 'MARION EAST MADIGAN , W' eston ARTS AND SCIENCE Silver Serpentg Y. VV. C. A. Staff! Mfath Clubg VV. S. G. A. Courlcil YVINIFRED LOUISE MAIN ' 44 h ' Q ' Us Q53 QQ? gg .Iv . .ff I 'A - ' ""' - - 'vw f- A I 5 ,' 1' 1' i - V1 f +I Mig . .3535 . , .A... iw 5 . '- 5 I i .3 'if ' i- I ' - F ,zf - .I -.4 .f-fy Q Ee ,. CFI X if I I I . LEONARD ARTHUR MANGOLD Bennington ARTS AND SCIENCE Omega Beta Pig Iron Sphinx HUBERT REYNOLDS MAUN Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acaciag Alpha Kappa Psi DORIS MARY MANNING Hyannix TEACI-IDRS Alpha Chi Omegag Kappa Phig Y. W. C. A. Staffg Kinclergarteu Advisory Board 3 LILLIAN MARGOLIN Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Menorah Society, Vice-president 33 A. A. U. W. ScholaI'ship 23 Pan-l'lellen'c Scholarship Prize 2 MILDRED MARLEY Coloma, South Dakota IVHJW4' elm I 5 3' -- A ARTS AND SCIENCE : I .' I ', V , . , . . ARTS AND SCIENCE ,. ,,,?,'1',.ji-imln yi .. lxappa Ixappa bammag Military Spon- Kappa Kappa Gamma 5 l 50" . .z, A , "Q -311 1 1. 3 '-1 . lf . ,. 3. Y,' ll . :. C. " .4-W, 5 . h all W If - 5 . ""g,"""',, """f"':' . L ' - 'F 2371- 'V 'g'.7"" N , ":Q.DLi' .i 5 7 I weave, ' ' H -.1gAQ',':,l I ' I f ' I-1r5'f'f SITE! 'E fl Q si un .ea 4 -.W he-1 ' , ' ' ' F : ' f ' I - A H 5 ,I illlillll. i1g if I ' '. .3 .- I . ' A QQ. C , I' ' 5 , I . ll I I I vp - F - - Y ' . - ' 11,--A -V 4 S 1' , .- 1- I -L ... A4 - 1 C, A - . A I Qui' ' K " A " ..:s.g.v E255 ' - 'Wah "'fZmsn "?2II:.aL'l F A A A I7 AMY LOUISE MARTIN Winnebago FINE Am-s Delta Omicrong Silver Serpentg Xi Del- tag Freshman Comm.g Cornhusker Stal? 3 MARJORIE MARTIN Central City AGRICULTURE Alpha Phig Home Ee Clubg Vesper Choir FOSTER LOUIS MATCHETT Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE Acaciag Persliing Riliesg Dramatic Club Vice-President Nu Medic Society STANLEY ALLEN MATZKE Milford LAW Acacia HERBERT F. MAYER Grand Island ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Kappa Psi -.yi 9 ,,. M55 'Fir qw. REBA BEVERLY MAYNARD Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Beta HELEN CICELY MCCARTHY Hardin, Montana AGRICULTURE RALPH D. MCDERMOTT Lincoln AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rhog WVesley Guildg Ag Clubg Farmers Fairg Student Volun teers MAREE LOUISE MCGERR Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE HARRY C. MCGINNIS Maymcood DENTAL Delta Sigma Deltag Iron Sphinx '7""'T'I egg.: ' N555 uni x 9" rl K L ' ll A I ' 4' ' 4'5WV'mmWW'49B.'W'4 4iV4sS.'PW4eS.VWm3'F'4sS.'W'4m'W4m'W"4mqW4h W5'VmmW'V4?i5'4-21'5'm5'WV '4Q'g,N' iz:-mf ALEXAN DER MCKIE JR. Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guilclg Tunior Class Dehate Teamg First Lieutenant Co. D JANET INGLIS MCLELLAN Lincoln BUSINESS ADIVIINISTRATION Pallacliang Girls Commercial Club, Vice- Presiclentg Committee of 2005 A. A. U. VV. Scholarship ALICE LORETTA McMAHON Lincoln FI NE ARTS ' Alpha Chi Omega:,Art Clubg Catholic Phi Students Clubg VV. S. G. A. MARGARET McMILLEN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE M115 Y. W. C. A.g YV. S. G. , . LX DORIS MCREYNOLDS .i ul f ...Q i if' C 'lu H-1 u y S 1 A I -.-' -A , , .13 ulsll 'N FLORENCE MCREYNOLDS Axlzland AGRICULTURE Home Ec Clubg gf. WV. C. A.g W. S. '. A. ALDEN SILAS METCALF Linfoln Er.Ec'rR1cAL ENGINEERING A. A. E.g Vice-President of Math Club RUTH HELEN MILLER Omaha Awrs AND SCIENCE Kappa Alpha Thetag Theta Sigma Phi: Silver Serpentg Vestals of the Lamp, WV. S. G. A. Board 2, 35 Mystic Fishg Cornhusker Staff 2, 3 CHARLES A. MITCHELL Fremont ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Sigma Phig Sigma Delta Chi, Reporter and Sports Editor Daily'-Ne braskan 1, 25 Night Editor 35 Viking: Iron Sphinxg Green Gcbling University Night Com. 3 DAVISE FRASER MORGAN Rising Cily TEACHERS Alpha Delta Pig Math Club 'W' T""'Tl C 4dEU'4i!WmB'wV4sK'WlhYV4m'vV45?V4mYV4x'W4s'W4si'Tlm'W4m.j yEIq?zEJzM2! m EJ .fg.A-Z g-N- 7- Y , mf- 1 . E - Q 1. GRACE MCGREGOR MORLEY Lincoln FINE ARTS Kappa Deltag Pi Kappa Lambda JULIA M. MORRILL Strormburg Am-s AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phi CLARA LOUISE MORRIS McCool Junction ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Zetag Math Club fi. ' .- - 1 ' -E ff K! . ,, il' il l 1' r y rl- Fi .Y Ht , 1 1 , if " I if' GEORGE K. NEEKAGAWA Honolulu, Hafwaii DENTAL LEONA M. NANTKES Osceola TEACHERS Kappa Phi RUTH GENEVIEVE NEEDHAM Ifinxide ARTS AND SCIENCE Gamma Phi Betag Y. XV. C. A. ' , it LEONA NEFF MARGUERITE MAYBELLE ' T 1. 'Lf i"1'?"-jf H41 . MUNGER mi-H!-Q ffwqll' -. Lfxmgfon ll Lintoln X x il 1 .. . TEACFER5. 1 'ZA Vg 5. Clu Omegag Mystic Fishg Freshman FINE ARTS -SQL! .' 1 Hop Committeeg Y. VV. C. A.g W. S. Delta Delta Deltag Freshman Commis QE... G- A-S AWgW311 Staff? C0Yf1hl15kef Staff l, siong University Playa-:rsg All Univet 1.1: 1 V' sity arty , ,A ji' 5. V ' ' '33 'i :L X l 1. , - EDITH L. oLDs HENRY T. MURRAY . 3 glass., Lwwln j.'Qj,z . , 5 :ix ARTS AND SCIENCE I Omaha 'Fifi' .2 , 5 Theta Sigma Phig Palladiang Daily Ne- HUSINESS ADMINISTRATION , " , in braskan Staffg Y. W. C. Ag W. S. G, Commercial Club iff-..Y,-ml'-Lifaiiiffll A.g Xi Deltag Freslnuan Commission Y. ' U 1 ' . ,..x,,., -, 5 I "N - '-'--- -f-v--U . V f C . . . l. , . - , - ' . 4 - 4 ,5w5.g,,,g'.d,, 1 i E 1 u Ya Y -.J 2 ' Lim ,mu an u tg. -F. in ' V x' if ,. 2 'fl Q Q1 I f fx '5 , l"'1'f . Y- E I I ,A f . I I I ll! 0 . -A ' , ' . ,mg a Y. ,H .Wi 1. ,M .1,r. , , 1, ' 1 .-, il R? -flfif' I ll. 'Ei H. . W ---i- -f ' .......' A-V .L " ' V f5-'- ' , . ' ' '- ' 2 .aa. . . 6 xml 'F f R , --.. ,. +A " -f .ygwq9,..-ZIV-':g,Y"i .v A ' V, f I A . .. .,.. E 'EZh'E65u.,'K5?aa,,K?,m,h EQ6qPLf,h.vf ,h.qyVam?5pu m-lgpf 1 l VVILFRED R. NUERNBERGER lVakejield BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Acaciag Gamma Lambdag Bandg Com- mercial Club CLARA N OYES LLEWELLAN NICHOLS NICHOLS C hadron LAW Phi Alpha Delta MARY AILENE NESTQR Tefumseh Valley j . V 5,1 LV.. ARFS AND SCIENCE AGRICULTURE Qv fv'Q'?"" vlrl Catholic Students Club ,..,, f TSVIR . WILMOT NALONE 'NORVAL ' I lg: NELS, Fi .NELSON SEA-ward Y 'V f Il ashzngion '- ' 3:,,.:.::,..f l BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ARTS AND SCIENCE In I f-jqvfgzffjfgfg 'X A 2--f I.I I, ie 'Q I 5?1?'?Sff'lf1i5igIf:fi 1 gif s. l ffi' Q IRENE C. NELSON ' lf 1 ' RALPH F. NIELSEN gg I Lwfvln 5.115 ARTS AND SCIENCE Omaha fl fi", Zoological Societyg Lutheran Club ARTS AND SCIENCE zvigzfxzi' ,1 ' 3128" - Ri l 5,F21:.2f' l A V1 Y PAULINE NELSON HERLUF P. NIELSEN j i 1 G gefggrgi-, Ngmffm any Omaha 0 v ' U My ARTS AYND SCIENCE MECHANICAL ENGINEERING l"' ,.-. KHPD0 IXUPPH Gamma 7 i J - .' tiff, ii qv ,E-l AAVNV N ,IM 3.1 ,' 'wif ' gm- ,.,f..id, 1' A., I ' ,. I ' ' C'C- f " Y ' if .I 3 ' , I " I-. -U Iv- -I fy, Q -1 -.a 155,--'f":! f Q In an I-4'-LA .' 5, , "lr, 1' , '-. 1 I -lvl ,II , il I A g A -' f':"1f ' ' NN," A if' ' . 1 . Y . M . N -5 U 1: Q ..- f i f fjfg H A MQ 354 I 'ff N -F A K A A f4m1W'4m1W W'4 4mYV4-mYV'4ex'U'4m.'P'4Q.'+V'4i'1W"4iP'4m'?F'mm I F9 A I A A A L- 6 P3 'QEJ?Qiz5kiu5?ag,+xeZ,'xfnyQ, mn5mgn39ngv5Lg,hgQ'4m,wwf ' A. RUSSELL OLIVER Great Falls, Montana TEACHERS Delian Society CLARENCE G. OLSON Sidney AGRICULTURE Alpha Gamma Rllog Block and Bridle Cluhg A. A. E, VADAH ORDWAY Castana, Iofwa AGRICULTURE Alpha Chi Omega CHARLES GEORGE ORTMAN Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Tau Deltag First Lieutenant Co. G VVAYNE LEVVIS PACKARD Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Commercial Club 4 2 , ,I , . f:'-:.y1..- ag . KS? 2 " ., 21:12- I ' If ,,,.,-...-,,, ,ew ,da I I I' I H ,I 1 if . fmzrg "" 'I' 'TI gl ' . lg' 'I I 'i."-- 2 ss ..j?',,af. ,.. I ,, ll L Z LUCILE PRUDENCE PALMER U lyxxes ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi lVIu MARGARET PARISH Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Kappa Gamma HARRY PECHA Omaha BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Sigma Phig Glee Clubg Lieuten- ant R. O. T. C,g Comniercial Club LOIS PEDERSEN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Mug Silver Serpentg Vestals of the Lamp: WV. A. A.g VV. A. A. Board.2, 33 "N" Sweaterg Zoology Clubg DaIly Nebraskan Staffg Y. XV. C. A. Staffg Sophomore Athletic Committee WILLARD W. PENRY Boxtonia, California BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Alpha Kappa Psig Commercial Club Treasurer .nil E in -170, ,, . ,V ., 0421? T' L4m."W"4B.'W'4s5.'W'4mYfF v'4eB.'W"miV 41iW'4-hYW'49n'iF4sh 157495- 'K5?m:15Vl 4m1Lu54aTK5?miS9 ' mrL,'EF'4eS.!L?W'4ti5P41Qm.'!EU' INEZ LUCILLE PEREGOY ' Council lBlujff.v, Iofwa ARTS AND SCIENCE Pi Beta Phig Mystic Fish CARL I. PETERSON Omaha BUSINESS ADNIINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phig Freshman Football 1: Varsity 2, 3: MN" Clubg Junior President 3 ZELLA HARRIET PETERSON Valentine TEACHERS CHARLES EVANS PFLUG L Hyannis ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A. A. E.g Pershing Rillesg Cadet Offi- cer 3, 4 LA VADA MORRELL PICKETT H axtings TEACHERS Delian Society 'lllf ' 'lilff YL... Li GLENN C. PIERCE Hemirzgford BUSINESS ADlVfINIST'RATION Delta Chi JOSEPH PHILLIP PIZER North Platte BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Zeta Beta Tang Pi Epsilon Pig "N" Cluhg Fres11manbBaseba1lg Varsity Base- all 1, 2. LORNA M. PLIMPTON Glenfwnod, Iofwa Am-s Am: SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma HARRIS A. POLEY Unifversity Place LAXV Kappa Sigmag Phi Delta Phi: Cornhus- ker Staff FLORENCE ELOISE POOL W'eepi1zg IValer ARTS AND SCIENCE I l r . ,l 1 . 'A' i f 1 .' 'f . it , Fil V - ' Q a l zf f 'H i -all A tl, Qlliilti " - ' - I fl 2 ' ftiggf',gj': A A H N a a i f' A '- - 'V e-gif? A-it until 'M gd' ri - A R. A-"J, I . ' . - P 4mY'W4m.WV4mYW'4sB.qiV'4snYV4e3"uW4-iV4SW'4m..qW'4S'JW4S'F'4Qr' EW4s.m.. J -qyzlfqynliy-E EiJ -..P , :VP , ll a , .Nw , I ARTHUR HOLDEN POST Co-wie-n AGRICULTURE Ag Clubg Agronomy Club ELEANOR EVELYN POTTER Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Phi FRANKLIN JOHN POTTER Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Bushnell Guild LUCILLE A. POWELL Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Girls Colliulercial Club .J VICTOR F. PROKOP Crete PHARMACY l'l1ax'maceutical Societyg University Or- chestra LAURINE ELIZABETH PROPST Illarino, Colorado TEACHERS Kappa Alpha Theta .1.. MARGUERITE R. QUINN flurora l .J N TEACHERS - v ll. i I"7?-T"""'T"+Sj'.': X Kappa Alpha Theta 'I .Ig EQ- I jg. YVILLIAM F. RABE 1, 1 I l Linroln fi l I 'vu 5 'r aw-. I 1 NIECTYANICAL ENGINEERING " 5- ' Lutheran Club "5 . ,I ld I x-, 7 WTHOWY TODLY ff I T lp. g LLOYD JOHN RANNEY A L L PROCOPIO ' ij I Hfeejhing PVater Omaha ,L , jfg.: 1 AGRICULTURE . BUSTNESS -WDMINISTRJXTION v h W H f'.fl.Qfg I Fax-In Houseg Ag Clubg University CoIIm1erc.al Clubg Pershing Rilies -V Qfjg 77 "ff Banfl 'V -15 ,. ' L -. f 'i II A W ii iff? TA ?11 4':i!.','.2ffX, Q.-'Ariz ' i '14 'A kwin-V I ..,. .. zQ, ,,f?-- 53, . . tif? I - M- I ff 21: '41 fi rem' ora. me PT 'Sai' E D1 KT S Isl. un l I .I. ..'V 3v 5.2 Il- 2 H . - Q 1 , , 1, ,I -1,5 as WN .Ali . ! ...af-. - I ,Hlhlfi 'W 1.55.21 ,AT .,.L... jj - A--,,-5' J i - H M... S Y,,., . L. . A. A .Q .Y ,,f. 1 R, ., 1 r. C-np, ,udp 4 ' GEORGE EVERETT READ Omaha ARTS ANIJ SCIENCE LENA D. READLE Ord ARTS AND SCIENCE Twins Club RUBY BERNICE REED W inside TEACHERS BESSIE REEVES Atwood, Kansas TEACH ERS Alpha Chi Omegag W. S. G. A.: W. C. A. DESMA E. RENNER Orleans TEACHERS DONALD B. REYNOLDS North Platte BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Press Clubg Commercial Club FOSTER MCGEE ' REYNOLDS Kearney , BUSINESS ADBIINISTRATION Commercial Club HELEN EDITH REYNOLDS Wayne 'I -I A f ARTS AND SCIENCE 5 E Alpha omimn Pig Y. W. C. A.: W. S. G. A.g Wayne Club REEDE SCOTT REYNOLDS I North Platte ' I ARTS AND SCIENCE N Sigma Delta Chig Junior Managing A Editor '23 Cornhuskerg Student Coun- . cilg Press Clubg Centuriong Awgwan Staff I GLADYS RICE I1 . If-91,2 Neligh 2 TEACHERS , Alpha Omicron Pig All Uni. Party A 7-'V Q Committee-Secretary his , I ,, P Of "f"4'4"r4- F43 7' . . ff , 4 . , 1 5 L ... ' ,J F 9 I M Ptiihif ill I ,,yg..l, ,.f',,,' . 'fmsgz 5 as '- I . E- .. I - wk I . ii f I ' 3. l' if ., Ig? V W I ,G 1 I fl Y 'I ggi li yi I 'Nik 5 C . . ,fftf ' ' ,I 1 , will l ' l I 4 1 l A l 91- I l 'K ,, if I I I W ' Wh Q I I ' l Q I I I Jl fs, 7 I I a i 1' 6 C Mft? A W W .wig .. qv I f AQ y it V i lfiiji ' If 5 1 '." , A .1 ,ml I2 ...E fi . . . .. "L... 'Yl. I M .f"'-1--rgv, ff Y"-LS Q.. - .1 i'-w L: Q 1: Ss' ur -iw: 'S-. I I 5 3. 1 Q ll 'E' an E1L"": ". I .' I 1 , I3 v-II 'I " 1: 3 "I I. I ls .lil .lj 1, .Cn ll on Ii I fm, E1 A .- I -L 1.-J. ..- :V-1' " ' .. 4 ' I Q b' ' Y U ' - - --.L ' a-,V I , ' ' . I .Q ., f ' E '. l I g ,,' UN L J: H 'i in Ein CY' ffl- , E' " P .ll A. 'Y I I ' . . K '4?,. x!C A Q Y in .fl 4' 1 I I I 1' -,--- i 1-'bam 2 Q. J 3' 4'W'4i1mf"F'V4+L. ffG1mS9?m.wzm.whE.w?m, vq4m,vwam,ww5m,wahm,vW KATHRYN A. RICKER .L GLADYS ROZELL Lirzroln IWcCaok TEACHERS ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Xi Delray Zoology Clubg McCook Clubg Episcopal Club RUTH BELLANGEE ROBERTS Lmfoln SYBIL LILLIAN RUSSELL ARTS AND SCIENCE S I M. . Kappa Deltag Silver Serpent afvanna 1' Zwoun TEACHERS Kms Delta Gamma ago 221. R 2 1 ' .- Xf- VVINONA D. RORBY S ' 7 Neligh p 3 -fl EDITH MAE SAAL TEACHERS .. . B7-ggk Chi Omfgag Y. W. C. A.g W. S. CLA. 1 .. TLA' ARTS AND SCIENCE W 'R l - 'ff,7p 5'L' r f M l v' gl GERTRUDE VIRGINIA 2, Q , 1. f , F 37:15, EMILY V5RGjNIA ROSS ,Lic Q SANFORD mam g . Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE ll-fwfe El ' ':.f'E" ' J 2 ARTS AND SCIENCE If Bt Ph'g Tl 1 S' Ph'g Cl' TP!! 57 9' . . 1 65:-:Ita l?l'Iig 1Ei?verlg1e1rapents1 H f' vj .IZ V,.. 1 . Chx Delta P111 ..-f"'3- N - ,-psf-rr: I . , ? I I'fggpg5g. l CYRIL JOHN SAUSER CLAYTON R. ROW . I I . Owem Spenfer b l ENGINEERING BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 'Zhi .. 4, l A. S. C. E.: A. A. E.: Catholic Stud- ,:v,,, , .wuz 'll L.. Cmllmercial Clubg Wesley Guild ents Clubg Pershing Rifles 'Fl' M' fi::4.f:',.if"' li 1-S f,Q'i??.fif,l'?QZ fig: 'V l H... QR? p ' "I' - . ..I I 5 A ,..', . Eli! . 1 I I ll l 'L II I I Q ,, ,,,, Bu. 41 "" All -I llc!! V K : -E :fix-lbw-135 DALE D. SCI-IILLING Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION! Commercial Club FLORENCE SECOY Sioux Cily, Iofwa TEACHERS Phi Omega Pig gf C. A4 VV. S. MINNIE SCHLICHTING CLEXYIA S. SEVERS , Cfdaf Bluff-V Linroln TEACH ERS '. - TEACHERS . Y. VV, C. Ag W: A. A.g Girls Com- I X! Kappa Phi mercial Club Ilalgiflk WILBUR EUGENE SHAIN- EDWIN FREDERICK V V 77 573 Omaha P SCHOENBECK jeff-il! . AGRICULTURE Odgll Alpha Sigma Pljig Phi Qmegag Ag CIVIL ENGINEERNC. , Cluhg Block ,cmd Bridle Li' .gil A ,I Ai' + 211 1'--1 1 H I xi i, I JULIA ANN SHELDON LILLIAN MARIE SCHREINER ii' ' "IZ Wayside, Mimmppi Dall Rapid,-, swim Dakota fi t ' I if U1 X. Q1jANQ.S?,EfCE F I 1' In - : gm I Ia XI e ag XI eiag 'resiman AGRICULTURE V l 'Colgmiissiong Q11 XgI1iCPaIity Committeeg LOUISE ELIZABETH I 4 LLOYD PHILIP SHILDNECK SCHUIITZE A 1 H Salem Fort D0d9?, 101011 j I ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING , FINE ARTS 'Q M jlf?I,l'Qs21ll I Sigma Tang Pnlladian Literary S-ocIetyg Alpha Xi Delta A. .X. E.: Student Counc.l I ff. "" Nl: I !f.if' 2 ' ii il1Zf5ff T1 ,Q '3 1.g1,3gIQ3igI-"Q,:E A E, 5' -- .J-J , 'f571aIii21.v..5:-J' ,E,--..... - , 1-CT-A A' if , ,, 4 Wi If'-f 'T ' ' M .x ug, 2.1 - FI-m l ia g'-phnii hip !, a-34 'sg 'gg' I, ' , 5 M11 .Q A, A I I I I I E I I 'ffigi ijf' i l ' ' LJ' In 15 'Ii .si 'C I ii' ', E - ?"' N "' ' ' I . I 1 qw .iw A L . EE "" Ig. A ' ' I A -i5?'E.ii'jE -ip, .X ,- e i'?V.,g:'f.1 L- i- " ."1,. , '..r. JOSEPHINE MELBA SHRAMEK Dafvid City BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Chi Omegag Girls Commercial Clubg ASS't Circulation Mgr. Bizad 33 Vice- President Junior Classg Catholic Stucl- ents Clubg Silver Serpents JOHN D. SIGLER Schuyler BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kearney Club, Secretary Treasurer IRENE WINIFRED SIMPSON ' Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gamma .S EVERETT MILLER SLOGGETT Broken Bofw ' M . Ii. BUSINESS ADAIINISTRATION l -f 7 ,. RUTH A. SMALL H orner , ,AQ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Alpha Phig Freshman Commission: .fi Girls Commercial Club, Vice-President 2, President 35 Prom Committee 3g All 3' jf?- Uni. Party 23 Y, W. C. A.g Kindergar- 1 '3 - ten Representative 33 VV. S. G. A.gf-" 5 " I ' Xi Delta -1- ' ' MARJORIE BOYD SMITH Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pig Omaha Club: Daily Nebraskan Staff, Exchange Reporter EDITH L. SMITH lVinner, South Dakota ARTS AND scIENcE ' VVILLARD HART SMITH Addison, .Michigan fl AGRICULTURE ',.,gvf- ARTS AND SCIENCE ELLEN MARIE SNAVELY 92' H.. Lincoln . ,1 ARTS AND SCIENCE FLORA FROST SNELL Lincoln Delta Delta Delta A. N 'fi E ill 5 Q--'-It ,if 1 ' , W ,g ale 'M iff' A 'mf ,, if 1 l I , f ,FSH e I I :5 gl, A' ,I 3' l ,Iggy .5. ' 5 U I ' ,' kgx V353 is Q ,ff AA I ' I , I I I. J Mg, Mm? Ill ' .2 -I S S' lm if . H ua N' ,. . u-J., as vyyr I A .. 5. ..... 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A.g Silver Serpent In f" f ""' ' F22 " A' ', :'- . ----JN' --.' Lf.:-:jfi -. ,J . , M f ,ll - ' A ....., A o all M HUGO F. SRB Dodge LAW Phi Alpha Delta MARCIA 0. STATON Lincoln I TEACHERS Union Literary Societyg Silver Serpent ALFRED OSCAR STEN GER Columbus AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Deltag Business Manager Cornhusker Countrymang Pi Epsilon Pig Block and Bridle Clubg Zoology Clubg Ag Club, Vice-Presirlentg Manager Baby Internationalg lst- Lieutenant Co. A FLORENCE STEVENS Fremont . ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Delta JULIA MARIE STEPHENS Lincoln TEACHERS Kappa Phig Committee of 2005 Sem,- Bot Club 4 4s.WUmB'u-V4i.'v'4h'?V4Qn'v'4'mYVmx'W'41f.'W5.'W'mHW'4mn'W4m. 'IW H. F. ST. JOHN' Elmcreel: 5 X BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon PAUL ARMON STOUT Casper, Wyoming TEACIIERS Kappa Sigma FLORENCE EDNA STRASSER. PVD od Rifver TEACHERS FRANK LEWELLYN STRIBLING Fremont PHARMACY Kappa Psi RALPH BRADLEY STYER Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Comniei-cial Clubg Episcopal Club AUDLEY N. SULLIVAN McCook BUSINESS ADIVIINISTRATION Kappa Sigmag Gamma Lambdag Pi Ep- silon Pi, President lg Assistant Business Manager Cornhusl-:er 23 Business Man- ager Cornhusker 35 Iron Sphinxg Vi- kingg Commercial Clubg Awgwan Staff lg McCook Club, President 3 ADDISON E. SUTTON Elmereek BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Delta Thetag Sigma Delta Chig Scahharcl ,and Bladeg Chairman Fresh- man Hop Committeeg Pershing Rifles: lst Lietenant R. O. T. C.g Iron Sphinxg Vikingsg Cornhuslcer Staff 23 Daily Ne- braskan Staff 25 Business Manager Awgwan 3 ESTHER MABELLE SWANSON Sargent Anrs AND SCIENCE Sigma Kappag WV. A. A. Boardg "N" Sweaterg Y. W. C. A. Staif FRANK CAMPBELL SWANSON Clay Center BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Silver Lynxg Pi Epsilon Pig Commercial Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Bizad Staffg Ambassadors Club RUTH MARION TAFT Norfolk ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Delta Pi 'EYKLEZS-?il1Hy4z,"W5?m,3 hA .R,!zL4mls Qapimr a, , MILDRED N. TAYLOR Omaha FINE ARTS Kappa Kappa Gamma ELSIE MONA THIEL H ailing.: TEACHERS Silver Serpent: Delian Literary So cietyg Y. VV. C. A. Staff GRACE FERN THOMAS Lincoln , ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Phig Nu-Meclsg A. C. A. Schol- arship CECILE GRACE THOMPSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Delian 'Socletyg Kappa Phig Y. WV. C A.g VV. S. G. A. LOIS BERRY THOMPSON Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gammag Silver Serpentg Y. VV. C. A. Staff as ilu 'U H' n , :ga lr, ANDY J. THOMSEN Y Minden DENTAL Delta Sigma Delta FRANCIS THORSON Lincoln 1 - TEACHERS "lu, CLAUDE W. THURBER Edgar AGRICULTURE Q: N Q Ag Club . ' gig,g,f's5,gzg 31,. f3Qw :, 1 1 PAUL W. TIPTON lM.,ff-,.-A: lf J EAS' W Tabor, Iofwa A ix., ,n I N .,, ,: ,f -PRE-MEDIC 1.2: -i I Omega Beta Pig "N" Clulng Basket ball Q, +1 QQ : 25 Freshman Basketballg Freshman Base- fg ballg Nu'Meds, Secretary-Trezlsurer 'e fix 1 pt Ji! 5 pl lxg.e"f,l.b 5 r LIBUSE M. TOMES 4 Clarkxon Fall 'Kr W LQ ARTS AND SCIENCE qs' ' fs -5 , A J -L ll ilail, A ff ll A iszwl e e f' +p+f..fiel11Q.e1l,ff-ag- 'Exif H f fl, lx ll l 'nl on 4Ln1fP"4sB.iW'4i.qPP'4mj',EW4Qs.'V'4iU"4S.TU'4n'v"4f,m'W"4mb "'?ffP'J4Qs'!WI1sx"E1P'4.exn. vaydh-'W'4Qf'5'Amf'iV GERTRUDE TOMSON Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Omega Pig Silver Serpentg Vestals of the Lampg Committee of 2009 lzxec- tive Councilg Y: YV. C. A. Treasurer 39 Student Friendship Committee 32 ' W. S. G. A. RUTH A. TROTT Bridgeport ARTS AND SCIENCE HARRTET ADELE TUNBERG Tehamah TEACHERS Alpha Phi HOWARD REED TURNER Omaha AGRICULTURE Delta Tau Deltag Green Goblinsg Iron Sphinx: Arts Editor Awgwan 1, 2g Ag Clubg Block and Bridle Clubg Zoology Clubg Varsity Track lg Omaha Clubg 1st Lieutenant Co. Ag "N" Clubg Corn! husker Staff 1, 2, 35 Farmers Fair Committee 2, 35 Cornhusker Country' man Staff 3 JAMES H. TYSON Mozznd City, Missozzri BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Beta Theta Pig Captain R. O. T Regimental Adjutant 35 Student ager Football 3g Vice-President Officers Association lg Vikingsg mercial Club, President 3 Y 'il va 6'-.-JL VERNA ELIZABETH UNTHANK Elgin ARTS AND scinuciz Math Club MARY FARIS URE Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Kappa Kappa Gammag Theta Sigma Phig Daily Nebraskan Staff 2, 3 MARGUERITE URION Omaha AGRICULTURE Uni Orchestrag Sarpy County Clubg Episcopal Clubg Vesper Choir HAROLD FRANCIS VANCE Guide Rook AGRICULTURE Agronomy Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Ag Clubg A. S. A. E. 'HELEN LOUISE VOGEL- Fullerton ARTS AND SCIENCE Palladian Society ha 4 WZ., 3 7 4 i it 'I -544-. Q ' ' - .e,. 1 4 ' I ' 3 : ' , i'-' M ,, Q .... t I it all-I I 'l 1 can xl in 'ii A , .,.. 'EU ,, L -- - . A ..,.' 4 .S xiii' 'W ., 5714915310567-1567 ". I sry- CLYDE WALKER Waf1Jer'ly AGRICULTURE Farm House GORDON NEIL WATKINS Auburn TEACHERS Gamma Lambdag University Bauclg Uni- versity Orcliestra MARJORIE JEAN WATSON North Bend ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omega MARTHA MAUDE WATSON Frankfort, Kanmx TEACHERS MARGARET ELIZABETH VVATTLES Omaha TEACHERS Delta G3l11l11HQ Mystic Fishg XV. S. G A. Bom-clg Y. VV. C. A. Staff is g I V V Nw 'M' 4-,A' - U "' iid. 1' 1-,L X . id --,. ATT, I- ,j:" l y'! i in lvl!! I I .l l L ,L . - i "'Ei.a f.AK2" N ' - Q sl I a .. ..'-H I !' "N "4 JI Q L , p A L I In' RANDALL K. WEETH Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Gamma Delta ETHEL WEIDNER Omaha TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pig Xi Delta HERMAIN F. WEIGEL Douglas BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Pi Kappa Phig Iron Sphinx IRVIN W. WEILER V Dunbar BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gamma Lambda ROBERT ERNEST W'EIR Clay Cenier AGRICULTURE Farxn Houseg Alpha Zetng Iron Sphinx Farnlers Fair Board '+jfI 11 f1x97'a,,,4mr5E,gg,a,-u r f X f ' . FRANCIS J. WELLS A Axtell ENGINEERING Gamma Lamhdag Pershing Riflesg A.A EJ A. S. M. E. JESSIE RUTH VVESTROPE Belden ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. WV. C. A. JAMES LOREN WHITE ' Aurora . NLECI-I-XYICAL ENGINEERING LEONA WHITTIER Holdrege TEACHERS Alpha Omicron Pig Dramatic Clubg 3 Cllairluan Social Committee ARTHUR A. WHITWORTH Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Beta Theta Pig Kosmet Klubg Pi lon Pi iff, :Qu ' ,W N : ,.,'..L.E' ' ' "FEIS: , Q fiil 5 INEZ LUCILLE WIEDEMAN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Y. XV. C. A.g Pan-Hellenic Scholarsllip VVILBUR RAY WILLIAMSON Montiqzidzo, Minnesota BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Phi Tau Epsilong Commercial Clubg Pershing Rifles BTABELLE ELVA VVILKIE Gibbon ARTS AND SCIEYCE RAPHAEL M. XVILKINSON Hoag BUSINESS AD MINISTRATION Wfesley Guild ERNEST EARL WISE Ord ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Upsilong Delta Sigma Delta r FLORENCE MARIAN WITTWER Salem ARTS AND SCIENCE Alpha Chi Omegag Dramatic Club GUS RAYMOND VVOLF Lincoln BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kappa Sigmag Cadet Officers Clubg 2nd Lieutenant Co. D IRIS WOOD Big Horn, llfyoming ARTS AND SCIENCE JOE BATES WOOD Aurora ARCHITECTURAL EYGINEERIYG Beta Theta Pi' Smhbaiml and Blwde MERCIE D. VVOOD Uni-venity Place ' aku! 7'Q::E:5 ii :za-I' :pf .- M -: .V .saw 1 if RAYMOND DONOVAN WOOD Linroln ARTS AND SCIENCE Phi Tau Epsilon: Cadet Ofiicers Asso- ciationg Pershing Riflesg Spanish Club NEWTON S. WOODWARD Omaha ARTS AND SCIENCE Delta Chig Iron Sphinxg Vikingg Class President 2g Freshman Trackg Fresh- man vFootballi Cornhusker Sales Com- mitteeg Disarmament Conuuittee MARIE WRIGHT A 4539 wig ' .,.,..41 .. ,V . ,e .1 I .2 5 Shenanda all, Iofwa .ies . iyw-H 1 AGRICULTURE 7 V llli ...Q . 3 , 'i"'Wk"" ' X., V I If E1 till i ..,... gg 1 3 NN ? 2: li :ff W 'M U 9' ,M 1'4fQ:f2- fi- V A I F mm - A ni.- 4 - -v 1-ff ...Az f 5 . E., " I FRIEDA S. VVUNDERLICI-I l bs refill g .. i I x., . . ' Waco I ig ' " 1 -li .V L .f ..., A., ,E .f I .. wif '. 1:-ff' . I 4 my:-.V W f igz.-2... I i TEACHERS Luthe1"1n Club rl11'C'1SUl'Cl" X. XV. C. A. i . LILA PERN WYMAN .Lincoln TE KCHERS ' Delta Phi' XV. A. A: X. V. C. A. Qecretmy' Vesper Choir' Dum bell TEACHERS , ,'f."f- H ,L-' inj- Qgd Q12 7 1 9 If Q .Bl- a alll 4m!6W WfmiTV4sB.'iW'4miUZffB'v1iP'4i0'4i'W4n1WIm 4nWV4aLd fmrmhwhmwgb k 'Q W' NIARJORIE VVYIVIAN Lincoln ARTS AND SCIENCE Theta Sigma Phig Y. VY. C. A. Staffg La Trentaine, Vice-Pres1dentg Awgwan Staff: Associate Editor Daily Nebras- kan 25 Managing Editor Daily Nebrasf kan 35 Junior Class, Secretary . ALICE C. YOST Lincoln AGRICULTURE Delta Zetag Home EC Club ly nm A ' I 5 - ' 4, ' gf i MABLE YOST Q l .Q I N Lzncoln 2-A - 'Y it 4 A542 W TEACHERS ' ' 1. , . ' ' 'H A :-:1 14' ., J, - . I' "Lug, 5 I, l GLADYS ROWENA YONT 3 .1 N " , I V 4 Brock I 1 I ,N JA ARTS AND sczsvcx w1fl!lS2E " I , pig. A W ' ' F , l , ' 4' fs fi' I lf 1 A A 1 L. SARAH LOUISE GIBBONS my 2 . - Y 1 Kearney I Q 3 l? 1. 41, , 4 hw' ARTS AND SCIENCE 'j ' ' ' gl le. X ' 1 J . A- 0 fly' fu ,N lxappa Alpha Theta 0 ' 51 - U. li l m? fzs..:..-s-.wff.- .'- peg Q W, 3 , j 3 , , A 5 tvin .w L , 1 , ' Av'-'fail . rf, ' . f 1 no ' A K' ' ' 'V JEFEI c ' 'M . ' , - l ' '- f' ld. 1' -ii.,'., Nj K-. 4-iPPiWi 4i.'fP'1GLWW 4EU'4mY'V4QS.'W'4exV'UhifF"4i'V'4m. mpmlwg' 1m'1rm'F1fK-Rfa5F 4En'iF'F 'U'4-m!T5 Sophomore Class Officers FIRST' SEMESTER President ..... . ..... . ....... WARD S. KELLY Vice-Prexidenz' ............. CHESTER BEARDSLEY Secretary CD' Treasurer ..... KATHRYN WARNER A Sergeant-at-Arms ..... ..... D OROTHY BROWN VVA RD S. KELLY 1 SECOND SEMESTER A ,President ...................... FOREST BROWN Vice Prexident .... ...,. R OLAND ESTAEROOKS Secretary 69' Treasure: ..... GLEE GARDNER A Sergeant:-at-Afrms. , , . . . Y HOWARD BUFFETT I VICTOR ANDERSON FOREST BROXVN 4 qEni,n qyamrq5pzmrqEyf Sophomore Class Committees First' Semester , Publicity ' Isabel Evans, Chairman Forest Brown VVilbur Peterson James Ross Richard Elster Thelma Catchpole .lllen's Hthlelics Allen Landers, Chairman Bud Randolph W Phillip Lewis junior Hinman Olympics liflarvin Harlan, Chairman George Carpenter W'omen's Athletics Rosalie Platner, Chairman Arvilla Johnson Glee Gardener Hop Committee Art Latta, Chairman Sara Smeaton Monroe Gleason Francis Sperry Paul Cheney Carl Springer Elizabeth Johnson Debate Committee Wendell Berge, Chairman Frank D. Scriven Roland Button Entertainm ent Bessie Yort, Chairman Harold Schultz Don Hollinbeck Pearl Stitzel Dolores, Bosse Dorothy Paine Joanna Roberts ' Second Semester Alumni PVeek Montford Kiliin, Chairman Mary Creekpaum Nellie Patterson Robert Stephens Colombe Oberlies Frank L. Brown Elmer Gruening Charles C. Caldwell Men's fftlzletics junior Hinman, Chairman Monroe Gleason Jack Issenhuth Herbert Dewitz Ifuy Day Giles Hinkle, Chairman Leroy Abbott Eddie Steman Kathleen Raugh Madonna Mathers Arnem West Social Kathrine Thornby, Chairman Florence Secoy Nellie-bee Baker Debate Roland Button, Chairman VVilliam Bertwell Frank Fry Finance Phillip Lewis, Chairman Arthur Latta Charles Adams George Randolph James R. Limburgh VVendell Brown Gerald Carpenter lV0men'.f Athletics Sylvia Cole, Chairman Bettie Lou Seiffert Dorothy Bishop 4iU"4QL1gW'4es..'W'41L.WP5V44m.WPW4iW4eifV4mF'WiW'4- 4mt'W'4m- Freshmen Class Officers FIRST SEMESTER Presidenz .... ..... F RED FUNKE Vice President . . . ..., .... H UGH COX Secretary .... ...,. A RLINE ROSENBERRY Treasurer ...... .... X VARD LINDLEY Sergeani-ai-.1-frm: .. ..... TED PAGE FRED FUNKE - SECOND SEMESTER President .... .... J OHN WELPTON 3 Vice President . . . .... NORMAN PLATE ' 1 Secretary .... ...... L UCILLE TIORDE Treasurer ..... ..... K ATHERINE EVERETT Sergeant-at-flrms .. .... EMMETT JUNGE T A JOHN XVFILPTUN ' Q .qm,a,E.4U3?.mn,'K6 'T'7iaQn'W?,Qg ,4m!6W4-m'FefV' U'4m'!EV' Freshmen Class Committees First Semester Party Emmett lunge, Chairman Dorothy Olmstead Harold 'vValt Dorothy Compton James VVagner Ruth Virtue Reception Committee james Wagner, Chairman Gladys Sidles Erline Herriott Arline Rosenberry Deeorationr Ruth Virtue, Chairman Reed Campbell Mae Regan Hope Maynard Blanche Burt lllenir Athletic: Theodore Paige, Chairman Paul Rodwell Ralph Richley Debate Committee Hugh Cox, Chairman, Paul Haberlan Entertairzmerzt Committee Harold Walt, Chairman Pauline Tait Phyllis Walters Lucille George Publicity Wm. Card, Chairman Doris Trott Olympie: Donald Reese, Chairman Harold Hutchinson Robert Powell Torgney Knutson Ted Paige Refreshment: Dorothy Compton, Chairman Gerald Davis Dayle Babcock Wells Daley lII077lE7l,.f Atbletie: Dorothy Goodale, Chairman Blythe Bailey Edith Carter Lucille Adams Second Semester Iwy Day Gerald Davis, Chairman Clifford DeForCl Frances Stever Gladys Sidles Reginald Everett Finance Raymond Lewis, Chairman Hope Maynard Clark Beymer Milliscent Ginn Debate John Townsend, Chairman Warren Pillsbury Warren VVhite .fflumni Everett C. Crites, Chairman Frances McChesney Nell Peabody Social Fredrick Vette, Chairman Marjorie Hubble Eleanor Pickard VVard Lindley Stanley DeVore Eleanor Newbranch lVomen'J .4tl1letie.f Charlotte Engberg, Chairman Laurel VVhelpley Frances Aduddle Ruth YVestrope Merfs A tbleties YVilma Beerkle, Chairman Ralph Rickley Albert VVolf Publimtion Leo Black, Chairman Rolland Locke Robert Preston 4 4L'5V4B'4V4si'?V'45.'?V4 4iV4m'9'4e5,'W'1195f7W'4mqW'14mf'W4fm wkiuf'6LFap.s,W?'cQg .n nw Eva-imfzw-5 mwava aww College of Medicine Dean Irving Samuel Cutter Medicine and State Irving S. Cutter The universities of the country are with difiiculty keeping pace in teachers and in physical equipment with the demands for medical training. The need for competent practitioners of Medicine emanates primarily from the people. Every community must be supplied with well- trained physicians whose ideals are exemplified in service to mankind. A In 1903 the University entered into an afliliation with the Omaha Medical College whereby regular instruction was given in 'Medicine, two years being given in Lincoln and two years at the affiliated school in Omaha. In 1913, the University formally took over all medical instruc- tion zTnd occupied the first building on the new medical campus in Omaha with a student body numbering sixty-eight. With the beginning of the 1922 session, the student body numbered over three hundred. The University Hospital was erected in 1917, and, coincident with its completion came the organization of the Nurses' Training School. The physical plant, now including two laboratory buildings, the University Hospital, the Nurses' Home fCor1kling Hallj, a central power plant, and temporary dormitories. The University Hospital renders a distinct service to the State other than that of medical education. Nearly eleven thousand cases have been treated in the University Hospital since its opening in the fall of 1917. These cases come to the Hospital from the several counties of the State, The clinical faculty of the College of Medicine, numbering seventy, is composed of the leading practitioners of the City of Omaha. Each devotes no inconsiderable portion of his time without salary to didactic and clinical instruction in the college. The College of Medicine is particularly proud of the high attainments of its faculty and of the earnestness: and sincerity which characterizes the student body. The College of Medicine is ably functioning to the end that a real service may be rendered the people of Nebraska, not only in the University Hospital but in the training of competent medical practitioners. d ' WZm mYvAm'VAh'W3m'Q"m.f-nqvlmvvlm 1 5 QE 5 5 Q ONKLIN HALL 5 HE LOUNGE 2 5 QW Wm Q5 fan' 'au' we 1 431594-tm.Y57'4m.Y5'4i9P' IN MEMORIUM HORACE VALDO TALCOTT Horace Valdo Talcott was born at Crofton, Nebraska, October 4, 1899 and died at Omaha, Wednesday, November 1, 1922 at the age of twenty-three years. He attended the public schools of Crofton and was graduated from Crofton High School in the class of 1917.' In the fall of the same year he entered the University of Nebraska at Lincoln, choosing Medicine as his life's work. At Lincoln in the Arts and Science College, he spent three years in preparation for the study of medicine and received the degree, Bachelor of Arts, from that institution in 1921. While in Lincoln, Horace was a member of Delta Chi Fraternity and the Pre-Medic Society. ?In September, 1920 he matriculated at the University of Nebraska College of Medi- cine at Omaha where he continued in attendance until his death. He was a member of the Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity. A The accident from which his death resulted occurred October 29, 1922. He was riding in the rear Seat of a car which struck another at a street intersection, Talcott being thrown from the car. The resulting fracture of the skull was complicated by a meningitis which caused his death a few days later. Horace Talcott was a student of real ability with an ambition to make good which placed him among the best in his class. But among his fellow students, Talc, as he was called, was appreciated more for those qualities of honesty, unselfishness and faithfulness to his friends which he ever exhibited. He was a man among men, straight forward, earnest and sincere to his purpose. His character is best revealed by his marked devotion to his father and mother and to his sister who, with his host of friends, remain to mourn his death. -mrmiwy-m,4mgamwm , wv4m,vv4m, vv 25 H. BARRON R. HILLE PF FP' O9 QE CU :V-1252 UJZZSZ 3""'1?35 '43 A C. FRANK D. Hoxnz Y In WWF J. C. DICKSON W. V. DUNBAR J. T. EACLETON Alpha Kappa Kappa A Founded ai Dartmouth College, 1888 Beta Gamma Chapter MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DR. F. M. CONLIN ACTIVE MEMBERS . Seniors J. E. JACKSON funiors C. R. PRICE T. B. PROTZMAN C. W. MUNTER Sophomores VV. N. NELSON M. C. PETERSON E. R. PELIKAN H. L. PHILLIPS Fl'C5l'lm6U V. I. LACY E. V. LEWIS B. J. MACAULEY W. M. PRATT H. T. SEALEY F. C. STEWART I. H. TURNER F. L. READY E. B. REED C. W. WICGINS D. J. VVILSON G. F. ZARBAUGH R. A. NEWTON R. M. SORENSEN D. E. WYNEGAR fmv wvhmwwh i i?' v1 dmvdmvmfgmvvgmvavdmvwf E f' Af 7,2 5 ,w p 2- .fb Q f I rv A Q 2 cm f in 3 f ' A '?i3C":Y'i?fv'fA A , V ELIK N pl Q. .,-.L. uv, f Alpha Kappa Kappa Qs cr- 4 : .J .' 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'fr W' " 1: 1 P. f- F-2-,1.3y?,'j ,Ak .af A, ,f A. awe A : A- ,A va Q34 V. r 'fn xgfa 7 7' Y,:jPF?QT?'fW'w2 f f f- K ,,,, 1,A. '- A, ,'!yfiNER'f ,,., ,A A , 5 , A ' fy FFANV A ,AAAA , REED ....:,..Q..-, ..,. ,.. - AJ. ..,..A, ,...4,..,.-,... wvqems N.1"' A' A ,y A' f, "2 4' .4-. ff . A QS . -:'1' , AA, ,A,, I , AV 5 VV. V,, ,V,V:, AV AV V, apA' l wvusem, A -'-:V "f,k-I 5 ', ,w'A' A 'HEYK1 STWTQA' "" Tiff: A M 4n'YW'4s5.'W'4m1'V4i,'PF'4iV4-:S,'P'4mYU'iV4m'm'm31?P'4 4m'W'4m. Nu Sigma Nu Founded at lhe Univefsiiy of Michigan, 1882 DR. R. W. Buss DR. E. W. BANTTN DR. F. D. BARKER DR. H. L. CRUMMER DR. J. S. GOETZ DR. A. E. GUENTHER DR. R. R. HOLLISTER J. A. ALLEN W. N. HINKLE R. C. H0ovER , C. F. BATIN VV. BRAZIE J. BARRIT A. D. CLOYD D. L. DRUMMOND L. P. HAWKINS C. BATN H. BONESTEELE T. E. DENT O. H. HENRY Beta Epgilon Chapter MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DR. C. A. HULL DR. C. R. KENNEDY . DR. H. J. LENHOFF DR. DR. A. LYMAN DR. R. O. MOSER DR. C. W. POLLARD DR. G. P. PRATT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors F. C. KOHN L. KRAHULIK C. F. PETERS T. E. RIDDELL juniors M. N. NEVVQUIST P. A. REED Sophomores XV. O. HORTDN R. KROEHLER F. KUHLMAN R. LUNDGREN Freshmen L. HoovER R. A. JEFFERSON E. KIRK DR. C. F. RUscHE DR. E. C. SAGE DR. A. SHALECK DR. R. D. SHROCK DR. H. C. TOMLINSON DR. C. H. WATERS DR. W. A. WILLARD R. W. SHIREY W. B. VANCE V. R. VTNSANT J. C. RooT J. L. SMALLDON H. MCMEEKIN L. D. RIDER J. W. SCOTT L. WEYMULLER E. MCCLELLAND J. H. MILLHOUSE P. T. PACE R. VVILLIAMS 4iW5U'4m-W'4e3.W1U' cV495.WfW4iF4m'?V4Sw'4m'PF'44xE"F'4fr'W'4m x." , am "' a n 'X " X " X f b gmwdghwz-nv Qhveygmvavamvv' r... . - 1 ,W - ,Q f. L32 5-:-Ama. , .1 - :ffsfsw ..Qfgfgf1-g11',1g,j,m,.,::-, J f:.13g.5q:gp3,2:n,. ' X 'W' 'f-:rp 9 'WL' T 1 ' - ' " "" ,, R ' X , A V gf1"fif.2:5wsff,,1 4' 95: , . ' Q75 , V .,1. ,AA.v. 1 A ,vi , 4 an Lv an a-Q.-mms. ' L Q. f' 'A 4,2 f, " ' ' , y 'I 45,1 '. ., ' if ' '25 ' .,a1'v .. , ' F1 X M, v " f ff ,, .,3sgni2l3fixQ4 .G z V. 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JAMES HERNIAN BODEMER GUY W. GOODRICH D. B. KANTOR FRANK R. ANDERSON J. BLAINE BADCOCK DAVID M. BLOCK DEWEY F. BROWN T. W. BENNETT EDWARD C. EMERSON B. R. FARNER LAWRENCE R. DUNHAM JENNINGS B. KLEIN GERALD M. KUNKEL DR. OTIS VV. MARTIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HARRY KRETZLER EARL E. MILLER GUY H. MOATES ERNEST REINSCH funiors LAWRENCE R. CUSTER GEORGE G. FISCHER EUGENE W. KENNEY I. DUDLEY LUTTON sophomores CARL R. GREEN T. I. HARTFORD ROBERT M. LEE VIRGIL S. MCDANIEL Freshmen ROSCOE P. LUCE BRADFORD W. MILLER DR. JOSEPH A. WEINBERG B. SEDLACEK HARRY STAHR LYLE WOOD LESLIE E. SAUER MILLIARD SCHAEER ELVIN F. SCHEIDEGGER THEODORE M. SLEMMONS CLYDE G. NICI-IOLSON HAROLD P. SKELTON EVERETT R. YOUNOREN CHAS. W. OAKES THEODORE C. STANDER STANLEY J. WALTERS 4f 4-iP'4snE'W4mffF-V,1GS..'V4?fsL'P4m.SVa'V4mYW'4f 49sYW4E'V4mf .N , rp... :fm-..-J Phi Beta. Pi - 7 - 'Z'-up ,. -. if ' I . " '7Fi 3 . , 'WF 3 , Q . e- Q ' -,L - ' L s g' I P XMEL , e K 5 fs! 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"L ., , ,' 1. 4 1' V ' - 4 f Jima cusuf: I 12.62 1 ' 5 "f . vs v- '- , ww.. '-'M N Lux' on 1? . . -"' "2" . af ', -ig id 5" ..., I 5. A, . b I .I A 1 gl. 1 ' ' qi- ! Q , .,, V . I t 0 KES ,Wm I . K ' Du M ' LEE 1 'FQ M-sf ? - fi I V ' 1- W g jg smmsa 1 . 1. I K SQ 'f""d"'A"F' 1 X ' '. x 'AQ . 1 Sw.: 1 ' ek .f 'EL W E fm .,-Nk,,j7" UE 5 5: .,, .L , . .. fax: yon. ' ff' , Q' K Qmcx 'rn ea . gfbj HBYN STUDIO l 4- offuxnfx -v l ix 1 . . -'rv'-'rm'-1nn3,g1-Iu.j -qqvmfqqhz b E . ,-D ,MQLI J , Q L I Phi Chi Founded' at the University of Vermont, 1889 DR. H. C. BALLARD DR. W. C. GIBBS DR. W. G. GERRIE H. S. ATWOOD I. C. BEDWELL B. T. CHURCH VV. W. GRAHAM A. L. JENSEN E. V. ALLEN .T. P. BROWN P. S. BURNHAM M. W. BINGER W. R. BRECKENRIDGE E. P. DEAL C. W. DINOMAN F. FAHRENBRUCH C. FOLSOM R. . FR.-XRY SRF? PUFO C. BROWN R. BROWN C. D1xON G. EYCHANER VS. WY HERRMANN Upsilon Nu Chapter Established 1916 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DR. I. C. IVERSON DR. I. T. MAXWELL DR. J. L. MEYERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors O. A. KOSTAL P. C. LAWYER ' E. F. LEININGER F. I. MNUK C. H. NELSON funiors G. L. CLARK P. E. CONRAD Sophomares R. D. FURNISH VV. H. GIBBON G. H. IRA A. R. KINTNER S. E. LIGHT L. S. MCGOOG.AN J. H. MCMILLIN Freshmen L. A. KOCH F. W. KRUEGER L. H. LUCIC W. F. NOVAK F. VV. ORVEDAHL DR. L. E. MOON DR. J. R. NILSSON DR. H. A. WIGTON F. A. NELSON C. A. OWENS E. A. RIELS WV. R. TAYLOR D. Q. VVADDELL M. E. LATHROP F. . MOUNTFORD C. REYNOLDS Ib O gpvfpvsfwvgff www? S1 fn'-:1 S1 H .-1 95555235 SGZQERO :Cm rx-,ZZZ P-IZ 71 PO R. H. OVERHOLT D. D. Roos A C. J. SHRAMEK C. R. WEGNER VV. R. WEGNER E S E L 5 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 E E 9 X. -X. 1 .,- ..1' ,J-' 'I' x"'-x"f: ixq . ,MVQ ex X Aa PN 1 ...., .. V 251.5 ' Q' . - N . :ff V Main yr- , , 1 . 'I-511' X . x ,ff by V ' ' ' - vi! 3.5.- 0 - gvwefxs T . W 1 v 114' 1 .' 1 'ff' 7 .7 If' , 1 .rrkffffiflimf - if 'Z 1 1 1 7:2- -1 Y. 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I-V. .M , ,,,,. . . . 1- 4112:--' 1.7.---1:f2w :Ei-' 1:2 sic' 1:-' -aff-2 1' -' 5' :mfr-.ia-wi1-V1-.1ya,.11. 1- f Z 1 f - f 1123 - .. f, 4wgqg,4p.pW- 9. gf, Qui: X wx-f,.rf,fa.2a1Q Q 2251,-:I 5 153551 -.1 -up g. -..'1...a1'f-g- 512' 119' vw' -4U?'41:S"f21'iQi"n35-95-'m49"' 'gh' Agn' L - .,,:,,,g1zv'f5h'1G2'4m'rf?'an-mb 491 in 5.5, " 'ti A f Q? DR. I. ALLEN DR. W. N. ANDERSON DR. W. O. BRIDGES DR. A. J. BROWN DR. B. W. CHRISTIE DR. I. S. CUTTER DR. B. B. DAVIS DR. H. H. DAVIS DR. D. DAVIS DR. L. T. HALL DR. H. B. HAMILTON DR. F. F. HYDE DR. A. F. JONAS C. BAUMGARTNER R. DALGREN N. I. DAU H. H. BENNETT VV. BENTHACK A. DUNN A. EDWARDS G. S. EVERTS H. ANDERSON A. BREHAM W. CARVETH D. N. DEERING P. W. D. DOTY J. GILLXGAN L. CARTER H. DELANO R. GILFREY N. JOYNER Phi Rho Sigma Iota Chapter MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DR. A. R. KNODE DR. I. I. KEEGAN DR. H. LEMERE DR. A. B. LINQUIST DR. I. P. LORD DR. H. MCCLANNAHAN DR. MILROY DR. C. MOON DR. I. C. MOORE DR. F. L. NIEHAUS DR. F. S. OWEN DR. R. OWEN ACTIVE MEMBERS .Seniors XV. H. ELLER VV. M. GENTRY D. A. GRAHAM WV. H. JUDD juniors YV. D. HARRIS E. C. GRAU C. A. HOEEER D. O. HUGHES G. S. JOHNSON J. H. JUDD Soplmmores C. H. JOHNSON T. LEES I. MUNGER E PETERSON D. PILLSBURY L. S. POWELL Freshmen L. LEE G. MAXWELL P. READ DR. I. M. PATTEN DR. I. B. POTTS DR. C. W. M. POYNTER DR. C. O. RIGI-I DR. C. A. ROEDER DR. C. RUBENDALL DR. A. SOMERS DR. A. C. STOKES DR. J. E. SUMMERS DR. VV. H. TAYLOR DR DR . K. L. TOMPSON . VV. P. WHERRY DR. G. A. YOUNG A. R. IVIORITZ IT. B. ROGERS H. E. STROY VV. C. KENNER VV. LEAR R. H. SLOCUMB M. E. WONDERS 0. VVOODS R. S. RUSSEL H. VV. SCOINS VVM. SHAYV A. H. SMITH R. H. SUNDBURG H. VVILMOTH G. ROBERTSON G. SIMS H. TENNANT C. WARD 4E'FiW'.1cnVW4m.Y'mF4-i0'4f5.YIV4SV4LYV4mA'W4.'5'1W4HV'4.LWV'4'm 4-ur an 11-hr 4e'n'i'miW'4i5'J:Lm."!f'D' Phi Rho Sigma i . wwe: "' - 9 , ,, 2 1 .,. Q 'fb' W- A ' Q f s nw ' '51 ' w -gh ' , ' . V " ,' t ei' ' FRW4 " -SH M 1 , 1 Q n , , Sv' SU W R 0 eu. 1' . I ' Q mmom . 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K A 1 .. ua., : lg 1 Awe S. , - ' ammo, M ' , im Tumo V 1 . Q I Wm. . A t . S , - fenmv A 4 A E mp, ,,w,,.,np,,.qm,4Eiqa?a9Lv.yag1rQv'A54.hvw',3L45Lvm"49m AASB- Asn mm. 4S.m'74miWV n1iW4m'YW4mYW Nu Sigma Phi E M ' . . ,.,- 1.q'. :, J ',", 1. . I t, Inztul g K .. ,- I kruy, 1 . ',,f: . K -,gif 1' ' ,, ' W ' -. . ROZELL ' h A '1 , 25 E .A- I Ax i:R9R.ER . f . ' sam? f 7' E , E f 'A J A-A: f.,' i w ff , . 1 3 x.,,. .MQ xhA, ' WW V ' ' . if ..E .E wi.,mQH.1.pTE .... . U ,QF E - gyms, p E M A . 5 A." ,qk,. Eggggfgg SIGMMEHI - ' 4 . E .ffQ23.Lffp. E M E .-R. , - A 53 .5 -,-gif rjig .,.ff?X1Q. EA my 'e X. , . EQIIQ ,A ,1', if Q' E Z b -V ,, .V V I ,A , 'E . 1 ' . - Q .,,- iggg 'V,A I Qwxajgiisom. A4. ' ' mm . f if.. 'ff'-i -'Af '15 -'.. n , 1 l,V4 g . " W ifi i E . X 1 f , ,. ,, E' 'i Q .j. -fEi'i2ATENTf'fw ' ' X E ..AL'5ERTS9 N' . slE3QaYN.s?UD1Q I A ' q- QMAH5 - M MEMBER IN TI-IE FACULTY DR. EMELIA BRANDT ACTIVE MEMBERS I Seniors N M. BRATT E. BROYLES E. RORER J. ROZELL juniors M. N. JOHNSON , Sophomores M. BUZZA E. R. HULL Ff6ShmCH M. ALBERTSON N. CATANIA C. MUCHELI, rmvamfwvmfmvnmfmy, - . S .A 'ii , The University of Nebraska School of Nursing The School of Nursing of the University of Nebraska was organized in 1917 under the immediate direction of the College of Medicine, and associated with the service of the Uni- versity Hospital. It was established as a department of Education in the University which gives the undergraduate training of the student nurse the dignity and opportunity of University standing. The School, starting with nine student nurses in 1917, has developed to meet the needs of the University Hospital and Dispensary Services, and has now an enrollment of fifty-five students. Thirty-four nurses have been graduated and are engaged in Public Health Service, institutional work and private duty nursing. It is the purpose of the School to institute and maintain high standards of nursing educa- tion, to aid in supplying for the widened sphere of the nurse in the modern world, a personnel adequate in quality, and kind, and fitted for its proper work. The courses of study offered provide for the broader culture, the better adaptation of the student to the specihc purposes of professional education and for her safer and sounder preparation for the larger opportuni- ties of public health and institutional service. The spacious and beautifully appointed nurses' residence, Conklin Hall, arranged with every consideration for the happiness and comfort of the nurses, provides for the social and recreational, as well as for the educational side of the training. It is equipped with class and demonstration rooms, a laboratory, library, and a large gymnasium, and reception and recreation rooms. The University connection of the School and its association with a College of Medicine and a teaching hospital under University control make ,it possible to provide the scientific instruction and experience essential in nursing edu- cation. v gww-Wmmwmwm - Amwmwag E ' of Colleg i ' E 2 S 2 s Q 6 2 E 2 S 2 s Q s Q 2 2 E Q s 2 E s 5 s Lhurch 1' olsom I'ICl'l'll1Z1lH1 Y 5 2 E e 'W?'4zQzrWE'5 E'9?gp,Lm1"-d'ez r1z rar my wav vw' i H. S. ATWOOD Omaha A. B.g Phi Chi E. E. BROYLES Bethany, Missozzri B. Sc.g Nu Sigma Phi B. T. CHURCH Unifzfcmity Plate I. C.-BEDYVELIE, , Theta Phi Sigmag Phi Chi Purdza, Mzssourz '. H ..,, Ph' ch' , 1 1 1 5fi'f'?ws.g " Lx V L. 3 R. W. DAHLGREN I Los Angeles, California V N 5 - 'I' Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Rho Sigma 75 1' , . 1. , ffQ'- " ' , TT N- I H. C. BODEMER .w g f f :- Q S K omaha . raw , 5 .f.-fs,f- B. Sc.g Omega Betag Phi Beta Pi g gi ,ly 5 .ii ' W. H. ELLER 5 V Linfoln iv if: I 7 Alpha Sigmag Phi Rho Sigma A ifxgm I ir. ,., gs A 1 I . ir. MARY BRATT . M l G. W. GOODRICH Arapahoe .H Omaha A. B.. Nu Sigma Phi W4 3 B- SC-I PM Bm P1 i. ' 3, Q4 152 ,QQ 1 iaifliii.. g -ji .' 1 , e-e-- g F52-2 w' i fi lf" 1 x iii- X - ' '.'.,, Q15' 1 , , w .. .H -P, ,- Q.. 1- A.. ,L j 42-"1 2 ll'1av.-4 -- cy- -S-imffgi '- ' 9.1: , 1 . ,v :I -, , '- H v . I I?- I 1 4 H lil ul E . I- I I il L ' A'-.1f".f.' -T' 'M - Y" ee li, 'ia Y' ' . P - -1 in-F 'A ' , . P. , ,W 4' 4h mkvpjm, 4m.'V4m- ,ah 6 ff 'TY q T!m1LW9"1mrLY51m1.V'3V 49f."5B W'4en?W'4xab'IfP' 'Q W. W. GRAHAM Julian A. B.g Phi Chi VV. I. HINKLE Biglofw, Missouri A Kappa Sigmag Nu Sigma Nu R. HOOVER Haddam, Kansa: Nu Sigma Nu J. E. JACKSON Looking Glass, Oregon Alpha Kappa Kappa A. L. JENSEN Counril Bluff, Iofwa Omega Beta Pig Phi Chi A ' f-f,. ,Q-1,,iZXf. ii :W-:Si-is-ii ' Ai 'Q ui k ,ij 3,52 25 E I 1 i i 2 ' 1.-M Q?-' Qi -J ii. w u, so ' '. p'p7 - 'E H. J' 1' 1 .iw f " 1 . Q U M 2.3: . ., ..... , -qw:-I V Wggfl Ji "'fffi?l 1'-'Tfi'-i V'h"' fo ' ' .2',L..1 - . f Qyzz-11,4 , 2 ,Q ,, 25. 22?-1 14252, . . HANNAH JOHNSON Omaha 1 B. Sc. W. H. JUDD Rising City Bushnell Guildg Phi Rho Sigma Pi Beta Kappa J. KAMINSKY Omaha B. Sc. D. B. KANTOR Omaha Phi Beta Pi F. KOHN Beafuer City B. Sc.g Acaciag Nu Sigma Nu 'W?4ghQ525E?mb'K6?'EmQfYm5 aq,?akvgd.,mqQLam?5yAt,hqepf O. A. KOSTAL D. C. MACASA ' Omaha Kahamkalan Occ. Negra: B. Sc.g Phi Chi B, SC, ? L. KRAHULIK E. E. MILLER Qmaha Omaha B. Sas Sigma Nu: Nu Sigma Nu A. B.g B. Sc.g Phi Beta, Pi H. H. KRETZLER F. I. MNUK. Omaha Omaha Omega Beta Pig Phi Beta Pi Alpha Delta Pig Phi Chi P. C. LAWYER G. H. MOATS Lax Angeles, California Omaha Phi Chi B. Sc.g Ptolcmyg Phi Beta Pi E. F. LEININGER M. MARGOLIN ' Sargent Omaha B. Sc.g Omega Beta Pig Phi Chi B. A.g Pi Beta Kappa Isfisfm, Q 5 t qw' M 4 4Q-!V4es?Wx9i?1W4xVV4m.'fV4-:S3VmiU'4QB?W4LYWAeL7WlGn "'E1Z1e-11595 '!lEn?.Qh4K L,4m 'W?Qb 11q'2,,h m,Qi-?amgZmr'Iw' A. R. MORITZ Sefward A.g A. B.g Kappa Sigmag Phi Rho Sigmag Sigma Xi C. H. NELSON Billingx, Montana A. B.g Omega Beta Pig Phi Chi C. F. PETERS L05 Angeles, California Phi Delta Thetag Nu Sigma Nu MIRIAM POOL Omaha A. B.g B. Sc. F. A. NELSON I. W- M- PRATT Burley, Idaho Y B f ' ' Omaha Omega Beta Pi: Phi Chi I JN B. Sc.g Alpha KaDPa I'PPa L. OBIAS . ii ', V W 1 E. A. REILS Philippine Island: ,, - Omaha X i. 424, 3 . F A Y X --,-.mi I ' F ! i 1 ..-... 1, H .13 D . ui 471, V W' ' I ii f w 'ul H ' uv, .1-5 . QQ 4, . i1 'KVI' fl ' I :hifi ' ' I , Q 1 5 ' if 2 , , E i 1 i, i 1 1- 4 , 2 ' - AL Y if A. B.: Phi Chi c. A. OWENS ig... V P L E. R. REINSCH Omaha ' O F Omaha B. Sc.g Phi Chi 525215, V- V B. Sc.3 Phi Beta Pi A i ' .I.Yf'f'f . Q4 5 'v ' .. U w . "is-3311.2 ...4...l..,......-......,,.W--d 3 , . iff, -Y .aw . ...O i ' ,.,' ,O ' -Q..-uv 11: F1 at ly im 15 1 gg gl. I Yiii 7 ,351 Y Fi 3 Q , E Q-'Ti . . rg . 5 a . -' , I I . . 1 f I2 if .5 ii. i g - li .il-, ill, . a l? .Hr 1 5 Q .ff H I M Q5 1 G, U -,if-3 'K f'ffj5-'-'f .. -- ,fu ' I JL . N ' - I -1 ,vin x. iv x O' V' " ' 4 'V V.. ' C. ,. gf, .-, ' Q .... .1 .. TH ,,., . Qi . - . 'f . ' ' i ' f 3535 rw . . .." 2 2 4 - ' P " .Ng , 4exWW'4-m.'W'4h'TV4sBq?P'4iv'4m.'v'4x'V'ms'ViW' W'ms'W"4m'W'4m- qf.5.7lh6,1h-Elf:-Pmp lry QV -QQ? Wy' T. E. RIDDELL Columbus A. B.g Delta Tau Deltag Nu Sigma Nu J. B. ROGERS RALPH W. SHIREY Omaha Nu Sigma Nu F. SOBERANO Sffflifld Philippine Irlands Theta Psig Phi Rho Sigma B, SC, f'-': '.,v EMILY RORER 2. H. s. STAHR Columbus 5 VVV' 5 A Omaha A. B4 Nu Sigma Phi 4 :B B. sc.. Pm Beta Pi Qpwgia uf "1 w. JENNIE ROZBLL i A A. A. STEINBURG Indianola Z1 e 'Omaha V 519 L 1 ev' ,. LL A. 13.5 Nu sigma Phi . .V .1 if A B. sc. Y W he aw ig-. f h 1 B- SEDLACEK . E VV, R. TAYLOR Om ...a 5 Lfwffl B. sc.: Ptolemyg Phi Beta Pi ' B. sc.. Omega Beta pi: Phi Chi g f1q,.3A.25.ii? ' pw j X. -' an -fx af w-,awmQBa.gW. w gmmiid B F" -- f - Six-:Ala I i I 5 I? ag. w-suv -MTW ik 'ss .lu :ns fl ww . , a f K A hi Q . yll I 1 ' ' --- z 'J-L ""' -V - W?-71 A-wa -qgv' fur' A Vmamrlm ll .4 A L' " T "'-.M-" "' . 5 an . if .JI I P wrm,Wwm.W.h.W?m. W. B. VANCE Omaha B. Sc.g Phi Delta Thetag Nu Sigma Nu V. R. VIN SANT Pawnee City B, Sc.g Beta Theta Pig N111 Sigma Nu D. Q. VVADDELL Los Angela, California A. B.g Phi Kappa Sigmag Phi Chi SOPHIA WARNER Haigler B. Sc. L. Lf WOODS Omaha B. Sc.g Phi Beta Pi H924 F, R. ANDERSON Lincoln Phi Beta Pi I. B. BABCOCK Lincoln Omega Beta Pig Phi Beta Pi D. M. BLOCK Fremont A. S.: Phi Beta Pi D. F. BROWN Cambridge B. Sc.g Omega Beta Pig Phi Beta Pi M., N. L M I? FTW fww- , . 2 i gm- :qg'a'1,i m.-.--QM . f i . 1-3' 513v,. l..1fui' ztf ,,,:.,:v ,r-'- LV.. -- 5- , ti -fa. fi? FH. 1 - . , T Wt. 2- ' iv' -.. , I . .,,. . ,V . , ' -5 Ffi fm'-A 1 " ' N Ui"-Q IQ . P- Mfg, in . --"- B Nah: I ,.,, Q.--Y., ,, -,-it-,,,-i - .a ?..- ,,aaa:..s i i-3 V 1x5k,gms1rm,,'u5gq.-u.gxsk, ,'wqQ'EW.'!a-nL4Vam," TW' L. R. CUSTER Fremorzl B. Sc.g Phi Beta Pi G. G. FISHER Kenesafw B. Sc.g Omega Beta Pig Phi Beta Pi E. W. KENNEY Jililfwauhee, lViJco1z.fi1z Omega Beta Pig Phi Beta Pi M. E. LATHROP Omaha Phi Chi I. D. LUTTON Mozzntain Grofve, Missouri Omega Beta Pig Phi Beta Pi Q 1 1 if 'il ,, 1 I . I .nl I. 'Q u a .X. J. M. OLEINIK Omaha B. Sc. C. G. REYNOLDS York A. B.g Phi Chi L. E. SAUR Omaha B.g B. Sc.3- Omega Beta Pig Phi Beta Pi M. F. SCHAFER Ohiofwa B. Sc.g Phi Delta Chig Phi Beta Pi E. F. SCHEIDEGGER Omaha A. B.g Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Beta Pi Qin 4 iU'4m'1-V4 mx'U'4G5.'F'4iTW'4a'sYV'4s'W'mx'W'4ms'W"4B"U74sL .ligQ'L.N. 41m.'!2Vim1'51"J::fm.'IW' T. M. SLEMMONS Cfmnisota, South Dakota Phi Beta Pi N rw If S Q S EMMA MATILDA BROCK Leiglz FREDA DIETERICH Loup City BLANCHE FISHER Loup City .me T +125 '?'5e,QIf-I'-21115 , f4., 7,91 A ,. ,. ,. ' mlm! NELL MAE FRANCIS Dunbar MYRTLE FRANCIS SUTTON Il"ahoo RUTH VAN ALSTINE Gilmore City, Io-wa EFFIE ELIZABETH WELSH Hepburn, Iofwa LEONA MAUDE WELSH Hepburn, Iofwa .417 I f bi-iq .,- ,Z Q mm D f' G14?h'EF4E'1rn5'44?rfm'7g1Q1rW7 1m-i'i'3'12n1'W4enY5P4LiW' Acacia Founded al University of Michigan, 1904 E. H. BARBOUR NEIL C. BROWN ALBERT A. BUNTING GEORGE R. CHATBURN GEORGE N. FOSTER GEORGE P. ABEL LUTHER G. ANDREWS NEIL T. CHADDERDON GEORGE DALLY MARK H. DOESON O. J. FEE GLEN H. FOE MYRON J. GAREY EDVVIN A. GRONE DR. D. C. HILTON JULIAN E. APPLEGATE M. HAROLD BICKFORD JOSEPH J. BROWN RANDOLPH S. GINGRICH JOHN V. ANDERSON BEUEORD E. BELL ROY J. W. ELEY RUSSELL A. GIBBS STEPHEN R. GILBERT HAROLD HAHLBECK R. WALDO BAKER WENDELL BERGE WALTER E. BRANSON WENDELL BROWN HAROLD E. EDGERTON MANSELL DAVIS FRANK J. HANNA Twenly-seven A Clive Clmplers Nebraska Chapter Esiablishcd I905 1503 H Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY THOMAS H. GOODING HOWARD J. GRAMLICI-I A. A. LUEBS BURTON E. MOORE RESIDENT MEMBERS HAROLD F. HOLTz JAMES W. KINSINGER ROYE S. KINSINGER JACK NI.-XTTHEWS DR. L. F. MEIER JOHN L. MILLER R. V. PEPPERBURG ORLO A. POWELL CHARLES C. QUIGGLE ACTIVE MEMBERS Craduale PAUL A. ANDERSON Seniors MARSHALL R. JOY DON KELLY CHESTER C. NIELSEN funiors JOHN E. HOLLINGSWORTH FRANK M. JOHNSON RICHARD MCCANN HUEERT R. MANN FOSTER MATCHETT STANLEY A. MATZKE Sophomores HOVVARD E. ENGLER HOWARD J. HUNTER DONALD HUSTON LAWRENCE W. KEMMER Freshmen BENJAMIN KIMB.ALL MARSCHELLE H. POWER ALBERT A. REED CLARENCE A. SJOGREN CARL STECKLEBERG CHARLES VV. TAYLOR LLOYD E. ROLFE SETH C. H. TAYLOR VICTOR L. TOET HOMER B. THOMPSON LOUIS M. TROUP DR, M. E. VANCE SAMUEL S. WHITING WALTER J. WILLIAMS CLAUDE S. WILSON HENRY H. VVILEON FLOYD K. REED HPXROI.D J. REQUARTTE STANTON A. TROUTMAN DON J. YOUNG CHARLES A. MINOR WILERED R. NUERNBERGER L. WELCH POGUE HERBERT W. RATHSACK GAYLORD TOFT GEORGE G. ZELLERS LEONARD T. MATTHEWS EDWARD SEMMENS DONALD C. SMITH ROLLO M. VAN PELT CHARLES O. WILLIAMS THEODORE C. PAGE S. EDWIN XNEIR 4iW'4am.W'V4 4iWA4m..WV'4m1'V4'i.VV4i.'v4mr'W4g.TVmBFWAcL7fV4m. iarnhwnilmhlmz-rnm4mgk, w v 1m,m 'nv ' f x-W i i Acaeia A Tn. 0040 lX'l:xthews Rathsack Ilalhecl: Baker Gilhert Brown, NV. McCann VVier Engler Vunl-'alt Monroe Matchett Page Kelly liley Edgerton Hunter Zeller s Neurenberger Sennnons Hanna Matzke Nielson Johnson XVillfams Pogue Gibbs Smith Branson Mann Anderson, I. Bell Davis Miner liimlmll Huston Kemmer Requartte Bickforrl Brown Anderson Reed Troutnizin Young Joy 4 A A RES! DEN T MEMBERS ,A-L, V,. 5 - ,.-QM. ,. : , ,. f , WJ Alpha Gamma Rho i O Founded al Ohio Slaie' Universily, 1904 Twenly-nve Active Chapters Kappa Chapter Eslabiishcd 1917 435 North. Twenty-jiftlt Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY H. P. DAVIS J. .D. PARSONS FRANK E. MUSSEHL DR. ERNEST ANDERSON A B. K. EASTERLING R. E. FORTNA W. W. BERSK C. G. OLSON P. G. BAUER A. M. DANIELS VV. F. FLYNN J. M. BARNES F. P. BOND C. W. BUCK R. B. DUNLAP G. I. EBERLY LEO BARNELL I R. B. BUSHNELL A. K. GRAMLICH C. W. JONES M. N. LAWRITSON W. A. METZGAR ACTIVE MEMBERS Pos! Graduates M. C. FLACK Seniors J. L. PROEBSTING H. J. RHODES G. E. SCHEIDT juniors C. E. HOUSEWORTH L. L. KING R. D. MCDERMOTT Sophomores A. H. ENGLE C. L. FORTNA M. S. HARLAN B. F. HODSON Freshmen G. E. GUIDINGER T. T. KING R. M. SANDSTEDT O. N. SUMMERS D. F. SMITH A F. K. WARREN C. R. WIEOERS VV. E. WIEDEBURG F. B. WILKINSON H. J. MCLAUGHLIN G. I. MURRAY H. M. OSCHNER G. R. PINKERTON A. E. VONBURGEN M. C. LEWIS R. C. MEADE E. E. NELSON "E'Td?l35F10E'2Sf7'14'fhfw' 4nGh'!'W'4L'm.'!5'ii5'41i4W' Alpha Gamma Rho Q B .2 if- X - '. Y l SPN ' Bauer McLaughlin Olson Harlan Oschner Dunlap Buck Bond xX76lCltilULll'g Daniels McDermott Engle Barnes Fortna Smith Wfiegers Pinkerton King Flynn Scheiclt XVzlrren Berclc Proebsting 5 A 4 RESIDENT MEMBERS 'qWmm 4-SV 4m?W4mYW4m?W4f:Sg'W' THOMAS H. ASHTON ROBERT F. CAMERON JAMES COLTON CLARK W. ADAMS JACK W. AUSTIN GLEN A. BALDWIN GEORGE BUFFETT JOHN G. HASRELL HAROLD W. FELTON JAMES G. BAILEY HOVSVARD BUFFETT BRADLEY FELTON EARL FRAISER IRVVIN JETTER MERRITT KLEPSER OTIS ANDERSON REGINALD EVERETT JAMES GRAHAM Alpha Sigma Phi Founded al Yale Universily, 1845 Twenty-lhree Aclive Chaplers XI Chapter Eslablished 1913 500 North Sinieentlz Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY DANA F. COLE FLAVEL A. FUNK CARLISLE L. JONES GERALD LEUCK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRANCIS H. DIERS GEORGE D. HOY BRYAN W. NIXON HAROLD SI-IRADER juniors CHARLES A. IVIITCHELL HARRY A. PECHA sophomores BURRELL LANG EWELL LANG EUGENE MCALLISTER WILBUR PETERSON DALE REYNOLDS Freshmen ALDRICHE HANIKE CHARLES HRDLICKIA WALLACE JEFFERIES WILLIAM LUKE . RUSSELL E. MASON OSCAR SMALLEY ALFRED SORENSON CHARLES T. STRETTON RICHARD E. STEPHENS ROLLA VAN KIRK XVILEUR SHAINHOLTZ JOSEPH WHITMORE NOEL ROREY KENNETH SCOFIELD JOELEWIS SHAINHOLTZ OTTO SKOLD MII.0 TIPTON WVILLARD USHER RAYMOND LARSON DELANO SKINNER CHARLES VVARREN A4fxiW'45,'fW'E4 x 4e5..'W"4n15?WI1 4m-'V W4 4fm..f'V 'W' gr fmvmhlmvmlmvhmfmrhnn - 1 - ' rw - . I Alpha Sigma Phi la Wy- H ..,V if - ,M , A ,. -, ,ff 'gpg fl -if Q! ff .'., x544r'f'f .V 1. 1.. Tipton Mckllister Ogden Rorby XVlllU'l'l0l'E Skold Buffett, H. Bailey Mitchell Usher Peterson Shainholtz, XV, Klepser Shainholtz, J. Adams Diets letter Pecha Haskell Felton Reynolds Buffett, G. Sorenson Nixon Vnnliirk Stephens Shraclei' Baldwin Hoy Gamma Theta Chapter wym,wmmsmwk,w1v4,, mrA.m wW DEAN PHILO M. BUCK DR. E. J. ANGLE E. T. BUSH R. E. CAMPBELL F. C. FOSTER WALTER GARDENER THOMAS K. HOLDEN LOUIS W. HORNE F. VV. BIESER GEORGE BROCK R. A. CHITTICK H. H. BASSETT EDVVARD M. BUCK CHARLES M. Cox ELBERT E. EVANS GERALD CARPENTER PAUL H. CHEYNEY MARTIN DAVENPORT GLENN JOHNSON VVARD LINDLEY Alpha Tau Omega Founded ai Richmond, Virginia, 1865 Seventy-eight Active Chapters Esiablished 1897 1610 K Sweet MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY PROE. C. J. FRANKFORTER RES1 DEN T MEMBERS JAMES KIRKWOOD E. E. LAMPHERE WILLIAM L. LEMON SAMUEL R. MCKELVIE ELROY S. MUNSON L. M. RAGAN AC Tl VE MEMBERS .Seniors JOHN M. DODDs ROBERT C. DODDS G. H. LINDLEY R. W. MILLER juniors F. B. CEIRARD R. E. HARSHMAN GEORGE D. KLEMKE Sophomores GLENN H. CURTIS ROLAND E. EASTERBROOKS PHILIP O,HANLON Freshmen BERNARD NEVIN HOWARD PAYNE RUPERT C. PROBST CAPT. JAMES- H. HAGAN GUY E. REED DR. C. A. REYNOLDS MILLARD TOWNSEND R. E. WEAVERLING CI,AUDE S. VVILSON DR. S. G. ZEMER O. H. ZUMWINKEL VVARREN S. PEDDICORD HOMER F. SANDROCK R. A. WOLCOTT OLIVER M. MAXWELL CHARLES ROVVLAND T. R. SCHAVLAND ROLAND VVATERS HENRY H. SARGENT ARNIM L. VVEST LLOYD TIMM FRANK H. WIRSIG J. G. WIRSIG A4,5hq.y LWvaQLQy'49h,WiE'4.mYY'gk,'QE' WQ'ghiZLf3'4mWQ'49m If fmcy,E,1xsk,1u5yaimm 4gkgw5,mgapy4?ngqmgar4mgw' Alpha Tau Omega S V-:' 2 f,, +4 5 i Buck Schavlancl Chittick Maxwell Carpenter 1' ,terbrooks Bassett Cox Kelmpke West Curtis Evans Sargent O'Hanlon Miller Girard WValter Harshman Cheyney Rowland Brock Dodds, R. Dodds, I. Sandrock Lindley A il ir 4 Q 3 5 q!5Vfmiz571mz.W74-fL'W7 'nav , Alpha Theta Chi A Founded at the University of Nebraska, I895 DR. R. J. POOL DR. CHARLES M. POYNTER THORNE A. BROWN JACKSON B. CHASE LEONARD FLANSBURG ROY GUSTAFSON HOWARD HADLEY STANLEY A. HENRY CLOYD B. ELLIS LEONARD E. HAMMANG DONALD R. HEWITT EMRYS G. JONES NORMAN F. JOHNSON RAYMOND C. CLARK CHARLES J. GREEN LEONARD R. AKSAMIT FRANK P. ALLEN MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DEAN I. S. CUTTER RESIDENT MEMBERS CLARENCE E. HINDS ELMER R. HODGES FRED HUMPHREY DEFOREST MCCAULEY JOE ORCUTT DR. H. W. ORR ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PAUL C. KREUCH JOHN C. MACY LUMIR M. MARRS juniors MYRON L. MARSHALL HOWARD M. REED Sophomores MARTON H. HOWELL JOHN E. KLEVEN THOMAS F. MCCAOUE Freshmen ARTHUR M. EKSTROM EVAN V. JONES VOLLRAD F. K:XRLSON DR. CLYDE J. MOORE JAMES E. LAWRENCE JOHN POLK WARREN T. ROBERTS WALTER SCHROADER GEORGE L. TOWNE FRED N. WELLS HARRY WENTZ EUGENE P. PHILBRICK OTTO E. PLACEK ORPHEUS L. POLK F. SCOTT PULIVER ARTHUR C. STDNER JOHN C. PETERSON ERNEST F. WITTE LLOYD KOHLER Y HERBERT W. WORTHMAN 4iEP QYe?Q?1W'4bm1W4mFW'4ss.VV4m,VV4fmE'V4mFWm'S'W'4 4mE - A l zahi- Alpha Theta Chi 115 , A f '5'lQx,fW d iff Ekstrom Jones, E. Karlsen Aksamit Reed Marshall Kohler Kleveu Allen Siclner Peterson McCague Howell VVorthman Hammnng .lolmson Clark Hinds VVitte Hewitt Mares Placek A Polk Macy Ellis Philbrick Kreuch Puliver jones, G. . 4 A vQ'4Lkvwimvy4m-mnEmvy4mvvamvv4m-vrgm,vi11.nwvAgmvu'4L -1uq74,,4u5?m,,'us myE, ,vEu,g,n,'n-2',En,1rQv'4mg vw,' Beta Theta Pi Founded at Nfiami Universiiy, 1839 Eighly-lhree Aclivc Chaplers Alpha Tau Chapter Eslablisfxed 1888 900 South Sezfe1'ztee11th Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY M. M. FOGG CAPT. M. H. FORBES GEORGE W. ADAMS FRED W. AINSLIE ERNEST C. AMES W. L. ANDERSON CHARLES ARNOT DAVID AYERS NORMAN BAXTER MAX BEGHTOL J. H. BROADY JAMES R. BURKS PIERCE CALDWELL IRVIN CHAPIN FRED CORNELL DR. EDWARD CRAMBE ALBERT J. DALLAS GEORGE M. DOLEZAL CHARLES DORT H. P. EAMES JAMES W. ENSIGN DR. HARRY H. EVERETT DR. OLIVER EVERETT EDMUND FIELD BYRON E. ARRIES WM. H. BROOKE.. ARNOT FOLSOM LELAND B. ARNOTT HARRY W. DUNKER ALFRED F. EDEE J. GORDON FENT KENNETH COX KEITH M. LLOYD FRANCIS G. PAIGE ORR GOODSON L. R. HASTINGS ROBERT LANG DR. J. T. LEES G. D. SWEEZEY' RESIDENT MEMBERS ERNEST C. FOLSOM WILLARD M. FOLSOM BERT FORBES PI-IILLIP F. GREENE R. H. HARRISON GEORGE HOLMES MAURICE A. HYDE H. P. LAU ARTHUR LONAM TED LONAM HUGH LA MASTER OSCAR M. MEYER LUTHER MUMFORD H. H. NUGENT JAMES M. PHELPS JOHN D. PIERCE CAREY J. POPE FRANK P. QUICK F. J. REHLANDER LOWE A. RICKETTS JAMES H. RIGGS JR. E. B. ROBINSON Seniors JOHN L. HASTINGS DONALD B. NEWTON RALPH D. M. OTTO juniors EDWARD KELLY WM. SCHOONMAKER JAMES H. TYSON .sophomores GEORGE E. RANDOLPH PAUL RICHARDSON Freshmen ROBERT MCKEE LOICE B. PATTERSON BERT STOUT RALPH P. WILSON MALCOME WYER JOHN ROSENBOROUGH FRANK E. ROTH FRED O. SALISBURY A. B. SHELDON BYRON STEVENSON DON STEWART CARL STIEN O. V. P. STOUT H. P. STODDARD GEORGE SWINGLE ROBERT TALBOT DR. JAMES THOMPSON ARTHUR WARE CLARENCE R. WHITE MURTON WELTON FRED WILLIAMS WALTER F. WILSON HAROLD WOOD FRANK WOODS HENRY WOODS THOMAS WOODS SENECA B. YULE XVM. A. PROUT YVALTON B. ROBERTS THOS. E. WHERRY RAY WEIGHTMAN JACK WHITTEN ARTHUR WHITWORTH JOE B. WOOD RICHARD A. STEERE ERNEST WALT KENNETH WILSON FRED TEAL FRED VETTE JAMES D. WAGNER 45VV4h'!W'4i.WV'4i'Q'2W4L'V4E':W4-iV4mT?V4m.'W4m'LW'4EW'mBWF'4m. qVn mnm4q57 n I 3W?4mWV1h' WEQWVGQWWV l Beta Theta Pi l 5 Ur , f I-eq li!-Eff 3 . W r Cox VVl1itten Dunker Richardson Goodson Lang Lloyd Vette McKee YVi1lson Kelly Edee Fent Walt Hastings, L. R. Prout Patterson W'l1itworth Tyson Wherry Randolph Hastings, I. L. Schoonamaker Steere Arnot Folsom Roberts VVood NVeigl1tman Brooke Otto Newton "YW.mvm'WP?mn'U5?mv 1. wmv Bushnell Guild Founded al University of' Nebraska, 1910 ALLEN E. ANDERSON HARRY ANDERSON VV ALTON FERRIS CLARENCE A. DUNHAM CARTER M. FARRAR WM. E. HILLE HAROLD M. HINKLE WM. G. ALTSTADT HENRY BAEHR JOY T. BERQUIST FRANK FREY GERALD M. HAMILTON TYLER BUCKENAU RAYMOND O. HOSI-'ORD VICTOR JOHNSON II4I D Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY PAUL CONNOR RESIDENT MEMBERS C. VV. FRANCE MELVIN HALL ALBERT S. JOHNSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE A. ISAACSON HARRY R. LATOWSKY GEO. W. LOOMIS RICHARD R. MOCKLER sophomores LESLIE E. CADWALLADER L. A. HYDE MERLE LODER DONALD G. MCGREOOR funfors JUDSON MEIER GEO. E. READY REX REESE Freshmen FRED KRAEMER FLOYD LEAVITT JOY P. GUILFORD PAUL LINDLAY FLOYD REED CLAYTON A. RYSTROM T. PIERCE ROGERS J. CREATH SPICKLER J.,VVILBER WOLE ALEXANDER MCKIE VVARREN PILLSBURY FRANKLIN J. POTTER PHILLIP ROBINSON I. KEETH TYLER EVARD LEE ALBERT LODER EDWARD F. SEACLE 4n1U'4m1Uiq..'Was'W'4miV45VfW4mBViUZL?wEn!U'4d"'W'45'W'4m- Wmwmmwzmewhv-r6. 4-avg-mpW4mfv4gw Bushnell Guild Kraemer Buchenau Seagle McKie johnson Meier Tyler Reese Caclwallzxder Spickler Dunham Hamilton Baehr Ready Pillsbury McGregor Robinson Rystrom Loder, M. Altstaclt Loomis Potter Farrar Mockler Fry XVolfe Hille Isaacson Hinkle Berquist La Towsky Hyde 'il -mvm :Qi7lQqylQ4q,7:Qx Ag g--H"i" J .1 -' g3,?49kW0'4gn,QBP4m,WW H. R. ANKENY F. AUSTIN R. . BICKFORD L. BUCKLEY E. CHAPPELL O. B. CLARK sf-IEW R. FRANK ADKINS W. MERCER ALEXANDER ALLAN F. BURNS DAVID B. ANDERSON EDWARD E. CROOK JOSEPH N. DAHLEERG JOHN H. GRAEEING EARL A. BOHL FRANCIS J. BOUCHER KLYTE BURT DONALD COONS ROBERT DOUGLAS LEO P. FISHER Delta Chi Founded al Cornell University, 1890 Twenty-three Active Chapters Nebraska Chapter Established 1909 'IOOO R Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY R. F. ADKINS RESIDENT MEMBERS H. J. CURTIS R. ,W. DEVOE L. L. DUNN V. K. GREEK F. H. JOHNSON GEORGE MANN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LLOYD E. CLARK CHARLES E. FRANCIS EBERT L. MILLER LESLIE H. NOBLE funiors HAROLD W. JOHNSON LEWIS E. JONES GLENN C. PIERCE VVALLACE S. PORTH .Sophomores ELLIS H. EKEROTH GLENN B. HILL Freshmen ADAM JOHNSON HOWARD G. JOHNSON EDWARD J. KUBAT C. P. PETERSON J. M. PRIEST BRUCE M. RAYMOND C. A. SORENSEN M. E. WADE VV. R. WRIGHT CORNELIUS B. PHILIP PROTASE A. SIREN MARK T. SOMMER DANIEL J. REED FLOYD W. RYMAN P. MONROE SMITH NEWTON S. WOODWARD ELMER JENSEN ELMER J. LAKE JOHN T. O,CONNER WILLIAM L. LAMBERT PAUL SIMERSON HAROI.D THORSEN 'QEYZQB-QfZn5Wo?5mQ6?,m,h Q 4m1V4gW' Delta Chi , ,-, .1 fl . i 1 1 w Smith O'Connor Pierce Reed .Xurlei-son Lake Ekeroth Bohl Porth Harmon Smetana Stryker Kuhzit Boucher Acheson Jensen Burt Aclznnson Coon Hill XVoodward Sommer Ryman Francis i Miller .Tones Crook Johnson Adkins Siren Philip Clark Noble Alcxnmlcr 4115 ' 105 A 'X TNT ' 'X T73 x 7,7 I H. M. ADAMS DR. W. C. BECKER VV. S. GASS E. A. GRAVES L. A. GREGORY C. S. GUENZEL E. S. HAINER E. B. HARNLEY H. R. JOBST FERD BING EDWARD GARDENER ERNEST HAVERLEY WALDEN HOWEY KENNETH COZIER LYLE HOLLAND CHARLES ORTMAN FRED ANDREVVS ELBERT BLOODGOOD CRAWFORD FOLLMER CHARLES GATELY MONROE GLEASON VVAYNE BALLAH ROBERT GARDENER HEATH GRIFFITHS VVILLIAM HEIN Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Sixty-five Aciive Chaplcrs Beta Tau Chapter Esiablished 1894 345 North Fou:'tee11tlI Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY PAUL B. SEARS RESIDEN T MEMBERS T. L. KIZER DR. H. J. LEHNHOFF D. L. LOVE E. P. MCLAXUGHLIN P. D. MARVIN E. B. MINNICK L. S. MORRISON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors ADAM KOHL MIKE MILES ERNEST MULLIGAN funiors ALFRED PARKS CLAUDE RYAN ALFRED STENCER Sophomores JOE HEPPERLIN LADDIMER HUBK.-X RICHARD JOHNSON JAMES MARSHALL ALBERT MILLER Freshmen GEORGE IVERSON FRANK MIELENZ ROBERT MOORE D. D. WITNEY A. NORTH J. S. TEETERS VV. T. THOMPSON L. L. WATERS H. H. WHEELER MASON WHEELER CARL WYNKOOP DON YALE CHAUNCEY NELSON BRYAN QUIGLEY HUSERT UPTON RUSSELL WEIMER HOWARD TURNER WARD WRAY ARTHUR MULLIGAN DOUGLAS MYERS BLOYCE PACKER VERNON WINKLE CHARLES YUNGBLUT KENNETH NEFF ' OLIVER SAUTTER HARRY SIDLES AUSTIN STURTEVANT A4iWb4i'4WAm-?W"4m"1EWan?V4 4 4i'V 'W4QmqWAhq WASP- -fzm1g,,'zsQ,,,,11m5 mem vf:p'4m,v2ng,m1uwg5hgar4mk'dW Deltaffau Delta ATA 'A ' Hublca Miller Packer Parks Johnson Follmer Yungblut Gleason Holland Stenger Bing Cozier Wray Ryon XVeimer Howey Ortman Kohl Miles Upton Mulligan Quigley Nelson Gardner Edward '11 RESIDENT MEMBERS CONRAD M. ALLEN Delta Upsilon Ar Founded ai Williams College, 1834 Forly-nine Aclivc Chapters Nebraska Chapter Esiablished 1898 1701 E Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY P. J. HARRISON JOHN SELLECK JOHN O. RANKIN RECENT W. L. BATES j'mfm,,T':EvQhQvQ4'm?SgmJ,, m h A Q HUGH F. ATKINSON CARL A. BUMSTEAD GUY C. CHAMBERS CHARLES A. CLARK WARREN F. DAY ARTHUR EDGREN ORVILLE L. ELLERBROCK GODFREY H. FROHN WINEORD L. HALL JAMES V. HARPI-IAM G. V. BAILEY VERNON C. CRAMER HERBERT BROWNELL JR. MAUKICE F. GARDNER CECIL L. HARTMAN ALBERT F. BARRETT LLOYD BURT RONALD BUTTON OTTO CHRISTENSON LLOYD BAGLEY REED CAMPBELL JOHN COSTELLO HUGH Cox HOWARD DANA JOHN L. HERSHEY EUGENE HOI.LAND ALBERT A. HOPPE WALTER F. HOPPE LOYAL C. HOWEY RAY O. HUMMEL JOE D. IVERSON WILLIAM C. JACKSON CURTIS KIMBALL HOMER V. MARTIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors IRVING N. JOHNSON R. K. KIMBALL juniors W. R. KERKOW DAN F. LYNCH Sophomores HAROLD C. GAVIN GEORGE W. HARGREAVES H. D. HUNTER Freshmen JAMES DAVIS HAROLD GUMB EDWARD HARNEY THEODORE RATCLIEE DONALD W. MILLER SAM'L HARVEY RATHBONE RICHARD A. RUSSELL AUGUST C. SCHMIDT OTTO F. SCHLAEBITZ FREDERICK S. SEACREST RAY LAWRENCE SMITH HERBERT E. STROY SAMUEL C. WAUGH BERNARD G. WESTOVER MERRILL E. WILLIAMS JOHN N. KLOPP R. G. 'REESE JAMES F. MGCARTHY GEORGE C. SMAHA DR. E. E. WISE RAY K. JANDA PAUL KASE ARTHUR W. MII,LER GERALD A. RANDALL DONALD REESE WRAY ROMINGER MELVIN THOMPSON IVAN WILSON JOE WOSTAUPAL 4 4 4 QYW4m.FW4m?V4em9WV 'W'4m'W'Q- fqWm"q5 m?a9l ' R L Z' QQ Q N ' ' 4m,'i-Wgmvav ggcvamw? Delta Upsilon KWQ' X wi ' Qzpa l R, l Hartman Button Hargraves Kase Randall Burt M ll G in Hunter NI C thy B Ch istensen Ianda X K bll Brownell S l I lx G d er Johnson B ly R R L Ly l Klopp Q l 6 -zq5?QhQZhg?ih45yZ?h 'E3,1Q-hrE-1?'34qh,Y?'gm!B? WT' Farm House Founded ai University of Missouri, 1905 DEAN E. A, BURNETT VV. VV. BURR R. VV. DAWSON C. W. CHASE E. A. FRERICHS A. G. GEORGE D. L. GRoss JAMES C. ADAMS J. ARNOLD FOUTS GEORGE E. BATEs ALLEN COOK ROLAND A. DRISHAUS DORSEY A. BARNES WAYNE B. GIRARDOT JAY W. HEPPERLY LEROY CHRISTENSEN VERNON G. CUNNINGHAM NATHANIEL FOOTE HERMAN FRERICHS Five Active Chapters Nebraska Chapter Eslablishcd 1911 2545 O Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY WV. W. DERRICK H. C. FILLEY R. W. HOWARD RESIDENT MEMBERS E. HERMINGI-IAUS HAROLD H. HEDGES R. E. HOLLAND F. R. NOHAVEC M. B. POssON ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors LYNN W. GRANDY EVAN A. H.ARTMAN E. GRANT LANTZ funiors ORIS HATCH DEAN HIGGINS RAY MOOBERRY Sophomores A. EDWARD JONES GOMER V. JONES LLOYD J. RANNEY Freshmen ARTHUR GREENWOOD GORDON R. MORGAN RICHARD ROGERS O. VV. SJOGREN C. W. SMITH DR. L. VANES L. T. SKINNER P. H. STEWART I. D. WOOD H. J. YOUNG G. DEAVER LAMBERT VVM. R. PERRIN RALPH H. VOSE CLYDE W. VVALKER ROBERT E. WEIR JACK W. Ross RAYMOND H. SWALLOW RAY L. YATEs IVIERLE SMITH S. Ross TAGGART ADRIAN WIDDERSHEIM DONALD VVIGHT 4 ?Emx'V4mW'VmxVV'41.as'VmiP'45..'V'4fm'B'W4nEW'4faEW'4-L'm'ahA fmsr fmavmhwrmfmrh -'se .v . ' f f -ff 'e or -'I-.1 Farm House if? . 11. V Frerichs, H. Hatch Foote Drishaus VViddershheim Bates Cunningham Higgins Ross Taggart, R. I-Iepperly, I. Jones, E. Cook F Vose Morgan Girardot 'Wight Jones, G. Smith, M. Swallow Lambert Rogers Yates Ranney Barnes Mooherry WVa1l-:er Fouts Lmltz NVeir Grandy Hartman Perrin Adams RESIDENT M EM BER5 fxevmhwr hwbgavgh + -.,,- fl.. E , Kappa Sigma Founded al ffm Unfvcrsiiy of Virginia, T867 NiHCf-1,1-TIIVEC Acifve Chaplcrs Alpha Psi Chapter Eslablished 1897 Il4I H Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY M. I. EVINGER GLENN J. MASON GEORGE W. BATES LYMAN BELL O. A. BELTZER JAMES E. BELTZER G.ARRETT BURT JESSE CLARK H. T. COOKE OAKLEY COX CHARLES L. DAY DR. E. VV. DEPPON R. J. DRAKE LAWRENCE FARRELL FRANK F. FLAGLER EMIL S. FROST ROBERT FULTON EARL G. COULTON CARROLL A. FROST ALBERT C. ARMITAGE HOEERT C. BLACKLEDGE CLAIRE HARPER JUDSON M. HUGHES FRANK BROWN RICHARD DUNKER CLARENCE L. EICKHOFF RICHARD E. JONES LEO P. BLACK FRED ECKSTROM EDWARD ELLINGSON EMMETT GILLASPIE CALVIN GUTRIDGE VVILLIAAM GRANT VERNE HEDGE C. B. HUSTEAD CLARK JEARY E. F. JENKINS J. V. JOHNSON VV. H. KING V. VV. KRAUSE H. P. LETTON JOHN LINN HAROLD E. MCGLASSON R. C. NICKINLEY G. A. MATLOCK CHARLES E. IJIATSON HONIER MULLEN DONALD PETTIS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HARRIS A. POLEY THEODORE SKILLSTEAD ELDO F. TOMISKA funfors HART JENI-:S ROBERT E. LUNNER Ross MCGLASSON ROE ROY ROBERTSON Sophomores J. ROLAND LINEBURG EDMUND L. LUNNER SIDNEY C. MANNING CLYDE E. ROLLINS Freshmen D.ARRELL HEALY RAYMOND JOHNSON LLOYD KELLY VVENDELL F. KRAUSE KENNETH LINN E. F. SCHRAMM BERT L. REED REGINALD ROPER F. C. SCHWARTZ HOMER P. SHEPHERD EDGAR SHOEMAKER BERNHARDT C. THOMSEN H. P. THORNTON L. M. TOWLE MAX G. TOWLE VVALTER W. TYLER JOHN WESTOVER J. L. WESTOVER R. M. VVESTOVER R. V. WESTOVER F ARLEY YOUNG GLEN WARREN LLOYD F. VVHITE LELAND R. SNIDER AUDLEY N. SULLIVAN JOHN STRALEY GUS R. WOLEE PAUL A. STOUT ISIAROLD SHULTZ RAYMOND TOTTENHOFF HARLTXN VVYANT JOHN MORITZ EDWARD PANEK KENNETH PECKENPAUGH JOHN SHELDON LEONARD E. VVALKER 'WW I-q57EKyKqq?ln E mW?. T? ' Kappa Sigma 04' at W ' - ?,.:y,,.L,, fx' - ' .F l W ' YJ 4 Wyzmt Robertson Straley Dunkel' VVolfe Snider b Manning Armitage Eickhoff McGlasson Stout Hughes Sullivan Tomiska Brown Linehurg Lunner, E. Shultz Lunner, R. lrVl1ite Skillstead W'arren Frost Blackledge Poley lx '4E?m.,,'W'57aa:145Akuf'K5!gS1 .ven,qm1mgE,gax5,mg .Epr L. II. LOGAN FRANK HORKY RAY KOKEN H. I. ADKISSON J. W. CI-IANEY E. Y. ABBOTT E. J. BABCOCK A. W. BRUST ALBERT BACKSTROM VVM. BERTWELL F. W. BROWN I. M. ISSENHUTH BEN GADD VVM. HAMSA Lambda Chi Alpha Founded al Boston Univcrsily, 1909 Sixty-one Active Chapters Gamma Beta Zeta Chapter Eslablfsflcd 1921 2315 South .SNC'L'L'7lfEE11f,7. Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY I. W. MCNAUL C. C. MINTEER RESIDEN T MEMBERS GLEN PICKWELL I. G. REID ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors E. M. CRITGIIFIELD FRANK JANICEK juniors T.. A. DAUGHERTY RALPH DOUGLAS GEORGE HOLLING .sophomores 4 HARRY MOYER W. H. MEADOR S. W. NEIL OLAF OLSSON Freshmen JACK HUNTON CHAS. INNES P. K. SLAYMAIIER ARNOST SUKAVATY R. J. WILSON PAUL MCGREW DALE RENNER PAUL HUNTON EMORY O'CONNELL PAUL THOMPSON ROY RANDOLPH ROBT. SLAYMAKER EDMUND STROMBERG HERBERT ULRIGH F. F. KISLINGBURY MILES MARKLEY 'W57ZQn 4mEm7 4m?'W4h!W'4db?W4m!W Lambda Chi Alpha ' ' ,, -- F 4 X 6" ,f f V" fn." z ' xii 1 ' ,115 . 5 A, fag w f lTe .gill l l Ranclolpll Thompson Slaymaker Strongberg Kisslingbery Markley Hunton, I. O'Connel Innis Gad Douglas Ulrich Moyer Meador Daugherty Backstrom Olson Ianicek McGrew Neil Prof. Slaymaker Vanier Bertwell lflolling Prof. McNaul Hunton, P. Aclkinson Critclnleld Renuer Chaney Brown Brust Prof. Minteer l 4i.VF'4xWV4m..'V45.'V4hYVA4m.'F'46.QV45.'VmrFV4B'V4mqW4-mWF',ai. li Wmhwvmhmvmvprh mqyaqm, Q3 Q57 my Omega Beta Pi Foundccl at University of Illinois, I9l9 Five Active Chaplers Alpha Hippocrates Chapter Established 1921 345 North TIIirtc'cntI1. Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DR. FRANKLIN D. BARKER DR. HOMER B. LATIMER DR. T. J. THOMPSON DEAN CARL C. ENGBERG BLAINE BAIICOCK DR. P. H. BARTHOLOMEW DON L. DRUMMOND HENRY A. ALBIN CLIFFORD M. BLOOM WILLIAM P. GARRISON VIRGIL G. CASTEN JOSEPH O. DEAN JASEN A. DEAN ROBERT ESTILL GLENN L. BRAWNER ROBERT A. COUFAL DR. RUEUS A. LYMAN - DR. H. H. WAITE RESIDENT MEMBERS EARLE F. EAST TERRY B. RIVETT MILTON LAME DR. D. D. SANDERSON E. E. MCCLELLAND LESLIE SAUER LEON S. MCGOOGAN - ACTIVE MEMBERS Senior ROBERT B. SANDERSON funiors PAUL GIBBON EDWARD LISKA LEONARD MANGOLD J. U. MURPHY Soplwmores EDMUND E. HALD HOBART HOEGER CLIFFORD KENT VAUGHN LABAREE Freshmen ROBERT L. KGIFFIN LESTER HOWARD RAYMOND M. RICE PAUL W. TIPTON JOSEPH F. WHALEN ROLAND M. LODER RALPH LORANCE BERT W. PYLE MERTON C. WILSON HAROLD V. LARSON ARTHUR PETERSON L4iF4m1V.4mWV4QWV'A.mm'?V'4m'V4m.4V4m-F'V4m'W4mTW4nw!V',mx'FV'4m "Wv?QiU?mh mW9'hmh Q - fi ff vw-1mv.:'n'demwwamE' Q Omega Beta Pi 9 Q 1 A F ,Q Q E ,ifpiz g we g Zi' 3 i 5.54742 ' e 5 2 Sanderson VVhalin Albin Garrison Gifiin Larson Tipton Kent Howard Haeger Murphy Laharee Dean , Pyle Estill Dean Hald Coufal Petersen 5 6 S B e e Z, W if ol RESIDENT MEMBERS CHARLES H. ABBOTT -1xr9'r'Q,,4msE1k,,,1uS 'mI vfy3lm,lrm',f.n,Qm,1zar31,h,'-mvf EARL LANTZ G. H. AVERY A. M. BUNTING ' L. R. DOYLE T. J. DOYLE E. A. EVERETT F. E. FOSTER W. B. GRAINGER P. R. HALLIOAN E. C. HARDY HARLAN COY HAROLD HAXRTLEY CHAUNCEY KINSEY JOSEPH NOH HERBERT CAMERON DONALD HUSTON JAMES BERRY THEODORE HUSTED PERCE BOVVERS EUGENE BURKETI' AI.L.AN HOLMES EMMETT JUNGE Phi Delta Theta Founded al the Universily of Ohio, 1848 Nineiy Aclfve Chapters Alpha Chapter Eslahlished 1873 544 South Seventee11t11 Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY R. D. SCOTT R. H. WOLCOTT J. H. HUNT H. N. JEFFERY CARL L. JUNGE LEONARD KLINE A. C. LAUE J. D. LAUE I. M. RAYMOND W. H. RAYMOND flEORGE REEDER VV. B. ROMANS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors VIROIL E. NORTHWALL FRED RICHARDS JOSEPH RYONS juniors SAMUEL IVIUNGER LAWRENCE NIMOCKS IVIERRILL NORTHVVALL Soplwmores WILBUR ROSS MARION STANLEY Freshmen ROBERT LAKE RAYMOND MCMAHON IRVIN RUCKLOS JOE W. SEACREST HAL SOULES CHARLES STUART GEORGE J. THOMAS LOUIS A. WESTERMAN CHARLES WHEDON L. O. WITTMAN PACE WOODS DR. J. M. WOODWARD VVARREN WOODWARD MAURICE SMITH RAY STRYKER BEN WEBER XIV.-XLTER WHITE HAXROLD P.-XYNE ADDISON E. SUTTON ROBERT STEVENS VVILLIAM STEWART EUGENE SKINNER JOHN TOWNSEND PAUL WILSON THOMAS WOODS -'t91r4.m,fm '1m54Z,,fx6 mpv,4,, ,frfg.m,vQng1.,Dr'v w '2ar ' Phi Delta Theta ' E 6 4 9 F 2 G o 6 S XYhite Ryons Sutton Ross Husted Cameron -' Richards Kinsey Noh Nimocks Koehler ' Northwall, M. Coy VV:-:ber Anderson , ' Q 6 Q 5 Q Q 5a?4m,mm'4LAiwlchv.?4mmv15vv15vy4mvu4mvvmnv vv,ghvv35vf'v3g,fIJT "E'fQhmP1m3'4d2JrS53'1mL'5?' 11mYU'4L1n!G' 5'41m.'!W Phi Gamma Delta Founded al feferson College, Pennsylvdnia, 1848 DR. R. B. ADAMs VVM. AITKEN JOHN BELL JOHN D. BUSHNELL JOHN L. CHAMPE ROY A. CRANOER A. H. DAVIS VV. FULLAWAY RALPH M. ANDERSON AUBURN H. ATKINS JACK M. DIERKS CHARLES E. HIRSCH BLANCHARD ANDERSON H. S. KING ISIAH LUKENS RALPH BERNARD JUNIOR HINMAN STANLEY F. DEVORE LLOYD R. DEvORss DONALD W. DUNBAR CURTISS B. DUTTON Sixty-four Active Chapters Lambda Nu Chapter Established 1898 1339 South Nineteenth Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY M. J. BLISH RESIDENT MEMBERS DON GREGG RICHARD HADLEY JULIUS HORPHAM LEONARD HURTZ GEORGE P. KIMEALL WILLARD P. KIMBALL I'IOWARD J. KIRKPATRICK JOHN J. LYONS WM. MCGEACHIN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CARL W. HOGERSON MERWIN G. HOLMOUIST M. MURL MAUPIN juniors NEIL S.-XNBORN HAROLD B. STEDMAN Sophomores J. R. JOHNSON ARTHUR LATTA Freshmen MAURICE L. HENDERSON HAROLD B. HUTCHISON ALBERT L. LIGHT CHARLES E. LIGHT ROLAND A. LOCKE EDWARD G. MAGGI OTTO R. MOLLOT FREDERICH M. SANDERS RICHARD F. STOUT JAMES E. WHITNEY EARL B. WILSON ARTHUR H. YOST HERM S. YOsT LEO V. SCHERER JACK T. STANTON ROBERT B. STOWELL MAX R. UPDEGRAFF FRANKLIN B. THOMAS M. GEORGE VOLZ RANDALL K. WEETH WARD LICHTENSTIGER BONT SPEICE DEAN LOWRY SHERMAN W. MOKINLEV ROBERT M. SCOULAR RICHARD YOUNG Phi' Gamma Delta lik F5 , J CDITQC Locke Light, C. McKinley Tlioiiias Anderson, 'B. Young Latta Lowry Scoulzir Light, A. Spiece Leichenstiger King Scherer Bernard Iohnson DeVorss ' Sanborn Dunbar Henderson I'10g6l'50l ljpdegraff Dierks DeVore Dutton Hinman Hutchinson Holmquist Stoll Sleclmzm Adkins Volz Lukins Maupin Stanton ,'XnderSon, R. Hirsch -qfyg lin! liyilg-gy-E E P. W. BRANCH PHILIP BROSS JOE BURNHAM EARL CORYELL BILL DAY F. M. DEWEESE DEE EICHE ERNEST GUENZEL A. L. HAECKER HERB HAYES A PHILIP AITKEN HARLAN BOYER JOHN FIKE AMOS GINN HERBERT MAYER MAX ARKWRIGHT ARVID EYTH WILMER BEERKLE WM. BRADLEY CHARLES CRIDER RICHARD ELSTER SHERWOOD KILGORE Phi Kappa Psi Founded at feferson College, 1852 Foriy-.seven Aciive Chapiers Alpha Chapter Esiablished 1895 1548 S Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY JOHN LEDVVITH RESIDENT M EM BER5 ELMER HENKI.E VV. C. HILDRETYH EARL KLEIN L. W. KORSMEYER DR. LADD RALPH LAHR LYNN LLOYD D. K. MCLENNAN BILL MERCER ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FRED HAECRER DAVE NOBLE KENNETH O,ROURKE funiors H,AROI.D STRASSER VVINSLOW VAN BRUNT Sopfzomores FREDERICK FALL GILES HENKLE DONALD HOLLENBECK Freshmen LOWELL LLOYD DONALD MAC CALMAN HANS MICKELMAN PHIL REDGEWICK FOREST RENNELS L. C. OEERLIES FRED PATz MERLE RATHBURN VVARDNER SCOTT W. A. SELLECK JACK TEMPLE C. V. TRAPHAGEN PHIL WATKINS HOVXVARD WILSON REGINALD WOODRUFF VVM. RICHARDSON THOMAS ROOPE CHARLES SPENCER VVM. WRIGHT ASA WATERS JACK MCCREARY FRANCIS SPERRY MORRIS ROBERTS ROBERT Ross DEAN SACKETT H.AROLD STEBBINS MARION VVOODWARD 449LVU'm3.WfV'4iW'4-i'L'W 'Fmmqm"4mfR'W'dm-WE'iMm Qr"?'Mh' 57495- 1421. 4-nm.. AVP. " f ' ! Phi Kappa Psi Redgwick Eytlre Van Brunt Lloyd Creicler Hollenbeck Bradley VVoodard Beerkle Stebbins Henkle Elster Reynolds Sackett Micklemzm Roberts McCreary Fall Kilgore Strasser VVaters Mcijalmen Brown NVright Sperry Ross .Xrkwright Mayer Spencer Noble O'Rooke Ginn Roope Boyer Fike Richarclson Aitken Haeckel' ed gS7m1qfylEO'l fy . . El -A .Z Phi Tau Epsilon Founded at Universily of Nebraska, 1920 One Aclfvc Chapler 1845 F Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY DE.-XN CARL C. ENGBERG DR. LOUIS HERBERT GRAY PROFESSOR GILES W. H.ANEY ARNOLD A. BOETTCHER RALPH H. FLETCHER JAY W. ANDERSON THEODORE CABLE HOMER CROUSE THOMAS CURRAN H.ARRY BULL RESIDENT MEMBERS C. B. HALL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors VV. H. LAURITSON S. A. LEWIS funfors CHAS. O. FLING ERVIN FROLICK THEODORE KIMBIALI, HfAROLD LARKIN Sophomore ELMER GRUENIO Freshmen HENRY DIERKS WILLIAM FRANCIS FRANCIS H. MAYO THOMAS VVEIR ALVIN LITTLE WILEUR WILLIAMSON RAYMOND w7OOD ERNEST ZSCHAU JACOB SHULTZ A4iW'm!?4ivViW'4mWV 4SW'4mYW4fEm'4m.?W4SW'A 4m . 4gYE1EhWi'D"umQE,lJ1 d'm ' ' t Phi Tau Epsilon e 5 5 A 4? f y , .V gg all IV Q ,. -V . gf. , fb 1 Ay, ,, ' ,eg N. 8 :ilk -V 15 3 2 fi. 1 z x w A H 52 g f w X 4 Bull Fl'Z1llCii Dierki XVei1' Curran Frlock Schultz G g I'1g L1 L11 Vkll XI Hy I bll Lm Bttl I C F111 fl L n xxl A xg A -mvmhfmhbwyaimhb vqrlmrvyvamkvaramrvyyamwmf JAMES BARKER JOE BIEBENDOREER JACK CONLIN H. O. FERGUSON CYRIL L. COOMBS VVINEIELD ELMEN ORVIN B. GASTON KNOX F. BURNETT CARL I. PETERSON CHARLES F. ADAMS KEITH CATCHPOLE ROYAL R. IRWIN ELDON KIFFIN MONTFORD KIFFIN DAYTON DORN TED FROGGE RAYMOND HALL PAUL LESSENHOP Pi Kappa Phi Founded at College of Charleslon, Twenty Active Chapters Nu Chapter Eslablished 1915 1342 .F Street RESIDENT MEMBERS ROY B. FORD CARL LESSENHOP THURLOW LIEURANCE OSCAR MORTENSEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors . OSCAR L. KOCH ROBERT MCCANDLESS funiors FREDERICK STURM Sophomores HAROLD F. LEWIS LYMAN LOWRY R. DEAN MCMILLAN PAUL PAULSON Freshmen RAYMOND LEWIS RICHARD LIEURANCE RUDOLPH LUCKY FRED MASTERSON I 904 FRANK C. PARK FLOYD S. PECLER HARVEY RICE S. M. ROBINSON DONALD MCCORMICK ROBERT VVELLINGTON ALLAN M. WILSON VERNE N. THOMAS CARROLL THOMPSON PAUL D. STITZEL CLAUDE SUTTER FLOYD THOMAS REID TRACY VVILBUR WEHMILLER VVENDELL MUMBY JEWELL T. SCOTT FRANK SMITH EARL VVAGNER .mm'W'4m1Wm 4m'E'F WZmi5W4QBW'4EV4-sS.'m2L'WZL'Ui5'A'74h 4 " ' 1 I Pi Kappa Phi Q U21 av an mjh X Sn.. ,hgox fig. 'M Q .ia-ui' ' Q. fig" QSC? e I Catchpole Wehmiller Tracy Kifhn, C. Adzmns McMillan Irwin Leu is, H. Sturm Kiihn, XXI, VVagnex' Burnett Sutter Lowry Stitzel McCormick H2111 Frogge - Johnson Thomas Koch Wellington Gaston McCand1es Thompson Peterson 4n'TW4m'!V4m.WV41E'P'4m'?V4mFV4-. 4+5.Q'V4siWmLi'W4m'V4m'W4m."g 'AQ Q Ni i 4 -.mf Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded University of Alabama, 1856 OWEN A. FRANK HERBERT D. GISII MORRIS ABBOTT FRED L. ARCHIBALD NEWELL BARNES JOE BARTON JOHN H. BEACHLEY WILLIAM BEACHLEY ALFRED BECKMAN ARTHUR BECKMAN EDWARD H. BECKMAN J. VV. CLEMENS ALFRED DU TEAU EARL O. EAGER RAY F. ELLIOTT MARIE CALDER JAMES FIDDOCK FLOYD GISH VVILLIAM E. ALSUP JOHN CAMPBELL HERBERT DEWITZ LEROY ABBOTT MELVIN COLLINS JOHN P. CORBETT RUFUS DEWITZ MINOR BAIRD WARREN G. BUCHANAN GEORGE BURGEN GERALD DAVIS ROBERT EBERSOLE Ninety-four Chapters Lambda Pi Chapter Eslalvlishea' T893 229 North Sevezztee1ztl1 Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY NORMAN E. GOODBROD RESIDENT MEMBERS EDVVIN J. FAULKNER GEORGE FAWELL ALLEN W. FIELD, JR. FRED FUNKE BARTON GREEN ARM GRIMM EARL HILDEBRAND VICTOR JOUVENAT ALBERT L.-XHR THOS. A. LEADLEY PAUL G. LUDWICK RALPH LUDWICK ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLARENCE HARRIS H.XRL.AND PETERSON funiors JOHN LONG JOHN NIADDEN RAYMOND OUTHOUSE .sophomores JOSEPH L. DIDDOCK DARREI. D. DUDLEY HAROLD GISH J. HOMER HAMILTON Freshmen BARTON MCCLOW H.AROLD OTTEN RAY OTTEN NORMAN PLATE JOHN A. RICE CLARENCE E. SWANSON DAVID MEEKER RALPH MINOR RAY MINOR C. N. MOSLEY DR. T. C. MOYER PAUL V. OHLEISER GEO. S. PATTERSON EVERETT B. SAWYER PROCTOR SAVVYER DR. J. J. SNIPES CHESPER K. XV.-XRD H.AROLD WILDER ROY VVYTHERS NOEL SMITH FRED THOMPSON RAYMOND VVELLER RALPH REDFIELD HORACE ST.JOHN REX SMITH FRED HARSH CHARLES HUDSON WARD KELLY AI,LEN R. LANDERs RALPH RICKLY EDWARD SCHRAM JAMES SCHUYLER H.ARRY SWANSON HAROLD WALT f 'El- ?'Ef ?E-iyi' -x 'a': -H pil- A 71: 5 i.Q f , Q V Sigma Alpha Epsilon ml , ' MQ-i lm? Campbell Hamilton St. John Landers Redfield Outhouse Madden Hudson Diddock Dudley Harris Smith Gish, H. Kelley Dewitz, H. Harsh Corbett Collins Dewitz, R. Smith A Gish, F. Calder Ficldock Thomson Peterson YY qi RESIDENT MEMBERS 'UVfmvL5W571mziY5'4m4S357mziW57 4f 4en.Y2P'4E5'4m."EW DR. G. E. CONDRA C. E. ACER C. H. ALDRICH 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. DIBBLE MARION DICKSON M. J. EATON H.'C. EDDY PAUL EMORY C. W. ERWIN J. R. ERWIN O. J. FEE R. L. FERGUSON FREDERICK H. ALLEN VVALLACE D. CRAIG OSCAR R. BAUMAN CHESTER E. BEARDSLEY MARK E. BECKLEY ROBERT J. Cox CHAS. CALDWELL ROBERT COATES HAROLD CONE CHESTER COOLEY LESLIE DERIEG Sigma Chi Founded af Miami Universily, 1855 Seventy-seven Aclive Cfzaplcrs Alpha Epsilon Chapter Esiablished T883 jfs North S'i.1-teenth Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY E. VV. CARLETON J. D. LANDIS C. F. STECKLEBERG C. S. FERRIS , VV. K. FITZGERALD H. E. FLANSBURG GLEN FORDYCE W. H. FREEMAN BRUCE FULLERTON E. GRAINGER H. K. GRAINGER R. J. GREEN F. F. GRIFFETH VV. E. HARDY W. R. HARLEY H. O. H.ARVEY WALLACE HERRICK H. G. HOLEEN JOE MARSH W. B. MARSH F. M. MILLSON J. H. MOCKETT W. C. MORAN H. E. ORR E. N. O'SHEA ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RICHARD J. JACKSON EDWIN MORAN juniors J. L. GILLESPIE HOYT R. HAWKE MAXON HAWKE L. C. H.'XWLEY Sophomores JOHN DIEBLE GEO. E. EPPERSON Freshmen JAMES DOSER ROBERT PRESTON IRA RESCH DON PEGLAR S L. PIERCE D. PROUDEIT F. S. PROUDFIT GEO. PROUDEIT P. C. PROUDEIT VV. PROUDFIT G. H. RISSER R. H. ROGERS C. SCOTT H. A. SHANNON F. SHEPHARD R. SPANOLER W. J. D. STECKLEBERG J. E. STEVENS L. STUHR E. C. WESTEREELT M. E. WHEELER E. WIGOINS L. VVIGGINS G. D. VVOODRUFF GLEN PRESTON HOYVARD A. WILLEY RALPH IRELAND RUSSELL F. MILHAM CARL J. SPRINGER PAUL S. SUTTON BENNETT MARTIN WILLIAM TRUMBULL FRANK SARGENT THOMAS H. WAKE, JR. JOHN WELPTON "I'5Ta'urq571m15T57Afa-n'527 4m73F'4m!U'4LY5'4.m.W Sigma Chi I l VVCIDKOII Caldwell Sutton Martin Bauman VVake Sargent Derieg Resch Beckley Cooley Cone Dosek Gillespie Dibble Milham Bcardsley Springer Preston, R. Cox Ireland Hawke, H. Hawley Trumbull Epperson Coats XVilley Preston, G. Craig Jackson Moran Allen . .C qplmvyf4mwqmvy49kvQ',-zBvugLvu4m,-mm4.L-vvghvv4gL iffai. ui 5 "f5ZaQzS574nf5"B5'4m:1'57 4u'EF'4en'.!i'fi':L.?'5im.'?fW - .. -A I CARL ALDRICH A. A. DOBSON CALVIN EMERY ROBERT HOLYOKE F. L. BOSKING C. T. GAIRDNER E. H. HAMMOND HARRY FRYE MERLE HALE D. E. BURDICK T. L. FORD CHARLES MASSEY H. D. BURKE T. M. GAIRDNER Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Eighty-nine Active Chapters Delta Eta Chapter Established 1909 1615 F Street I 869 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY KENNETH FORWARD RESIDEN T MEMBERS ERNEST KENNEY B. C. MCHIRRON RALPH MOSELY ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate VVILLIAM MACKEY Seniors EDGAR HOLYOKE E. M. MCMONIES RICHARD MACKEY M. M. MEYERS juniors A. N. JONES Sophomores W. T. MORRISSEY CHARLES PETREE Freshmen ROBERT HILL E. M. MCGXNNIS J. R. RHODES MONTE MUNN CHARLES PERRY H. B. THOMPSON ROSWELL WEEKES G. VV. RODVVELL A. F. SCHOEPPEL G. H. TURNER CARL C. KRUEGE J. M. MCGAFFIN E. L. STEMEN HAROLD WARREN J. J. WILSON A. SWAN N. M. WILLIAMS, R 4mW?4sxWW'.4mYW'4i.'V4xWV4EL?W4'5qV4m.VV4xVWmxVWax'W4'L7W'4m. .fTfnn'T?Ej1'j E Ig fW .t Sigma Nu F- !3 ffGf W Frye Stemen LeRossignol Burdick Ford Hale I X X XX I I d NI k R lx d "Y5T'fmfS5V'.amLu51a2r 7 1'-2'11-"lT3'-4im"Aai'3' PROE. NEI.S BENGTSON ED ALBRECHT JOHN T. BARR HAROLD L. BEDELL ' E. M. CAMPBELL SAMUEL G. CHAMBERLAIN CRAWFORD DELANO EDWIN BEECH DAVID G. BROADWELL FRANK CARMEN BEN DENNIS FRED COLBY DONALD ELLIOTT CLAUDE FAIRCHILD VICTOR ANDERSON ALTON BENNETT D. K. BRYANT PHIL COSTELLO I HAROLD CLOSE LAUREN EDWARDS MAURICE HIANNAFORD ALFRED HEGENEERGER Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded af Richmond, Virginia, 1901 Forly-nine Aclive Chapiers Alpha Chapter Eslablished 1911 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY RESIDENT MEMBERS DAVID ERICKSON HARRY E. HARRIS EDWIN T. HOFFMAN JOHN W. HOLLOHAN WILLIAM HOLT R. V. KOUPAL PAYSON MARSHALL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors VVILLIAM IAGGER VVILLIAM PUTMAN ROBERT RUSSELL juniors CLAIRE FAIRCHILD MARVIN H. LAYTON .sophomores EVERETT CRITES VERDEN DRUMMOND MERWIN JOHNSON PHILIP LEWIS ALFRED RAUN Freshmen RUSSELL HILL EUGENE LEGGETT ROBERT MINICK FLOYD NORDSTRUM DR. A. H. SCHMIDT A. B. PICKERING DOANE T. PICKERING A. F. SAXTON T. B. STRAIN RALPH THEISEN ARTHUR W. WALKER VERNON D. ANDREWS EUGENE SLATTERY DEWEY SWANSON ADOLPH WENKE HERMAN WOLLMER VERNE LEWELLEN WM. RIDDELSBARGER RAY VVOLFE FRANK RIDER CLEO RUMSEY LOUIS TREXLER STOWE WITWER ERNEST RAUN DONALD SAMPSON WILBUR SWANSON 'l54aan.VW'1m.lnf'Uim1-fV'Qf5!aQh.'W' ' so Sigma Phi Epsilon I 54 il . P ! 1 K I l I-lannaford NO1'LlSlC1'Ll1'l'l Sampson Crites Edwards Witwer Drummond Hegenberger i Bryant Rumsey Trexler Colby Johnson Swanson, W. Rider Riddelsbarger B1-oadwell Wollmer Lewis Costello Bennett Anderson Leggett Dennis Minick Raun Layton Jagger Swanson, D. VVo1fe Carman Russell Elliot lfVenke Lewellen Putman Slattery iLi l C X5,u'2v,Q,wn,m,'us -,fgg gnx-.f-.v If-. I -'SR -TI dm ,nm , HAROLD MCNAEE CECIL I. NIATTI-IEVVS LLOYD NEVVMAN GREGG MCBRIDE ELMER J. BERQUIST DEAN BICKFORD GROVE BIXBY NORRIS WV. COATS STUART H. COOK FLOYD AMMER HAROLD G. AVERY G. HESS BAKER HOMER C. CLOUSE MERRIT BENSON THEO. BOOMER WILLIAM HAY CARL HIGGINS Silver Lynx Founded af Nebraska Unfvcrsily, l9ll 348 North F0'lII'fGE1It1l Street RESIDENT MEMBERS HERBERT PIERCE MARCUS POTEET A C T1 VE MEMBERS Pos! Craduaies .Seniors A. C. EBERHART BUFORD GAGE F. YVILLIAM HOPPER SIDNEY B. MAYNARD juniors ARTHUR EASTMAN RAYMOND ELLER JOHN FRICK Sophomores PRESTON GIST E. BREESE HACKETT FERN SPIDLE Freshmen MILO JOHNSON RAYMOND MCCLURE CLIFFORD L. REIN ROBERT VAN PELT A. D. ZOOK ROY G. STORY CHARLES W. PHILLIPS CURTIS E. PLASS VVILLIAM REESE VVALTER SCOTT EVERETT A. VVYMAN CHARLES PIERPONT JAMES ROBERTS Ross K. SABLE CAMP-BELL SWANSON ARTHUR STAGEMAN MARCUS WERNER ROBERT RYA NS CARL SCHNEIDER 4mYW'4m'!V4 4S!'V44L1V4m.'Uhm1UZS'Uhm'WEsi.WW4'S"F'45fWV4m . Silver Lynx 0049: 5 2 Mx Oz, ,113 D50 V , ' vi. vi .fri Scott Eberhart Cook, S. XVyma11 Roberts Sable Hopper Berquist McLure Baker Maynard Gage Clause Coats Frick Bixby Eastman Reese McBride Pierpont .Xvery Johnson Eller .'Xl'l1lllE1' Spidle Swanson Ryan XVerner Benson Schneider Stageman Cist Hackett Phillips P11155 Boomer Bickford ' "5?d'rsfm3QAr!Wm2 Yfy'-1m!a'4sn!Wi5P4.2m"30' Zeta Beta Tau Founded al College of Ciiy of New York, 1898 Thirty-lhree Active Chapters Alpha Theta Chapter Esiablished 1922 ISOO U Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY S. B. ARENSON ACTIVE MEMBERS Post Graduate MEYER BEBER juniors MILLARD KRASNE HERMAN KULLY JOSEPH PIZER EDWIN LOEVVENSTEIN Sophomores GUNDELL GOLDANSKY LEON NEFSKY LOUIS SOMBERG CLYDE KRASNE HARRY RAVITZ MICHAEL STEIN Freshmen JOHN BEBER DAVID NEFSKY ALBION SPEIER BEN RAVITZ 4i.'W'4a1L.FV 4m..QW4iP'4 4m'W'14ssf'W41IHW'45.'W4m gt W5-' Zmimivfmim'-:'7 v fr4m5m,vw'4.h 4m,1gev' 5 Zeta Beta Tau K WW, ff - '52 sf, . - , f A A ., f I .I " mv-',' J .312 .. , x'?4?5Z'v. -- . - 0' ' ' .,1 , g,.f .w f W. Qsflj.,M,f' A' . l ' 1 "'y4..:f E - A N 1 Ravitz, B. Nefsky, D. Nefsky, L. liully, H. Belyer, J. Ravitz, H. Loewenstein, E. Kmsne, M. Krasne, C. Golclansky, G. Stein Beber, M. Pizer, I. Somberg, L. K A 4 Y U ,1.k. VM.. ,'.,V! ,.6 ., Q5 Q3 Inter-Fraternity Council Professor R. D. Scoll, Chairman fade Acacia .............. .... Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Sigma Phi. . . Alpha Tau Omega. . Alpha Theta Chi. . . Beta Theta Pi ..... Bushnell Guild ..... Delta Chi ....... Delta Tau Delta. . . Delta Upsilon .... Whitten, Secretary .HAROLD REQUARTLE . ......... F. K. WARREN . . . . .RICHARD E. STEPHENS . ..... G. HAROLD LINDLEY . . . . . .E, P. PHILBRICK .... .j. E. WHITTEN . . . J. WILEUR WOLF C. CROOK . .EDWARD GARDNER . . . .W. R. KERKOW Farm House ..... ....... R . E. VVEIR Kappa Sigma ....... .... C ARROL A. FROST Lambda Chi Alpha. . . .... ALVIN W. BRUST Omega Beta Pi .... Phi Delta Chi .... Phi Delta Theta . . . Phi Gamma Delta.. Phi Kappa Psi. .. Phi Tau Epsilon. . Pi Kappa Phi ...... Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . . . Sigma Chi ......... Sigma Nu ......... Sigma Phi Epsilon.. Silver Lynx ...... ....I. F. WHALEN . . . .R. K. KIRKNIAN ..C. W. D. KINSEY B. VOLZ . . . .HARLAN BOYER . . . . .FRANCIS H. MAYO . . . . . .ORVIN GASTON .FRED H. THOMSEN . . . .GLEN PRESTON . . . .C. TUDOR GAIRDNER . . .ADOLPH WENKE . . .A. C. EBERHART W X 1 1 , 5 . - f ' I BJ J 2 e 2 Z 5 Q 'q57.bJS5'mi5'Am5JT7m?V 411EF2W '?'n'W' Alpha Chi Omega Founded al DePauw Universily, Creencasfle. Indiana, 1885 Thiriplscven A Clive Chapters Xi Chapter Esiablislxed 1907 I4IO Q Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY MIRIJXM LITTLE MRS. J. M. ALEXANDER MRS. HARRY R. ANKENG HARRIET BARDWELL MAE BARDWELL TEAL BRUSE MRS. THEO. T. BULLOCK MRS. J. E. CONDRA HELEN GARNSEY DOROTHY HERSHB.ACH RUTH HABEGER DOROTHY KIMEALL VIOLA DIERKS MARGARET HAGER JEAN HOLTZ FRANCES HOWARD BERENICE BARNARD ERNESTINE BLACK JANE GOODBROD EDGAR BRIGANCE GENEVIEVE CLARK EVELYN EWBANK MARGARET FAHNESTOCK JUNE HILL ALICE M. LOOMIS VERA UPTON RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. G. R. ESTERBROOK MRS. VVILLIARD FOLSOM ARTHELLA GADD MRS. HAROLD HOLTZ VIVIAN HANSEN MRS. CLARK JEARY MARJORIE LITTLE MRS. T. MAUCK ' ACTIVE MEMBERS Pas! Craduale JANET MACDONALD Seniors VADA LAMBERT IXLICE MCMAHAN IRMA MCGOWEN juniors DORIS MANNING VADAH ORDWAY BESSIE REEVES Sophomores FRANCES HILLIARD JULIET LAWRENCE ERNESTINE LEVERS Freshmen GERTRUDE LYNCH ROBERTA J. MANLOVE MARGARET O'CONNOR DOROTHY PERKINS CLARA O. WILSON MRS. MRS. MRS. F. J. PATTS HAROLD PICKETT FRED SIDLES MRS. M. H. SWENK MRS. F RAN MRS. J. F. STEVENS CES WHITMORE F. A-. YOUNG ZELLA OWENS RUTH ORDVVAY HOPE Ross RUTH TURNER DOROTHY SEACREST MARJORIE WATSON FLORENCE WITTWER .NINA YORK PRISCILLA YYANDECAR GENEVIEVE WATTS NT.-XRION YODER DOROTHY SCI-IMODE RUTH SCI-IVVALM HELEN SELLS DOROTHY STUBBLEFIELD MILDRED WILKINSON 4m.'Wam.'W1mW4mYW4hi5V'z5.'W'495FViV4xWV4mYW4mEWg87WjmH i f '25 li ' ' - H wma-vavamwwf Alpha Chi Omega 2,1 y , l , .j 3 5539 ' f' if- 5 ,Zgv w - ,'z ?ff y H, y35.f'Qy3jizif6i?y -1?y1 i f:a2f,,g?3g5g,5' '- ,pyvw suf f V ' A . i,f 458'7'32.f42 iyfayifie 1 ..,, - j i W e Wi, Mf r .. 5 , z f . 2 : ,.g52f7g ,:g4,:2',qgx5f..4 gig I, 4 V -A , ' fi ' r- A, - in , Q aw". in ' " . 1 - sh . bi W ' f,2,,,,.fgg, 3f 1 px. gg i? X ',f .., g', fig , I is ,f 5, " " 9x ' dy, gffmigf ,. I, h, , , .J ii li- iffy. L i p h 'U lla . ' i ' 4 , "1 , .,,,, , ' , Q , ' 1 h Af. ' A KF? 11 ' 1 7 ., , l f .A 1 L " .. 5 . .. 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Reeves Catchpole Owens Manning Dierks Van DeCar Lynch Yoder Rucklos NVilkenson Maulove Barnard Gzidd Watts Black Hill Brigance Lambert McGowen Towner Schmode WVatson York O'Conner Habeger 1-lerschbacli Bell Falmestock McMahon Vlfittwer Orclway, R. Hager 'W' I RESIDENT MEMBERS ' Vf- -",- E5 .-J. E , Founded EDITH ASHBY MARIE MORRUS BECI-:ER GEORGIA Boccs SALLIE SLOANE BROWN HELEN ATWOOD lVlARION BOYNTON FRANCEI, MURPHY ADALIA BACHMAN IRENE DOTY NELLIE DYE LELA FORSLING MARTHA JONES PEARL MADSEN FRANCES ADUDDELI, CORINE ANDERSON Alpha Delta Pi af Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1851 Thirty-five Active Chapters Alpha Epsilon Chapter Eslalwlfshecl 1915 1730 M Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY JUANITA JOHNSTON MIARGUERITE CAPEK CI.ARIssA DELANO MARGUERITE HOLLOW.-XY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors BERNICE ORMSBY 'JANET PRESSLEY FLORENCE PRICE .juniors XVILMA FARRAR MYRA FLEMING sophomores MADONNA MATHERS HENRIETTA NEWMAN MILDRED OTHMER Freshmen RI-IONDA KLINCK SARAH' MCCORMICK CECILE NEWKIRK GRETTA COOLEY MADsEN NIILDRED MORSE THELMA SEALOCK RUTH POPE TRUE GLADYS SUTTER LAURA UTTVITS H.ARRIE'.' 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V333-,gf-,R-ff2?1.,14,w-,. 5 - -'fzm,gf',V,..zg':g.,eq 4,1 .qgvg-'Q K5-.ff mf!-s.f:':.,3,ggg,5,2g5ga, if 151 Morgan Mathers Madsen Price Dye .FZK1'l'2l1' Fleming Atwood Boynton Uttvits Addudel Doty O1-msby Snyder Jones Backman Pressley Smith Newkirk Othmer Murphy Taft Anderson Rundstrom Klenck XVilson Rich Forsling WVestrope Newman Sutter McCormick 4nB.'U'En'!U"4g.5Qv'4gm,,q.,,-v:2'4.m,'!Q.'4gn'WF.an ,as-'WI1aEW"4u-B"6FI1ak A if '55 ?a1F?m5Y9?a-.E5'V 11mYa1'4miEF'4.i5"4asn1W MRS MRS MRS MRS MRS. MRS. Alpha' Omicron Pi Founded ai Barnard College, 1897 Tlvenfy -seven A Clive Chaplers Zeta Chapter Established 1903 1620 R Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY WM. C. BEACHLEY F. E. BEAUMONT A. W. BECKMAN FRANK BEISER B. O. CAMPBELL MERRILL COLLINS VERO ERWIN MRS. ROBERT EVANS RUTH FARQUHAR ELSIE FITZGERALD HELEN FITZGERALD MERCEDES ABBOTT JOSEPHINE DOTEN MILDRED DOTEN DOROTHY ABBOTI' CAROL CORNELL FLORENCE FAST MILDRED BREHM WILMA DEFORD MARY ELDER HELEN BROWN ELVA CARTER DOROTHY GANNON HELEN GOULD BONNIE HESS GRACE ROPER RESIDEN T MEMBERS KATE FOLLMER VIOLA GRAY EDNA HARPHAM MRS. .ALBERT HOPPE MRS. HARRY W. LANSING J. E. LATSCH M. B. LOGAN MRS. MRS. MRS. W. H. LOGAN HELEN MORNS MRS. CLYDE A. NELSON NELLIE NISSON MARGARET PERRY ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors JEANNETTE FARQUHAR HARRIETTE FORD VVILMA FOSTER juniors DOROTHY HILSAEECK GLADYS RICE Sophomores PAULINE GELLATLY RUTH JUDGE MARGARET MCNERNEY Freshmen DOROTHY HOY HELEN JONES KATHRYN KNAPP MARGARET LONG IRIS LUDDEN ELIZABETH PLEAK MRS. D. F. PICKERING ELSIE PIPER IENNIE PIPER MRS. FLOYD RAWLINGS MRS. JOHN M. ROSBOROUGH MRS. C. A. REYNOLDS DENINA TURNER MARTHA WALTON MRS. A. J. WERNER DOROTHY WOOOWARD LILLIAN WRIGHT LOIS HAAS MILDRED HULLINCER VALORA HULLINGER HELEN WALPOLE ETHEL WEIONER LEONA WHITTIER MANONA SWANSON MARGARET WATSON DARLEEN WOODWARD INEZ REESE HELEN REYNOLDS KATHERINE SMITH INEZ SPIRES LAVERNE WRIGHT 4 4f.m.QW4m.WP'4iU"4EdV4i7LW"4m'fiF"4.Eii.'V'4 4m-E 0 m5EQhQ5741mq57169nfW,1dQ.mE, ff'-, A r WT' Alpha Omioron Pi WT-t?sX'R?f2?4 3?:'z"T.?i fB,9g,fs',p1., I: 'f i- x'Wf'45af'2.zm W- . df " ' '9 4, 5 917 'M ' ' fo ., mf g f : A-M. m -1 53 .ffqw "Kumi--H '1f'.i5i'iZ41?H:ff f "au Ywf ffwggiv :H-xv gf, waz 'f V-2311 ff ff",-55 .1 .y q 13-AQ -' '-gs-' ' :ff f A gig . Ax ,.,. Q A. , .sz-.f ,. -inn 2 ' 5 .uf "" - 'tif f Y f f A 1 ' - " .. A 1 af ' ' A"--' 'A Q H25 J- .... J 11' - " -:v .1' ',?gk..,z:g2 f, QA: X ' Q Y . 1 " ' 1 '. .zkfsziif " - ' I . M ..,...- 1 I L... '- ,A A b A. H -' .. fA:1y-4?i:""'Q' .af ,A H 'ff 15' A . "' i' ' 'f fri' V '- - 1. " if N . A . Q ' .. A Aw.-:fi-' A. fa? 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V AQV- 3.,3Ay.l an :-50,3 ,f,.AAb. 521. QA... . ni? 13 4, - .. 42 ,bf . .wa ig. .QW .. nm.. ., sh' ,lg,my.1QX1iQ1W,5'Zgm-.,:4k,xf4ffLfz,.x rf.. Af A 1. A ' A .A wiv 1 N Cantor I'uquha1 Doten, M. Wfatson Cornell Doten, I. Erwin Smith Whittier, L, Reese Ilullinger, M. Abbott, M. Walpole Fast Hoy Foster Ford VV1edner Hullinger, V. Gellatley jones Lang Knapp Rice Abbott, D. 3 Hacls Reynolds Pleak R Elder Gould Woodward Gannon Brehm I McNerney Tudge Hess Ludden Dow Hilsabeck Swanson DeFord VVright A A a , . I -. , ki A ""i-'.Q?Ff'?' ' fo -'Z ' .- f 41-ii? 4mYP V4Q3.'W"mBVv'4mYP'4iU'mB'V4-9B."W'mE'W'4iW'4iW'Y4a..i C q5'4mz'S9VfmsY'9'4a-vE?mEW 4m?5WiW'4mA"?5'4mh'!U' A Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 MRS. IRVING BAKER FRANCES BARSTOW MARJORIE BARSTOW MRS. MRS MRS MRS MRS. LARRY A. BECKER C. WESLEY BECKER BASIL BOYD C. A. BUMSTE.-XD D. E. DEPUTRON DOROTHY DOYLE MRS. C. A. EMERY GRAHAM MARY ELIZABETH ALICE H. HELDT A BERNICE BRENKE MARGARET COX MYRA HENNIGER HELEN BREDENBERG EVELYN CAMERON KATHERINE DILLON MARCIA FOLLMER LUCILLE HIGH CHARLOTTE BAKER DOROTHY BELL BLANCHE BURT MARGARITE EASTHAM ALICE KAUFFM.AN Twenty-six Active Chaplcrs Nu Chapter Eslablisiled i906 1038 South Twentieth Street RESIDENT M EMBER5 MRS. LAWRENCE F. FARRELL MRS. E. J. FAULKNER MRS. ALLEN FLANSBURG MADELINE GIRARD KATHERINE HAMLY MRS. R. P. HALLIG.AN GENEVIEVE LOEE NIARGUERITE LOEB MRS. O. R. MARTIN LUCILE MORRISON Seniors GLADYS MICKEL GERTRUDE NORRIS ANN ROBBINS juniors DOROTHY JORDAN MARGARET LANG NIARJORIE MARTIN Sophomores DOROTHY HULTIN MAOGE MORRISON RUTH NORTH HELEN PALMER DOROTHY PAYNE Freshmen BLANCHE MARTZ ELEANOR NEVVBRANCH EDITH OLSEN ALPHA PARHAM ELEANOR POTTER MRS. E. NELSON MRS. M. H. POWER MRS. CARL ROHMAN MRS. T. T. SMITH MAD C. F. STECKLEBERG MRS. ELINE STENGER MRS. W. B. WAUGH MRS. DICK WESTOVER MRS. RAYMOND WESTOVER VVILMA WOOD MARGARET STIDWORTHY PEARL SWANSON HEI,EN C. SPELLM.-XN RUTH SMALL HfXRRIE'F TUNBERG RUTH TANNER Ii.-XTHERINE THORNBY DOROTHE VAN VRANKEN MARIAN VVELSH FRANCES WENITZ JOSEPHINE PURCELL JUNE SLAUGHTER KATHERINE WARNER MARY WIGTON ANN YOUNG 41m1W"45.WW'4i.WV'4 4LYV4m.'V4iV45'wW4m.'W4+zB'W'4m'W,aB'W'4m- r"f6'Y4iK5VE7fxfs7 -x---X. A' 491' 495 mniEV 'Zm,vv' Alpha Phi l ly?-41242 glxjw f yzf w-eiwi ifpmfaf 'V-tj fffva f i-4 ,1 1 Vw, -I ,fy f ,Y ,M , my V - ,f -ww ,- mir-: .ff --4 .-.-. ' iv , 1 - " V' 'V -,V-1a.p:s"' WJV ,- for - f-M, ' ' 37 53. - ,. ,- ' smzaf -V-W 1 eg" fy, .- X2 42-Qyzgyhkf' V wig -5:5 sw? W' ' W' :WW 3: fe . ,. .,- -.Q Y, - 5 - 'g'VR,1,x-Q ez pam V V 5 . 5.-5 ' . ' ff sl 1 +,-1s.V..f-iff xg., f ,, f 1 Vs - ..g-Q, 1 1 , -1.4-L,.,1w2A A'Ww?.-4- fm, gn, . .. --f,-. - .rg -Q iw V - . -. -,, Af.-4,,l,,,.. 'K-?7H'f-viffff - 'V 2- '.,f:1Vz,' ' - "gl 'V 1 -if ,Vg-V3-V2 1 . 0'-Q V ,f -1 :mf ,V V:ff,5V,Vg.,. - K .-,gigq-. ,,ggiy::f",gQq, Q, l--,-:.- ,:'-M,.,, ,fri ' -3 133'-V-:,.,, . '12-v --V- ., ,, , .V -1- '. 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' . ,A f7,:', - 'XE' 'W 1'1"-1 43- , ',,f' ' I, 4,52 ., 'v-15,fv,.Uw',,,-" -'px ," , 'g - A-3 ,"- 'ff I- ,,.Qr.ZV" .5-"'7?'2' '.,, - A-qv" T .' -izf " M2 vi f r Purcell Olsen Heldt North Palmer Robbins Spellman High Thomsen fanner lfVarner Potter VVigton Stidworthy Thornby Xveintz VanVrauken Hultin Lang Jordon Cox Tunberg Mickel Dillon Graham Cameron Stiles Burk Brenke Payne Eastham Baker Slaughter Parham Martin Morreson Martz Norris Kauffman Newbmnch Bell VVElsh Swanson Follmer Small Young Bredenberg 5 RESIDENT MEMBERS fm:m'4,,,1m-mvd?,,'uEga.n,,'mSg, ,vfm,3.h,vw,3,,Qmg var Alpha XiMDelta MARIE CLARKE HULDA BREIDSTADT MRS. CLARENCE CLARK VALERA DOWNS LOUISE EMMETT MARIANNA CUMMINGS ELNORA BIERRAMP VERNA BOWDEN MARJORIE BURCHAM CATHERINE BEACOM STELLA BIERKAMP BEATRICE BROUGHTON DORIS ANTLES ELIZABETH ASMUS FRANCES CARRUTHERS BLYTHE BAILEY RUTH BEACOM ELEANOR FLATERMERSCH Founded ai Lombard College, 1893 Thirty-lhrec Active Chapiers Rho Chapter Eslablfshed 1912 1527 M Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY' LULU RUNGE MRS. HUGH MILNER BLENDA OLSEN ARLETTA SHAW KATHERINE TAIT ACTIVE MEMBERS Pos! Cracfuales Seniors PIELEN DEMPSTER RUTH MCFADDEN ,ANNE RANKIN juniors CELESTE LEECH NAGMI PICARD .sophomores MARY CREEKPAUM OMA DOUDNA Freshmen JEANETTE KVAN ELNORA MEANS LOUISE ODGEN RUTH RANKIN MRS. RALPH THEISEN HELEN VVAGNER FRANCES VVESTERING MRS. H. C. ZELLERS ROSE SKUDLER EMMA SKUDLER HELEN TODD LOUISE TUCKER GLADYS ROZELL LOUISE SCHULTZ JULIA SHELDON GLEE GARDNER EVELYN SCHELLAK ALICE THUMAN VIVIAN ROBERTSON PAULINE TAIT KERMIT WILES -mZ,+msrm,m5ga9, ,wVym, ' 'E'im'Vam.'Vzm,'W Alpha Xi Delta 51:14. .V VQVQVQJQVV V V, fv-Set! VJ ., . 5918 Q.. . . .awk ,415 ,..V,,4.., Vg.J,,.xfV 1 V K' . AV -'A'A V. A A V ' f s-Ai 'Z-525- 4V V' v.,. ' E, V 1 1 -X. ffiPl1"1:V"WlE' slr? 'i' .V 5 ' VVVVVV -1 t , '. 'f " " A .. if' -. ..-' ' '64 "5:i5?'f!v?"JV, V' -""i1A42! "J 'L V as V-W -'9s:fV:..:a:i- 4,,V al- M ' V 52' Vf '- P .fd :f-' "ff-1'?fff"7Ui"'w'Z"5:f". V , na. V. V, -.-, ,,., V .V -V V, V. . g!,Xr4'f'4'5w VV V V-'W' wfwf 1 :Vw -.5 - -:ds -:VCV-' f'.:f ..VV:V- 2 . ,V ff' V- - A f 'V V3 IH V. 1523 V- A? mf g V m'Vsif'Sg gVVV,r, 2' "" ' -1 7 ' V -M291 -1 V .ky V. 1.:V- V ' V. ' AV V . Vf aV wp V- 617414. , -. 53354 V' -V QL-' VV-V,-.V.V V M , 24 -' V - V - V .V - ., .. . 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' 3.2 - f gif -V - - -A on M f V h V ' V Vg? x ff W mkf fy .- wg: wif gj?2,,"5 fr.-490: ,MMS -V 1 -..PX . , .Vf fi -V V 4T?i'f V-fVl?a"'f Ef5'n.Sif 551255 525 455 fwgif -P' - ' Schellack Beacom Kvam Rankin, R. Ca1'1'othe1's Bierkamp, 5. Tucker Asmus Sheldon Olson Creekpaum Broughton Rankin, A, Skulder Leech xN7CStCl'll'lg Dempster Todd Bierkamp, E. Means Fl21ffC'I'IllC1'SCl1 Doudna Bowden Thuman Ogden Autlqs Schultz Rozelle Robertson Gardner 4m'1W'4migEV,mL'?V4iW'iUV4e5'rW4iViP'45W'4ss.'W'mx1?F'4i"3V4m- "35kfm'x5Zh.'u5 'E?7fdQz4WN?.mm 4-EW4mif'3'4ffmY53'4iUP4m,'I0' Chi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 MARY ANNETTE ANDERSON x7ERENE ,ANDERSON LILLXAN BLANCHARD MRS. ROY BJORKMAN MRS. O. B. CLARK BERNICE COLESON CLARA CRAIG ELIZABETH BARKER RUTH HAMMERSTROM BEATRICE BAIRD ESTHER BECKORD WILHELMINA BRESSEM CLARAEELLE BARKER FREDERICA BUELL SIBYLL JELLISON KATHERINE KOCH MARION AURINGER PAULINE BARBER LOUISE BLANCHARD CHARLOTTE ENGBERG RUTH HAMER Fifty-ive Active Chapters Kappa Chapter Esiablisflcd 1903 I6I0 R Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. EARL EAST MRS. JOHN FOWLER DORIS GANS MRS. LOUIS HORNE MONA JENKINS EMILY MOCKETT ' ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors PHYLLIS KRAHULIR DOROTHY N OYES juniors HELEN FELBER BERNICE GROSS NTARJORIE H.ALEY LEONA NEFF Sophomorcs MARIE MCCARTHY BERNICE MCHALE IVIADELINE MILES MARY NEFF Freshmen ANGELINE HELLECKER DOROTHY HILSCHER INEZ KEMPER EDNA KENT DEAN AMANDA HEPPNER MRS MRS MRS T. B. O'CONNELL C. B. PEERY GEORGE ROKAHR MRS. CLIFFORD ROWLEY MRS. W. A. SELLECK MRS. THOMAS STRYKER GRACE PEOLER FLORENCE SHERMAN VVINONA RORBY JOSEPHINE SHRAMEK ELIZABETH WELCH GLADYS PAUP BETTY LOU SEIFFERT GAYLE SMITH LYNDELL THOMPSON ELOISE MCMONNIES MAYME PECHA LAURA WHITE JANET WIMBLE EVA YANIKE wgdbmndbmgd-im7 4fiFU' W'4iV4rmWW W ,WM iifff' Chi Omega f.?? ,Az. ?43i,yN r dY' . ,,.p.y w,qy .,,.,,y ., .nw 6. ,, ,in .3 my . W. ., d, W V . 4 iv ,,. . ,U ,iw I, . -1, ' . 4-ii, .V ff li ff. wsgfff' ,Q-, 'ml ' f Wigsf 'Zf'fFY'Z"2 fm? ifm, .g :5e'gEf2f,'qi,'5:f 'i925Cf, - -f,f7e.- - Y'-V-219.-1, W 'gfggb 'ig' lg" LE? :af i Vw is ,532 p'F.??6h 5, 54"f'mfff . iff, ,R .. ,Q ., v, Ak Wg huqn 41. we up ,V - 1.42 '..- fl :V 'Q-Ll ,- by :c.,1,:s,.Z? gg My.- V if Z, u f' 4,5 A . . 75, IV -'iii4fgb vV V,A. ' A3 K Q 'f 4,-Q 1- , -: 1-1 VQ4? 4,.':' 3 -if VZ- ,4g'hf'?fQ,.:A f,Q.gf-iigvgsz-lg f'1'19lfffj'iKTQ!g1.- W' ?'..:,g-t:3w S x , wf' ' z.. J-'fp 1.2Mw,!9.'k 5.1-V Vilwfi' W ' 1i.V,.-VJ-V-"3? 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' w.-1 ,V f' - ' .2 - ' - W. ,- ,.,-x f: . . J 'Z Z' :, V-,N '.,: .1 1w,,3,, - Sp, , ., v I :'V 24: qf,,3: 9-S wwf? df fi, f,"'f W-'2'W?M, Qfffif VA' " iws? F li Q?" .416 5' Wfif. 'Hg L " V' 2.2532 ri'-213 . '31 -V' ., 2 -'-,' V-.fffffrf 'W-VP , ' '.t.'.f'1 1145"-'?'f'.i"'If1 . 3 '.-V fa M' 'e V: Rf -:I an ,QV in-alvff-ff iw :Af 1, if ..'-'.fL:'?"'.7P+i4S?- Hai-V.4-Qilfw-KW-Vw,fW6 fu: WV:f56'1 ,- .2 . ffzfkil izf ff 4- V , i'ii iw5ec?f4a i.. iii, 5 ,,,E.5?'li2ff2-L " 1' ' Lfgsiflffjl F A' V' ' 1 5'-' A3 Rorby Pecha Mcllale Beckorcl Felber McMoni::s Miles ,Xuriuger I-Iilscher Kemper Blanchard, L. Paup Koch Iirahulik Schramek Pegler Haley Engberg Barker, C. Neff, M. Noyes Helliker Smith Blanchard, L. Gross XVhite Thompson Barker, E. Hammerstfom Hamer W'elch Iellison lint BZ11'lJCl' Neff, L. A mShgS5h.'uEv.mawh, , MRS MRS FAY VA L MRS MRS. M RS MRS. Founded Delta Delta Delta al Boston University, Boston, Mass., 1888 Sixty-four Active Chapters Kappa Chapter Esiablishcd 1894 1444 K Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY NIARGARET FEDDE FRANK BEERS ROY BICKFORD BONNEL BONNEL LA RUE BROYVN THORNE BROWN LESTER BUCRLEY E. T. BUSH FLORENCE BJLTER MARY CHAPIN lVlILDRED CHAPIN BERTHA DUTEII. MRS. ROBERT DRAKE MARGARET FEOIJE MRS. O. J. FEE MRS. VV. L. E. GREEN, JR. EDNA CTUND CAROL AYLSVVORTH RUTH BROWN ' MYRTLE CARPENTER BLENNE CARPENTER EDNA DIPPEL CAROLINXE AIRY DOLORES BOSSE GERTRUDE BROADVVELL SYLVIA COLE JI CHARLOTTE BEVERLY NAOMA GADDIS RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. P. J. GUSTIN DONNA GUSTIN MABLE HAMILTON MRS. C. O. HANSEN LUCY HAYWOOD MRS. J. C. HIGGINS MRS. R. F. HOWARD MRS. CLARENCE HYLA ND TKRUE JACK BE.-XTRICE JOHNSON MRS. CZAR JOHNSON MRS. C. E. KEEEER MRS. CLARA KRATZ IVIRS. J. E. LAWRENCE MRS. H. J. LENI-IOFE MRS. W. L. LEMON MRS. C. M. LOOMIS Seniors LILLI.-KN H.-XNSEN ANEITA LAVELY funfors QUENTIN HOOKSTRA IRMA JOHNSON Sophomores IRM.-X l'I.-XEFFLIN KATHLEEN LAPP Nl.-XRGERY LINCI-I Freshmen ENO GRENAWALT GR.ACE LAVELQY MRS. R. W. LUDWICK MRS. C. E. MATSON MAY PERSHING MRS. GEORGE REEDER MRS. O. J. SHAW MRS. A. L. SMITH IRENE K. SMITH l'IAZEL SNELL MRS. J. M. STUART MRS. J. E. M. THOMSON MRS. VV. J. VAUGHT ANNA VORE MRS. C. K. WARD HIELEN VVATERS MRS. J. E. WHITNEY MRS. RALPH WILSON MRS. HERMAN YOST lf..-XTI-IERINE MATCHETT ALICE WAITE DOROTHY WILLIAMS FLORA SNELL ISABEL VVELSH LUCILE PARKS DELILAI-I TI-IIETJE ALICE WATERS . . MARGARET WILLIAMS FRANCES MCCHESNEY HELEN SCHWAGER Ga-i,m' QE Qy E Q35 figymm H Delta Delta Delta ? 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V-PM 1.1:--:V1:1-r Vw, .V . 1 -V . , . ,aft-.mi AV-' A V V -fh'f'j!f..qV 4 1 H.-.,-'suv 'V . --if 3 .9-m',.,.H1v al S541 ' -V ...Je-' A V VE. 1, . QQ .V -V , if :'Vr.4gVi.5z. :.fVV11'2.:-:-Gm-as News?-. -ll -fc - .Al-Ci.-,xg-43.3-5-19, 15yQi-45552 tuvisgli. . . 2-QV'-..:z47Y3? z-. ,Vw ,'5?,w,,4:f'- ' V Vzf-,V..3:-V " ' .21 :yn- .-'f-.wvf-. ...JgV.11.:, ,.,.-qw -- V - . '- ww U-,nfkggws A' gif "F'3:ff.V5-' V ,' 1- M wr ' Qeifgkfy ' ir . V!-1.-ff: '-"1r2fV,'1 lffbff-1 - wg.-V':-V. -' Maw' f J. . -V42 . 5 V6 f V..-1..f.V,ff,fv. fc,--ww.-f-. sw-a,n2sgvw.:we'yfQ,' .219-Vr-:www55425-ffmffffm-,ze--fr-Veff-'ew'Q-w'zffWVVVw'-4 fmffwwnf- f- V9ffzv?mf-f- ,-,,e.ssf2V V-'gPai--.e,?2wg.65mmgzVWe1: wffa-.-21fQ.!..Qs3z.51,4'5 V- 4:..V .V -'V 5:-fm ,sf-img-.74.' ,4,J-.+ve-'avig1.-1-.VVeKf?qwfWwf?'-:wag-yfqfytw.. " -Qbazllw-2,31-qavVf.V.zwf-Yr-n -14: .iv :VJ ,virgin--25' -,V ..y,VV4,fM 61122414-:-dffzvwaee-aryl2MMV,-5465?25.f7ZVigm?Auz 6-212--241 gm: .warm,-15.21my-.anawff-4-1242954462224 V ,fxrfiwqlzd -af1fVms-ew-me f-2sa-:emma-ff-,V1.-5V-V.:wcVfrV.:-me-1-VV-14-4 gicmw -fsfegw sffig-1515 V11 f:Va-1-fm Q 1.-VfV.-wifi5-Va-em-MQQVWWVfr-v,2f?ac.eavs:ww-ffsf-rr-.a:4:,wgffkv 'WVvftmfyw.-9'-Lf4VlfVVV V-:gga-ww-.fV1-Vwsia-V MM f 5171 y,mm.f15az:fV:f MAQVWMV we Snell Lapp Haeffeliu Brown Aylesxvorth Thietje Bosse Parks W'elch Gacldis Matchett Broaflwell Munger Lavely, G. Grenawalt Schwager Bell Lavely, A. Stzmgland Hansen Airy McCl1esney Dippel NVaite Carpenter, B. xVllllZll11S. M. VVilliams, D. , Hoolcstra Carpenter, M. XVaters Beverly 'iwiqitvd-L'PVim.j lEF14K?1i6p1mI5x54Q1f7m7'1Q1r"5? nfSfS'FiEWhGiVW' Delta Gamma Founded' al Louis College, Oxford, Mississippi, 1874 MRS. F. B. BAYLOR HELEN BLACK MRS. E. B. BROOKS FRANCES CALTON MRS. DON CHAEIN MRS. CLARENCE DAVIS MRS. MAURICE DEUTSCH RUTH DOUTHETT MRS. D. F. EASTERDAY MRS. A. R. EDMISTON EDNA FITZSIMMONS MRS. MARJORIE FOSTER BLANCHE GARTEN , MRS. J. E. GAVIN MRS. R. Goss MRS. A. L. H.4ECKER MRS. C. E. HINDS MRS. GEORGE HOLMES MURIEL ALLEN IRM.-X FELLVVOCK MARY BRUNDAGE CECILE Fox JEANNETTE GILL MIRIAM GILLIGAN MARNE ANDERSON DOROTHY BROWN GERTRUDE BARBER DOROTHY CARR MURIEL DEARING SARAH EISCHIED FRANCES FIGGENBAUM LOUISE FISS Tilirly-ive Aciivc Chapters Kappa Chapter Eslablisfxeci i888 1570 K Street RESIDENT MEMBERS FANCHON HOOPER HELEN HOVLAND RUTH HOVLAND MRS. ALFRED ISHAM MRS. P. W. IVEY F ERN JACKSON SUSANNE JOBST MARIAL JONES KATHERINE KIMBALL MARGUERITE KLINKER MRS. LOUIS KORSMEYER MRS. A. C. LAU MRS. H. P. LAU RUTH LINDSAY MRS. LYNN LLOYD FRANCES MCNAEE HELENE MITCHELL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors BURNETTA HEPPERLIN funiors MADELINE HAEKER JOSEPHINE JACK MARY LING Sophomores ISABELL EVANS DOROTHY FITZSIMMONS ZITA HALEY Freshmen JEAN HAMPTON BE-RNICE JOHNSON FLORENCE JOHNSTON MARGARET KING LUCILE LIVINGSTON DOROTHY LOWE MILDRED MORNING MRS. FRANK QUICK MRS. HARVEY RATHEONE MRS. MERLE C. RATHEURN DOROTHY RAYMOND MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MAR MAR ARTHUR RAYMOND REED C. N. ROBERT EARL ROTH MERT SADVVIG F. M. SANDERS ION VVATKINS IE WEESNER GENEVIEVE VVILSON HELEN VVILSON MRS. FRANK WOOD MRS. PACE WOOD MRS. WILLARD YATES LORRAINE MCCREARY LOUISE MATHEWS DOROTHY MINER MILDRED MOYER SYBILL RUSSELL MARGARET WATTLES ELIZ ABETH JACK BARBARA WIGGENHORN DOROTHY MCGREW JEAN MINER JEANNETTE OLSON ELIZ AEETH SAWYER FLORENCE TYLER MARY ALLEN WRIGHT WVmn'15'mm'uW4a-E'7miTW 4iEW W'4m?W'4m'FP Delta Gamma fm, pn Lf'iQ11'?1 12.f.: -:mamma-. '-Egg. , ' iw' -a mm ,mi 1fwsf1- - .1 4 -f -i-'N'-wa.-1:1 .6a1.5vf2Jt+4s?5iw -s1?1"i:44w4121 fiahi-,"'HW'2'ff3?i-sg f" ff -f F'-"?.f'f?- '1Wfm22?zf93"5?'Q9'f1' 's".,'-1ff3mf257'2'-i"1 ff :Wf.j.,. -.1,.-. .3951 4 A35-m"x'?5 ,, - S- Z., , .,- ' wt' 1- f' MS' .'lN."-fi? ' af 4' KE' , L Yjf 1-9f'JzQH,A.g,-jv .. AI, " ' 751111 ,q '75 51,51 5-,'-5--sr, AJ' .gj1 V - -,aww Naam f FGMwx-5-.'sz,,1QQ-asbggfyg V ., ,arg-'g21,., 1,0 577ig4wef24?fM1,e,k ..:fI?'f? Mm hwffra'r1?i'31f"'fif54?4?f13arw1?-1'fg:m,. ,fm vA-' l ' " J 1. -I "" 51 '. - .f -, ' .. 'S ', 'Q .51 ff24:1"?i?P,': 'Tl , V f gh 2 N! N A A ' .N , L 25 "' ' W ' 'A lp , , .-:.,. -f ,,-wg 13? .. .f'.'5f:::2.:g.,. " .-5161, iff ' ,,,f :A f ' pffif: f 511' 'f - ,,-wi' .. f ' if 'Q ,,.. 1 , ' f A 1 l-'A ' A if -"VV' ' . - if . .- 1 . - + Q . 1 , :,,,f,,fe CQ 'fain 145 3.1 .. 4 V .1- t l, . ' nl s i, Vv-l , , avg.. fx- xl -,ogy .,., .. . sf , 2 " " Q , ' 1 1'f'? 2 "r I 7 ' lf 1 ' i -. ' f"' . ' V, ll - ,,,,, V 1 . H if - -. ,IF M514 . , ,iw- ,y W W 5 . ,:,,,.,,- .w w ,.f ,. 41-A fr 'Q' N.. '-J, -. f " f ' . 4:f'. - 1 Jwifigffef .'35','12 i - 2'f'i2',, ' ' ' ., I " 5' um- an ?4g,,,.j:-z,,f, mb, " :,:,g' .ch - , . 3 eff! yfffi 1: 911. ' , fn , . lf' ,ref Q.. wg Y f A Y- - ,-4 vw f eww-2. y :ww f. 1y5'1:1 ,' . , , , QS' .4 -gap -- , 1 5 sie as ' -'f -2 ' A ' - f 1 " if ' , , 52,5 vw . 5' ' , V .-,if ffffap .- 1 - .,g, ,- W JH ns, V-A. wg, 'E 41, 5 .-fig."-fr" ' ., ..., A '14 'K .ggi ,,. 4' - ","'1-:ai,:w' N' gfi. EFL,- - ?,. ,,,. "' f g.fg.,:g. -"'- X -3, 47 1 mt ' , 1 " '31 - Y" ' wi: 3161? l- ff? AK' .. Q1 vf ' ' H '- , , V. . 0 " ,. . ,V amwaglfv 1 1 '-.ffiw 'Tw M M' . ff ,m g A 'Q-'Zi'ags5:,i'ifi?3 2' '- 1 ' 1, ,, Q, . ' V - - 5, ,Q , w if , 'Q g fw e r h ' d i - f Livingsion McG1'ew XVattles Brundage I-Iepperlin Ling Sawyer Eischercl Haley Jack, I. Coryell Deming Xxrflgllt Miner, D. Evans Fellwock Miner, I. Mayer Tyler Lowe Olson Fiegenbaum Fox Anderson Fiss Mathews Gill' Carr Haecker Jack, E. Johnston Fitzsimmons King Russell Brown McCrcary Barber Gilligan Hampton johnson Xl7lggC1'lll01'H 4 4eB.'V'42Bk'V4i.'W'4mYV4Ev'4h'TW4'i.'W'4m.'W'iW'mB'V'4iW'44mg .3 I, fmSv,Q,whgmSgE,,1mx,E,'w'arm, ,vy'4.m,ve vvgmgay4m1mf Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, Thirty Active Chap ters Zeta Chapter Esiablished 1910 557 North. -Si.1'f6Z1Zt,l' Street I 902 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY JOSEPI-IINE GRAVES MRS. A. J. BARO PEARL BARTON MRS. J. R. BENNETT ALMA BRAINERD IRMA CALHOUN MARY HELEN CAMERON CELIA CHANDLER MRS. J. R. DAVIS RUTH FICKES MRS. G. N. FOSTER JESSIE GLASS DOROTHY ANN GLEASON MRS. C. F. GODDARD MRS. FRANKLIN HAMER IONE BENSON BEATRICE ENG ELEANOR DUNLAP MAE EARL RUTH ELLSYVORTH RHEA FREIDELL IRMA HULOUIST HELEN DRYDEN HAZEL FICKES PEGGY HASKELL MARTHA BAIRD DAISY HIDY RUTH ODELL RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. F. S. HARPER MRS. HENRY HARPER MRS. F. L. JONES MRS, R. E. JENNINGS MILORED JOHNSON OLIVE JOY RUBY KNEPPER MARTHA KRAGMANN FRANCES LATHAM LIDA BELLE LOVE BERNICE MAUI-:ER EDN.-X MATHEWS MARJORIE MORSE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors FLORRINE GLOVER HELEN HUNT funiors BETH JENKINS H.XZEL HENDERSON LOUELLA JOHNSON DORA LANTZ .sophomores SYLVIA KUNC FERN JENKINS RUBY LOPER BETTY LUCE Freshmen HAZEL HEINTON JOE JAMES FRANCES LINDBLAD JEAN STEWART IVIRS, A. H. MILLER M.ARIE MILLS DORA NICKLES EFFIE NOLL ELLA NOLL RUTH ODELL MRS. LELAND PAINE MRS. C. E, PENTON MRS. C. E. SHUCART MRS. J. F. THOMPSON IVA SWENK JESSIE WATSON ELEANOR WILSON CORA YOST SARA SURBER WILLAVEE WEAVER NAOMI BUCK CLARA MORRIS AII,ENE NESTOR HELEN VAN BERG ALICE YOST NELL PATTERSON ROCILE PALMER EDNA SCHWARZ MARIE MCMAHON ELSIE RATHJE 4i:W4x'W'4 4i'W'4fm.'V4en'WV4m.WU'4 4f2ELw'mx1U'4enF'TZL'?V4-m. iE?aL,h'E5hQ5 ,'E5 !2-D:f,mQ-Bfn,mi?amg E'B" Delta Zeta , f.,T A .fl '- mg-V1 1U Fit: IV R..-I A' A' f-1 .1, J - V, 5. V. t, Y Vg . f -ZR. --, In V ., all H s' ' fw . f o r ff ff v ii? 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' '- f" -QVA , A , - Z ' I I W-I -I V I A :ww A r f'. w "" -- ' ,171 s-,ww -in fp'-?'454Q' -f ,Z-6fW,wr5"H 'ZW' - ' A " "1-225' .MA ' , -61: ,,g.7 .41 'ff' fM'Afi" 'f "5 -f . ' ' f , ,,,A ,,.Km.,,,, ,..,,f..fg5a- I QNX... .. .A ., M. wg .Aa . 1.81, 1575214494 ,V ,ffm ,s..,s.. . ...L r,,sz,,,fgs4,.,3 McMz1hzm Surber Hulqnist Patterson Hunt Yost Lantz Lopez- Baird Palmer Johnson XVeaver Eno Jenkins, B. Haskell Freidell Lindblafl Kuna Dunlap Glover Benson Ellsworth Young VanBerg Schwzn'tz Fickes Morris I'Ienderson Earl Jenkins, F. Dryden 4m'5F'4i.'U'AaS'u?4 iV'4m- niF'493.VU'4Sm'PV4sm'W44m'T4L'W49L. RESIDENT MEMBERS ?TfV4mq5'm5'WVmEm7mBW1V v wv5mr'vv4Lk mn Gamma Phi Beta Founded al Syracuse, New York, 1874 A Twenty-nine Active Chap ters Pi Chapter V A Eslablished 1914 Q 1629 R Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY MARGUERITE MCPHEE A MRS. EDWARD ALBRECHT MRS. LEON DECKER MEDA EIGENBRODT ELEANOR FRAMPTON GVVENDOLEN DAMERELL BELLE FARMAN BEULAH. GRAEILL GLENDORIS CALBREATH GLADYS KLEMKE EMELYN BICKETT PAULINE GUNL- JOSEPHINE CASTER MIRTH ALYNE CHENEY JEAN FELTON LUCY GOLL MRS. ALBERT HASTINGS PERMELIA HAYES MRS. CLARENCE HOPEVSVELL MRS. W, MONTGOMERY MRS. E. SHELLENEERO ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CLARICE GREENE JOSEPHINE GUND ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY funiors HELEN KUMMER REEA MAYNARD RUTH NEEDHAM Sophomores KATHLEEN RAUGH JOANNA ROBERTS Freshmen NORMA HEINE RUTH HEINE NEVA JONES ELIZABETH LENTZ MAXRGUERITE SMITH MRS. CLARENCE SYFORD MARION TYLER MRS. PHILIP WATRINS SUSAN RICHES DOROTHY TEAL DAVIDA VAN GILDER GRACE SORENSON RUTI-I TAYLOR JEAN SWATZLANDER HELEN WOOD WILLIE MAUD POWELL GERALDINE SWANICK MARIE WALKER RUTH WELLS 4mTP'.445.'W4Gx'W'4mqW'4XV4iv'4SV4sL?W4Qn.'w 4f2sTW'4.5-'W'4em I X 9 -x - we A 44-nf mm an 'ngiy 1-. X f Gamma Phi Beta Vg .X -V .,., f 61:1 -f':7Vw.f ' '!M4m,.-fw1gcffuK,?.'5,,.. 1 vmdf,-45 -3: . 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I r l I V I , Wee , .. l .A .5. Q ,Qu ' 1, 5 -W. ,IL-1.igA,r.f,A ,.?,.v,.g , ' Z ., 52.. , .3j.wgx-1,f- x-:f ,N QV . , H ,lv , V A. .,., " 3 gf ' H f X, .N .. -M: f-ag-:.,.ff gb: ,rf V: V- . .V :, gf QW,-V , -V ,ma f g- f f , A P f Heinie, M. Needham Farnmn Montgomery Cheney Damerall, Heiuie, R. VVood VanGi1der Calbreath Raugh Roberts Jones Lentz Goll QGund, P. Caster NVe1Is Maynard, R. Bickett Graybill Gund, I. Swanick Felton Powell Sorensen VValker Swatzlander Kummer A 4mmW4iv4iv4ivzqrvamvvam1v4-gmvwmL'mzf.Lfv.ugfv.yLwv,mh. ii V574-Em'q5V4-urm7ab'W'7 nm?U 'W U'4m?'m' MRS. PIELEN AVERY MRS. PERRY BRANCH MRS. R. E. CAMPBELL' ROSANNA CARSON MRS. R. G. CLAPP LULU MAE COE DOROTHY COLBURN MRS. T. A. COLBURN MRS. H. CHANNING COLLINS HELEN COOK MRS. R. A. CRANCER CORNELIA CRITTENDON MRS. ELLERY DAVIS MRS. W. F. DAY MRS. ORVILLE ELLERBOCK IQATE FIELD RUTH BARRETT BETTY KENNEDY GRACE BAILEY BEATRICE COLBURN LOUISE GIBBONS MARJORIE BELL EDNA ' BOORMAN RUTH CARPENTER EVELYN ANGLE DOROTHY COMPTON ELOISE FRALICK MILLICENT GINN Kappa Alpha Theta Founded al DePauw University, 1870 Fifiy-one Aciive Chapters Rho Chapter Established 1896 1548 R Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY CORN ELIA CRITTENDEN RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. HARRY E. FLANSBURG MRS. F. W. FLING BITRS. BARTON GREEN MARY GUTHRIE MARGARET HARMON MRS. WILL HARDY FRANCES HAYES MRS. ED. O,SHEA MRS. CEDRIC POTTER MRS. GUY REED MRS. J. A. RICE, JR. IDA ROBBINS MRS. EUGENE HOLI.AND MRS C. D. HUSTEAD MRS. C. F. LADD MRS. DEAN LELAND MRS. PAUL G. LUDWICK MRS. GRANT MARTIN HEL E MRS. MRS. MRS. N MATTESON D. W. MILLER H. F. MORRISON GEORGE H. NEAL ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors N MCCOID PIELE FLORENCE MILLER MARY TEMPLE ZELLA GILLMOR JULIA GRAVES HELE MILD .HEL E funiors N GRIESS RED MABERY Soplwomores N CHICK ALICE MILLER SARA ROBERTA SPAIN SM EATON Freshmen NA NCY HAGGARD LUCILE HORDE CAROL KINGSBURY MAE REGAN DAISY RICH MRS. G. E. PROUDEIT MRS. W. T. THOMPSON MRS. C. V. TRAPHAGEN RACHEL TRESTER MRS. FRED W. UPSON HELEN WALLACE MRS. OLIVE VVATSON MRS. HUTTON VVEBSTER MRS. FRED DE'WEESE NIARION VVOOD MRS. THOMAS C. VVOOD MRS. DON L. YALE MARY VVETLING HEISEN WYLIE RUTH MILLER LOURAINE PROPST MEXRGUERITE QUINN DE MARIS STOUT SARA TOWNE EDITH ROYAL TYLER HELEN STOTT BLANCHE STRADER BURDETTE TAYLOR VIVIAN VARNEY S :VG- fz-yQ,,'x5k,,gm21,Q,+u93r4,u , vq,,hgQ5ggar4m1r4mf K appa Alpha Theta , 2, - N agy' Q4,+gf',- Vg, -V -- : Jaw F - 'A -wwqzyuwg 1. , - V f A 1 , t. ., - fy ,V - f .. .V , I, 5 ,I Y A ,Q f - " if fr 'ffuf 1, .. 75? 1-.f"'f .V V, 1 , . : -af gm -'f 3, V V V.- A me-. 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RAYMOND MARGRADELLE AITKEN MRS. JOHN BEACHLEY LUCILE CLINE MRS. O. D. COREY KATE FOSTER JEANETTE COOK MYRA KNOWLTON RUTH MERRIT KATHRYN DUERFELDT Lois M. HARTMAN MARTHA DUDLEY I'IELEN ELY HELEN FARNSLEY EVELYN GOOD NIILDRED H.ANSON HELEN ALCORN MARGARET ANDERSON ERMA DAWSON ELMA LYON l MRS. B. F. GOOD ELSIE GRANGER ELEANOR HINMAN MRS. G. A. LOVELAND ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors HELEN MEYER 'GRACE MORLEY MIMA MORRIS VERNA OSTLING juniors MARY HINRLE CORA JOHNSON RUTH ROBERTS Sopl-Iomores ARVILLA JOHNSON COLOMBE ODERLIES BLODWYN OWENS HELEN RI-IOADE Freshmen GLADYS MCDONALD MARGARET NICHOLSON MILDRED NISSON FREDA OVERSTREET ELIZABETH REES MRS. BERNICE TIBBETTS HELEN TUTTLE MRS. 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Lyon Meyer Oberlies Anderson Hansen Richey Stewart Searle Ely Q I-Iinkle Dudley Morris Cook Dawson A LENORE BURKETT MRS wymhq-ymhmsyamwfqikm wqvimwwamvmmwvmmw Kappa Kappa Gamma S M ISS HAYES MRS. H. B. ALEXANDER MRS. MAXWELL BEGHTOL MRS. E. A. BURNETT MRS. IRVIN CHAPIN HELEN CHASE MRS. JACKSON B. CHASE JANET CHASE MRS. ALBERT J. COATS MRS. LEON CRANDALL HELEN CURTICE MRS. DALZEL DOROTHY DEAN MR. DAN DER MRS. RAY ELLIOTT MRS. H. H. EVERETT MRS. RAYMOND FARQUHAR NTABEL FINDLEY MRS. LEONARD FLANSEURO MRS. E. C. FOLSOM MRS. J. E. FOSTER HELEN BURKETT ANNE DONELAN ALPHONSINE CLAPP GWENDOLYN EDEE MARGUERITE FALLON VIRGINIA JOHNSEN PAULINE BURKETT ELIZABETH CLARK ESTHER CRIDER PHYLLIS EASTERDAY LENORE FITZSIMMONS KATHERINE LA MASTER KATHERINE BURKETT MAURINE CHAMPE Founded at Nfonmouih College, 1870 Forty-nine Active Chapters, Sigma Chapter Eslahlished i884 464 North Sixteentlz Street MEMBERS IN THE FACUL MISS FULLER MISS POUND RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. LUCILLE FOSTER MRS. ROBERT FULTON ELLEN GERE TY MRS. SCOTT MRS. STOTT MRS. CHARLES LEE MRS. C. C. MARLEY MRS. LEW MARSHALL FRANCES GERE MARIEL GERE MRS. R. E. GIEEEN MRS. GRIMM MRS. GAYLE GRUBB HELEN HALL MARION HALL JEANETTE MOORE DOROTHY PETTIS MRS. HERBERT POST MRS. MARGARET RAIN MRS. E. A. RANKIN MARIE REICHENEACH MRS. LOWE RICKETTS MRS. SAMUEL HALL MRS. EMORY HARDY MRS H. H. HARLEY MRS. VERNE HEDGE MRS. PAUL HOLM MRS. CARLYSLE JONES ROBERT JOYCE IESSIE JURY MRS. CURTICE KlMB.ALL STELLA KIRKER MRS. LEONARD KLINE ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DOROTHY ELLIS ROBERTA PRINCE juniors 'WINIERED MAIN MILDRED MJXRLEY PAULINE NELSON MARGARET PARISH LORNA PLIMPTON .sophomores VVINIFRED MAYHEW FRANCES MENTZER CLAIRE MULLOWNEY MARGARET NELSON ELIZABETH RAYMOND Freshmen -MARJORIE HUBBELL SUSAN MAEISENHEIMER GLADYS SIDLES MRS. WARREN ROMANS FRANCES STEIN MRS. DONALD STUART MRS. A. G. WARNER MRS. LELAND WATERS MRS. SAMUEL WAUOH MRS. FRED WELLS MRS. MRS. MRS. F. C. WILLIAMS JOHN WELCH MERTON WELTON MRS. REGINALD WOODRUEE BERNICE ScOvILI.E BERNADINE SMITH IRENE SIMPSON MILDRED TAYLOR LOIS THOMPSON MARY URE PAULINE RICHEY ZELLA ROOPE EMMA WESTERMAN ROSANNA WILLIAMS FRANCES WINELAND BESSIE XYORT LOUISE SCIVALLY PHYLLIS VVALT 'U ?am.'q51'.aeiW?asm'55'7 1u-n':'E'D'4nfifW'4sE5'4wL'?fF' Kappa Kappa Gamma N fi 1 'lggiwfii 'li fbi wie ' Zf4'1??J"'?? "'?ig?,f ,g5y'51fz?'rZH"2'IM5 " '1S2"'A ' W fr ' l 1 ' 'YA ' "" ,, ,,,,ff6, ig-r, Mig- -,g,..w-f,fH6,f99v,1wf54v- '45 f 4 5?-5-,gif f,..?f,yx,5 1, ,gf 1-ag4v44,42:MQ H, wlgygy yo Eg ff rs ' r?-.fg,'?:.a1g9-.bqlz 4 - . A 'L , .. 'ff LQ ' " . .-,.. : ,pfelhflf ,f :. -gf -' 1 fl . 'W .4 , we-' ,Q - . ..,. ' fi' 'g '-:-' .379 , Jf ,f.1.,355,' . :'5f"'11i"" ': , '4iZ'?Z.,,,.,::f ,'Y'-.5522,-Q,-.iv fh 17 ,J -' ' 'fi hx?-Y 5 -f C . l , lf ef ' 1 I VV I 47.-, l Q, ,,,.,. ,, , . , K, .. yi, , .,.,, S11 .1, M if 1 Vg 'f ,ff f' j 1 , -,, My H ' 4 if 'mf .. -' .f. " 1 '12 1, 0-e,:.,.J'+ fly wg' L " cl ,gy-'QM 'Y ,--.2 , ,. ,f'W"'1 - 1 gvjllxf 5 Z' f ,.,. 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Clapp Overstreet Willialns Roope Edee Ure Scoville Cricler Easterday Mr:isenl1eimer Donelan BLl1'kCtl,P. Plimpton Taylor Tl1ompson,E. Mcntzer Fallon X'V8SfCI'111ZII1 l 1 I I RESIDENT MEMBERS ELIZABETH BABCOCR ?mr.'I5'1m1i'Y5'4aafr5PfQSS?V .-r-n?W'4nfn!GPI1E0E.em.'!fW ' Phi Mu 4 I Founded at Wesleyan College, Georgia, I852 Thirty-nine Aclivc Chapters Zeta Gamma Chapter Eslablished 1921 529 South F0urtee1ItIL Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY SARAH SAUNDERS MRS. ROBERT LATSCH MRS. FRED NOHAVES ELOISE BILBY JACQUELINE BosT MARY BOST UNA CROOK RUTH CODINGTON IRMA GOODRICH NELLIEBEE BAKER IOSEPHINE BISHOP ISABELLE CAMPBELL HELEN RUTH FENTON NORMA CARPENTER PEARL COLLETI' HARRIET CRUISE LETA POHLMAN SARAH SAUNDERS HAZEL TAYLOR ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors DOROTHY CURTIS MARGARET DIERS JANXCE HECRENDORE HELEN HERNEY EDNA HOLENDRAKE funiors ANNE HERNEY MARGARET MCMILLEN .Sophomores OPAL GUBSER NINA HENRY LUCILLE MAGOR LOUISE MILLER Freshmen GR.ACE DAVEY PAULINE GILLMORE MILDREO THOMAS MRS. B. F. WILLIAMS IDA WILSON MILDRED KEMP MILDRED MCNAMEE MILORED POLNICKY LYDIA SWANSON LUCILLE PALMER LOIS PEDERSON DOROTHY POSSON EVA POTEET MARIAN SCHALL HELEN WEBER RUTH NICHOLSON RUTH SCHWARZ NEVA TREXLER if 'UV1mz"971min5VQ5W'V fg.m,vara.m, m,v vaW X Phi Mu f ' . ' g .A f- 15- - , m f ,: ff fif5m::,5i2f2 yr - wif? ,1-"V 'gf' ,, 'P i- 27"-Af-5 1: Nw- 4 25,4 ' vm ' 'wwf 1 , ,::.:a:i4f1' -fy if-,1 ,. QQ- , guy "M :rf 1 W , . 'Y 'f.,. 'wwf 'is " ' -21 f 1 5 - 2 .:f.-'w,4zf23g,,,g.' a Q 3? X -- ', -.W 1' A . 44" - ' 2 :1 ' ' , ,l . ef ' 2 in-3312" .:, ' 1 I . , ., + ' , ,. -'iv f , ' . A ' A . 5 " ' .-M ,: ' W? jvlsw ' " ',- '1 iff: FY? ' WW W .. fam ' , ' 1M 1 " " ' af ff i 56555, ,fy Y .. I ., 1. ,v l .5 94 ,J ,H 5 ' A A ' V .1 5 - . ., , fx ff ,-L '-,,1g..,4 3 -' , . W 'fy .' ,:g. 'ff4 - ix,-f ix' . ' ,, .4 V . "" ' ,AW 1 ' , I X . Z! r gb 1, , '57 'fl' in P "7 I gzfl V 'Q M ilff' f , . .S ' 3 ' ' of b H go 5 P S . 5 n 1 . In-42 1- ' ' A' 4 " '.f:f1s'l 1-'ff l ' f C ,- ' f L- v " Y -AA- 4 ,A - '- , . 'ff' V .. "iQ -2 1 ' 1 a,g,, 1fz' W , X fi: ffg ',, ' l., Z-':.,3:,:','i,a. nbjzzky ,Q -f,, I , , Sg r! fg , , Q ,j fr, gg 1 -' ' " .. 2' - A ' 11.5. '11 - 2. ri ,,, -,, , --'n,,mSg1' ' . . , '. ' 5' ' ' ' I df. ' :"i'1sF.':-:'a 'f2fV 2?SV 7' x ' 2'-fiffi 3-Q X M I -v :QQ Q - s V, ' " " A egg. ,4 I' H. 5 ' Q' ' A - - A , V . W" .- -. Heiiiziy 11" ifigf 1, 4. :jf 'L iff V' - Q4 1 i jgr W5 L .A 4 - - ,, ,J a.3:,ff-::- .1'1v:" .f , :. '- ' gr 3124,-g.f. ,f 'V V, .:..:.:,zg-::-'- I ff 3 I L55 ' 'S' f f ' , f m, 4 ' ,. A' . ' if , n - 6,93 " ' ' A 5 'f 2 ,f r gy Q A, V w a z ., I ' Campbell Goodrich Curtis Davey, G. Bost, I. Nicholson Baker, N. Herney, A. Colleet McMillan Kemp Heckendorf Weber Bilby Cruise Scliwartz Holendrake Magor Herney, T-I. McNamee Poteet Polnicky, Codington Swanson Henry Carpenter Posson Gubser Miller Palmer Bost, M. Gilmore Crook Pedersen Diers Trexler ry U c 4iY0'4iW'a 4sB'fPi3"4iW"4iP'4eB'WiWZiEEV'4ui'WEf 4en. MRS. S. C. H. TAYLOR If f pitsmgimwpflzf filh-X07 X. 1-Y.'.j,+ i f-.rg j , Phi Omega Pi Founded ai the University of Nebraska , Twenty-two Chapters Alpha Chapter 1325 R Street MEMBER IN THE FACULTY MRS. RUTH HUTTON TAYLOR RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. ALFRED ADAMS NINA BAKER GLADYS BEAUMONT MRS. W. W. BURR MRS. HOYVARD GRAMLICH CLARAEELLE GREEN STELLA ANDREWXVS BERNICE BAYLEY RUTH BEGLEY CAROLINE CAIN MAROUERITE CLATTER- BUCK LUCENE HARDEN WVINNIFRED KERR MAXINE KING IRENE MANGOLD MARY AINSWORTH JANICE ANTHES LAURA FETTERMAN DOROTHEA GILLETTE MRS. J. K. HILTNER MRS. JOE LEIBENDORFER MRS. D. E. MARCOTTE ELSIE MATHEWS MRS. A. B. PICRERINO MRS. M. B. POSSON MRS. CI-IAS. STANTQN ACTIVE IYTEMBERS Seniors HEI.EN CAIN MARJORIE COOPER FREDA DRATII BLANCHE GRAMLICH RUTH PI.-XINEY funiors 'NVILMA IVIOTE Sophomores IVIILDRED MARLOW GEREXLDINE MERRITT DELLA PERRIN Freshmen ELLA HARDIN DOROTHY LEIOH DARECE MCWILLIAMS ESTHER PETRING ARLINE ROSENBERRY DOROTHEA WARREN MRS. IVAN WOOD ETTA YONT LILY YONT MRS. HORACE YOUNG EDNA HEACOCR HELEN MARTIN IDA PERRIN ELMA Ross FLORENCE SECOY GERTRUDE TONISON ROSALIE PLATNER ANITA SCHLICHTING ELSIE SILVER RUTH ZINNECKER ESTHER ROSS ESTHER SNETHEN FLORENCE STURDEVANT HELEN TOMEON 4mWW'45.WW4m.VW45."WmiV4mVV4vLWUiV4m.HWem'W4mEW'457W4m gh 4 . I , Phi Omega Pi "gg '1y "', f?'.vf62'.. -? -... T p i ff-A ki: "'f '5'ifQ' A 3 V . ,7 ' f"' f' R'W? -ff: ."'A , A' vy zivfs ' 'A Q' ',.. ,v -A .1.:,, ,q-4,1 141 , , Q. . 'AAAf f- .1 :..!, 1: , z. , . -1, . A 1 A .ff ' ,Q , 5- 1 .z Aw --nm , fs A i Y A W".-5L3'Q"A?44 hs- Q '1 'f-QE ? " ' 5 - 4 -. 'v" 1, VV Q -. .Q ,LV ., V f .. A -.-- ,.,, . 1 . V- V. .W 1' 4 . "-"- W. . A . 1 . 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V is :H A A, jfgr .vagina Aw ' .l - fra 1 A Rfwvtwf. A A fi-fs . A- - 'ws A A 4- - ,. 1 " A., ,fm l. A AAf V V+, gnilwef ,gigs if ruff? 4 , gif? ,fa Im, V vw A22 any 6?,.f, fqs .gygligwggg ,gy W :gif fhzfigggy .-f EMM, if 1234 11' ffgbm, w,,x,gf4'24,, J 4 MJ gif! 'mia-"4-Q, - xi -. . 4 o f . L - intl ? fill .0 Mfzaf zffi-1. 2. f f. . , 'Hg iii J 15535 3 i f fy' 'YW 44 3 . , 1" '?gw', . by 4. Perrin, I. Clatterbucl: Ross Gillette Mangold Ros-5 Cain, C, Anthes lfetterman Perrin, D Kerr Grainlich Cooper Dratli Harden, E. Merritt Bailey, B. Zinnecker Martin Rosenberry McNVilliams Hainey Heacock Sturdevzmt Andrews, S. Petring Harden, L. Begley Cain, H. Mote Leigh Silver Snethen 'King l Tomson, H. Ainsworth Tomson, G. Plzitner Marlow Secoy Schlicliting fR97sm,h'G5?mm'mi4a-mE4,h swapvLamn'q qy'a,mrQ5ya2,mq5yr Pi Beta Phi Founded at Nfonmoulh College, Monmoulix Illinois, 1867 Sindy-.seven Aclive Cilaplcrs Beta Chapter Eslablished l895 1414 G Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY FLORENCE MGGAHEY ALICE HOVVELL EDNA C. NOBLE MRS MRS. MRS MRS MRS MRS MRS MRS MRS MRS MRS ERNEST AIMES FRED ARCHIBALD HUGH ATKINSON NV. H. BAGNELI. M. S, BARNES RALPH BOOTS THOMAS BURTCI-l FRED CALIJVVELL R. L. DE PUTRON OLIVER EVERETT M. J, EVINGER MRS. FRED FUNK GLAIIYS I-IELLWEG COLEITA AITKIN JANICE BOWERS EUNICE FIRE IRENE BOLTER VVILMA COATES VERLA BECRER ELLEN FRANCES BRADSI-IAw LOIS BUTLER ELIZABETH CONDON DOROTHY DAVIS CELIA ARTUS KATHERINE EVERETT MARGARET HYDE RESIDEN T MEMBERS MRS. C. L. JUNGE MRS. W. H. KING GERTRUDE KINRAID MRS. H. J. ICIRKPATRICK MRS. J. E. KIRSHMAN QTIIADYS LEGG MRS. HOMER MCANULTY MRS. W. H. iVICfBEACHINS MARGARET NOBLE CTRACE PORTER MRS. HARRY PORTER MRS. FRANK S. PROUDFIT ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors MARIE HILLS EVA HOAGLAND LUCILLE JOHNSON juniors RUTH GNAM JULIA MORRILI. LAURINE OETGEN Saphomores AUREI. FOREMAN IRENE JACOBS ELIZABETH JOHNSON DOROTHY MANSEIELD Freshmen NEVA KELLY HOPE MAYNARD MARY LOU PARKER ELINOR PICKARD MRS. ARTHUR RICHARDSON MRS. RICHARD RODGERS MRS. WARDNER SCOTT MARY SPALDING ANNE STUART MRS. CHAS. STUART MELINDA STUART MRS. G, F. VANCE JULIA WATSON MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS R. E. VVEAVERLING VV. H. WRIGHT M. G. VVYER STANLEY ZEIMER LOUISE ORTMAN G'ER'.I'RUDE PATTERSON ELEANORE T,-XI.BOT INEZ PEREGOY EMILY ROSS JEANNETTE MIRICK EDITH REPLOCLE DOROTHY SERAGUE PHYLLIS UNTHANK ETHEL WILD MARY SEARS IRMA SHAW WILLA WYNKOOP A 1 X am. iU'1:sn.'!W46Ef5'41m.'?U' ff V574-az'q5V1m5"E'71aQLW'71a-frW'W ' 'TU' Pi Beta Phi X l 1 w l l 1 Bolter Patterson Goodson Foreman Hills Merrick Shav. Kelley Jacobs Morrill Hoagland Bradshaw Aitken Talbot Johnson, E. Ross Butler Davis Unthank Sprague Artis VVOods Maynard Oetgen Hyde Parker Fike Peregoy Pickarcl Everett Sears Johnson, Becker Guam Condon Ortmzm Mansfield A A4-fs."U4sh.'!W"4v 1i'!GD""'W""fP"fU' G Wf1aQnWigm,,'U5 W'kr.'Wf'Z1 ,vsq5.m,vz-n3L1hQ.mga?gQh3mf Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine, 1874 Thirty Active Chapters 1 . Alpha Kappa Chapter Established 1923 I341' F Street I I 1 MEMBER IN THE FACULTY LOU MARGARET MANN ACTIVE MEMBERS p HELEN JANICKE I CHARLOTTE KISER JEAN BLISH EVELYN DALY MARGARET DALY HELEN GUTHRIE DORIS BACKER MARGARET JOHNSON Post Graduate NANCY PENNOYER Seniors JULIA STREET DOROTHY WVIIELPLEY V juniors MILDRED DALY MABLE DICKENSON MABLE HOLMIAN Sophamores Freshmen DOROTHY MORSE SELMA NEUMAN MILDRED UPSON MARY ELLEN WHELPLEY AABUTUS WILSON GRACE SPACHT ESTHER SWA NSON TIELEN' PHILLIPS GRACE RAYMOND LAURA WHELPLEY MARY WILSON 4mY5W45.WW4m'SV'4sBYP'4Qh1VmB?'nW4iF4m-'W4 4f5VW'4sS'F'4mf'W4m- w x F , I 'W74mrS5V1mEfP'4a-im' ' X II WED' X Slgma Kappa ' ' .fy . 4 f1sf'lfi"1b'1.2lii'l5W45N?lZ?f'-"y ' -' 7'f'X'iF1--' ":'5z?-5? Will' 'L' 5' 9'5l'i??f'f' -wwf 12551 . , , f Hx 4 1 1. , . is ' fy H13 '1 - 1 ,. ' . 4 no f-f 1?-far . ... ..,. , Sv f v'..f f --ft 'ff Y fa ,u w 1. f 1 ., w 15- .- 6 P- L ,.,... .- QI , .,.AA ., - ' gf A' P -fx, N ff . 'Q -' .- ' " H iw.. - is ' - . A , .M IQ . . - ' - I 5. ws- ii.. :Qi ' "v-225.31 ,'-.. pf? -, 'f - X... -. ,':1. " V 5. ' f- 11. ,I vr . 'f1'l'ff9f:1iEELv Q ' .5,. . g g' ., , III! I. IM I I I . ..,,I.III,I3 . XA -X ,gQ4II-vi I 3, f-:Ig-.-if III I. II. QI Qgwfff-. -, -,f- III.. . .IM III.: I IRI, .- IH, ,F I., f,f.II,, -. . '- ,.f,,,0 .. ' I w-I ss.: - I'. --..,IA ,as I',..f-"Q, gmf' 1 4, fI' ffl. I V' L K: ' ,A f-,. 'I' . 'IN-fs: , "ff -'4f',II -" -. Il I . Q1 II ' 7' ' . .l l .fe f 2 - ' . 1 "' - J - , ,g V , AMR 1, "" - 'V V of A ,I -.1 M -55, I--Vg., 1 I . ,- . Iv., I f ,. F, 1- Q-:I.II,:,,gI Q, . ,I-I5 fr , I. -.,, , I., .. ' ,A V ' ' ,.,g'Ir2..g' I As ' -I N . ,,.,I,N III '-If II . ' EI . 13? ' .I , I A 41 . " . af if . ' -- , f of 15-X -fs 1:24 ww-Q -W, Z: ww ,zz , 1 ,-4-2.395 f f.. . - ,. ' ' ' ,. 5-"2 ,7 Q., .gn , l 14' 1 I, M4 ' ,,.f..',f.e1-1235-fz' .- 1 I ' 1, 3.4 'Z "1 Q :xiii .-.LEW , ' W? 4' V "ALI ' . ' ss'-iv-'ffm'1?f'S2-Eifabq 4? igywfvfff-'.wkfZ'qWf 'lf-f 3551- Nw., my xf hw K- 1'-sigvmqgs 945' jr ' Av. 'gifxyg My Q-'3 139 M?avii . - " - 'Wilson, M. XVilson, A. YVhelpley, L. Raymond, G. Morse, D. Daly, E. Iolmson Vllhelpley, M. Holman Neuman Pennoyer Swanson Blish SpZlCl1t Phillips Daly VVl1elp1ey, D. Upson Street Daly Izmicke Kiser Dickenson Backer Guthrie .4.4::i'fPk:-m.,"'Wi1m.. Elmsifmlmi-KQBEYQRK5 ' N' ' mmf r Pan Hellenic ' Miss Margarei McPhee, Chairman Bessie Reeves, Vice-Chairman Roberta Prince, Secreiary- Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega .... ,. Alpha Delta Pi .... Alpha Omicron Pi .... .... Alpha Phl ......... . . Alpha Xi Delta .... Chi Omega ...... Delta Zeta ........ . . Delta Delta Delta .... . . Delta Gamma ...... .... Gamma Phi Beta .... .... Kappa Alpha Theta .... .... Kappa Delta .....,.... . . Kappa Kappa Gamma .... . . . Phi Omega P1 ........ .... Phi Mu ....... Pi Beta Phi .... Sigma Kappa. . . . . . . .BESSIE REEVES .MILDRED OTHMER VALORA HULLINGER . . . . .RUTH NORTH . . .LOUISE TUCKER .BERNICE MCHALE . . . . .BEATRICE ENO .. ...RUTH BROWN .MIRIA'M GILLIGAN .JOSEPHINE GUND .FLORENCE MILLER . . .DOROTHY POND . . .ROBERTA PRINCE .MARIORIE COOPER UJACQUELINE BOST .LUCILLE JOHNSON . . . .MILDRED DALY MARGARET MCPHEE, Chairman MARJORIE COOPER, Student Member LOUISE TUCKER, Student Member LOUISE POUND WINIFRED HYDE FLORENCE MCGAHEY LULU RUNGE 4mET'4m.'W4GB'U'4i-'W V4-m'u-W4mYV4m.9V'4EWmx'W'49L'W'4-i"2V4m 1, 1 xl G, W 'ff -1 f'7"f" f A - ..- H v w h 'f ,f ,X 'rl v. N , ,. ,. - f X. J, 213 X" -153, -:Vx-5,0 'iw' iTT?'Q'4T'f:--- . -W.. eff N N 5- f -J-7? ,1.,.,,.. f,,! LZ?g:f.':1 i1T"'f " " ' - gl 11: -Ifi-YQY.1.g.L1:.g1a:.2.,3l'gk3! i A :PW , A MI w 1 1 2 3512 3, 7 is 3 ' 5 ?N egg YS! ly - 4 1 W IQ '9 M N ,. A T if 1 . H as 3 1, w , 3. , 1 EX 5,1 1 if I W H' ,A 6 1 N QW I QQ M :L wah Q . . Wg J l J 1 N53 ffl UR? E 4 I M PM 15 E' ' F S PML s 4 P Q X U E531 lax MY Q4 5 :' ' , ' pg wg Q ' 24. ifgwl XY -w l 'R Wlpi , S limb A uf fp :Q 3 X 'fl VM f nf, ' , nj 1 I 'LEE' J I L. 'f A , A u 1 'V 9 JW , J A! lfii MJ , M3 EQ 4 IV-" 'Y fl! , Q PM fi! 5 if f, A- Hifi 5 . v Ja' "- Vip ' Ni 1 5 X 5 ,jg " vii 175- --ff-.1-flfflji ll""I "Q "' ---54 -V ?.-. 07- , .. .. L . ' -'-: V132 '5,"jQ'yifE if ' T' S4---'7 'L?"-.i-'.i',,.F'.3':-v ,'iJ,f'7IT'Q',2f - , 7 ' r -3 , - 2 N . axe. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY vwh,Wh.Wh.W.wh, DR. M. E. VANCE DR. ALBRECHT DR. CHALOUPKA DR. DUNN DR. HUMPHREY DR. MEIER HOLLIS ASKEY ELMER C. BAKER LESTER H. KENNEDY EDWARD M. LEIGH JACOB PETERS JESSIE E. DAILEY EMIL K. BAUMAN PORTER F. DODSON ROY V. HULL D. ALBIN LIND HENRY CHAD FRED MILLER Delta Sigma Delta Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1882 Twenty-nine Active Chapters Beta Beta Chapter Established 1913 SOO LS'0Ilt11 Eiglzteentlz Street DR. M. C. PEDERSON RESIDENT MEMBERS DR. SPENCER . WESTEALL . CAPEK DR. COULTER DR DR ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors IRVlNG N. JOHNSON LEON E. SAYLES ARTHUR R. SCHOENBERG CLARENCE M. BAKER OTTO BRT VVALTER E. KENDLE juniors CLARENCE MOHR VVILLIAM B. WALLACE ELMER F. BAY Sophomores DAVID S. ALEXANDER Freshmen GAYLORD NEFF LEROY TRUMBELL WILLIAM M. JONES DR. D. M. DUNN DR. GRADVVOHL DR. LUDVVICK DR. PEDERSON DR. VANCE V DR. ZELLERS EBERT L. MILLER WILLIAM L. BYERS PAUL L. DIENNES GLENN R. JOHNSTON ROLAND E. SCHEIFFLE PAUL R. SMITH FRED HENDERSON ALLEN W. JOHANNES HARRY C. MCGINNIS ANDY J. THOMSEN RAYMOND R. MINER RUDOLPH TOMES 44 iU 4'iYsW4iEVZEPhiW"4+x'U'4f:L'iw'4sSYCVaQS.'W'4 4fhr E A Sf. ? x ? C 'iY5?mi5?mr.'U-'9?.a-.uS5?mz."W5 ' WW -1m1'.'GDI1-m1LWf.1sn'F55"4:.L:n."'!f9P' A Delta Sigma Delta Q , X Tomes Chapp Linn Thomsen Mohr Johannes x Hulley Minor Bey McGinnis Wfallace Bowman ? Berg Askcy Peterson Dailey Baker Neff 0 Johnson Rider Sheffley' Smith Brt Schoenberg Deines . A 3 Kennedy Baker Mlller Sayles Johnson K ? l ? . A . , I P 5 I 1 m?7Zafz-?4Ym1'5'7'4zN.1LWT " '?2'h 4ar.Y?L31mYZfmYW Xi Psi Phi ' Founded al Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1889 DR. W. CLYDE DAVIS DR. J. I. DAVIS DR. R. S. STURDEVANT R. J. BRIGHAM C. E. BROWN C. A. BUMSTEAD G. M. BYRNE G. H. BALL J. R. BENNETT R . J. COBB L. X. CROWLEY J. I. DAVIS M. O. FRASER BYRON ARRIES . CHARLES B. ARNOT LEO BEATTIE ALFRED BECKWITH HOWARD L. BLACK EARL CARR FRANK CARMEN BENJAMIN DENNIS QUINCY ADAMS LELAND ARNOT CHARLES E. BURKE TED A. COWELL A ARTHUR W. GROVE DALE VV. IRELAND GLEN LORENZEN RHEINHART OSCHNER PAUL ARNOLD WALTER BAUMGARTNER C. C. DEORD C. C. J. FREDELL Thfriy-two Aclivc Chapiers PSI Chapter ESIaI7IisI1ecI 1905 1640 G Street MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY ' DR. A. H. SCHMIDT V DR. L. T. HUNT DR. PIERSON . DR. WALTER H. THOMAS RESIDENT MEMBERS R. C. GROOM G. A. GRUBB B. L. HOOPER L. T. HUNT . W. LUDWICK . A. LYNCH . R C J. B. MARSHALL L. W. MOORE F. A. PIERSON D. L. REDFERN A CTI VE MEMBERS Seniors JASON DORWART LOYD HAHN GLEN HARMON ALFRED HARRIS L. J. JOHNSTON ALVIN T. MAC CASHLAND LEO J. MACKEY juniors CECIL LYONS MAC MERODITH HERBERT OSCHNER1 FLOYD RYMAN RALPH RICH MINOR SKALBERG ROLAND SLAMA Freshmen CHARLES MINNICK Pledges C. H. DIXON A. D. HANSON R. C. JACOBSON KENNETH JOHNSON DR. FRED WVEESTER DR. E. R. TRUELL ACTING DEAN G. A. GRUBB L. P. RANNE R. S. STURDIVANT A. H. SCHMIDT A. P. TAYLOR F. W. THOMAS W. H. THOMAS E. R. TRUELL F. W. WEBSTER A. E. WOOD B. C. WILDMAN . JOHN PINKERTON G. V. REYNOLDS- PAUL SCHELLENBERGER EUGENE M. SLATTERY DEWEY O. SWANSON EARL TRIPP SYDNEY PAUL VAIL GLEN T. WARREN L. J. SWANBOM ARTHUR TRANSUE DWANE MERTZ HARLEY WHISLER REINHOLD WUDELL A. H. ZIEGENBEIN R. C. ZIEGENBEIN RALPH IRELAND RAYMOND MURDEN M. C. MUILAND A. A. VVURTZ RALPH MCGOOGAN rmrrmhimvhbwrbkwymk mfrvdmvevgmvvamvavcmww Xi Psi Phi A as 9 Z 5 Cowell Ireland, D. Lyon Ziggenbein, O. Wfudell Dixon Swambaum De Fbrd Baumgartner Ochsner, H. Ireland, E. Slama Adams Lorenzon Hansen Rich Grove ' Skallberg W'ertz Ryman Wurtz Ochsner, R. Arnot Burke McGoogan Arnold Ziggenbein, R. WVeiland Freedell Smith Harris 5 Q Harmon Mac Cashland Iohnson Vail VVarren Mackey Carr Tripp Reynolds Slattery Aistrup Hahn Beckwith Black Shellenberger Dennis Swanson Carman A111015 l i 3 :ii i l s 4 I u I I I B wmkwzmwm Lea. . 'rar Phi Delta Phi Founded al Universily of Michigan, 1869 EDWARD M. DODDS GEORGE N. FOSTER JOHN M. ALEXANDER ERNEST C. AMES MAX V. BEGHTOL JEFFERSON H. BROADY ELMER J. BURKETT ALFRED E. BURR GUY C. CHAMBERS EDGAR CLARK EARL EAGER JACOB FAVVCETT ALLEN W. FIELD LEONARD A. FLENSBURG GLEN H. FOE ERNEST C, FOLSOM FRED C. FOSTER OWEN A. FRANK BEN J. F. GOOD PAUL F. GOOD GUY W. GREEN HUBER D. ADDISON RALPH M. ANDERSON CYRIL L. COOMBS CLOYDE B. ELLIS ERNEST S. HAVERLY C.ARL VV. HOGERSON JOY T. J. BERQUIST JOY S. BOATSMAN HOMER C. CLOUSE HARLAN G. COY JOHN R. PIKE LYLE C. HOLL.AND CARL C. KRUGER SHERMAN W. MCKINLEY RICHARD MACKEY Fifty-three Inns. Lincoln Inn. Founded' 1895 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY HENRY H. FOSTER JOHN J. LEDWITH CHARLES A. ROBBINS' RESI DEN T MEMBERS PHILIP F. GREENE FRANK M. HALL DEWEY HARMON RALPH E. JOHNSON C. KIMEALL JAMES KINSINGER CHAS. F. LADD RALPH O. LAHR JAMES E, LAWRENCE LYNN LLOYD PAYSON MARSHALL CHAS. E. MATSON OSCAR WV. MEYER JOHN W. MILLER MONTE L. MUNN STERLING F. MUTZ JOHN POLK GEORGE E. PROUDFIT THOMAS A. REECE LOWE A. RICKETTS ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors RICHARD J. JACKSON QUINTARD JOYNER CHAUNCEY W. D. KINSEY GLENN A. PRESTON GEORGE S. REEDER funiors LLEVVELLYN C. HAWLEY VERNE C. LEWELLEN ROBERT E. LUNNER GEORGE H. MOYER Freshmen OTTO E. PLACEK LLOYD W. POGUE SEYMOUR L. SMITH WARREN A. SEAVEY RALPH M. WILSON GEORGE H. RISSER CARL ROHMAN LLOYD E. ROLFE ROBERT F. ROMANS - FRED O. SALISBURY THADDEUS SAUNDERS OTTO F. SCHLAEEITZ AUGUST C. SCHMIDT E. FRANK SCHRAMM JOHN DEY SMITH PERRY C. SPENCER .DON W. STEWART LESTER SYFORD ROBERT VAN PELT BERNARD G. WESTOVER CLAUDE S. WILSON LLOYD WINSHIP FARLEY YOUNG OTTO H. ZUMWICKLE HAROLD J. REQUARTTE FRED H. RICHARDS JOHN T. STANTON GEORGE H. TURNER ADOLPH E. WENKE VVALTER VV. WHITE HARRIS A. POLEY PAUL S. SUTTON SHELDON TEFFT JOHN E. WHITTEN H.AROLD R. WIDAMAN GAYLORD A. TOFT RAY WEIGHTMAN ROBERT R. WELLINGTON VVILLIAM H. WRIGHT .Q'iW4m.1J'. VE4m1PW4f.x'v'44i'W'4iV4m'V4.mAW 4-H'W"4envSV4snA wwghwpbxwvnmwh. Phi Delta Phi Anderson Moyer Hawley VVidE11Tl2111 Tefft Bei-quist Boatsman Wenke Smith Hogerson XVhite Lewellcn Fike McKinley Jackson Coy Sutton Toft Pogue Joyner Clouse Coombs Reeder Addison Poley Lunner Mackey VVright Placek Tufuer Stanton Seavey Foster, I-I. H. Ledwith Robbins Foster, G. N. Requartte Richards 4m'!fP' 4GB'uP'4ai.W'465..'U"4'm. '?PJ1fiW2V'45'2DhQm."QF",:sx'EF"411zEE2E'AeB'PP'4vr. 'Ili A AAL- -ih- ' 1 Founded Phi Alpha Delta al Keni College of Law, Chicago, I896 Forty-three Active Chapters Reese Chapter Established 1915 1544 Q Street . MEMBER IN THE FACULTY JUDGE J. R. DEAN JUDGE FREDERICK SHEPARD JAMES P. COSGRAVE ALLEN M. BOGGS IRVING BUTLER BERT A. BUTTON CARL C. CARTNEY CARL ADAMS CLARENCE BECK EDWIN BEECH PAUL BENTZ HAROLD BECKFORD JOSEPHUS BROWN VANCE DOTY LAWRENCE DURISCH VVILBUR ATEN LLOYD E. CHAPMAN CHARLES DEEOE WHARTON FUNKE WILLIAM BECKER VVALTER I. BLACK BYRON CARSE THOMAS CLARK PROF. SENNING RESIDENT MEMBERS JESSE V. CRAIG GEORGE CRUVIN STEPHEN A. DURISCH GILBERT D. ELDREDGE WM. M. HOLT B. C. HOPEWELL J. E. JACOBSON CARLISLE L. JONES Seniors DEAN EASTMAN WINFIELD ELMAN ELMO G. FUNK EDWARD GARDNER BRYAN GENOWAYS ELLIS GREEN REUBEN JOHNSON THOMAS LUBY juniors CLIEEORD HICKS PAUL HOLMBERG CARL JEWELL IRA MCDONALD Pledges GEORGE GROSS DAVID MATHEWS RAYMOND MEDLIN WILLIAM NORTON DONNELLY LUNGSTON BYRON PERDUE MARCUS L. POTEET CLIFFORD L. REIN HARRY BURCH REYNOLDS VERGIL SKEPTON GUY T. TON VELLE RICHARD MILLER OLIVER NORTHRUP WILLIAM QUIGLEY JOHN VAN AUKEN ROLLA VAN KIRK CECIL STRIMPLE LEIN B. JACOBSON JACQUE MCFARLAND GRAYDON L. NICHOLS ALBERT PIKE THEODORE UHLIR PHILLIP WELLMAN ROBERT RASGORSHEK HAROLD SCHAAF EVERETT SCHERICI-I DAVID SIMMONS 'G:?m,iK5E5Z1 L Qlmv.'y1lmqyl: away Q sry' Phi Alpha Delta Rasgorcheck Medlin Holmberg Black Clark Schaaf Funk' Chapman Gross Uhler XfVel1man Pike Nichols Durisch Norton McDonald Aiteu Scherick Brown Beech Simmons Hicks Defoe Jew el Thompson Eastman Luby Adams johnson Doty Strimple Funke Beck Genoways Delta Theta Phi ' Has three founding dates corresponding to the three Fraternities which later amalga- mated as Delta Theta Phi. It was founded as Delta Phi Delta in 1900, Baldwin Wallace College, Cleveland, Ohio, as Alpha Kappa Phi in 1902 at Northwestern University, Chicago and as Theta Lambda Phi in 1903 at Dickson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania. These three Fraternities amalgamatecl into Delta Theta Phi at Chicago in 1913. Fifiy-one Aclive Senatcs Sevenlecn Alumni Senaies Samuel Maxwell Senate Established May 8, 1922 ALUMNI JOSEPH BOYD EDWARD FISCHER JOSEPH HALBERSLEBEN ACTIVE MEMBERS RALPH SNELL SAMUEL ARION LEWIS BYRIN T. PARKER DEVl'EY ADAMS JAMES JUDGE EARL L. HASSELBALCH Seniors VXCTOR WESTERMARK EDMUND NUSS FRANCIS MAYO funiors HENRY SCHEPMAN EARNEST SPENCER VERNE CROZIER Freshmen ROBERT PATTERSON EDWARD F. REED FRED CAMPBELL JOHN DAWSON RICHARD O,NE.-XL, JR FRED K. HANSDN CARSON RUSSELL CARLTON J. CAINE 5.-mv ,mv-Wliwrn qgvm . Delta Theta Phi 9 l Q l Hanson Fletcher Hzlsselbalch Patterson Num Adams Crozier judge Schepman Spencer Cain Russell Reed Parker YV t 'k D' ' NI' ' ' ' 6 S i?am.'Wvgi'ZmWT2-nmVlmWY4h"Q'4m'Ym2mWY4h'WLlr'v.dh'?4m-'T.4m'J fmvgmwyvmhwwmvvh -XC - A-R-ml s., lm , is , Phi Delta Chi Founded al Ann Arbor, Michigan, Twenty-seven Active Chapters Pi Chapter Established 1912 145 North. Thirty-ilzird Street I 883 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY CHANCELLOR S. AVERY PRoI-'. C. G. FRANKFORTER DR. RUEUS A. LYMAN PROP. J. B. BURT A.. V. PEASE RAYMOND' BAUER E. SCHAFELBERGER J. P. BROWN CLINTON F. PALMER L. G. HAUSERMAN R. K. KIRKMAN CHESTER OLSON G. D. CARPENTER HERBERT BURDICK LOREN WHITE FREDRICK LUNEBERG JOE HENNIS RESI DEN T MEMBERS J. K. MCDOWELL N. P. HANSEN DR. W. C. BECKER GLENN HARLAN ELMER HANSEN ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors CHARLES L. WIBLE MERLYN C. MAYO juniors J. H. MURRAY Sopfzomorcs CHARLES EINSPHAR PAUL L. THOMPSON LORIN L. SMUTZ WILLARD DUTFON Freshmen MAX MIKKELSEN ARTHUR BUSCHE HARRY RIFE RAYMOND LEWIS PROF. RAY H. LEWTON E. T. STUKS FRANK NIMIC F. E. BRINKMAN FRANCIS WIELE F. S. BUKEY JAMES HOXWORTH RAYMOND WINCH RALPH TSCHOUNER ALFRED KOLTERMAN RICHARD CURRAN HERMAN MOHR IVOL STEVER HARRY INMAN -4m.Y0'45.WV.iW4-iW0.4m.VV42R'V4iW4eSTV4mW 'W4m'W.Zm ZW 5 Phi Delta Chi s F 5 Rife Luneburg Mikklesen Kirkman Burdick Lewtou Bukey Hennis Mohr Dutton Hoxworth Einspahr Thompson Smutz White Veile XVinch Curram Lewis Busche Murray Hauserman Carplenter Pallmer Tschouuer Mayo S 5 2 if s R. C. ABBOTT wvmnmvmwhmwrn ixn Alpha Chi Sigma HO1 nby Francis Lounsbury Mcijrew Bziehr Alexander Cheuvront Joy Keir Lewis Graelming Diller Borshult Plass Cook Deming Upson Brown Hendricks Buffett OFFICERS Fin! Semexler GEORGE BUFFETT .... CHARLES FRANCIS .... RALPH MGGREW .... STUART H. COOK .... S. B. ARENSON E. ANDERSON M. J. BLISH CLIFTON AGKERSON PAUL E. ALEXANDER HENRY A. BAEHR EDGAR J. BOSCHULT GEORGE M. BUFFETT TED C. CHEUVRONT .Pre.vzdenl,... .. Vice President .EDGAR J. BOSCHULT ... Recorder .. .. .....Reparter.... .. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY D. I. BROWN H. G. DEMING G. J. FRANKFORTER ACTIVE MEMBERS STUART H. COOK CARROLL DILLER ELDON B. ENGLE C. E. FRANCIS JOHN H. GRAEBING PETER H. HORNBY Second Semesier . .STUART H. COOK . . .CARROLL DILLER .....LEMONT KIER B. C. HENDRICKS R. C. RUSSELL T. J. THOMPSON F. VV. UPSON LEMONT B. KIER JOHN B. LEWIS IRVIN LOUNSBURY RALPH V. MCGREW MARSHALL R. JOY CURTIS E. PL.-Iss A4m'W45.1W.4m.W4f5WW'4-EV Vf?-aimV?4m"Z'm'W4.3h'FEm'?fim EZWWM vm! -A Q Hg 11? ' " ' 2 W 2 Z! wx X . x 1 E N S H I M 5 K 2 Q y X g E fxQ.g1M1n,L K J L1 BXHM7 Z 5 3 s 2 g il! 6 Umm 19 E S Q 'fn' 'W' , 14 ii, Y-415 7 iq?- Am any' admg atv? :Ani 457 ,Edging few -141 - A c QQAQ QQN' t if f-" 'ef ' Q., f- - -.1 Innocents ' , ,, ,W Reed Austin NVolf Hartley Wenke Fiddock Nelson WVarren Reese Fouts Stryker Upton Beiser The Innocents Society is in its twentieth anniversary this spring. Each year thirteen men are selected from the leaders of the JunioriClass. Their selection represents all forms of stu- dent and school activities so that in their active year these men will be able to crystallize and harmonize all tvpes nf Nebraska loyalty. Its function is not to'create a new spirit, but to provide a channel through which the spirit that already exists may be crystallized into a working unit. The society justifies its existence in that it works earnestly for a more unified and greater Nebraska. W?,Q,'mVhn'G?amWZn 4.iW 4mYV Mortar Board Whelpley Van Gilder Farman Price Dettman Cook I-Iullinger, M. Williams Stidworthy Bowden Best, M. Hullinger, V. Mortar Board, national senior girls' honorary society, entered Nebraska in 1921 when the local honor society of Black Masque, foundedin 1905, became the Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board. The Black Masque traditional customs have been retained and the scope of the organization has been enlarged by uniting with similar societies in the national order. Mortar Board chapters are located only in colleges of the first class. Members are chosen first by a vote of the girls of the Senior class, then by the approval of the faculty committee, and finally by the vote of the active members of Mortar Board. The thirteen Junior girls selected are masqued each year on Ivy Day. Election is based on service, scholarship, and leadership. In accordance with this standard of the organization the members aim tu promote the Uni- versity welfare, sponsor activities, and serve in every Way the student body. The record of service to the Senior class and the University includes the annual convocation for Freshmen girls, get-acquainted parties for girls of all classes, organization of the girls, cheering section at football games at which the giant "N" was introduced this year, and the Ivy Day ceremonies at which the May Queen is crowned. ffxe'ng,,,'m?m,'wr5a,,'w:5, vq'f,m,ve vv4m,1tv4mvw Viking A johnson Lexvellten Berquist Smith Burnett Sutton Sullivan Mitchell Tyson XVoodwarrl Brust Anderson Daniels Evans Gillispie Moohery Kruger Clouse Smztlla Cozier OFFICERS 1J7'FJ'ifl871f . .........,.... ..... G EORGE SMAHA Fire-Presideni ........... .,... H OMER CLOUSE Secretary and T1'M1.r1nui'r .... ..... K ENNETH COZIER Viking is the honorary organization of junior men. The organization assists other class organizations in staging student affairs, looks after the interests of the junior class, and works in the general interest of promoting greater class and school spirit and traditions among the undergraduates. The society is composed of one member from each social fraternity. The membership is selected from the Sophomore class at the end of each year. Its activities consist of helping take care of visiting teams and helping in all general university campaigns. The Viking Dinner-dance given on April 27 at the Lincoln was a noted social affair and wound up the formal season. Silver Serpents A 3 A Thomson Roberts Spacht Dye Cotlclingmii Teel Kummer Martin Dunlap Schramek Staten Spellnian Broughton Bruntlage Pederson Abbott XVe1sh Holz Miller Thompson Ross OFFICERS President ...... . .... RUTH MILLER Vive Prcxidenl ..... ..., I SABEL WELCH Secretary ...,. ....... I EAN HOLZ N Treasurer . . . . .... Lois THOMPSON - Y w Silver Serpent was founded in 1907 and is the honorary organization of Junior girls. Membership consists of one representative from each sorority, one from each literary society, i and three from the student body at large. The purpose of the organization is to promote friendship among the Junior girls and to aid in the forwarding of all campus activities. The organization has also succeeded in ac- complishing the traditional philanthropic work. The Silver Serpents of this year gave a luncheon for all Junior Girls and a tea for all Sophomore girls. The annual Silver Serpent Circus for all junior and Sophomore girls was W held in April. 'QJQE1 Iron Sphinx Boucher Tomes Latta Rorby Witte NVilson Gleason Cox Barrett VVest Kent Steerc MCT-f21US'hli11 Stitzel Hanson Beardsley Somlaerg Robinson Baumgartner Hald Bennett Hinman Carpenter Hackett Gist Brown Springer Lewis Olson Rathsack Harlan Peterson Fry Button OFFICERS President ..... . ............ ..... W ILBUR PETERSON Vice-President ......,.... ..... R ONALD BUTTON Secretary and Historian .... ...,...... F RANK FRY Treasurer ............. . . .HERBERT RATHSACK Sergeants-at-firms ..,.. .... 1 PHILIP LEWIS j MARVIN HARLAN Iron Sphinx is the men's honorary organization of the Sophomore class. It is composed of two men selected from each fraternity and two selected from among the non-fraternity group. The organization started the year by inaugurating the Freshmen Welcome XVeek. A Barbecue- Mixer was held during the first month of the school year for the purpose of acquainting the new men with the traditions of the school and instilling the Nebraska Spirit. With the co- operation of the Innocents Society, Iron Sphinx diligently pursued rigid enforcement of the Green Cap Tradition last fall. Besides assuming the active leadership of the Sophomores in the annual Olympic contest, the Iron Sphinx successfully staged the annual Sophomore Party. On the evening of April 7, at the close of a successful year, the Iron Sphinx revived an old pre-War custom-The Iron Sphinx Annual Formal Party. Plans are already in progress for next year's activities as the new men are initiated and plan to surpass this year's record. W9m'Uh,54?aQnfG5 v-m1mh,'u-ih,,vq'L45n,var'4q,war' Xi Delta Bosse Platner Dougan VVy1.hers Gund Dudley Young Haskell Magor Othmer Koch Xlrarner Delrord Peters Boorman High Metzer Davis Xi Delta is the girls' sophomore honorary organization founded in 1908. The purpose of this organization is to promote friendship, democracy and activities among the sophomore girls. The members are selected from the freshman class, one from each saroritv on from each literary society, and three from the student body at large. The members are called upon from time to time to aid in staging parties and activities. Xi Delta entertained the freshman girls at a tea and gave a get-together dinner for sophomore girls. They also entertained representatives from the sororities and each honorary class organi- zation at a spring party, besidesg giving an annual banquet for the old and new Xi Delta . 1 9 members. The Xi Deltas have been the instigators of a new custom for the University: that of having the freshman girls Wear green buttons. Beginning with next fall, the freshman girls will all Wear their green buttons during the same period of time that the green caps are worn by the men. Q '151fm,ixa?miusgaE,h'K5Z.m 4aGi.'QV4a-L1lWii5km.'?0' Green Goblins Payne Grenawald Guidinger Burdick Otten Close Peterson Frogge Laipply Buckenau Powell Casten Wolcott Rogers Jones Neff Rominger Reed Knudsen Funk Everett Page Johnson Roberts THOSE NOT IN THE PICTURE Babcock, Black, Rhodes, VVake, Spier, Townsend, XVHg11El', VVurtz, McCallum, McMasters, Devore OFFICERS President ..... . . . JOHNSON Vice-Pre.ridc1zZ .... . ..... TED PAGE Treasurer ..... .... M oRR1s ROBERTS Secretary .... . . .ARTHUR EVERETTS The Green Goblins 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 non-fraternity men. They promote and help carry on the activities of the freshman class and also help in all school activities. 4iW' :QWl-vPlmW?' W' 4mgw'4L"V44m'W46LqWmhf fmV4mewvm1miv,mwr,Q Q Mystic Fish 4 r Nissen Baker VVimlJle Feston Snyder Mcilrew I Graham Collet Rait Stader McMahon i Schwager Dodds Pickarcl Siflles NOT IN THE PICTURE Carter O'Com1er Backer Ross OFFICERS President .. . ............. .,... H ELEN Doons h Vice-Pre.fide1zt .... . . .ELEANOR PICKARD Sefretary-Treasurer .. .... ELVA CARTER F The Mystic Fish is a Freshman girls' honorary society. It is composed of one representative from each sorority and two from the student body, organized for the purpose of promoting good fellowship among the Freshmen girls. l 5 A 4wgQhE .w7dJbh W4y45mva5m.,m 1y4thr1EW' Vaikyrie as s McCreary Abbott Ross Gund Tucker Carpenter Hunt Johnson l The Junior-Senior society, the Valkyries, was founded in June 1917. It is interested in , raising the standards of student life, and in promoting deserving enterprises. The following 1 5 are some of its activities: Q It offers a rize on Commencement Da f to the senior irl havin the hi hest avera e in P 3 g 3 E g X scholarship. It began the movement for simpler dress for college girls on the campus. i It has collected funds for European children. 5 It lbelgan the agitation for a more creditable and representative type of humor in college ' 5 publications. It has entertained the girls of the Junior and Senior classes. Although as yet very young, its alumnae have won distinction in many lines, ranging from fl scholarship to vocal and to stage successes. 7- ' - - --of----f '--- Y, ,i ' ,V i , V W Y FX ' ""'uf1- ' 92- ij? "' 'r rp' "" 1.' ye.-'U 5,197 , . -in dit ik 'am ,Ai-V N Y if F O I feshnlan COfnn'llSSl0n V A W W W. l CN Tiss Carpenter Tonison Curry VVells Sears VVa1ke1' Ulry Anthes L A A XVigton McMonies Varney Rasmussen McCliesney Perkins vi Upson .flntlerson Price Trott Flynn W W ' UFFICERS N President .,.. ............ . . . .FLORENCE Pkicrs W W Sen-emrifr.. . . ,ANNA ANDERSON, Doius TROTT W Twenty-five girls are chosen annually from the Freshman class to serve on the Freshman Commission. They are girls who give promise of service and special interest in the Young Women's Christian Association. The purpose of the commission is to promote good fellow- ship among the Freshmen girls and to express the tI'LlC purpose and meaning of the Young W"ornen's Christian Association. q5'!mrr"W5?mEEo'1QS? 'e e f " fr, 4 1 f Sigma Tau Alpha Chapter Esiablfshed Al the University of Ncbraslfa, l904 l Pool Teft Lantz Meyer XVel1er Kara Bowman Corlett Edwards Loomis Newton Holling Kreutch McDermott Cheuvront Krechefsky Sargent Krage Kesler BOECl'lLllt HirFch Kamprath XVilcox Ellsworth Joy Fox Applegate Diller Dillon Scott Upton Mickey Pickwell Sjogren Young Shilrlneck Klentclly DeBauf1'e C. E. Drayer Nat'1 Sec. A. A. E. Prefident ....... lf'ive-President OFFICERS Sec'relary ...............,. Correxpozzdizzg Secretary .... Historian, ......... ..... Treaxzzrer .... 0.1 .....DoN 1. YoUNc ....E. J. KAMPRATH .. .J. E. APPLEGATE . . . . .WALTER ScoTT LLOYD P. SHILDNECK .. .. .HAROLD E. Fox '11W'1h'K5V'ihT7'gQ' 'h iY:A' V 'f f 3 dghW?4k' 4lTE-? WT' Alpha Kappa Psi Penry Anderson Mockler Cox Hyatt Sorenson Mann Ely Dierks Kerkow Fry letter Lunner Skillstacl Gleason 1-lunton Ellermeier 1 olsom Isaacson Avery Maxwell Cozier Amends Morrison Fullhrook Koch Gage VVo11mer La TOWSlcy NVolf IXllSllll1'lI'1 OFFICERS President ...... ............. . . . Vice-Presid ezzl .... . S ecrelary .... Treasurer .... HERMAN WOLLMER EDGAR HIEBENTHAL . . . . BURFORD GAGE . . . .WILBUR VVOLF Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest and largest professional fraternity of its kind. The fra- ternity Was established at New York University in 1904 for the purpose of fostering scientific research in the Helds of commerce, accounts and finance. Zeta chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1914. At the present time Alpha Kappa Psi has a chapter roll of over forty, located in all parts of the United States. Membershipf in the fra- ternity is based upon scholarship, activities upon the campus, and general initiative in work and studies connected with business sciences. A ggf 'I ' "M mf , f A -x. - -xr' . "- -N. . , . . R. , F Scabbard and Blade I National Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin. 1905 Forty-two Active Chapters Installed at Nebraska, 1920 5 "Cn Company, 3rd Regiment OFFICERS Captain .....,..... ....... ...... ..... I - I ARRY LIXTOWSKY Fir.rtLieulenq1zt ..... .... I OSEPI-I G. N0-H Second Lieutenant ..... .... E DGAR G. TULLIS First Sargeanz ..... .... G EORGE H. TAYLOR SAMUEL AVERY SIDNEY ERICKSON ROBERT W. NIX, JR. J. G. NOH C. B. NELSON H. R. LATOWSKY E. H. FROST E. G. LANTZ H. S. KING R. F. CRAIG K. I. COZIER D. R. HEWITT MEMBERS IN TI-IE FACULTY WILLIAM G .MURPHY M. G. OLIVER C. J. FRANKFORTER JAMES H. HAGAN ACTIVE MEMBERS E. M. MCMONIES J. L. PROEBSTXNC H. W. RATHSACK A. E. SUTTON G. H. TAYLOR T. P. ROGERS E. L. SENN E. C. TULLIS M. H. FORBES B. H. KNIGHT J. B. BURT N. W. COATS H. A. WILLEY B. R. ANDERSON H. J. HUNTER W. G. KENNY D. W. MCVICKER M. D. GLEASON C. H. SPENCER J. B. WOOD TVTIFWV ?'K97341,'K5?4n."u5?dPrf'R5?4.u ,1rq.3,,vmgign,,!rva5h,1 1rm' Scabbard and Blade V Q l E Q l l e 2 3 2 LaTowsky Anderson N011 Sutton Cozier, li. Coats Gleason Taylor Craig Mclvlonies King Lantv, li G Hewitt McVicl-:er Senn Kenney W'oocl Spencer Frost Rogers Tulhs Xxhlfey llroebstxng Rathsack Hunter Nelson 5 S Q Q 6 S F' q5V,mn'55'4aiLu5V4mr'55' 4m'E5W4-ni!W'4d,'5"4fE'NV Phi Beta Kappa Founded al William and fV1ary's, 1776 Nebraska Alpha Chapter .SENIORS ELECTED TO PHI BETA KAPPA NELLIE ANDERSON AKER AGNES EVA DERING AGNES JACQUELINE BOST MILDRED ALICE BUCKLIN HARRIET MAY CLARK UNA ESTHER CROOK CLEMMA E. ELLVVANGER BELLE FARMAN EVAN LLOYD FLORY , BEULAH FAY GRAYBILL BERNARD SAM GRADWOHL EWALD T. GRETI-IER JOSEPHINE GUND , ERNEST BYRON HAIGHT RUTH HAINEY VIVIAN ELLEN HANSON HELEN MARY HERNEY JOSEPI-IINE L. INDOVENA VICTOR HUGO JINDRA RUTH MCDILL CLARA LORENE MCGREW RALPH VINCENT MCGREVV MARY AGNES 1VICN.-XMARA LENA MERRILL , GLADHJS SYLVANNA MICKEL ROEERTWILTON PATTERSON CSRACIA MARIE PERRY CORNELIUS B. PHILLIP DAISY' ANN PORTENIER VIRGINIA READ EMMA JANE SCHROEDER, VICTOR OSWALD SEECK JOI-IN OSWALD SHELDAHL MAURICE GREEK SMITH IVAN MCKINLEY STONE MABEL EVELYN STRONG MARY FRANCES TEMPLE D.-XVID.A M. VAN GILDER IVA MAURINE WARD DOROTHY L. VVHELPLEY PAUL JOHN XVHITE ELIZABETH S. WILCOX DOROTHY E. VVILLIAMS Alumnus Nlember MAURICE WVESEEN 4m.VV'4i'gWliYWZiWV 3'am'ZSr"?'am'T'mh'?'4m'Q'Eh'3'4mf 'vi ,AE ,,V., n'-.Lv , ga FTW L, f. 4,11 r fax, fi? x5 Xiu L: Cfgfy: gif: 13 an 1' W 1521 3,51 2 f i W1 'Eli DLX! 1 'Q-Ts cf ,w 1'-Z' vw 1 , 5,711 :gc .r fkr 1 , VFW: V' Ji , IZ-2 xv J' 61 ff, Viv! 4 YN ffm , wg!! Rf" , 7 Rf! r 147111 x Wm, Nw ' 7 'fav bgw. uw 1-eff? ff' fsif X 'Q ici ,wg - 1 L' , V, Fw V W M. C, 1, ' f. SJW -ff! Qi! W rf W I , ,Dy -,NX A . mfkffrirw.-Tir .V Y, Y, , ,g:ffaf'?xi1 Y- ,YY. i Y ,,YY ,,,,Y,,7,,Y-, .,,. ,Y 7 H J ,W ,ff , ., , . , 4 Club 130014214 Ulf , , , , X , ,,, , , . --, . ,., Y V ,- , , W , -X H -ff 1--1-+-W - Y uk f P iv - ,Q '14-JT". 'lf ,f,31fXg:xg' .1463 9. J 'K-.,,-."lf1 , ..,'L. ff Q'-:,1.f3,ef. is f.,gj,, -mf--, f 11 ff-.V j. fp! 0 .V in '1 C Qx xy A If EW ' Q X .X W A? Lf ml X' J 14 Q x if pix 1 ,N .-I 1 X W, .W Q f Q , f If 5. N Xl '6 'Whmq67mm " 'f ' i " 'afnf Delian Literary Society Dilley Uhler Zimmer in n Shermzm Herzog l'luH'er XVhealer Lux Scott XVehi- Gustin Overmzm Bal.cock Ripley Johnson White Wheeler Bennett Oliver Hall Pickett Thompson Overman, D. Alice Loeffel Thiel Michael Yeoman XVilliams McDill Thaden Uverman, Ii. McGrew Lux, G. Longing for an opportunity to he just themselves among their friends, a small group of students reorganized in 1917 the dormant Delian Literary Society and developed a spirit of good- fellowship which now is the very keynote 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. The climax of each year is the picnic at Crete, when dull cares are forgotten and fun reigns supreme. Wvmhwmwmwhk g-new W We W Union Society Kimball Dailey McGrew Garey XYeir Prouty Bowers Phelps Leisy Getty Reed Lewis Baker Hayden, F. Hayden, C. Fulk Mustard Roberts Janike Kosch VVeir Galloway Good Wfilliams OFFICERS First Semester CARROLL PROUTY HELEN JANIKE.. LUCY VVEIR ..... IIAYWARD GETTY .... .. LUCY GALLOWAY .... .. PAUL MCGREW. JOHN LEVVIS .... . President . Vita-Preridenz' -. Sefretary . . Treasurer . . H islorian . Crzlzc .. Editor .. Second Semester LUCY GALLOWAY . . .AUGUST LEISY ...EMMA KOSCH HAYWARU GETTY . .... HELEN JANIKE . .ALITA ROBERTS . . . ..... JOHN LEWIS AUGUST LEISY ,.... Sergeant-at-Arms .... .... J OY PHELPS Union Society was founded in 1876. It is a social group founded for the advancement of scholarship and good fellowship. Members and friends of the Society get together Friday evemngs at the Hall in the Temple to have a little relaxation. W V1mL?q5V1m1.Q36V4a-E97 'v:?ggh,'mv3g,n,m vm5,,i wwr Pafladian Cook Gray Iewell Smith Slattery Hornby Cochrane Douglass Newell Anderson Bancroft, H. Hunt Schultz Brown Fisher Saxton Peters OFFICERS First Term Second Term Third Term President ..... . . . HOBART BANCROFT Vice-President .... . ...... CHESTA FxsHER ....... CHESTA FISHER. . . BERT ELLSWORTH. Refording Secretary ..... HELEN DARLING. ..... ESTHER BROKEMA. . .. Corresponding Secretary. AMORETTE PARDEE .... Treasurer ............... SHARLET VVOLFORD. . . HELEN VOGEL .... .SHARLET WOLEORD. . . BERT ELLSWORTH SHARLET VVOLFORD VVILEUR ANDERSON HELEN VOGEL .VERNON MORRISON The Palladian Literary Society was the first student organization on the campus. It was organized in 1871 for the purpose of presenting literary programs and debates for the stu- dent body and public: Since its early days the society has become more social in nature. Now, in the programs, which are open to the public, there is furnished music, readings, original plays, debates, and discussions of current topicsg also there is provided entertainment in the form of games and contests which are intended to make all those who attend well acquainted. QamVvEgm1Qg35vQQWemg.mvygmvvm,hvu4g5wv4mv,v3,h1v4m gh, ri X r K' an 1 1 1 1 ax ,fi r 1 r vi' I1 -I ' 'A-4. - -1 -",' 'Y x 7'-Q I '?V"5'e '1 ' -'I'-'Y r N "fx ' Y HY -1 :Y ' 'T ' 3,7""'x 4 ' CL6"2"' ""'17 ' ",A---Y 15-' Y' V ,Yiz 5' -1 :Y Y: ,.':::-.F l f-1:f l ' 'TT' - . ., s ,-X , ,W-.Q --Y YYYY -Y YYY Y YY-YYY Y Y YY - ,:2YY-JUYYY- fwxyz- Yf- Y YYY- Y- Y Y E,-lla, F 'I ' ' 2 1 g I rf, 1- f 1G-J l K' 3 ll 'vw il' rail Palladlan High Wi! iii' , ii lr R. QQ! , W i -. lf ':' ggi 1 ' ii! J 'QL' ,A , ,r A QQ W 5 Qi? I 'Z E51 X 7626 I vw , nf W ,ji im, l l 5 mu l Wi , f Dill Kel' lla! i 1 lt Z, Q14 gi? g 51 1 r 14212 E N, M, 1 r il l .I l jill 1 rf ' i .ff f' 61 X if it ,val , -'41 361' . fggfx Yonngm an Howard Hummer Bancroft, P. Ixountz Ottley fl . 1 W : 'iff Bowman Rummorls Williams McLellan Thygeson Shafer Ellsworth W ,yy Cole Lundy Carmel Halbert McGregor DeFord j Low rey Jones, E. Jones, R. W'olforcl Vose Ep' ri! 31' 121 I 1 rl W 1 i it 'i' 2, 1 ,ia l i ll fi i il 'Ulf iraq V i1 lb i25fC,i 1552 3153 ' my 1 1 ' rw .1121 WEL 5 rm, J, N 1 ,115 W lui' 1 13 li 3 ir' Will , fn 5 1 . r '1 Yi 'i VW' Q N l' J"' Q1 'W- .li Q U ff 1 1 ,N ,1 i -fi rx? ii 1 1 LJ r A' SA11 iw 1 711' ll' ' ful illw fill 15 iii r l 1' I1 X ffl' X WHL ' ill H1 l - - W 5253, McLaren Mclxenney Vogel Darling Pardee Ihjvhi Easter Olds Sutherland Nielsen Bancroft, P. Lindgren ly! Page Baker X-Vinter Brockema Wilcox 13191 Morrison Bunny Dorsey i 1, Q' , , 1 Ni 1 1 ix gay: X: 1 4' lf! L i 1 iff f nh X11 r hir' i ,fm li':,JZT,"1i"1 W """""' ' """""r'o"' ' " ' ' ' ' H "W" ' "' ' lj'1L,VA:, .K X ' r, :4 Y:,.y.f--ffjs.:3.e,Q':j'-gn., -LQJYV' AQ-,' "' ' ,Q-' , ' ,Y ..'e.2'f' 1 .- 5fVqE517EEpLE 5p qy- .X ,J A- . ,. .f,, .,,,- , Z American Society of Agricultural Engineers A A Novotny Lzintz Renner Olson l 'rem rifiigm, 15. 1-im-mm Haight, L. Nichols Baer W'alker Polk Bengston Brackett Smith Runnals Sjogren OFFICERS First Semester DALE L. RENNER.. Lswis C. HAIGHT ..... ..... EDGAR N1cHoLs. . . GRPHEUS L. POLK President .... . . Vice-Presidenz' .... .... Sefretary-Treasurer . . . . . Reporter .... . . . Second Semester .. .Lewis C. HAIGHT CHARLES J. NOVOTNY . . . . .EDGAR NICHOLS .ORPHEUS L. POLK The activities of the society are designed to bring its members into action. The program for the first semester was based upon a contest in which seventeen of its members competed for prizes made in the department and by members of the society. The competition was based upon fifteen minute talks on Agricultural Engineering and related subjects. The contest was judged by three members of the faculty, and was a success in every way. The second semester activities were of a different nature, but they did not fail to bring the individual action. The society cooperated with the Farmers' Fair in every way possible. .4mYW'4mTV4m'YW'4i'SW.4-m.qV4m.'V4iV4si'ViW'4S.'W4ei'W'm 4m'5?i Q Qh m'why'Qh e- " -1,4-'a ye-inf- ' g?,gmJWdmw.'wf4mr1fQwam'W J American Society of Civil Engineers Holling Sauser Burley Karo Rogers Quattrochi El-:Strom McGrew Meier Kennedy Gray Pearson Drake Margolin Taylor Getty Loomis OFFICERS President ..... .........,.. ..... H . C. GETTY Vice-Preyident .... .... G EO. LooMxs Secretary ..... ...,. G EO. TAYLOR Treasurer .. ...,. P. C. MCGREW Civil Engineering students at the different universities have been granted the permission to affiliate with the A. S. C. E. since June 1921. The University of Nebraska students have been organized since the fall of 1921. Monthly meetings are held with prominent Civil En- gineers as speakers. Students also prepare papers and present them before the society. 4h'Y5'4xTJV45'V45e'W'mx'VmB'WiVmYUiW'4S.'vZn'TW'4eS'pW'4i..qA 'ff'T?mzr'W5V1m5J"T'-aiW'7 4fn'1f?P4z-n."!tP'41d!5' W'P American Institute of Electrical Engineers Starr Rainey Metcalf Mai-shzill Bryant Brooks Putman Morris Holmes Sclirariler Hrzmac Corlett Rzmclolph Shildneck Callnlmu McC1'eary Nelson M :lion l-iammer Overholt Bowman Anderson Prof, Eflison Snfarik Bartunek Ilennemnn Prof. Norris OFFICERS President ., ........... DEAN O. J. FERGUSON Serrezary .........,......,....... Prior. VO. E. EDISON STUDENT OFFICERS Clmzrman ...... ............... .......... E D GAR R. SAFARIK Vine-Chairman .......... ..... I3 DVVIN BARTUNEK Secrelary and Treasurer .... .... F RED G. HENNEMAN The Nebraska Chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was chartered in 1908. Meetings are held monthly at which time instructive and interesting talks on elec- trical engineering subjects are given. It has been the policy to have most of the subjects pre- sented by students. A4i,713WY4b"3 4 "T4L"'Kh"'?L'W7li- "W?a'ezS5Ths.:. 'Y9'?aQ1Sf'7 " 'f?-V'4Lem,'Wmr.'n!sVj:sn1'9JIm2EfF" American Society of Mechanical Engineers fl i Foxwell Phelps Little lilentschy Kamprath Carlson Hendrickson Boettcher Nielson Bugeon Newton Edwards Hirsch V Finke Kimball Prof. Luebs Dillon Fox Krage Gustafson OFFICERS President ...... ............ ,.... H . E. FOX Vice-Presidmzz ..... .... C HARLES Hnzscn Secretary ...... . . I. KAMPRATH Treaxzu-er ............... ..... t I. M. KLENTSCHY Corresponding Secretary. . . ...... W. R. LITTLE The Student Chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is an organization of students studying mechanical engineering. This student chapter is closely al-liliated with the National A, S. M. E. Society. - This society is the largest technical society in the United States. Its present membership W numbers over sixteen thousand. Meetings are held every month and the members are given an opportunity to listen to prominent practicing engineers and also to students who have had engineering experience. The interest shown has been fine during the past year and prospects point to a stronger student organization for the coming year. ...ft 4n- i4W'a4GB."W"4xQ'EP"4mEHW'4m'U'4iU"4m'?W'4fr"W"4:-L Q"'wI-1i1T'J4m1'E1P'l .ai-G . EEL"YmlQ57 1:13 in-ga g ' -1 "ji - R., ,,. be .-7,. - -,-Y,, ,V ,. , ,-, ,TJ American Association of Engineers Robinson Aldrich Montgomery Sjogren DeBauffre Wedner Grutz Abraham Hirsch Sterkle Olsen Dohrman Kreuch Krage Nielson Bartunek Norris Kenny Putney Parker Sargent Tefft Beuger Putman Gustafson Fox Holling Carlson Edwards Marshall Richmond Corlett Cole Kinsinger VVilcox Healy Boucher VVhelpton Anderson Van Brunt Rogers Harper Krechefsky McGraw Ammer Shildneck Edgerton Applegate DeFord Leamming Klentchy Overholt Grey Smith McGrew Karo E Iantowsky Partington Johnson Mellick Randolph Mzlrgolin Evers Callahan Starr The American Association of Engineers is the student branch of the national organiza- tion of that name which counts as members all the leading men in the engineering profession today. The A. A. E. strives to b1'ing the students of the college into closer touch and promote a spirit of cooperation between the different departmental societies. In addition, they bring to the students lectures by men in the engineering and scientific line. It is the A. A. E. that is the moving force behind Engineers Week. , I J Q TY YY V JDJ, , l r 1 l Math Club - 1 Almy Bowman Slayinaker Bertwell Morris Sturm Anderson Burleigh Bunney Cull Krage Olson janike Malmstrom lirecliefsky Morgan E Goetz Gubser Trott Saal Portcnier Barker Lipp V Brenke Congclon Gaha Candy Metcalf Read Hanson Sherer 7 l OFFICERS President .,.... .. ,............ .... G . E. READ l'ire-Prcuvidcrzt ........ ...... A . S. METCALF S4'cre1'ary-Tren.rzzrcr .... .... 'N 7IVlAN E. H,XNSON Farulfy Aldwimr .... .... P RCF. M. G. GABA The Math Club was founded in the fall of 1915. The purpose is to create more interest among the students in mathematics. This is done by the presentation of mathematical subjects which are not taken up in the classroom. The student members who are selected are those students who have completed with distinction at least one year of university mathematics. i .1E7ElQ7EiyLKEQ,7i .x . . ,, .V,, , ,. , ,. , pil Secondary Education Ciufj Hullinger Price Surher OFFICERS President .... ..........,.. .... X 7 ALORA HULLINGER Vice-President ..... FLORENCE PRICE Secretary .... ........ S AR.-x SURBER Treamrer .. .... FLORENCE SHERMAN The Secondary Education Club is an organization of students who intend to teach in high schools. Its purpose is to further the interests of secondary education and to promote friend-, ship and co-operation among the secondary education students. -mvmfmvmhufvmfmrh an -l, ef - m , of f E h , Q , f - gh -ff. Pi Lambda Theta Founded al lhe Universily of Nebraska in 1922 Hoagland Hansen Abbott Ross Hirschback Hammond Hill VVilSon Hullinger, V. Hullinger. M. Price Stidworthy, M. The aims of the founders iri establishing an honorary organization in Teachers College were to raise the standards of scholarship by recognition of exceptional ability among the Senior girls of the College, and to provide a medium for the consideration of educational problems in general, both before and after graduation. ' q '6 - Senior Advisory Board A l l l l l w l I l l 1 l l l Isabelle Fonts Florence Price Charlotte Kizer Margaret Sticlworthy Mary Good Mildred Hullinger Tillie Saxton Dorothy Wlhelpley Ruth Barrett Isabel Montgomery Elizabeth Vllileox OFFICERS Prerident .............. ................ M ILDRED HULLINGER Vice-President ........... .... D oRoTHY VVHELPLEY Secretary and Treamrer. . . ........ ISABELLE FOUTS ACTIVE MEIWBERS Florence Price Elizabeth VVilcox Charlotte Kizer Ruth Barrett Isabel Montgomery Tillie Saxton Florence Sherman Margaret Stidworthy Marguerite Good Helen Kane The Senior Advisory Board is composed of thirteen active members chosen from the senior class. Their purpose is to sponsor and control the Big and Little Sister movement. They assign Big Sisters to the freshman girls, provide entertainment for them and help them to get ac- quainted and to begin their Work at Nebraska. V '1Y5?af-.n.'x574mf.:.'u54amf7W7 4i'E11mh'!iUim'5U13g W Vesper Choir 'T ute- .Qi . Ah- .4 .15 Urion Van Iileck VVeintz Beighley Carpenter Eno Gramlich YVi1liams i ' Surber Ianike Jones Martin Schwarz Daley Stangland Raugh Vifyman Hill Ariustrong Thomas Scltawler XVilliams Appleby Walker Bishop Creekpaum Davey Martin Daley Snavely l OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester KATHLEEN RAUGH President .... MARY CREEKPAUM l BEATRICE BAIRD.. .. Vive-Preridenz .. .... GRACE DAVEY E LOUISE NEYVBY. . . .. . Acrompanist . .. .MARGARET DALEY AMY MARTiN. . . . .. Director . . ..... AMY MARTIN The Vesper Choir was organized for the main purpose of leading the Vesper meetings of the 'Y. W. C. A., and to assist 'in the Special Services of that organization. Each month they take a program to the City Mission, and have given programs at Tabitha Home and other 1 similar places. 'A Membership in the organization is by tryout. A 3 4L'VF'4m.WW'4m.WV45.'W'4LYV45.'V45.VW4iV4m.'W'mE'E'4 ?tWt4cmW'd 7 , . I Yi W C. A. Cabinet i Van Giltler Noyes Bowden Spaclxt Martin Bost ii' Price Cain Hager Mickle N Dettmzin Dunlap XYl1elplCY Tomsen Appleby XN'illinms Xlfyman . OFFICERS President ........ .... D OROTHY WILLIAMS Fire-President ., . .... JEANETTE CooK Serretary ..... ........ L ETA VVYMAN Treamrer . ..... GERTRUDE TOMSEN The Young Women's Christian Association is the organization which forms the close uniting bond between the University girl and her church. Its membership is open to all who will state that.they are in sympathy with its purposes as expressed in its constitution, and who will also declare that it is their purpose to live as a true follower of the Lord jesus Christ. As a student organization numbering nearly one thousand members, through its commit- tees, it reaches almost every possible field in the University and thus helps spread the light. The working committees are: Social Service, Social, Bible Study, World Fellowship, Vespers, Church Affiliations, Freshman Commission, Finances, Rooms, Conference, Posters, Publicity, declare that it is their purpose to live as a true follower of the Lord Jesus Christ. 'pmmpfl 421:-f l C University Young Men 's Christian Association A 1 l l N UCNVCIS Shields Hepperly liflgfll' Splckler liller Berge Burnett McCafEree Altstadt Prouty Smith l OFFICERS - President .. . .....,.,.... .,.... C . ,H. Pnourr Secretary, .......... .... W . G. ALTSTAD1' General Sefmfzzry .... .... P AUL MCCAFFREE l The Young Men's Christian Association is a union of the students and faculty members of the University for the following purposes: to lead students to faith in God through Jesusg to lead them into membership and service in the Christian Churchg to promote their growth in Christian character and faithg especially through the study of the Bible and prayerg to influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all Christians to making the will of Christ effective in human society and to extending the Kingdom of God throughout the world. if .st -4.2 51-N-r , ,t 3 M R. -,W A W. S. G. A. Board fr A C' u Wliggenhorn Hager Miller A Montgomery Price Towner VVatt1es Fickes Fouts , Carpenter Dettman Stidvt orthy Holtz OFFICERS A President ....... . . . MARGARET STIDWORTHY l'icc-Prexidml . . . ,... ADELHEIT DETTMAN Secretary . .... ....... J EAN HOLTZ A Trenrzzrfr . .,.. RUTH CARPENTER A The one university organization to which all women of the University belong is the VV. S. G. A. Its purpose is to uphold the rights and welfare of the women in the university A and to foster unity and loyalty among them and to the university. Through its council, which consists 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 coursep A A -mvmfzrsvrpmhwwvmimvnmh "W'4mW4m1'fEP2fm?Gl'.ags,,'1W Delta Omicron Olson Saunders Martin Van De Car York Creekpaum Elden Bernard Bradshaw Kemp Knapp Aitken Levers Kennedy Millerl Compton OFFICERS President ...... ..........., .... S ARAH SAUNDERS Vice-President ..... ...... E ULAH VVINTERS Secrelary ........ ............ S YLVIA COLE Treasurer .... .,,. P RISCILLA VAN DE CAR Delta Omicron is the national musical sorority with chapters in most of the large con- servatories and colleges of the East and South. Theta Chapter was installed at Nebraska in the College of Fine Arts on October 22, 1921. The purpose of the sorority is to create an appreciation of classical music and its history as well as to promote interest in the associated arts, such as painting and drama. Membership in the sorority is by invitation and is extended only to those who show ability along musical lines while enrolled in the School of Fine Arts. V 5535 7a'f1'.W'mz'S5'aefS'7m5'WP7 iW4-n1W'4sx93'4m.YW' Iota Sigma Pi F d d f U ry W I1 1915 H Cl y S ' 6 Nitrogen Chapter . G E Eslabfished, 1915 ' 6 4 5 broves Sands Bermg .Xuderson XVZIYIICI' L heuvront Turner Foster Iolulsou 6' 5 1 W7a-zn'q57mn135V4a.15T'V1mviW7 fi6V'41:'m?'5'4fm.'!9P' Kappa Epsilon Marie XValker Caroline Lyman Alhie Hervert Francena Olmstead Clara Schradtler Alice Barnes . Mary Norris Lois McManus Elizabeth Lyman Josephine James Helen Dryden Leona Crawforfl Phyllis Roberts Esther Lyman NOT IN THE PICTURE Anne llerney Helena Reclforfl Mrs. ff. B. Burt Mrs. R. A. Lyman OFFICERS Presidwzz ..... ............ ..... I , EONA CRAWFORD Vice-Prcfidcnz . . .... PHYLLIS ROBERTS Secretary .... .... A LICE BARNES Treasurer . . . ..., ESTHER LYMAN National Honorary Pharmaceutical Sorority, Beta Chapter installed at Nebraska, 1920. 4mYW'4iV4h'?V'4 'mxVV4K'V4iTW45.'V4EW? "T4R' 5 A L A ? P- ? . t A g'EQ:.W71aQziT'4mv5'5f7.m1.'Tin V 4-mE'f'W 'Km'W' Kappa Psi Founded al Russell Mflilary Academy, New Haven, Conneciicul, 1879 One Hundred and Eighl Aclfve Clmplers Gamma Epsilon Chapter Established 1920 McManus Strahle Reynolds Greenlee Shellenberger White Noh, G. Baker Burston Buck Stenger Bixby Broyles Connor Hummer Hale Mast VVrigl1t Shainholtz Ryan Hargreaves F1-ick Straka Hackett Chittick Noh, I. NVeime1' Blaser Stribling MEMBER IN THE FACULTY DR. R. J. PooL DR. PAUL B. SEARS DR. THDS. J. THOMPSON DR. F. W. UPSON FRESHMEN WM. F. MAST MCCLAREN HUNINIER LLOYD E. HALE DALE C. REYNOLDS PLEDCE5 ARVID W. EYTH ELMER M. MCGINNIS H RICHARD D. MCMILLAN JOHN C. BROADY PELL BROADY GILBERT H. NDH ED. G. STENGER HARTLEY B. M.ANN HARRY I. MULLIGAN 5azmLvw4.m,f1v5am-mv4mWl.hvym5 .ihwu4m,vu'd5nvv3m,mv5hfQ'4hW?4mE e lvig g .t1 vh'1vamvfv Kindergarten Club Joanna Roberts Ruth Towne! Elizabeth Jack Doris Autles OFFICERS President, RUTH TOWNER Board Illembers JOANNA RoBERTs, Doius ANTLES, ELIZABETH JACK The Kindergarten-Primary Club of the University of Nebraska was organized in the fall of 1919. This club is a branch of the National Council of Primary Education. All of the girls who are registered in the Kindergarten-Primary course automatically become members, and this year the membership is between three and four hundred. bliss Clara Wilson is in charge of the Kindergarten-Primary work and under her super- vision various excursions have been taken to the Juvenile Court and other places interested in Child training. The annual Christmas party was given for the children from Tabitha Home. The girls in the hand-Work classes made doll beds and spool dolls, which Santa Claus gave to the little guests. The hand-work classes also gave a set of doll furniture to each kinder- garten in the city. The cadets gave a tea at which they entertained their instructors from the Lincoln schools with whom they do their practice training. 4E'SW.4i'gV,4i.WV4iWV'4mYV4fEV4 41S.'V4m1'W '?2'4m rq5gQ,gm51r,m,LmLsgm,1m?Q, 1rep'am,wn'-nf vw' wav 'ren' A Gamut Club V. H. Iindra VVm. Walla Mabel Davis Earl Cook Mary Gould Marie XVentworth Dorothy VVork OFFICERS Presidenl ...,. ............ .... M I XRIE WENTWORTH Vice-Presidents Memberrhip . ..... WILLIAM WALLA Refravhmevzfs ..... MABLE DAVIS Entertainment ..,.... EARL COOK Publicity ... ...DOROTHY WORK Secretary ..... MARY GOULD Treamrcr .. .... VICTOR JINDRA The Gamut Club of the University of Nebraska was organized in the fall of 1972 All students who are enrolled in classes in the Teachers College, or who are registered in the- Teachers College are eligible for membership. The purpose of this club is to foster such relations between its members as will make for social, intellectual, moral and professional growth, and a greater degree of cooperation among the individuals of the group. ' The membership for this past year is about two hundred fifty. 4mnJT7 W'4sB-W?"4i-WV' '?'4mQVmn'VAim'Wdh'Q"dm'T'4m'T'Bm- A ff E71QtsEFlrn-my-5-2555741-ILFE , 1'h?v' 4iYY Al -Theta Nu Sanderson Burdick Seeley Frazier Crecilieus Mangold Graham Loder 'Steere . Nutzman Biiller Johnson OFFICERS Prexidenl ..... ..........,. .... R . A. STEERE Vine-Presiderzt . . . .... I. K. LUKENS Secretary ....... .... R . H. LODER Treasurer .. ..,. S. F. SEELEY Theta Nu is a national honorary Pre-Medical fraternity. The Barker chapter, named after Dr. F. D. Barker, pre-medical adviser, Was installed at Nebraska May 20, 1922. Membership is entirely dependent upon election by a committee of six faculty men, all of whom are honorary members of Theta Nu. They are Dr. F. D. Barker, Dr. R. J. Pool, Dr. H. H. Marvin, Dr. H. B. Latimer, Dr. R. A. Lyman, and Dr. T. J. Thompson. Gamma Lambda Seeley Hollenbecl: Folfla Zable jones XVells Bixby Bickford Anmes Scliickley Nuerenberger Colby Hoagland Lumai Crane Anderson Sernan Husteacl Chaney Loder XViler Brown Gage Hamilton Sullivan OFFICERS First Semester Serond Semester BUFORD GAGE ..... ..... P rerident ..... WENDELL BROWN BOYD EDWARDS .... .. . Vice-Preyidenz . . ...... SAM SEELEY VVENDELL BROWN .... .. . Librarian . . ..... PAUL CHEYNEY Gamma Lambda band fraternity was established at Nebraska in 1912, but not nationalized until 1920. The object of the fraternity is to unite the members of the band into a common organization, to promote good fellowship and brotherhood among its members, and to work for the development and betterment of the college bands throughout the United States and in par- ticular the University of Nebraska band. WWmh'mvm4mvhmwr,Q 4sn1FPI1f.m1T'WL 4eniGP'4i'1?1?4m,'Iv' Catholic Students Club Clark Gross Finnigan Barton Cocly Murray Neclom Sauser hv1'f'ggC Mestl lioehuke Aimbruster Nelson Sweeney Landrigan Flaherty Cronin john hlcfieer Albert Kotinek Lite Kotinek Gould McDermott Flanagan John Bickert Jerllicka Gentrup liloty Collins Hogan Malone Folda Stecker Crowley Shrainek Cripe Mcfieer Wfalklin Curran Hines Cullen O'Brien Zinnnerman Y Firxt Semester ALFRED SORENSEN.. GENEVIEVE O'BRn2N. .. .. Hztlverflan Kelley Curran Arnibruster Nestor Xlzinn Sorenson Raleigh Carroll Lowco OFFICERS .. .. Presidenl . Vice-President Sernnd Semester' . .... EMMETT V. MAUN .. .... AILEEN NESTOR WALTER J. COLLINS. .. .. Secretary .. .... JAMES CODY EMMETT V. MAUN. . .. . Tremurer . ...PAUL HABERLAN The Catholic Students Club was founded in the University of hebrasl' in the eaily nine- ties to oH:er the students of the lioman Catholic faith an opportunity to work toward common ends and meet those of the same religion. Social events, bi-monthly meetings, and breakfasts after mass were used as a means of forming a closer association and promoting the aims of the organization. The greatest accomplishment of the year and probably the greatest accomplishment in the history of the Club-was the entertainment of Notre Dame football team on Thanksgiving day. The men were taken to the Lincoln hotel as guests of the Student Club and a banquet was held in their honor. This was a large undertaking for the organization, but with the aid of every member, it was a great success. Christian Science Society YVolf Nichols Galloway Lewis XVeir OFFICERS President .... ........... G REYDON NICHOLS Ifire-President .LUCY GALLOVSVAY Serretary . . . ,.... LUCY WEIR Trea.fzzrer . ..,. WVILBUR WOLF Reader . . . .LILLIAN Lewis The Christian Science Society was organized in 1913 in order that Christian Science Stu dents at the University might have the privilege of meeting together as a body to promote H spirit of goodfellowship and to afford an opportunity to learn the truth about Christian Science. An annual lecture is given under the auspices of the Society, by a member of the Board of Lectureship of the First Church of Christ, Scientists, in Boston, Mass. Regular meetings are held on alternate Thursday evenings at 7:30 in Faculty Hall, Temple. '35 3l5?ae5Y'5'4av1i4T?mzLW5V ""Z-sx:?Zm?5K:L4nf'T-W" e . . . , The Episcopal Club Ellis Townsend Cameron Lewis Mulligan Hurd Bowker Rozelle Ogden Freeman XVhimble Ballard Penoyer NVelty Ginn Brock Smith Styer Huston Eller Bowker Roberts MCtZgC1' Hoag Dwyer Dwyer Elliott Vilhinible Lay Render Brandstacl Arkwright Rogers McMillin Miller XVO0Cll112lI'l MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Clerical Advisor, Rev. L. XV. McMillin Faculty Advisor Dr. L. H. Gray OFFICERS First Semesler Seromi SE77l3.YfE7' QUINTARD JOYNER .... President . . . .... T. PIERCE RocERs RUTH MILLER ..... . . Vice-President . . ..,.... RUTH MILLER T. PIERCE ROGERS ....... .... S efretary ,... ARTHUR WVOODMAN MARY ELLEN WHELPLEY .... . . Trenrurer . . .... Max ARKWRIGHT The Episcopal Club of the University of Nebraska is a unit of the National Student Council which is composed of sixty-three similar organizations throughout the colleges and the universities of the United States.. It is governed by an executive committee which works in corroboration with a vestry of university students and the pastor of the University Episcopal Church. The purpose of the club is to foster a spirit of friendship between Episcopalian students and to supply the gap between the home and business world with the Church at- mosphere. The club meets monthly at a dinner, and sponsors one or two dances each year. The membership of the organization numbers from 100 to 125. 4n'T0iV4m'TV4mt'v'4iV3V4mYV45.'v'4Q5."V4eS.'WEi'W4i'Vmh'Slgii 0 1 0 -myEl'T?Qn'K?im -X .I ' ,i I , 1. T ij-. .. ...Ji Kappa Phz ont, H. Garrison Miller Polnicky Freer Rolls Gilmore Perry Xont, L: Orgaulvriglut Overton Kish Baker, E. Brown Perry Goddard Davxs Tl omas Roberts Vklright Curyeu Bauer Kaffenberger Vllhiting Kaffenberger Renner Snapp Vllilliams Flanders Miller, E. Cull McCarthy Kern OFFICERS First Se1ne.fier ELEANORA MILLER, . . ALETA ROBERTS ...... ELIZABETH GENTRY.. SARAH GODDARD .... MILDRED POLNICKY. . . .. Sponsor .. Pre.vident . . I'ice-Prexident . . . , , . . . . Tremurer . . Secretary MARGARET ELLERMIER .... C01'l'E.fp071di7lg Sefretary RUTH OLESON ....... EOLINE CULL ...... ESTHER WERBER ..... OPAL Y OEMAN ,..... MISS KAEEENBERGER. . . .Program Cl1airma1z...... ... Director Religion: Ejforis ... Illemberxlzip Chairman. Chaplain , Publicity Chairman . Historian Second Sem ester . . . . .ELEANORA MILLER .JEAN KELLENB.XRGER . . . .PHOEBE WHITING . . .DELIGHT GARRISON ..FRANcEs MALSTROM ,... . . . . .HELEN SITTLER . . . . . . .CLEVIA SEVERS ....Social Chairman, . . .. . .. .HELEN KELLENBARGER ....,LEoNA NANTKAS . . .ALICE BEAVERS .. . . . . .JULIA STEVENS . . . .FRANCES OVERTON . . . .RUTH SITTLER I E "if57amS'1aa:LU974m7i5Ef7 ' vza5gn,1za!'4.m1rwf Kappa Phi A 9 A l l Rohwer Burnell Heelmer Prewitt Gentry Miller Jones Oleson Mayne Schaeffer Cruikshank Kellenharger, H. Whiting, M Mutz XVebher Stephens Beavers Hayden, F. Hayden, C. Severs VVatters Mcllill Sittler, R. Sittler, H. Kellcnbarger, I. Malstrom Xklilkins Nielson Miller, li. T. Kristine. F, Anstine, li. Baker, Z. Kappa Phi is a national Methodist girls' organization in state universities and colleges. Zeta chapter at Nebraska was organized in 1919. The aim of the organization is to promote fellowship, train for leadership and to aid in every campus activity which promotes the spiritual ' life of the University. There are ten other chapters located in various states, a new chapter at A Oxford, Ohio having been added this year. Zeta has eighty active members. They took a zealous part in the drive for the Union Christian Colleges of the Orient this fall and presented the play "The Pill Bottlen several times for the benefit of the drive. if gf fm17a?gu5?,bguagmgm-:-Z, 'a9I1cm.'f'FakmYVam?s1'Afm!-W Lutheran Club A Luiidquist likberg' Lau, F. Finke Lau, M. Schrank Brinkman , Anderson Strieter Harder Nllolslegger lfrederickson Carlson Gralm Roth Munson Busboom Niebaum Ilull Stern Heridriclcson Klinger Loi OFFICERS First Term President ..... .... E . HENDRICKSON .... Vice-President .... . .LAURA BJORRMAN . , Secretary ...., .... A LMA STERN .....,. Treamrer .................. FRIEDA VVUNDERLICH .... . Corresponding Secretary .... HENRY SCHEPMAN.. Sergeanz!-at-Armr ........... ARTHUR LOE ...... Second Term E. HENDRICKSON.. RUBERT HULL .... ALMA STERN ,.... MARTHA KLINGER HENRY SCHEPMAN ..... ARTHUR LoE ..... Third Term ARTHUR LOF RUBERT HULL ESTHER FEHNER MARTHA KLINGER ESTHER CARLSON FRED WEHMER The Lutheran Club was organized in February, 1920. It has for its purpose the encourage- ment of Lutheran fellowship among the Lutheran students on the campus. At the beginning of each school year it gives a reception for incoming students, and holds meetings each week through the year. Each spring the Lutheran Club arranges a banquet at which some prominent speaker is present. l 4iW'4m!W4s5'wV45.'J'W V4nYv'4iV4e3?V5UEiEW'4sx"W4fL'fV4em y, .X . -.xr . .: -K- fa E 1.1. 5 -" P is api. E , Wesley Guild 1lflCDEl'1llOtt Prouty Dailey Noi-agon Hess Popelar Row Drake Russell Lukl Lawtlier Xvilkinson Cramer Young Campston Bratt Edgar Foxwell Cecil Baker Spickler Bowers, G. Huntington OFFICERS First Semerfei' Sefond Semester C. E. BAKER ....... ,.. Presidefzt .... ...... C . E. BAKER CARROLL PROUTY .... Vice-Prerzdmt . . . .LESTER FOXWELI. J. C. SPICKLER ..... Secretary .... .... I . C. SPICKLER WM. ALTSTADT .... .. Treasurer .... ...... R OLLIE CECIL ADRIAN EDGAR ..... . .. Chaplain . . .. .... ADRIAN EDGAR LESTER FOXWELL .... Social Chairman HJXROLD BRYANT .........,. Pra-gram Chairman WM. ALTSTADT ........ ...tlffemheixrhip Chairman ...... . DR. H. F. HUNTINGTON ...... A Wm. Altstadt Raymond Bowers Carl J. Bryant Harold Bryant Geo. Burleigh Dewey Burham ... Adfuzroi' ......... DR. ABSENT IVIEIWBERS Earl Howard J. B. ,lohnson David Lirtstrom Russel Oliver Russell Richmond Stanley Oliver Alfred Fowler. RUSSELL RICHMOND . . .H.AROLD BRYANT . .RAYMOND BOWERS H. F. HUNTINGTON Robert Shields Ralph Zimmerman H. G. Muellei' Andrew Larsen Harry Clements L. D. Clements VVesley Guild was organized in 1922 by the Methodist men in the University of Nebiaslta with the purpose in view of more closely uniting the Methodist men of the campus and of creating more activities among these and other men. 4"?-'P',49r."'fF!4eh,"'f'1P'49L. A a iq? 'khmpih-EP. W' 4zn."'!v'-'1i:fL!'5P4.fm.'!?D' Home Economics Club T01'.Raw-liessle1', Yost, Borcson, ilustzifscir XVillceus, fiemry, iil'L111liClllCj'C1', 'l'llL'll'lJCl', Rays, Krula, Sprague, Gray. Second Row-Mitchell, Baker, XYal1erS, Chrismzm, Fonts. Foster, Olson, Doty, XYl1ite, Hziulie, Rasmussen, Missek, McX'cy. Third Row-Daly, Clark, Stack, Townsend, Laymon, Moss, Noyns, 'l'l1aclc11, Lueffel, Gates, Dougla5, Beck, 'l3CkITIZl1l, Vlliuters. Fourth Row-Mutchler, XVarner, Loewensteiu, Cline, Climsdale, Bailey, Vn11Patte1', Powell, McConnell, XVrigl1t, Brown, .X11der5on, Tretch. Fifth Kms'-U1'ecl1t, Petraselc, Harilin, Sanlnorn, Saxton, Martin, Curyczi, Balzcuclc, BOSSC'1'1llil11, Barney, Trulliuger, NVall-zlin, YVelsl1. OFFICERS Pr-efideni ..... ..........,.. .... T 1 LLIE SAXTON Vive-Prexidanz .... MILDRED DALY Trea.vur1'r .... . . .FRANCES VVIENTZ Ser:-etary , . . . .MABEL RASMUSSEN m r d 513,70-Wl1d1m aLT'T4 'TGV' Agronomy Club Culbertson Cook Vance Stringheld Sprague,I-I. B Davis Lang Kovauda Sprague, G. F. Post Moore Vose OFFICERS First Semexfer Second Semester GLEN C. Coox ..... ..... P resident .... ..... I . LESLIE MOORE G. F. SPRAGUE. . . . . . Ifire-Prexidenl .. . ..... W. W. BERCK VV. O. WEAVER ...........,..... Secretary ................. RALPH H. VOSE FROFESSOR5 AND GRADUATE STUDENTS VV. W. Burr P. H. Stewart T. A. Kiesselbach D. L. Gross I. C. Russel T. H. Gooding Glen Stringlield I. Leslie Moore Glen C. Cook G. F. Sprague Glen Weakly E. H. Frost VV. W. Berck H. B. Sprague XV. C. Lyniss E. B. Engle ACTIVE MEMBERS T NVm. E. johnson VV. D. Carter Richard Lang Harold Vance A. H. Post Forrest Scrivener Gomer V. Jones H. VVe21kly F. M. VVehr A. Anderson ll. J. Cottle W. O. Weaxfei' T. L. Koontz I. A. Kovanda john R. Davis Ralph H. Vose lames Adams Mathew Shoemaken The Agronomy Club was formed in the fall of 1920 for the purpose of furthering the in teiest in Agronomy and related subjects among the students of the College of Agriculture The membership of the Club is composed of students in the College of Agriculture who have secuied at least three hours credit in Agronomy and three hours credit in related subjects. fw7',m5m6x1h,gA:,k,,4'wwg, vgm,wang1.m,1v,5u.3,33n,hf:W Varsity Dairy Club L Paige Hunt Jones Bushnell Housewortli Kohler Hammang Brecht Bauer Oliver Flynn OFFICERS first Semester Serrmd Semester A. H. HILPERT .... ..... P resident .... ..... T . E. OLIVER D. CARTER .... .... V ire-President .... ROSANNA BRECHT T. E. OLIVER .... Serretary-Treaxrzrer .. ..... PAUL BAUER The Varsity Dairy Club is an organization of students who are specializing in dairy hus- bandry. The purpose of the club is to promote good fellowship among its members, to develop greater interest in dairying in the college, and to provide a medium through which various dairy educational projects may be carried out. The club each year holds an open house for freshmen. During Organized Agriculture Week the club also holds an open house for the visiting farmers of the state. This year the club ran a dairy lunch stand during Organized Agriculture Week, making enough money to partly pay the expenses of the judging teams which will represent Nebraska at the big dairy shows next fall. 44m'3W'4mWV4m.'W4itVV4m.'V4m.'V4iVmhYW4m.'Vm5-'WmEt'F'4m'U'V4m fu5h,,'W'?azfh.WiE?1f'WZm7:Q1 sifV'4Qn'Es2ViW'4u-m!75'i0V Block and Bridle Lux Adams Grandy Flack Proebsting Hatch Shainholtz Higgins Daniels Reed Turner Swain Stenger Slternlzin Haverlanrl NVarren OFFICERS Prexideni ...... ............ ...... F . K. WARREN Vice-President ..... .... W VILBUR SHAINHOLTZ Treasurer ...,. ...,. W ILLIAM WEXDBURG Sercrelary ..... ..... A . M. DANIELS The Block and Bridle Club was organized March 17, 1917, under the name of Saddle and i Sirloin Club and was later changed to the present name when a national organization was formed in December, 1919. e The Club is composed of Juniors and Seniors specializing in Animal Husbandry. The annual "Baby" International Livestock Show and Inter-class Students' Judging Contest was sponsored by the Block and Bridle Club. b ?7wh,wk,wrm,wg,mh, vq-mmmrgmvvamvydkvv Aipha Zeta A lf. A Filley Morrow Berck Koontz Adams Lantz Grzmdy Cook A XVeir Lux Skinner l OFFICERS First Semerter Second Semester PIARLEY RHODES .... .... C lzancellor . . . ..... VVILLIAM MoRRow ROBERT WEIR .... .. Censor .. .... ROBERT VVEIR I ELTON Lux .... .. Sn-ibe .... ELTON LUX A GLENN HUNT .... .. Clzranicler ... ..... GLENN HUNT CORNELIUS PHILIP .... .. Treasurer . .,.. CORNELIUS PHILIP Nebraska Chapter of Alpha Zeta, which was established in 1904, was the fifth of the chapters of the national fraternity. The first chapter was founded at the University of Ohio November 4, 1897. Thirty-three chapters now uphold the purpose of Alpha Zeta which IS the promotion of scholarship, leadership and fellowship among the students of Agricultural Col lcges. lk "u5g61-EnfdqK6,?m,fm6z'Q, 1ra'gm,v mv- p Zoological Club i , Follmer Sanderson VVl1alen Cameron Seeley Mangold Turner Linclgren Kleven Hughes Brasda johnson Rice Dettman Stenger Brown Nelson Cain Nienheussci Minkin Quam OFFICERS President .... ..............,...... C AROLINE Cam Vice-President ........ ..., B ARBARA WIGGENHORN Secretary and Treaszzrer .. ..... Q .HENRY JOHNSON The Zoology Club is made up of students in the Arts and Science College who are par- ticularly interested in advanced study of Biology, especially along practical and economic lines. Regular meetings in the form of discussions are held once a month. Membership in the club is based on scholarship. A . fw9fgQ,w?ablmyamw?'m, vqP4mvpnmvv A Omicron Nu Dee Stew art Peters Morton Sprague Rutherford Rocke Swanson Noble i Olesou Kafka XVil1iams Mcijrew Foster NOT IN THE PICTURE Fnerlfle Coon Omicron Nu is the national honorary organization in Home Economics. Its purpose is to promote scholarship, research, and leadership in the field of Home Economics. Election is- made annually on that basis, and restricted to fifteen per cent of the Senior Class and five per cent of the junior class, with scholastic standing one of the considerations. Both faculty' and students compose the membership of the active chapter. Omicron Nu was established at the Michigan Agricultural College in 1912. There are at present sixteen active chapters in the- leading colleges and universities. A strong alumni chapter is also located at Lincoln, Nebraska- f6v4.gv wrmAw9?Q, vrm3,hwn3mw.qmvy4mvy Sigma Gamma Epsilon National Honorary Geological Fralernily l 4 Beck Scholl Hanson Allison Hopper Foster Chathurn Clark McCartney Denny McVicker ' Reed Kimball Reese Taylor Bong Paine Harden l-larrlen Sorensen Nedom Bengston Barbour Sehrannn Colton Knapp MEMBER IN THE FACULTY E. H. BARBOUR E. F. SCHRAMM S. B. ARENSON R. C. ABBOTT N. A. BENGSTON H. A. NEDOM C. J. FRANKFORTER C. A. SJOGREN ' OFFICERS Q President ....... .......,.... . . .A. H. SORENSEN Vire-Prexiiierzl ...... ..... N . C. BECK Sefretary-Trmmfer .. ..... H. R. KNAPP Historian-Eflifm' ... ....L. L. PIARDEN Corre.vpondirzy Editor .. ..... D. S. MCVICKER The purpose of the fraternity is the social and scientific advancement of the members. 'l'here are eighteen chapters in the recognized colleges in the U. S. and Canada. Delta Chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1916. 4iF'4-m.'W'4n'WV4i'v'4iV4mFU'4mYViU'4m.'W'4S.'W'ms'V'4B'W'4m'??l e 2 Vmm'mVmiW'412'5W'Vm 'Uasm'Q'4Q, 4mvW4mqw I Nu-Meds I 6 3 i I Iuarl Frazier Robert Sanderson Q OFFICERS l F S S 4 S R L P d R s R F V P 4 F M R E S y d I v C S 5 LT g"Kf53'4aaS5?11:Q1.-SeTI1ze.:S7'5!a-z:.'W5 7 "WI:m.'FFIggn."'!WI19Ss."5J1em13W' Nu-Medic Society l A 1 z l g The Nu-Medic Society is an organization of Arts and Science students who are taking the preliminary work to the medical course. All students taking medical academic work are eligible for membership and practically all these students are members. The object of the . . . . . -,VI d. 1 society is to encourage scholarship, promote unlty of Splflt and action among the Nu i e 1Ca students and to aid them 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. -Q ' El 1 KT' E -X -xv . V--X ' Al ign ' 1- " .J ,. .-It . . I, , h I- .ANI-hr The Girls Commercial Club Poteet Polnicky Loeffel Van ESS Spacht Schlicting Frasier Helsing Schoenlelxer Hardin Scott Dunlap Jensen Snyder lVunrler Frasier AIICICYSOH Thygeson Armstrong Gramlich Marlow Powell Beacliell Buckner Jack Sparks Hanson Atwood Otlimer ' Slirzunelc Small BLlCL1llZl11 Cfourtwriglit OFFICERS President ..... .,..g....... .,..,.. R U TH SMALL Ifira-President . . . ..... JANET MCLELLAN Serrefary .... . . .JOSEPHINE SCHRAMEK Trearm-er . . . .... MYRTLE Osri-lot-'F Reporter . . , . .MILDRED OTHMER The Girls' Commercial Club was organized in 1921. The purpose of the club is to build friendship and a democratic spirit among the students and to promote the interests of women in the College of Business Administration, and encourage them in developing efhciency in com- mercial activities. Girls who are enrolled in the College of Business Administration or in Teachers -College and taking'Business Administration courses are eligible for membership. Meetings of thisiclub are held every two weeks. At these meetings speakers address the club upon all phases of practical business life. Regular dinners are held once a month at Ellen Smith Hall. The club, working in cooperation with the Men's Commercial Club, sponsors and promotes all Bizad activities. - - University Commercial Club Rauu, A. D. llillc, XV111. Penry, XV. I'UCl.lCUtl'l211, M. fozier, Kenneth Dale, Albert OFFICERS Firxi Semester JAMES TYSON ..... XVILLI.-XM HILLE .... ALFRED RAUN ...,.... .... ,... Presiden! ...t . . . Vice-Presidenl . . . Trezznzrer . Hoa.-xcs ALBERT DALE. . . .... Sen-ezary . . . . Comstock, john Tyson, Iznues Semnd Semester . KENNETH COZIER EDGAR HIEBENTH.-XL ..'vVxLL.aRo PENRY . . JOHN Comsfocx 'lq5VQn7'IC-Ya? Iiyemflgyg Q E A XFEL-.:m 43TV4 1 TFA gn,'YE2V Commercial Club Hutchinson Reed Morrison Biockler Dierks Cox Frye Amende Howell Row Blough Carlson Kerkow Folsom Lewis Hoagland Smith Sutter Metzger -letter Skilstaclt Mann Nelson Housh Garrett Anderson Isaacson Maxwell Wlolf XVolln1er Procopio Leisy Echkart Avery Gage Styer Dale Tyson Raun Gist Leudke The Commercial Club of the University of Nebraska was organized in 1914 and since 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 grown and has acquired a place of considerable prominence in school activities, it being the nucleus of all activities in the College of Business Administration and is well represented in student activities and in athletics. It is the purpose of the club to bring the future business men of our state together so as to form personal ties which will endure after the men have entered business for themselves. A fine group spirit is created which is a great power in the advancement of the College and accounts in a large degree for the phenomenal growth of the college and for the fact that Nebraska is noted among schools of commerce. WVmnq5Vmmq54mn5 WV miW4fn1J'W4iV4m1W' Commercial Club Skold Wallen Armstrong Swanson Osterlund Miller Luedke McCague Hamilton Filter Shickley Frush Hegenberger Styer Lewis Counce Morton Prouty Packard Baker Barber Perry Ziegler Swanson Weiler Forrey Reynolds Eggerts Krotter Reese Boomer Norigon Peterson Bioadviell Anderson Neurenberger Loder Johnson FZl1'1'Z1i1' Swanson Reynolds Jagger Hughes Keelin Neihart Bohl Robinson Penry Cozier Comstock Folda Crainb Nelson Dietrick ln the club meetings theory meets practice and both are the better for the contact. Business 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 received the inspiration as to the commercial Held which he will enter. The Commercial Club rooms,-located in Social Science building provide a place where members can pleasantly spend their spare time. The rooms are Well euqipped with easy chairs, expensive tables, and a large supply of current commercial magazines. The club has numerous activities. In the fall it sponsors the annual "BIZAD" day which is a general holiday for the whole college and which enables the members of the college to become better acquainted. It hasemonthly dinners where the members enjoy themselves in a social way. In the spring a general Wind-up get-together is held in the form of the annual banquet. In a word the Commercial Club promotes a better feeling and a closer co-operation between the students in the college. l r Komensky Club The Komensky Club, named in honor of the great Czechoslovak scholar and educational reformer, John Amos Comenius C1592-1670j, was organized in 1903 by eleven Czech students at the University of Nebraska. This became the charter society of the Federation of Komensky 'Clubs of America, which numbered, before the war, thirty chapters with Va membership of 1200, comprising for the most part Czechcslovak students in the prominent colleges and universities. The purpose of the Komensky Clubs is to bring to the Czechoslovak student a more in- f telligent understanding of the contribution of the Slav to the arts and the sciencesg to bring ' him a better comprehension of his duties as an American citizeng and to prepare him for cultural leadership amorg his own people in the commonwealth. OFFICERS ' President ........ ..... R oss MAY BELOHLAVY Vice-Pferidenl ...... ...... . . .VICTOR PROKOP .S'fz'1'r'trzry-Trea.vzn'e7'. . . ..,. CHARLES NOVOTNY ACTIVE MEMBERS Edwin Bartunek Rose May Belohlavy Mary Bors Adolph Brazda Rose Caha Henry Chab Agnes Cizek Mabel Duhacek Olga Dusatko Alan Dusatko Joseph Fitl VVill Hamsa Albie Hervert VVill Hervert Frank Benisek J. H. Brt Charles Breuer lWiles Breuer Rolland G. Breuer Anton Capek H. A. Capek john Dudek . Adolph Dudek loseph Dvorak L. G. Hac Peter F. Hac Tohn Havlovic Stephen Telinek C. E. Kokes Mildred Korbel Helen Hoffman 'vVill Houfek Frank Hranac Arthur Havlovic joe Hranac Victor jindra Viola C. Jelinek Joe Janicek Frank janicek Milan Kopac George Kotinek Frank Kotinek Jesse Kovanda VVill Krasne Clyde Krasne joe Kuska Harry Kuska Laird Krotz Randolph Mestl Fred Pokorney Victor Prokop Charles Novonty Mildred Polensky Melville Popelar Lumir Popelar fharles Peterka Alma Petrasek Adolph Rozanek RESIDEN T MEMBERS john Krisl Emma Krisl Marie Krisl Joseph Melcer August Moltzer J. V. Pechous Emil Podlesak George E. Smith Mrs. J. E. Sobota Paul E. Schmidt Rose Shonka Frank Soukup Kohout Edward Kohout Frank Kabat F. W. Tuma james Hadovec P. A. lVIoudry joseph Danek J. F. Kupec James Badousek Anton Caslavsky joseph Volin Joseph Vopat VVilliam Vidlak john Wozab Abbey Hodak Mrs. Adah Folda L. Kromas Phil Fischer Otto Zvonecek Frank Ianouch Charles Lukl Marie Sobota Martha Sobota Angeline Simecek Olga Stech Herman Stastny Orin Stepanek Louie Stastka john Straka Hugo Srb Libbie Tomes Lambert Tichy Theodore Uhlir XVilliam Wolfe I. V. Charvat V. F. Hoffman R. F. Cihacek I. V. Vesely Joseph Badousek John Trsek I. V. Petrik Henry Kouba John Konecny Charles Smrha C. V. Svoboda Otto Kotouc F. I. Pipal Thomas Stibal Phillip D. Tomek Charles K. Kautsky am 4s 4LW'rP'4 4QB.FW'iag3'EP2P4eL-WmfU'm'qW4m' 4m'qW4-Ih'U'49h- ITTEETYTWZ-gy , -,'- yn-Ag ix, J, E ,-u p , .vi , A ,V T ,I P-I Twins Club Clair Claude Goldie Gladys Howard Harold Fairchilrl liairchilrl linffcuherger KZll'ifEl1llCl'Q'Cl' XViese Wiiese Frances Lucille Dudley Douglas lin-is Lena Barr Barr C:n'Ier Carter Naysmitli Reaclle Irma jesus lVlll'l1Ill1 llarolel Aflflison Alexander Croft if l'r1 ft l-gllillilllgllfllll I lunl 1:111 1 Dunham The University Twins Club, one of the most exclusive clubs on the campus, was organized in 1915, and has successfully grown until now there are thirty-two members. For two years they raised a fund amounting to seventy-five dollars a year for the care of some French orphan twins. Many delightful parties and picnics are enjoyed each year as well as an annual week-end party. Of particular pleasure this year was a week-end at Crete. Not being able ourselves to tell some of the members apart, we elect a pair of twins for officers. This year the Croft twins are president and the Dunham twins secretary and treasurer. '15 7asnq571m1 71Q39V 4sm"E'3'4sEH'4mEW Art Club' Upper Row-Loosbrock, Marlowe, Zutter, Souther, Lux, Grether, Church, Aspegren, Bullalovy, Kreiger, Bucklin, Amos, NVarga. Lozrer Row-Bost, Hanson, Skucller, Summers, Jameson, Herzog, Kizer. OFFICERS First Semerzer Serond Semerter EMMA SKUDLER .... ,...... P resident ........... Mum VESTA SUMMERS ' CHARLOTTE KIZER .... .... S erretaz-y-Treasurer ..... CHARLOTTE KIZER CARITA I-Ienzoc ..... ....., R eporter ..... ..... B EULA BUTLER The Art Club was founded in the spring of 1917. The election to membership is based on scholarship in the Art department, and by note. The six to eight meetings in the gallery, with a supper served by some of the members, have become an established custom. A talk on some subject of interest to art students is given at these meetings. An annual spring party has become a traditional custom. The object of the club is the promotion of good fellowship and cooperation among its members. It has been the ambition of the club to Find means for prac- tical expression of artistic ability in campus activities. ...Et 44-Kiwis-xl5V'g1f:h 'FV WV4z:z.'q57fmv1.TA.m1f V 119n'gT'5'41:ms1fW'4m1'5'4fm.'I'T" Arg Club A 9 First Semwler ELLERY FROST . . GLEN HUNT . ., GLEN Cool: ... G. E. SHEIDT. .. OFFICERS Suomi Semester . .... Preridenz .... JAMES C. ADAMS Vice-President .. .... ALFRED STENGER Secretary ....l.....JOE LITE . Treasurer .. .... THOMAS KoN'rz The "Ag Club" was organized during the school year of 1909-10. The purpose of the club is to promote acquaintances and good fellowship among agricultural students, to create a greater interest in matters pertaining to agriculture, to boost and advertise the College of Agri culture, and to support all movements which make for a greater University. J! WW1mm'W'Em 41mWW W W4EsW' A Chess Nuts a li 4 5 t r 4 s A Wfeigman D1-ent Hornby , Puelz johnson Matscliullat Hunt Sucha Metcalf Howe Armstrong A Elliot Philip Krieg Mitchell V ' .4 A oFF1cERs L First Semester Second Semester CoRNEL1Us B. PH1L1P. .. ....... President . .. . . ..CoRNEL1Us B. PHILIP WENDELL KRIEG .... .... S efretrzry-Treaxzzrer .. .... ARCHIBALD ELLIOF i The Chess-Nuts Club is an organization'furthering the interest of the students in chess. It was organized for the first time this year and has met with signal success, having 21 member- ship of twenty-Five students who are interested in chess. A A 'lround robin" tournament was conducted throughout the year as well as several "rapid Ere" tourneys, one of which found Dean Engberg pitted against thirteen individuals at the same time. He succeeded in winning ten, lost but one and made a draw in two games. Carl VVeigman is undisputed champion in all tournament competition. Omaha Club Snyder Rogers Morton ,fzlcolms Otlimer First Semester JUDSON HUGHES .... MILDRED OTHMER .... ARVILLA JOHNSON .... CRAVVFORD FOLLMER .... Broaclwell VVoOdman I-lorsman King Harden Pickett Cable Fry Hughes Johnson Gross Nissen OFFICERS .,.. Pre.fident ... ... Vice-President ... .... Secretary ... . . . Treasurer . . Serond Semester . . . . . .RAY PHELPS ....IRMA WILTSE .ARviLLA JOHNSON ...FRANK JACOBS The Omaha Club was founded in April, 1920, for the purpose of promoting friendship and acquaintance among students from Omaha and closer unity and cooperation with the University. J This year the club has enjoyed hearing from such men as Dawson, Schulte and Congdon and entertainment by the Ragadors, Serenaders and other musical and dramatic talent about the campus, The club sponsored the most successful mixer of the year in the Armory April 7th. Through the medium of its monthly dinners it has done much in accomplishing its purpose of increasing acquaintanceship among Omaha students. 'q5Zm'WZm 4iEm'4maTV4iV4EW' Kearney Club lVilson Reynolds Zavoclny Boom Alison, A. Bunney Alison, I. NVilkie Barney Strasser Nielsen Leskey Munson Kammert Mcfonnell Hauke Christensen XfVarner, F. Pinkley Edwards Cook V XVa1-ner, B. Fortuna Fowler Seri' Loexx enstein Parker Sigler Crosier OFFICERS President ...,... ............ ,... C I. ARA LOEWENSTEIN Vice-Presideni ...... ,.... F os'rER REYNOLDS Secretary-Treamrer .... ...... I OHN SIGLER Reporler ........... ..... R . A. BUNNEY The Kearney Club is a social organization composed of University students from Kearney and students who have previously attended the State Teachers' College at Kearney. Informal meetings and picnics are held once a month and the purpose of the organization is primarilyxsocial. f WVmh 're refx .r3 mrwdm'e W wr? A Wyoming Club w l lllarren Larsen Lewis NVagner Cox MeCallan1 Levers XVilkinson Yoder Klenke Robinson Overton Bowker, D. Nfanlove Johnston Haggard YVelty Nelson llentzer A McDonald 'Woods Black Johnson Clark Bowker, B, Landrigan Kindler Clausen Peters Yoder Steere Clark Hogerson Hoag Dessert OFFICERS President ......,.................... .... R ICHARD STEERE Secretary and T1-efwurer .... .... F RANCES MENTZER The VVyoming Club, organized in the fall of 1922, has for its purpose the furthering of friendship and cooperation among-the students! in the University of Nebraska who hail from the "Powder River Country". "Let'er buck" is the password and any student coming from the land of cactus, sagebrush, and rattle-snakes, is eligible for membership. Although from another state, Nebraska will ind every member of the XNyoming Club a real 100 per cent Cornhusker. m5y4,lL':5Ziu?mzf'x5 4Len1'w'4LGn'5f'3'4u-i'W 4f2n!fTF The McCook Club Fx-edericksou Hart Falmestock Boyle Clark, C. Hammell Kent Hegenberger Rozell Clark, G. Perkins Kleven Dutton Sullivan Linehurg I OFFICERS President ....... ................. A UDLEY N. SULLIVAN Vice-Prerident .....,. ....... G LADYS ROZELL Secretary-Treczrurer . . . ....... EDNA KENT Correspondent ..... ..... W ILLIAM HART The McCook Club was organized at the University in the fall of 1922 by a group of students who are graduates of the McCook High School. It's purpose is to promote friendship among McCook students, and to help in the growth of the State University by interesting McCook high school students in a university education. A party was given for the seniors of the high school during the Christmas vacation and the club plans to make, it an annual event. The club wel- comes to membership all students who are graduates of the McCook High School. w5?4,imk,bfmr,Q,wpvm, vfyam,vqv'4m,var4m,var3,gh,vwf Organizations BY F111-IE EDITOR V Almost every student in the University is afliliated with some or- ganization. These organizations cover practically every Held, extending from professional to religious. Though their objects may be distinctly different and the purposes for which they were created have no simi- larity, yet as a Whole there should be but one aim and that for the school at large. A lt has been truthfully said in the past that at Nebraska there is a pulling apart of the student body due to the factionalism of the or- ganizations. Whyf this status should exist is hard to realize unless the individual members feel more devoted to their organizations than to the school as a whole. With the reading of these pages let the student bear in mind that his is but a small place in the Whole student body and that his organi- zation is but one of many that go to make upithe Whole of Which it is an integral part. Let there be a realization of the importance of school organizations and an awakening to the fact that there can only be a united student body with one aim and that the University. Let each take upon himself the ideal of a united student body that there may be "A GREATER NEBRASKA" in the future. 4EW'4iW'4h'5W4m'!v'a45.WV4i'sW4m.'VmS.7V495'W'4m"Vmi'W4snWV4m. 11 Fm-,v hwvm,.wv.mW2'mh 1 - ? 1 I 2 1 1 , 1 I y 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 1 E9 I 'Q I 1 1 I I 1 U 1 U , lb I J '1 I .13 J LJ ' s Q 111 G! U 'I Il 6 U 'I E1 I Il l U Q Z M '4 5 111-M .ag GAMPLS gba? H ' -9 ' f..:: 5 "V, fWEir1ni1Ii 1 1 't .11T : M E lg HMI .ex '1, Q -.. .fn "" - .111e:.eux 1 "" ,nw U1 QW? M W www Q Q W MQW W ,W M I?-,lil ,111-f GE-MD eff asv 441-LEW' 3 E X 5 J f 'AQQ QN' 1 if I' I i " Cornhusker Staff ' EXECUTIVE STAFF RUTH MILLER JOE NOH ORVIN GASTIN HARLAN BOYER fI.v.ri.vtzznl Editor: .flssisfalzt Editor PHILIP M. LEVVIS Junior zlfanaging Editor REEDE REYNOLDS Soplzomore Editor l FREDERICK FALL ' ADOLPH E. WENKE I I , Edil'07' in Cmff I I D2p617'flI1E7lf Eiiitorf Admiuistrfztion-C0llegc.r KNOX BURNETT Azimilzist1'at'io11-Clnsws AMY MARTIN Org4uzi:alio1L.r RUTH MILLER Activities ' PHILIP M. LEYVIS Athletic.: MONROE GLEASON Miiitary JOSEPH NOH A-Bliss ROBERT CRAIG flrt BE ULAH BUTLER BUSINESS STAFF A.v.vista11t Business Manager i DAVE RICHARDSON , Ad7'erfisi1zg lIJCl7'l!lgUl' CARL SPRINGFR Foreign A1lz'e1't1'sing I-IXIUIZLIQBI' ALLAN HOLMES Circulation Dlanager I A LEO SCHERILR AUDLEY N. SULLIVAN Bzzxinesx Ilflnnager Third Row-Kent Neff, L. Schramek Butler Gilliner Roope X'Veintz Taylor XVYIHELH Green Airy Grenwalt 'T5V1mS?m .a-nS5!a-fmS'3 ' 4m1fSV'49n?'53i:'L1'W' Cornhusker Staff T0jJRO'w-POI'tl1 Richarclson,P. Caldwell liasterbroolc Ilinkle Richarclson,D. Scherer Kubat XVilson Buffett liiclqhoil Brown Mcliee SccoudRaw-Neff XVooclward Springer NVlIitwortl1 Button Gund,Ql. Buchanan Surlrer Sperry Cheyney Holmes Phelps Student Life Heikes Fourth Row-Craig Noli Lewis Sullivan Martin Vlfenlce Miller Reynolds Gaston Brownell Burnett EDITORIAL STAFF Classes Military Lola Heikes Steve King Julia Sheldon Hugh Wilson Dorothy Taylor Marjorie VVyman Frances Weintz Ray Phelps Organizalions Zella Gillmor Athlelirs A Howard Buffett Sara Surber Zella Roope Carolyn Airy Eno Grenawalt Irma VViltSe Ed Kubat VVallace Porth Gertrude Moran Hrt john Townsend Charles Sperry D. K. Bryant BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Business Manager ................ Foreign Adfverlising llflanager .... .. Loral fldfoertising JVIanz1ger .... ........... Valora Hullinger VVilbur Swanson Ora Russell S Publicity 1 Herbert Brownell Freshmen Editor Stanley Devore Proof Readers Eugene Leggett Paul Richardson Editorial Stenograpllers Edna Kent Katherine Koch .DAVE RICHARDSON ..ALLAN HOLNIES . . .CARL SPRINGER Circulation Managers ..,.......... Lao SHERER, ELBERT EVANS Hdfverlising Jssistanls- CLARENCE Eicicnorr, HARRIS POLEY, BOB MCKEE, ART VVHITVVORTH, XNARREN BUCHANAN, VVENDELL BROVVN, GILES HENKLE. Sales and Cirrulalion .rlssistanis ........................ ....KENNETH NEFF, RoNA1.u Burrox, PAUL H. CHEYNEY Typisi ..................................,....,.. LEORA Nrrr Lg.qyraqZmvZQL-m2fa9Bvy4fm,vf24mvvgm,far4e5v6?dg,vv,amLvw,EmvZgg j lf: Eli7E f .txj.f do f I ' I f A Daily Nebraskan Staff I l Buffett Card Bertwell NV00dll'l2111 Slcold Eickhoff UItc11e1l Tool Pederson Carpenter Herzog Greene Mann NVoorlard Kummer Cox Elster Benson VViltse Swatzlancler johnson Trott Barber Olds Sv. axnclx Sperry A Fry Brownell XVynIan Kinsey Farmau I-licks Craxg First Semmtcr Editor ........... .,....... B ELLE FARMAN Illanzzging Editor .... .... Alsxoriate Editor. .. Night Editor. .. Night Editor ..... Night Editor ...... .... B1zsine.f5 Jblanager .....,...... Alxsislant Buxinem Jlffanager .... Cirrzzlatiozz fllarzager ....... .HERBERT BROWNELL, IR. ....lVI.-XRJORIE VVYMAN . . .EDWARD M. BUCK . . . . . .ROBERT F. CRAIG CHARLES A. MITCHELL . . . .CHAUNCEY KINSEY . . .CLIFFORD HICKS . . . .FRANK FRY TZ5 Q'?t43,L iQqwl g Daily Nebraskan Staff Sperry Card Bertwell VVoodman Skold Eickhoff Kubat Benson Elster W'illse Herzog Trott Mann NVoodard Cox Allison Pederson Carpenter johnson Barber Swuuicl: Craig Gould Buffett Kinsey WVyman Brownell Kummer Hicks Mitchell - Second Semexter Editor ............ Managing Editor. . .. Asyociate Editor. . .. Night Editor. . .. Night Editor.. Night Editor ..,.. . Bzzyinerx ManagEr .......... flxsixtant Bizsincss Manager. .. Circulation lllazzagcr ....... HERBERT BROWNELL, JR. ......MARJORIE WYMAN ....HELEN KUMMER . . . HOWARD BUFFETT ... EMMETT MAUN . . . .CHARLES MITCHELL . . . .CHAUNCEY KINSEY . . . . .CLIFFORD H1-:Ks . . . . ,CLARENCE ELCKHOFF 5 A -'J A A QQ. -Q5rgm,fmEgm mk, vm,3,h,vam4m,vQLgm,v rmv Awgwan Kruger Adams Kubat Lewis Sutton Butler Gaston Airy Craig Avvgwan Is.a comic monthly magazine published by Sigma Delta Chi, men s professional 1ou1n'1l1stIc fiaternity. It is recognized as one of the leading college comics of the country ORVIN GASTON ADDISON E. SUTTON ROBERT F. CRAIG . CARDLYN AIRY CHAS. F. ADAMS . EDWARD I. KUBAT LOIS HARTMAN REX REESE REED REYNOLDS IRMA WILTSE MERRITT BENSON CLARICE GREEN BEULAH BUTLER ORA RUSSELL ALPHONSINE CLAPP KARL C. KRUGER . PHILIP LEWIS . . . . . . CARL SPRINGER D EAN LOWRY THE S TAFF Managing Board Ealilorial VVALLACE PORTH NORMAN CR.-XMB YVILLIAM NORTON GERTRUDE BARBER MARY URE Ari ......Edilor-in-Chief .....B11.vine.v.v Managez' ....ll'1ll7Zllgi7lg Editor . . .1-Yssofiate Editor .. . . . .,4.f.ri.vtz1nt Editor ..... .fiyxixtant Editor ROLAND EASTERBROOKS IRMA ELLIS CORRINE ANDERSON FRED lV.i.-XSTERSON MARJORIE XNYMAN VALORA HULLINGER HELEN KUMMER CHARLES SPERRY D. K. BRYANT G. GOLDANSKY STANLEY DEVORE Business .......... ....xY.9.v't Bzzsinexs llflmzager .....................Cirrulz1tion Dlanayer Tom WOODS ALLAN HOLMES IRVIN RUCKLOS LEONA N-EFF NORRIS VVILLIAMS Sigma Delta Chi Professional fournalislie Fraternity Gaston Reese Boyer XVenke Reynolds, S. Fiddock Mitchell NVarner Brownell Buck Sutton Stryker McBride i OFFICERS Firrt Semerler Serond Semester HARLAN BOYER .... . .. President . .f. ,. .QRVIN B. GASTON RAY F. STRYKER ........ . . . Vice-President . . . ....... REED REYNOLDS CHARLES A. MITCHELL.. .. Sefremry-Treaxurer .. ...CHARLES A. MITCHELI, Sigma Delta Chi is a national fraternity created for the purpose of promoting the ideals and welfare of the national press. It restricts its membership to men who intend to enter journalism or kindred fields and it strives to accomplish its purpose by giving professional assistance to its members during their college life. Sigma Delta Chi was founded at DePauw University in 1907 and has thirty-five active chapters. The Nebraska chapter, which was established in 1915, publishes the Awgwan, and helps to promote other journalistic activities on the campus and among the high schools of the state. ' f W? W7 WET? X, "E: fy-A'Q ,?N.,, .. . p HJQ. . VJ, -. .IVF ,V,,,-,- Ammi L. Bixby Oswald R. Black. Charles Neil Brown Dean Philo M. Buck John A. Cejnar Irvin A. Chapin L. R. Doyle RESIDENT MEMBERS Prof. M. M. Fogg Ernest H. Graves Roy H. Gustafson Richard Hadley Carlisle Logan Jones Leonard VV. Kline Richard V. Koupal Dean J. E. LeRos Marcus L. Poteet Guy E. Reed Fred S. Seacrest C. A. Sorensen O. V. P. Stout Fred H. Wells signal fmv wvmhmvmwvhawvg - m g sm 1 ,,-Af- 'A ' i The Cornhusker Countryman 1 l l l Hunt Rosenquist Turner Kovanda, G. Cook Culbertson Adams i McReynolds Douglass Cvreenlialgli Babcock McGrew Hartman 1 'Stenger XVilliams Lux, A. Cool: Scheiclt , STAFF N First Senzextcr Q Second Scnzester A t X ' ELTON LUX.-I UH HHH HuH.HEdito1,-in,Chief ALLEN Loon. .' .............. . .,,. Eclitorfin-Clnef MARX lXOElINIxEl . , ALLEN Cooic I AS i t Edt ANNA DEE 5 ..........,... Associate Editors MIRIAM VVILUAMSI ' A ' ' ' ' 'A Soc a e 1 Urs FOBERT E. VVEIR .............. Business Manager l ALFRED STENGER ...... .... B usiness Manager JAY llniirsntx' bxssociate Business Managers L.. 1 . .... .,.. ' - 1' M. -- HAZEL l'ICKESlt"" .. . A rn QCHEIDT Cum ation nmagu l'TUGH NICLAUGIILIN .......... Lirculation Manager ,E Associate Circulation Managers Deparirnenlal Editors First Semester Scrum! Semcsicr Agricultural Engineering .......... Evan Hartman Agricultural Engineering .... ..... E van HHYUD2111 Agronomy ......... . ......, .......,.. G len Cook Agronomy ........ ........ ......... G l en Cook Animal Husbandry ................. James Adams Animal Husbandry ...... . ....... James Adams Animal Pathology ..... .... U r. L. Y. Skidmore Animal Pathology .... . .... VVayne Gi1'1'ard0t Clothing and Design. . . ..... Marie McCarthy Clothing and Design .... ..... M arie McCarthy Dairy Husbandry ..... ........ G lenn Hunt Dairy Husbandry ..... , ....... Glenn Hunt 1 Entomology .............. . ......... Neil Philip Entomology ................ ....... N eil Philip ' Foods and Nutrition .... A ............ Alma Bering Foods and Nutrition ........ . ......., Julia Jacoby Home Economics Educat1on...Dorothy Greenhalgh Home Economics Education ......... Anna Shields Home Economics Exchange. .Florence lllcReynolds Home Economics Exchange. .Florence hlclleynolds Home Economics Locals .....,.... Gladys Babcock Home Economics Locals ...... Dorothy Stubbleiield Horticulture, .................... M. L. Marshall Horticulture ..................... M. L. Marshall Institutional and Home Management ........ Institutional and Home Management ........ Douglas Douglas , Poultry Husbandry .......... .... f .lliver Summers Poultry Husbandry ..,...... ..... R oy McFarlane l Rural Economics ....... .... F rank VV, Cyr Rural Economics ...,,... ...Rayburn WV. Sampson Vocational Education ..,............ Leslie Moore Student Life ......,................,..... .. Jesse A. Kovancla, Clara McGrew, James A Proebsting, Alice Heldt, Joseph Culbertson Athletics ........ Carl Rosenquist, Howard Turner Vocational Education. . . . . . . . ..,.... Leslie Moore Student Life ............................... Jesse A. Kovanda. li va Anderson. James Proelusting, Mary Foster, Joseph Culbertson Athletics .,.. ,..Carl Rosenquist, Howard Turner The Cornhusker Countryman is the olhcial monthly publication of the student body of the Agricultural College. The magazine made rapid progress this year unti the best publications of Agricultural Colleges in the country. Among many other changes of administrative policy this year was the change of staiiis at the middle of The staff now in charge of the Countryman will hold ofhce until the next year. ' l novv it is among the year. second semester of 'gEg",7m"", i Y FI qlq " Lin' ' ?1wSE'T" ' i Y., I mvmhmvm. hWmwrh 4m,"1s'-Pfi'fdW4.m,'1W The Tales of the Cornhuskers VVilbur Peterson Jack Austin Howard Buffett For the first time in the history of the University of Nebraska, a publication exclusively athletic was published in the spring of 1922. The book, The Tales of the Cornhuskers, con- tained forty-eight pages reviewing completely the work of University and High School ath- letes of Nebraska. Pictures of Nebraska's athletes were printed and complete reviews of the activities in all the sports with a statement as to the outlook for 1923 was contained in the book. The men responsible for the first book were: jack Austin, business managerg Howard Buffett, editorg YVilbu1' C. Peterson, associate editorg Track Coach Henry F. Schulte, faculty advisor. The first book was dedicated to Athletic Trainer Jack Best, now deceased. Other members of the staff of the Hrst Tales of the Cornhusker were: Harold Bradley, art editorg Roy Wythers and Frank Bieser, advertising. Copies of the 1922 Tales of the Cornhuskers were given free to all candidates for varsity or freshman athletic teams at the University, and to the coaches of all high school athletic teams and the captains of all high school basketball and track teams which competed in the State Tournaments for those sports. 'i Tfie Summer Nebraskan The first successful attempt at publishing a summer school edition of the Nebraskan was made last summer when Jack Austin, '23, originated the idea of a Summer Nebraskan, and with Wilbur C. Peterson as editor and himself as business manager, published thirty issues of the paper during the two summer school terms of 1922. As a climax to a successful summer, a regulation size edition of the Nebraskan was published the last of the summer school session and sent to all winter school students in order that they might become acquainted with the changes on the University campus which had taken place during the summer. The paper as published last year was four columns Wide, and was published every Tuesday, Thursday and Fridav. amvamxvmmfvmmwmmvramfmmfmmfmmfvanfwghfwmnwvamn e -xi'- e mb -X - Q -X C - mi - 1 ' m1r-w55,hymv,,1.m,'1rsenf-4lrav f,,,h, 'sfrvf Bizad Staff Reese Gleason Comstock Howell Eastabrooks Cozier Schramek Hyatt Hiebenthal Lewis Ellen' Adams Coats Maxwell Swanson OFFICERS Ediiar .......... .......,.... ..... N 0 Rkls CoATs lllanaging Edifur . . .,.. RAYMOND ELLER Bzuinexs Marzagcr' ...,...... .... R OBERT MAXWELI, Asfixtarzt Bzzsiness Manager'. . . ..., CAMPBELL SWANSON Cirmlafian Manager ....... .......... P HILIP LEWIS .4151 Cirrulazion Ivlmmger .... ..... J OSEPHINE SCHRAMEK This Bizad isa monthly magazine published by the University Commercial Club for busi- ness men and business students. Staff members are selected from the Club. e A 4sm'frD'4iWWmYV4 4fmYV4iU3iV4Gi'v'4-fEWkLY0'4m 4GiWFQ- ffx5Zm,LKv?4.iGv?mLm?miW5?mm 4E.'f'W4mFWkn1F'W4m?UEm'YmV Theta Sigma Phi A ' NVyman, M. Miller, F. Patterson Herzog Hess Andrews 'Wiltse H Ross Ure Kummer Gillmor 4 Hullinger, V. Markwell Dunlap Farman Olds Miller, R. OFFICERS President ...... .....,.......... G ERTRUDE PATTERSON Vice-Prerident . .. ...... BELLE FARMAN Secretary ..... ........ I RMA Wnfrsr Treasurer .... VALORA HULLINGER Archivist ..... HELEN KUMMER Theta Sigma Phi is a national'honorary and professional fraternity for women in journal- ism, the purpose of which is to uphold the ideals of journalism and to give practical help to women in this work. In order to better aid Women journalists, the vvomen's National Journal- istic Register was established in Chicago several years ago and it now places a large number of women each year in various positions. There are twenty-five active chapters. Lambda Chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska in 1915. Election to mem- bership is based upon ability and activity in journalistic work and seriousness in purpose in taking up journalism as a profession. Only juniors and seniors are eligible. 4nYU'4m!V4mYV6'V4iV4i.'W'4iV45.'V "W'4m.'WaE-n'W4m.'Uia A Q Wv gwvmwvhmmirh - "' ' A be ' f T Y. ,, j,,,vl ,1 , 1, iq ?-X M .w3., -,-x. - I X ugly 1 Student Publication Board Norman C1'2ll'I'llJ Ioe Noh Raymond Tottcnholt . lt The Student Publication Board is composed of four faculty members, three student mem- bers, and the agent of the Student Activities. This Board has general oversight of all publica- tions by University students. The faculty members are appointed by the Board of Regents, the present members being: Prof. M. M. Fogg, acting chairmang Prof. S. B. Gassg Prof. H. E. Bradfordg Prof. M. G. VVyer. ' The student members are elected annually by the entire student body, at the presentg I. G. Noh fSenior memberj, Norman Cramb Uunior rnemberj, Raymond Tottenhoff QSopho- more rnemberj are serving. The present agent of Student Activities is John Selleck, Secretary of the Board. The publications falling under their jurisdiction are Cornhusker QAnnualj, Daily Ne- braskan, Cornhusker Countryman QMonthlyj, Summer Nebraskan, Bizad Magazine CMonthlyj. f V9'4m.'Zm-'q?'dmr -.i6sW?Zsm im'WV'dm 45'V'4eSqW'4BWV'4m'3'? ' 7 nf --1 -- P.- -ffv ' i.'zij.79f-'1 2 . tw iflgai Y, PM B' Am ' , f X 2 E Camp Uffjigadilti Onf S 5 9 'W' Adifgyv ' A 4491'-V' ,455'!W" ' - , 'lgE QJ5 . 0 qZmxq.y4'm W1EY WSP' WSP Well' Ivy Day Slowly, carefully, the great chest of Nebraska traditions is opened. Spidery cobwebs and the colorless dust of many years are startled from their shadowy corners as the sunlight with inquisitive fingers pries into the darkest recesses of the huge chest which so jealously guards its treasures. In one of the farthest corners is a tradition whose name is half-hidden by the dust of twenty-five years, but gradually the sunlight reveals two words: Ivy Day. In 1898 the senior class instituted Ivy day. As a memorial gift this class gave the great boulder, placed east of the Library, which has ever been a staunch reminder of that first effort to establish a Nebraska tradition. The first known location of the ivy planted by members of the senior class is that on the south side of old U Hall, planted by the senior class of '01, Until that day the planting of the ivy had been a separate ceremony, but now the day became "Senior,Day". ' Gradually the simple ceremony of planting the ivy was elaborated to include an Ivy day oration, the reading of the class poem, and the announcement of the class gift. In 1903 the first May Pole dance was given. It was this year, too, that the Innocents Hrst tapped the new members who were to urdertake the direction of upperclass activities. Two years later the Black Masques made their first "tap" on Ivy day. It was not until 1908 that Ivy day became more than a strictly senior affair. Through the Innocents, all classes were dismissed and the day became an all-university holiday. Each year brought its changes, leaving some infiuence on this tradition. The ivy chain, composed of senior girls, and the daisy chain, composed of underclass girls, were soon filing out in solemn procession to make way for the May queen, whose identity must be kept a secret through weeks of feverish planning and excitement. VVar is essentially a thing of changesg even the sacred observance of traditions is not held inviolable. In 1918 the tiny sprig of ivy which was to be planted traveled all the way from war-torn France to Nebraska. To the lighter springtime melody of Ivy day it brought a minor strain of sadness, a realization of wearisome efforts and heartbreaking toil in a distant land. Herbert Reese and Marcus Poteet sent the ivy as a tribute from Nebraska boys in France. Under the directorship of Dr. H. B. Alexander the many events of Ivy day were united and given as a pageant. Today the whole is an established ritual which contains much of the dignity of that first day together with the beauty of the past years. Each year sees the erection of The Little Green Theatre under the two old trees near U Hall. Something of the ,Spring's radiance and blithesome sunshine goes into this stage which is to provide a dais for the May queen. A chorus of junior, sophomore, and freshman girls herald the opening of the dayg and two bugles announce the entrance of the queen. The very essence of Spring is embodied in the girl who makes her way to the throne to be crowned Queen of the May. Stately and serene in her white gown, she seems ai vision of the far days when other favored ones trod the same path. The Coronation ceremonies completed, the Ivy day oration is given, the class poem read, and all the time-honored events are once more enacted. Very carefully the old tradition is laid back in the treasure chest and the sunlight re- luctantly wanders elsewhere for new delights. A slender, silver thread of cobweb caresses the frayed edges of the old custom, and dust, intangible as some gossamer fairy dream, settles over the corner, The lid is closed, quietly, gently. Somewhere a sigh drifts through the air and is lost. Ivy day sleeps for another year. 4dFW4iW1-m.WV4 49LYfV4-BW'493QU'4mYV4Sw'4sS!Wf4ss'WE 4m- 1 f. 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QM' 11 - , 5 V , 11:11 11 1 .f' .4:gzr.f.. ,W .':Hef2E-1lc-""'- 'fi "H .V 4 5, .. as ,f , ., - 'fi A 7 - A- . F .'. " Q61 7' .. WLQ5' 'W2'T55r,2'1b.'1-,- 'isa ' ,' , ug U " b ff : M51 1 V x if ,Im if .2 'XWY5-3 Hy: f"f"'G'7?!2fJ--19Laffzhff' J uw- 1, ,, . I . u,f,f-- 'Ny K 'V i ' j QJI, . -' f 725 HN ,-' 4 . " "' 'fJffl-'e4f,Q:f-f- rf . fx E-T L 'Y M , -- -- I ... L- , f . f,.,,, ,L 1 ,gf-if My 5. f ' ' ' OW ugsfg-p1ffv1:-,r 'N ' . -- 2,-ff 4 " ,. ,. W .A in -' .f + V: 2 eh.. .-f,my:,W2.wfzigvp,-Q. ,W ,+.w' ' , ,, -4 g 5 ,f .155 Mpu- 24,??'cQ.fg.Exg:xZ5 l!iJ5:zAm1FJ:w AW4:W7..VZ,igi,!,fjL, ,:.71,,A,,wl,,,5,,, S Ji ,zz r , Tk: --f2,?fff2S7?41 lf:,'1gfg1.,.w.sif5g mm 1:5313 Wwaii-11 .'a2"ex5"- L3'?,lkfig5'i19,JQTf ,. ' ' 6 L , , A T, , ' 'ffInTi."?-li'f1l,- .I fr P-. .QLWG 5 ,IM .X 1 ,Nj ix, 7,1-R x 5 if-L -f-,--VM ,-KW-- V,YV fi,-. .V--V,Y- -Y fm' rf? if , miff. 22'-g..t--fa: Uri 9If1J:'ffii'i'-1151.115 3513:-i-Q:1':'f"" if 'A " ' 1 -m?mhmh,,m mrm, ,,, A, , X , I Junior-Senior Prom Years ago, when the University was still young, a dance was given under the auspices of the junior and Senior classes with the purpose of bringing the members of these classes closer together. Like many other social functions it was discontinued during the war, but was again revived in all its splendor this year. This was the first Junior-Senior Prom since the Great VVorld VVar and if anything was lost by its being discontinued during the past few years it was most certainly made up for on the evening that this party was given. Class enmity and petty strife were entirely missing from the program of the evening and pure Nebraska Spirit reigned supreme. The purpose of the dance is thoroughly fulfilled and the junior-Senior Prom is once more a glorious tradi- tion for Cornhuskers to revere. i Pan Hellenic Prom Many years ago, when the fraternities on the campus were far fewer in number than they are now, a small body of representative men met in an effort to contrive some means by which they might promote a closer relation between the members of the various social organizations. After a careful deliberation they decided that it would be well to put on an inter-fraternity formal dance, and they did so. The next year the event was repeated with such great success that it, very naturally, became a tradition, which was so well established, that nothing less than a World VVar could occur to discontinue it. With the coming of the war came a need for economy, and, out of due respect to the ones who took part in actual combat, many events of luxurious happiness were discontinued, hence, the annual Pan Hel- lenic Formal was discontinued not to be renewed until this year. Traditions serve to brace and uplift school spirit, and Kosmet Klub, a worthy campus organization, recognized the waluable assistance that would come to our school spirit as a result of the re-establishment of this old and worthy tradition. On the evening of the twenty-second of February, 1923, had one stepped into the City Auditorium, he would have been awe-stricken by what greeted his eyes. Around the balcony, beautifully lighted, were the emblems of the various fraternities. In the center, surrounded with beautiful palms, was the floor-level orchestra pit. Aross the front of the stage were hung various blankets, representing schools from far and wide, with those of U. of N. in the majority. It really would have been hard for a spectator to convince himself that he was in the City Auditorium. Through the doors strolled gay couples in evening clothes. Every one seemed happy, and to the rhythm, of the orchestra, the dance went on. The time passed all too quickly and the evening came to an end all too soon. It was a memorable party indeed for it was the evening on which the traditional Pan Hellenic dance was re-established. Sponsored by the Kosmet Klub, this dance will be an annual event to which the' members of all the campus social organ- izations will look fonward to, with pleasure and hearty welcome, because it will establish firmer that close and lasting friendship which is so often needed by students. l Military Ball A gay whirl of dancers, splotches of gorgeous color against the neutral blue-gray of uni- forms, the pulse-quickening strains of a march, the quick salute of oflicers in response to a sharp command. Such is the Military Ball. One of the gayest parties of the winter season, this affair has the added piquancy of uniformed men so dear to the heart of every girl. This year a new feature was introduced to increase the effectiveness of the ball. An honorary colonel, whose identity was kept secret until her appearance at the ball, was chosen from the upperclass co-eds by the regiment. Attired in a uniform similar to that worn by the officers, the honorary colonel received their salute, and then led the grand march with Colonel I. G. Noh. Every girl dreams of such a party, and certainly all those who were favored with an invitation to this year's ball, saw that dream materialize. VVho wouldnlt be thrilled to march between two long columns of uniformed olhcers, and to take her place behind "the mann, and then to have the next dance with him while the not-so-favored looked on? It is a most delightful custom here in the military world at Nebraska, and each year there is an added fascination, for who will ever grow tired of the undeniable allure of a uniform? X 'ESDP .., PX-ffl' rg-if '-:.,,'w.-:N4i.iit". -f-:' ,lip - ,,.fl ,5 . , iii.: ,.,. , tip? N M 1 Freshman Convocation P An event which has come to be the strongest tradition of the Freshman class began some twenty years ago in university circles. Today it is the day when every Freshman of the in- stitution is given a chance to know of the many activities that take place at Nebraska during the dizzy whirl of the college year. It is Freshman Convocation and it was established by the Innocents who saw the chance to clear the minds of many wondering Freshmen who hear so much of coming events but have little idea of what they are to be. Every year a great Freshman convocation is called in the chapel of' the old armory, to learn, and to know Nebraska. Everything in University circles that holds any interest to the new-comers is fully explained to them. Other traditions of the University are related to them and every elfort is made to make the Freshmen feel that they are a vital part of the University. The main address during the past few years has been delivered by Dr. George E. Condra, director of Soil Conservation and Survey in the University, and Nebraska movie man who has taken pictures for the' screen in every interesting part of the state. Freshmen are made to feel their own responsibility in making Nebraska a better Univrsity. They are made to feel that they have a duty to fulfill other than taking away with them their coveted sheep- skin. That duty is to be loyal Cornhuskers. 4mW?44i.'W'4 41'vam'?P'4ex'P'4i'V 4L'V4m"V4iW "-TfVmxsf'Q5'5'm'g..'W1'mg'WP'h,m, , bww d1 5qgVgW' Home Coming and Olympics The traditions of homecoming day and the Olympics is one of the m0St cherished events of the university and to the old grads it is a day when they live their university over again for one brief day. A royal welcome is always extended to the old grads and alumni who re- turn for the annual homecoming get-togetherg featured by a great college football game in the afternoon. Old graduates from all parts of the country-yes, from all parts of the world, often' return to the old Cornhusker home which was theirs during their four year college career. Men and women who in many instances have not met nor heard from each other for periods of twenty-five and thirty years, even though they were the best of churns during their university career, meet here and once more live over their college days. Stories of events that once did not mean much to them are related but on this day they are old memories re- called-recalling days of their once happy youth, when they had not a care in the world and life around them seemed but one vast region of contentedness. The home-comers realize that their beloved college days are over and their brief stay in Lincoln is spent in happy, romantic and often sad reminiscences of youth that has passed forever. Sorority and fraternity houses are gaily decorated in the university colors of scarlet and cream and on Friday and Saturday evenings from the porches of the brilliantly lighted chapter houses electric lighted signs reflect a message of welcome to old Cornhuskers. There are luncheons, dinners, banquets and smokers in honor of the visitors and the day is long re- menibered. VVhen Homecoming day comes there is always a lull Lincolnward felt by those who have deserted its classic walls for the workaday world, and no sorority or fraternity house is there in Lincoln that is not busy in preparing a welcome for long looked for visitors. Every effort is made to provide entertainment for the alumnif The Olympics in the forenoon when the Freshmen battle the' Sophomores for the right to discard their tiny and unsophisticated green caps is one of the traditional events of the day and is the cause of much excitement, because if the Freshmen loose they must wear the hated green cap for another semester. So the University of Nebraska celebrates its annual Homecoming day. Men ranging from the recent graduate to old gray haired gentlemen make their way about the campus with re- membrances of college days foremost in their minds. They dream of the days they once spent here and of the great good that they carried away with them. Thus do they do honor to their Alma Mater. ,- W 4 I , Ag N ,gl ui x., L I, ,sf f., , an fy, 7-5 p-Qfxiifiif-X ,k c,,x,.-Q, -,A-4' ,R 16 Tiff c 3 F: fs - guy, . J ?1lf f 5f f ' MW " ,:-X V N? wgl, ' L? f 5 X Wcxw I I E' ' E 5 . 52 Nil El 'Liv ii iv! Em' in TF' wk vi? , Q 1 XO j bu AQ ' :E F1 G7 fl? ay ,X 1- 4 15-W W9 fi, U 51 QQK WL xg ,L P A1 HQ JK" , ' ' rel gf N HQ at W w la, Y Ag! 3 gb EW Q 1 GQ' 1 , U V M3 QQ! gg 1 1 cf f A 1531! ,EXE V 'QM A 13, Q1 T, ' x X ALJ I ' 9, S' , nw ills? ffl 1 63541 W9 QNX y i 'rf I Q4 134+ W .-Rl - -v- 'gi QV ff! 1.4 n L ,NG V 5 ' ,1 ' 6 "f W L ' X j: It Ml hiv! xx 1 fi ffm my ti fMlirg,'fi,g:'5'.1L . " "'s""Af':""""' WM-VN' wwmnr Y- Y , fly. . , , -w -- ' - 'QS' ' ' 'W .f 5 ' 3--Y' TTR -f'?T M Y -' 'Z fr' -i f 5' 'fi-1 f g a g , Freshman Barbecue This tradition is one of the newest on the campus and its main claim to be called a tradition is its great popularity and its eminent necessity. Every one in the school who pos- sibly can, attends. The idea of the barbecue is to create a festive spirit which will place the incoming Freshman in friendly relations with his fellow Freshmen and to make it possible for him to get acquainted with the upper classmen. The barbecue is held on the athletic field at six olclock in the evening. There orchestras vie with each other in an attempt to render the greatest harmony. Every one smells the roasting beef which has been cooking all afternoon and almost the first event is the lining up for the feed. How the men sing and yell. It is not strange that the Freshman finds no difhculty getting the spirit of the University instilled into him. After the feast everyone gathers around the fires to listen to the speeches of welcome and to sing the school songs. Here everyone is equal and the school spirit for that class is born. Such traditions as this one are what make a university more than a group of separate colleges. The attendance at the barbecue runs into the thousands and it is often dark before the program is completed. For the larger ones of late years electric lights have been strung up and brick ovens built. Not only are the Freshmen and upperclassmen present but also the Dean of Men and the Chancellor of the University. The captain of the football team together with the Innocents give a word of welcome. The Iron Sphinx society for sophomore men takes care of the details of the barbecue and act as the reception committee to their incoming college mates and Olympic rivals. The Freshman Barbecue is the climax of a week of welcoming for the Freshmen. The good start which this week, and this event in particular, give to the new men is of extreme value not only to the men but to the school. Dads ' Dayi Dad's Day is a new event in the University of Nebraska and for the first time in the his- tory of the institution, Nevember S, of 1922 was set aside at Nebraska for the exclusive en- tertainment of the Cornhusker Dads. This was the day that the enthusiastic Dads of many Cornhusker students made their way to Lincoln to spend a day with their sons and daughters. It was the day that Dad forgot every worry in the world and recalled many happy reminis- censes of his own college days. At times he may have been discovered sitting a bit dreamily on one of the benches on a favorite spot of the campus, musing over the many little eccen- tricities of his own past college life and wondering if son is getting the same old thrill that comes and passes so quickly. He might be discovered musingly, gazing into the Dean's oflice, thinking of his freshman year when he got his first notice to call on the Executive Dean. He will no doubt recall how his hair seemed to curl a bit as he walked into the great dignified dcan's ofiice, all the while wondering if he by way of chance might be asked to take' the next train home. If Dad was a gray and elderly man he probably remembered old "U" Hall when it was only half its present size, when the Law College was on the third Hoor and it was nothing unusual or out of the ordinary to see articles ranging from case book to chairs and spittoons come sailing through the transom, tossed by some great lawyer of today, perhaps, who was in none too congenial frame of mind after losing a hard fought case. Be that as it may, they were all Dads. They were at old Nebraska and saw their boys as they once were, which seemed to them but yesterday. If Dad did not happen to be a college man, he certainly at least recalled the time of his youth when his great desire was to go to college and is content that his daughter or his son is getting what he could not have. When he arrived in Lincoln he was "shown around," so to speak, and with son or daughter, nosed into every little nook of interest on the campus. The main idea is to let Dad know that the University is a real educational institution and a place where every young man and Woman of Nebraska should go if possible. The first Dads' Day was this year so it has not yet be- come a well established tradition, but the results of last November 8, give promise of tradition that will increase in popularity and become one of the strongest and most cherished in the University of Nebraska. University Night "University night", annual and largest fun fest of the year, which has appeared annually for the past eleven years in the University of Nebraska, might well be called the -most sensa- tional event of the year from the viewpoint of both the faculty and student bodies. If any student or body of students have committed any act of "injustice" or anything in fact that 1S the least bit shady in its nature, let them beware, especially let them keep clear of the Orpheum theater on "University Night," because from this stage it will be broadcasted and broadcasted well to the entire University and all those who wish to sit in on this great scandal telling musical comedy. This Urelation of University 'misdoings"' is arranged in the order of a road show comedy, and played to the anxiously awaiting student body. No one is spared of the careless breaks he or she may have committed during the school year-not even the grave and dignified faculty. . Upon this night the stage of the Orpheum or the stage of any place where the production is piesented, is both the most hated and most beloved place in the city of Lincoln. Although there are many students and many of the faculty who have fear of being stricken down by this fault-finding cast of actors, never the less they scamper wildly and childishly to the ticket booth so that they will be certain to gain entrance to thefUniversityls scandal telling party and gaze upon this stage of mirthful actors, who so "ruthlessly" and "unmercifully" relate the events of the.past year. The event is feared by some, yet loved, because, in order to keep this old tradition a highly prized one, no one is dealt with in such manner as to injure his or her good standing. It may be said that many of the audience are embarrassed but with an embarrassment that is pleasing in its aftermath. Just how this cast of actors succeed in gathering all of the startling information of past events is unknown to most, but suffice it to say that the most remote and darkest corners of the campus are delved into by those who portray the events of the year. The audience attend this "University Night" function with the intentions of learning "Who's Who and Why," and "VVhat,s VVhat and VVhat for," in university circles, and the actors knowing the intentions of the audience make the supreme effort to "deliver the goods." So after all, there isn't so much hate because "University Night" is merely a night when students and faculty who do things are introduced to the university, and the comments upon the things that they do, which flow so freely, are meant in the most friendly manner. ' Compet Few men, who have graduated in recent years, have carried off their sheepskins without experiencing the thrill and absolute terror of their Hrst compet. Compet is an annual insti- tuition in the University, for during the whole year every company of the University unit of R. O. T. C. prepares for this event. Cadet officers dispair of any honors when their out- fits drill in the last practice before the final test. But when the company is under the scrutiny of the inspecting officers it shows itself at its best. Every man is working as he has never worked before. The ragged manual of arms that has been the curse of the officers for a whole year is passed without an error. Since the days when General Pershing Hrst whipped the rookies into shape it has been an annual event. It is the day when the companies meet their sponsors, when every cadet oflicer adds an extra lustre to gleaming puttees, when companies straighten out lines that have never been any- thing but rainbows. And finally, when the strain of the competition is over and the winning company has been announced, the cups presented, and the day finished, there is one more feature that the stu- dents never overlook. That is the shirt-tail parade. Gathering at the armory in every imaginable costume, they parade through the streets in a snake dance that makes traffic oflicers howl for mercy. In and out of theaters, across the stages, stopping the show, demanding handouts from agitated drug store owners. No one can escape the spirit of these cadets who are released from a year of grinding drill and obedience to commands. When the parade is officially over and has become divided into small groups there is always the same cry "The Beach, Let's go to the Beach". Stopping nervous auto drivers and street car conductors it is not long before the Beach is jammed with scantily clad cadets, covered with grease paint. Forcing their way into every concession ,making life miser- able for the managers and merry for the usual crowds. The trip to the Beach is one thing that is never neglected by the cadets. The military instructors are conspicuous by their absence and the cadet olhcers forget their temporary dignity and become members of the crowd. No event during the whole year brings the Freshmen and Sophomore men more closely into contact with each other and de- velops the spirit of the "Fighting Cornhuskers" to any greater degree. Farmers ' Fair There is one day in the year when the "Ag" College is figuratively the whole university. There is one day in the year when the campus of the Aggies suddenly becomes enveloped in the atmosphere of the rural village on a carnival day and on this day everything on the campus is done just as things are done on the farm. This is the longlooked for rural cele- bration of the college year and tradition, known to all as "The Farmers, Fair." The Fair begins early some morning in the month of May. Even the Co-eds become far- merettes, none of the little incidents and eccentricities of the real farmers' fair are lacking and Old Nebraska celebrates late into the night. Every college in the university has its day, when all of its features are displayed to the university. The Agricultural College is no ex- ception and "Farmers' Fair" is Ag College day and a red letter day not only to the agricul- tural students but to all who attend the fair. It is the only day of its kind in the university so the whole university goes to the fair. On the morning of the celebration the carnival parade makes its way to Lincoln, a repre- sentative procession of what is to follow and an advertisement of the events that will take place at the traditional fair. The business streets of Lincoln are lined with crowds as the procession briskly winds its way along its previously planned route. When the procession returns to the Ag campus the fair is in all its glory. The old "Red Dog Inn" is wide open in true western style. The main buildings of the campus are turned into dancing pavilions and the University is celebrating one of the greatest traditions in its history. Certain hours of the day are given over to the feature events, such as the rough riding contest when real mustangs are ridden and roping exhibitions are given. Late in the after- noon a barbecue begins to wind up the affairs for' the day when an ox is roasted over a huge fire in the open. Such is the Farmers' Fair and thus is it celebrated by Nebraskans. It is a day when Nebraskans are Nebraskans, when cares are forgotten, when students and faculty mingle. It is a day when the college representing Nebraskals greatest occupation comes to the front and proves to other colleges that the Ag College like that occupation is a leading one. Tile Kosmet Klub The Kosmet Klub of the University of Nebraska is probably the direct outcome of the first Junior play given at Nebraska. During the winter of 1910 and 1911 several members of the class of 1912 conceived the idea of presenting a Junior play. A committee was ap- pointed by the president of the class, Mr. VV. L. Bates, and the play, "A Message from Mars", was chosen. Prof. R, D. Scott was asked to coach the play and it was produced at the Oliver Theatre Cnow the Libertyj Saturday evening March 18, 1911. The success of the play led some of the members of the committee tofbelieve that there was a place here at Nebraska for an organization which would each year produce a musical comedy. Having in mind such well known organizations as the "Haresfoot" Club at VVisconsin, the "Triangle" club at Princeton, t'Mask and VVig" at Penn., and the UI?-lack Friars" at Chicago, the charter mem- bers felt that such an organization could exist. Henry F.. VVunder conceived the idea of the Kosmet Klub and asked the rest of the charter members to go in. I. F. Mead named the Klub, "Kosmet1', and although it is a dark secret as to its derivation, the word was taken from "cosmetics" if the truth were to be known. The Hrst plan proposed was to limit the membership to thirty men, these were to be chosen from the two upper classes, each of the thirteen fraternities having two representatives while the remaining four members were to be non-fraternity men. It was also the intention not to produce original plays, but to select well known musical comedies and present them. From the Hrst this was found to be impracticable and likewise it was found that such a large membership was cumbersome, and the plan of producing comic operas was abandoned. The Klub was then limited to twelve members, and the present plan was adopted of offering an annual prize for original compositions, and on Friday evening, May 3, 1911, the Kosmet Klub gave its first production, "The Diplomatw. The books and lyrics were by Prof. R. D. Scott of the department of English Language and Literature, and the musical numbers by Mr. C. L. Connor, a University of Kansas man, who at that time was a student here at Nebraska. The play was a decided success and the hearty reception received was just the stimulus needed at this time. From that time to this the Kosmet Klub has prospered and this year it produced its twelfth annual production, "The Yellow Lantern", written and directed by Cyril L. Coombs. Mr. Coombs also wrote the songs and lyrics. He is a member of Kosmet. The play was a Chinese musical extravaganza, dealing with the traditions and superstitions of the Chinese. -qaprnzgymlqym-gym, - .... - as i.- .. an ,,., e.. R J., . ,A,, 4 x I I . -'xiii i' e. l',. 1' -.-1 1- -1- .. .- r ,, p f H ' - ' V ' a '. i Cornhusker Banquet WVhen the football season is over-when the excitement of the greatest sport in all Amer- ican colleges and universities has subsided-comes the night when all truly loyal Cornhuskers gather around the banquet tables and do honor to their team. The sturdy football heroes who have won-and perhaps lost, are made to feel that their efforts have been appreciated beyond expression, and the only way that justice can be done is to celebrate. Tales of many a gridiron battle are related-told in such realistic details and description that games are witnessed again. Every man on the team is scheduled for a speech or a story and their conscience is their only guide. To those who have attended this great traditional banquet, it will not be amiss to state that consciences are made conspicuous by their absence. The team. has demonstrated its ability on the lield and now it can be excused for any social errors. Alumni who have in fo1'mer years shown their ability as football heroes come in and recount their experiences and anecdotes of former teams. Speakers bring a serious note into tl1e program. That is where the best part of the evening begins. For below all of the noise and jokes there is a serious thread that develops as the program proceeds. The common bond of fellowship in the Cornhusker school brings the large crowd very close together and a man leaves the banquet with just a little more love for his University than before. Girls Cornhusker Party Back in the past, far enough back to make it traditionary, occurred the girls' first Corn- husker party. The boys had originated the idea of having a banquet to let off the steam and enthusiasm of the football season. The girls wanted to have something equally as good, so some fertile feminine brain conceived the idea of a costume party for girls. Four hundred and eighty strong, the girls rallied to their cause in the armory one night in 1913. Since then the party has become a function and continues with increasing popularity until it is the most looked forward to party of the year. It brings to the girls an informal chance to become acquainted in an atmosphere which includes fun, laughter and good will. The program on December 15, 1922 was as varied as usual. From "The Tragedy of the Lighthouse Keeper" by Kappa Alpha Theta, to "A College Highway" by Phi Mu, there was constant need of laughter. By way of diversion there were 'fCornhusker Game in 1936" by Alpha Umicron Pig "Faculty Hop" by Alpha Delta Pig "The Fraternity Mani' by Kappa Gamma, "On and off a Pirate Vessell' by Alpha Chi Omega, "Cornhusker Wedding" by Kappa Deltag 'fSweet Cookie Chorusl' by Pi Beta Phi, "Young Lochinvarn by Delta Gammag "In a Pullman Ca1"' by the Tri Delts and t'Out Co-edl' by Gamma Phi Beta. Ideas of beauty were cast to the breezes at the party and youthful children in ab- breviated dresses ,and knickers cavorted in the potpourri of old maids with ancient plumed hatsg hicks from Podunk, gazing open-mouthed at the "sights"3 Chinese and japanese maidensg Indians and South Sea Islanders who had dared to color brown the vast expanse of skin which their costumes failed to cover, newspaper girls, gunny-sack girls, rag-bag girls. Even a stiff-jointed, bald headed grandpa frisked youthfully with a bustled grandma in the mazes of a Virginia reel and circle waltz. Girls Cornhusker Luncheon Pep and school spirit were crystalized and injected into the five hundred university girls who gathered at the Lincoln hotel at 12 o'clock noon on the memorable home-coming day of 1922, October 31. The girls demonstrated their ability to get along without men and manifested a gieat amount of pep at this customary, traditionary football luncheon. The luncheon was served in the main dining-room of the hotel. Four hundred were seated there and the overflow distributed on tables on the mezzanine floor. Margaret Stidworthy, president of VV. S. G. A., the organization under whose auspices the Cornhusker Luncheon is always given, presided as toast mistress. The speakers were: Margaret Hager, "The Kick- offng Adelheit Dettman, "Forward Pass"g and Ruth Lindsay, "The Touchdown." Several alumnae were present to witness a show of the "good old spirit." Miss Heppner, Mrs. Thomp- son and Miss Appleby were honor guests. Silver Serpents led the yells and helped to raise the already zealous enthusiasm. At the end of the luncheon, occurred the usual rush to the football field. During the halves of the game, the girls with their characteristic ability to surprise, added an attractive bit to the program by letting down a large red canopy bearing an immense white N. This luncheon is a custom dear to the hearts of all true blooded University of Nebraska girls. Looking backward, it will loom in their memories as the bright time when their love for their Alma Mater seemed to increase. On this day and at this luncheon, pep and exuber- ance hanish all cares and make the true college spirit stand out in a manner that is most delightful. Commencement Week Traditions as we know them in the University are customs which are handed down from ycar to year, and eventually become unwritten laws. In the University of Nebraska tradi- tions are being established. Some new custom will insert itself into the curriculum and act as a precedent. The following year the same thing will occur again, creating new precedents which eventually become traditions of the school. The importance of these is mani- fold. How can we put an approximate value on the importance of these traditions, for after college days is it not the traditions which afforded the gala days in student life which after college forms the basis of reminiscences for old grads, keep the spirit of the University alive, and create interest and reverence for the higher institution of learning. As these become firmly planted, they weave themselves into the life of the student. The traditions which he observes keep him in direct communication with the University. In fact when he first comes to school as a little green Freshman, he thinks of the school with its traditions as part of and belonging to the University, and after that he thinks of his University- as the best and the only one because of its traditions. Until last year Nebraska never had what is commonly known as Commencement Week. True she had her Commencement exercises but they meant little except to the Seniors who were anxious to receive the coveted sheepskin after four years or more of hard work, inter- mingled with the pleasures derived from University life. The underclassmen and Juniors on finishing their examinations packed hurriedly and hastened homeward with never a thought of remaining. They would be back next year. As for alumni, only a small number came back in June. For the most part they scattered their visits to their Alma Mater throughout the year,-straggling back at different times, attending banquets, and functions of a more extraneous nature than anything affecting the University as a whole. At these times they felt unnecessary as there was no place for them to go and as no one had time to entertain them. Moreover they had their own interests, their families, business and careers, all outside of the University. WVhen there is no tradition which affects them directly, there is nothing to hold their interest, nothing to make them wish to come back or to renew old associations. It is a fine thing for the University to have its Alumni return and take a living interest in its activities. For this reason, a group of the Alumni Association with Harold Holtz as head, decided to start a movement which might act as a precedent toward making Commencement Week a tradition of Nebraska as it is in so many other colleges and Universities throughout the country. Their purpose was also to give to the students and the Alumni a common bond with which they mightl work for an increased loyalty for Nebraska. Committees were formed among the students and alumni to develop this idea. There was great enthusiasm shown in carrying out and perfecting the plans for this big "Round-Up". All Greek organizations cooperated with the Alumni Committee in making this thing a success. They postponed their banquets until Commencement Week. The committee in return gave their aid in helping the various organizations to find places for their banquets. Everything possible was done to make this idea take the form of a tradition for Nebraska. Ivy Day, which is one of Nebraska's most important and beautiful traditions, was set for june 1, thus enabling many Alumni to review the events of the day. On this day the May Queen is crowned, surrounded by her attendants and seated on her throne with a back- ground of garlands. On this day, the Ivy Day Speech is also delivered and the traditional Ivy is planted. In the afternoon comes the "tapping" of the Black Masques fMortarboardJ and the Innocents. Then in the evening there is the University Sing. One day is devoted to the Alumni reunions. An Alumni meeting is held in which all business old and new is discussed and acted upon. A luncheon for all Alumni follows and in the afternoon the reunions of classes take place, when old classmates get together and talk over old times in the good old days of "'82 or "'05" or whatever the year may be. In the evening the various organization Banquets are held and here there are more happy reunions with friends. There is a spirit of comradeship and good feeling throughout the entire week. At the end comes the Commencement Exercises which are attended by all as an appro- priate ending for the "Round-up". Here will be the sighs of those whose college days are but sweet memories, and the smiles of joy with regrets of those who are just entering life with four wonderful years behind. Thus was a precedent established which promises to become one of Nebraska's finest and best traditions of her glorious history, for she is as yet a comparatively new institution. This tradition is meant to be a binding thing, a link between the Alumni of the school and the students. Its purpose is to foster a live interest and increased affection in the present and future Alumni of our Alma Mater. iynlq:,7E-q,fyE ty-,. cz., a,.gjii ii:Q,., g ggnrfgff, X 1 , 11 H .xi x 1, M fx ff .I , yi., '+ . ?f Egg WAR: fl f C. ,Eg TQQW -5 iii? ,X -gcxk V wx Q cl, 'f 35 ,- jg N C 1 1 39, L gf, ill 31 . 'fall lg! I-3, ' W 'Q-'i' ii df :N V 5,1 ' 2, ji ,tiff H5535 . ,il 1 G, aj. QW :jizz rm 55? X 141, I J QQ li fi? 47 1 M M545 531+ 439 wsfiifai E27 'liifnu L54 Lf" QW iii. ' srl! Q3 'VIBE 1 12 LAW Q ,gr J j ggi V66 W MIN' QU W ga ' YH X , LLC, Q 1 ' we UPU .f',fLI, :gm 'rv mf 4 fffgl ig kyxb i ,rj VU p P X, , : UQ E N59 -3 w VL Y '- :Mil ,A , X r, - l',u4 +13 K 11341. ii 'wgfkfj 31357 -, HQ. ix '4-, ls li 1' f wig, , ifgfr 1 f,a 3, V 5425 11 xx' mf w f' il f 1 XV E .L-:gf gait W, Mg! Mig, 45 Kiln' M 5 U U f 7 'V L31 fl' W nf iUY1.?:N :FV U71 fb mg, 44 1 'V it A W 4 L- E Engineers ' Week Can any Cornhusker ever forget the roaring procession through the city streets, trucks weighted with cumbersome machinery and baffiing Hoats, and the whole preceded by an embryo engineer armed with a transit? No Cornhusker will ever forget that transit. A relic of the pre-Volstead days mounted on a tripod of crooked sticks. The motor cop on a freakish bicycle. No engineers' week was ever complete without that parade. . But engineers' week has a past. It is as old as the college of engineering and as complex. It is the one time in the year when the men of this college lay aside their math books and show the rest of the University that they are acquainted with something else beside complex figures. Few persons have followed the course that engineers' week has taken in the Uni- iersity. It has gathered speed and variety every year. Opening with a parade and a day of celebration for the students themselves events follow rapidly. One whole night when the noisy laboratories and testing rooms are thrown open to the public. That is the big night. Huge concrete testing machines crack enormous blocks of concrete and the force required is measured to the pound. Crowds surge through the buildings. A little excited quiver runs through the group as each pound is added to the pressure and finally a gasp as the block is crushed. The wonders that can be accomplished by harnessing the forces of nature are demonstrated to the student of law or business and to them there is a revelation of what the study of Egures and complicated instruments really means. There is a deep impression left on the mind of every visitor as he leaves that the wonders of engineering will never be at an end. Pharmacy Week A good many years ago when the University of Nebraska was a comparatively young institution and events were taking place which have now become traditions, the College of Pharmacy with then only a few students, set aside a week in which it displayed its creations to the university. VVhen the students turned out in such large numbers to witness and to partake of the free, manufactured articles of the young druggists, the college determined to make Pharmacy VVeek a permanent event. in university affairs. The tradition of Pharmacy Week is one of the oldest in the university and claimed by the college to be the first established college week in university traditions. Wliethei' or not Pharmacy VVeek is the first college tradition, .it is not to be doubted that it stands on the top rung of the ladder of college week celebrations. Today when the college doors are thrown wide open for inspection by both students and citizens of Lincoln or anyone who wishes to attend the affair, we find that the Pharmacy col- lege is the most crowded building on the campus. Both students and the outside public crowd into the college to watch the druggist make tooth pastes, dainty face creams, hand lotions and hair oils. Every spectator who enters the building is given a sample of every article that is made in the college during this display week. Every spectator is made to feel that he is wit- nessing the foundation and creative procedure that makes the drug profession, The Pharmacy College is decorated in its colors, and emblems of various kinds of the druggist are placed over the entrance to the college and in the windows and at night refiect an invitation to all those who have the least inclination to inspect the procedure that is going on within its walls. The prescription fillers are at their posts and anyone wishing to have a prescription filled may have it done free of charge by students who through the years they have spent in preparation, have become expert in their profession. 4mYsW4mfg!?aWU4Q3W4xVv1m'E?4iV4mYV44mYW4SFW45hvv'd5vvam an WmWWmn vfm5mv'va.mvv4mv ' SIAI BPQJK UJJ E s s s s s s 5 S e S Q 5 6 e 5 s 4ifV4i2V4EV'4i-P'4m'!U'4fiW"6.'?P'4+m'W"m'W'4m. ,KS ' ?QF E -X. :Y gg ixghyufkvi-E--ini'-.,I ,, Levi, , I I t has been the custom at Nebraska, as in -many other schools, to devote part of ' the Yearboolc to what generally called NBeauty Sectional This custom failed to meet with the approval of the student body, and the editors of this yearls bool: have en- deavored to put in this section students who have been of service to the school and who haue impressed the .student body most, with the idea of what each one should do in order to be representative. In order to carry out this idea, each student on subscribing was given a numbered ballot which entitled him to vote for whom he considered the four most representative men and the four most representative women of the senior class. The idea presented to the student body at the time of the election was to have them take the following gualiyications into consideration in making their selections: i The scholastic record. Active participation in campus activities. Social activities. Following are the four men and four women who received the highest number of votes .' 4m.'VfD'4L"!V4sEW'4 iW'4 4en.V'V'45."?4m'WmL'mW495'W'4eBW4m. -T . New , F 1. . .. A, -1 , M . . . ..3g,w, I. xv ..x, , . fx, Q01 f ,, 5 f y ' 1 , x L Q 9' 1 . L r , , , . Q EQ' g A "k . ,H 15 :J 3 J Anim-. ,"':, ,W - ..fLi.::. Q:- , Q' A f V1-,5.g1,. ,:- ,Q 1 ,wail . lv 4 , ,V,1 . Vx 1 ,W . 541. Tv. - - 'V if ,.',., ,' -K1 Q J JY. , , x., ,.L H4 . .X ,lk I A " J " '- " TLT" A' iiffgjv. 1 ua . V:.,Z,-,- .Tl , 1 v W I .g,:f-- '-v - ri, ' fli 1 ' ' 1 Y 1 t f 3522121 ,r uqi V,C i. 'N tl " V W Z'Pf"1 fait! f 21.441 ,X T4 'Z::. . 5 . vi fig - ---,L :cv -7 .1,.,f'., 5,25-M 1 U . 3 A me ,. ,., MEM: J 3. ,- ,,,,ga5mfj:L wW3yfRf 1'v 'Y " '..' . , fb L -A'w:ffn:::.1 .Fm r TA-thy:-.15 Vi-,su-l':1vL is-9 'fl'-31 Y 'V "L: - H L af!-sf-mi,'-5-' A,fQgQpy5J1, gbY M Vi JkPQw 1 i 1 .Lf ,---.,v .- V ,., . . . . ,,. . V 3W.g-. , - 5,4 V , . ifa 41' I 5 ui: ' . 'f ' .1 -uf" ,,.w-gn l ., 'I . . " Us . 1 ., . .,,k I.: ish I. . .Q " 4 Lf f .1.. . 'nv-l..,.. -4 D.. - - .2 K.. ,. ,. , .L,L..v., ,, .5 "T-v' ' ' 4 f-r.p.m: . , , ' 25.-'Y' 1. ,, 'Qxf' 5' sg '-:f1gf,f .. i7gsg.ipx'f- '- "'::' 'W J uf '25 f " "' , -I VA' Nt.: . V J, -Id., . . N-, . J 'Wish-' 541' J l 5 r I-U ig :N 'Ulf ' 1' !1 ,N if E311 x. lv 514' SQUL F2152 ,ml Vx. 9,15 x .Q avg Q, W S1151 W xg 5' . :QM 12 H . fx .,-:ml -.Jf 1 'Cf Hn U , ff' 3 5' M. U H315 ww reg li KRW Q! ml' W W1 "'.'i'. FM: 1594 W 1315 195211 V 'vi 1 PM' MU 1 'Af ' I ,fgl!1 MX- W 1 LV-if 1 1 F 1 Q1 U YEA lim w iffy 1 1 Ili 1 N f W f A YET V W M X 1 ,fr-.H Leif? f-:KQV Qu, CMH ,M W, fm -wx U' V ' 1,71 ,xx ,Q .fry 'fir' '39 ' ,Xin X. H 5,59 1 LQ' J 4 A : w fffi V T9 5 K ,IH 5921: ,L Q Q jxl 1 1-X I I5 t gm 166 N. , fx' if U S-ji. , lxfirm ,Q I mi fx f, CWV'-1,312-if - ' 435, W 1 X , I , , .. . - A. , , 5 -.f,N , - - , f V-.f ' -, - . 5 1, i' ' 4'T'i1T"'Tf"'f' :'1'ff-gi' v Y ,T1L,f'gm, :,kL.Q,i,:'fp1U:, if yjfgfl-f :lQ11,f7f.5:gi X53 if zu. gm ,f I15fQ,.F 1 - '13-253' Qifdf Q'--f43L'1:n4fT,ggl,FiLQ1i:J1'T,"ekQL.1 -+42 ' Puf '15, kk ,',, ' X . F71 151 Fe 1 iii X ' 127 JN: , Q, KN wl fy y , l IM lx J? 1 'EQ , Q, 1 w JJ , 9 1.24 W , 3, , D :yn w . A ,pi xy' is YQ Q ll f f 2,3 xx :XX I7 , Lf ' fb ? X , Ayr-,W fy. , Q ,lj I-A I, , ,D+ x' 1 .X IV, 1 4, 1 1 'L ,IW V M V, fy, fsvm-xevnwv wr All- University Party Committee Sliclworthy Hyde Gund Quigley Martin Crznnb Sheldon Bowman Peterson Rice Wfoli Fouts Cozier OFFICERS Chairman .... ............ .... J . WILBUR WOLF . Secretary .. ..... GLADYS RICE The All-University Party Committee has this year as usual taken entire charge of the University mixers, five of which were staged at the University armory. Besides the parties in the armory, the committee established what it hopes will become a tradition,-the University Christmas Tree. This entertainment was held just before Christmas vacation. J. 'VVilbur Wolf was the chairman of the All-University Party Committee this year and it was largely through his efforts that the work has been carefully completed. Other members oi the committee are Margaret Stidworthy and Kenneth Cozier, receptiong Julia Sheldon and B1yan Quigley, decoration, Amy Martin and Claire Bowman, entertainmentg Josephine Gund and Norman Cramb, refreshmentsg Isabel Fouts and VVilbur Peterson, publicityg Gladys Rice, secretaryg and A. L. Hyde, checking. Two hundred dollars in Liberty Bonds which the committee had in its possession were turned over to the Stadium committee early last fall, and it is probable that another gift to the Stadium will be made. f 5 X N f ,. University Night Committee Ryons Brownell Scovillc Lantz Matchett Maxwell Mitchell Mickel Benson Wiggenhorn Eller McGowan Alstadt 0 COMMITTEE ORGANIZATIONS Chairman ................................... RAYMOND ELLER Buriness Manager. .. ,... WILLIAM ALTSTADT Property ...... .......... I OE RYONS Publicity .... CHARLES MITCHELL Advisory .. ....... J. VVILBUR WOLF Serremry .... ..... B ARBARA WxGcENHoRN 1' COMMITTEE ON SELECTION GLADYS MICKEL BERNICE SCOVILLE KATHRYN MATCHETT MERRITT BENSON GRANT LANTZ IRMA MCGOWAN HERBERT BROWNELL T OLIVER MAXWELL University Night is a funfest which is staged each year. Various campus organizations submit skits which depict phases of campus life and which include take-offs of students and faculty members. The best of these are selected and presented on University Night. The chairman of the committee which does the selecting is appointed by the University Y. M. C. A. He selects the other members from the representative campus organizations. The Evening Shun, published by Sigma Delta Chi, makes its appearance on this night. il 1 at Student Council Stenger Daly, M. Shildneck Hummer Poll: Reynolds, R. Bost, M. Hicks Gund, J. Hyatt, U. Cozier OFFICERS P1-esiderzt ....... ,... F ERD BING Vire-Preridevzt ..... .... M ARY BOST Serretary and Trearurt: .... IDA PERMN The Student Council is an organization of and by students of the University and the mem- bers are elected at a special election held each spring. The membership of the organization is composed of one member from each college and one from each class. The organization has practically full power in all campus activities and among its most important duties are the carrying on of the student elections, the regulating of all campus drives and the sponsoring of honor in examinations throughout the student body. This is the fourth year of its existence ou the campus and it is being more favorably looked upon by the student body. 1-nazi f X 11im'41 L0hF5"iS.m1? fxxr f i I -xv, i , X, . -X, . .y ,, ' Lx 5 v . .Y Y. . . L, V,-llLj,,1 S . Fat Stock Judging Team A l Coach Savin Grandy XVZITTSII Lux Fonts Havex-land Adams The contest at the International Live Stock Show at Chicago, Dec. 2, 1922, closed a suc- cessful season for the Nebraska Fat Stock Judging Team. The team entered contests at the T Rational Swine Show at Peoria, the Royal Live Stock Show at Kansas City, and the Chicago International, placing fourth in each contest. Twenty teams composed of one hundred men entered the contest at Chicago. With second and third individuals and fourth place as a team, the boys made a good showing. Members of the team were VVilliam H. Savin, coach, F. K. Vl'arren, H. Haverland, I. A. Fouts, J. C. Adams, L. WV. Grandy, and Elton Lux. ,, V , , v . - T. ,W . Wal. 4, .-.Y M. ,. . Y 7 iv tr o f ' . 5. Intercollegiate Debating A it .Bl A lg A .QW 3 lil 1? t '1 V f I x l lk W PROFESSOR M. M. FOGG RN Delta Sigma Rho, national fraternity of intercollegiate debaters, was founded in 1906 C ll with Nebraska as one of the charter members. There are now sixty-two chapters throughout Al the United States, with between three and four thousand members. Membership is limited 1 to those who have participated in one or more intercollegiate debates or oratorical contests. A Of the Nebraska Chapter there are sixty alumni. El t I x r t A 5. X Hinkle Strimple Tefft Pogue Campbell Berge A ' Mcliie Button Professor Fogg Cox Gradwohl l QS' A . V 0 F 152132 V 1 H W 5 QW La 1 F 303: 11341, LQ . V81 Lvl' li ff 5' lm iw a 1 ' W 45341 L93 T npr 5 I RC, xl 1 ,gn ' EW ,EJ WL :W Xe X .X WT T 5 T T We WPA T T T A f WB Q T ,1 N My ' TU QB' 4191 ill yew 1 li ' uwx 5531 LSU 'WSF mix 1 , mg .fl ,G T, f X711 -Q f-f 'e " 'Q : -f-we -- .. -f'--' f: F ' U1 1"r', ' T PTT- :- VG 2 :fx cwf.,L '- -f--K: r, 'Q L . :,----. e.f',:-.f--- -.1-. - ,--' T Q 3 Q H '- " mtv ' ee"e"e W' e ' 2l,f Intercollegiate Debating TEAM: AGAINST IOWA G1-adwohl Barge Button Potter TEAM AGAINST SOUTH DAKOTA Cox Mcliie Tefft Eyer "nf, "jx: 1"f7,-'jf jA-'fs ' iff? "fi j"j A-:Z-fij-,1I'f jf-1 ff., ' " ' figji jfii YTQ ff ff' , fi 'IEaV 'ewv hEvmWV, I l iid Q J University Glee Club e Bennett Story Leisher Marshall Bickford Poore Hanicke Eller Anderson Morris Cozier McCann Slattery Mftrriam Robinson Kilburz Diers XViLte Dierks Jones Dahlberg Berquist First Tenor: Hugh Poore Allen Kiburz Bariz'one5 Oscar Bennett Raymond Lewis Francis Diers CVice-Pres.j Kenneth Cozier joseph Dahlberg Richard McCann Paul Bentz Archie Jones fAss't Directorl Carl Linden Vance Doty CPresidentj Eugene Hill John Dibble Robert Slattery Wa1'd VVray S6l'07Zd Tenor.: Bmses Roy Story Dietrich Dierks QCustodianJ James Marshall Raymond Eller John Anderson Aldrich Hanicke Sutton Morris QSecretaryj Arthur Latta ' Dwight Merriam Frank Leisher Elmer Berquist fBus. Managerj Lloyd Robinson Everett Johnson Fred Sturm Henry Eller Hart Jenks Harry Pecha DirL'rz'0r Pimzirt Parvin C. 'NVitte Dean Bickford The members of the University Glee Club are selected by try-outx Any University man is eligible. A winter trip was made between semesters this year, january 17th to 30th. It included central Nebraska towns, to Denver, and return. The best of receptions were received every- xx here. The home concert was given at the Temple Theatre, April 20-21. "-A. Wvjfmgygshgw 4 University Quartette Diers Dirks ir. The University Players r A . . .,,W .aw Q Yenne Howell Coombs A The University Players, the ofhcial expression of the Dramatic Department of the School of Fine Arts, came into existence November 3, 1915. From the presentation of single night performances, produced occasionally throughout the year, the Players have advanced to where twenty-four performances a year comprises the season's offerings. A children's Theatre has been organized where children are led through the realms of l Kings and Queens of fancy and make-believe. The parts for these juvenile productions are often taken by the children themselves, under the direction of the Players. The ultimate aim of the Players is to have a Repertory Theatre where they not only carry out their present purpose of keeping the spoken drama alive, but, where students who wish to enter the field professionally, may have the opportunity to test their powers by serious work after graduation and where the patrons of the players may have the opportunity of seeing plays not otherwise presented in the city. The directing and business management is in the hands of Prof. H. Alice Howell, Mr. Herbert Yenne and Mr. C. L. Coombs. l 1 . Pollock .......... A x "The Helen O'Neill. .. Billy Crosby .... Mrs. Crosby ..,. Harry Crosby. . . Edward Wales. . . Mary Eastwood. . Helen Trent .... Braddish Trent. . Hovvard Standish Phillip Mason ...... Elizabeth Erskine .... Grace Standish ..... .... University Players Thirteenth Chair" "The Meanest Man in the IVorld" CAST CAST .....I'lELEN BURRETT .. .HERBERT YENNE . . . .WILAVEE WEAVER . . . . . .NEIL BROWN . . . .BYRON QUIGLEY ......IRMA MCGOWAN . . .MARGUERITE STOTT . . . .ITAROLD FELTON ....L. C. HAWLEY .....C. L. Cooivuxs ... . .GLADYS BURLING MARGUERITE M. LYNN .. . . . . . .RICHARD DAY Bart Nash ..... Kitty Crockett. . . Richard Clarke .... Ned Stephens. .. Mrs. Clarke ...... Nellie Clark ....... Frederic Leggitt .... Henry Billings .... Carlton Childs.. . ...........,...I'IAROLD FELTON .. ..DoRoTHY SPRAIHIE .......C. L. COOMBS . . . .L. C. HAXVLEY ........MARY BUST . . . . .MARGARET GOOD . . . .DXVIGHT IVIERRIALI . . . .FOSTER MATCIIETT . . . . . .. .JOHN DAWSON Michael O'Brien ..... .......... J ESS RANDALL Jane Hudson .... liiram Leeds ..... .. .... IRNA WOLFE COOMES RUDOLPI-I K. SAN DSTEDT Frank Fielding ..................... ARNIM WEST Madame Rosalie LaGrange ....... HELEN WIGGINS Thim Donohue ............. ..... J OHN DAWSON Sergeant Dunn .... . . . Doolan ........ . . .CHARLES REEVES .. . .DAN NETTLETON '1Dear Brutus" . CAST "East Ir West" CAST Ming Toy ....... ...... L UCILE BECKER FOSTER Mildred Benson... .... MYRTLE CARPENTER Mrs. Benson .... ............. V ERA CARTER Mrs. Davis .................. MIRIABI RICHARDSON Sing Song Girls ........ .PAULINE GELLATLY, RUTH SCHAAB, CATHRYN PARKER, ALICE I'IUMBERT Lo Sang Kee ........ . .... ...LEWELLYN HAWLEY Charlie Yang .................... CHARLES REEVES Hop Toy? ........... Chang Lee ........... . .. .DAVID LINDSTROM .. .IXNDREWV SCIIOEPREI. Proprietor Love Boat .... ...ITERBERT YENNE Billy Benson ........... James Potter ..... Andrew Benson .... Thomas ......... . . . .BRYAN QUIGLEY . . . . .IJAROLD FELTON .. . .ROLLA VAN :KIRK .. . .EVERETT JOHNSON Customer .... ...... R ICHARD DAY Servant. . . . ..... ARNIM WEST "Beyond the Horizon" CAST James Mayo ..... ....... .... C . L. Coozxras Kate Mayo ......... ...... f DORA LANTZ Capt. Dick Scott. . .. .... JOHN DANVSON Andrew Mayo, . .. ....... NEIL BRONVN Robert Mayo .... .... H ERBERT XVENNE Ruth Atkins. . . .. .... HELEN MARTIN Mrs. Atkins .................... MARIAM SARGENT Mary ...... .... . .MARY ELLEN DAWSON LEYVELLEN Ben ................ ..... . Doctor Fawcett ..... . . . . .WILLIAM NORTON ,....L. C. HANVI.EX' Mr. Dearth .... Mrs. Dearth .... Mr. Purdie ..... Mrs. Purdie .... Mr. Coade. . . Mrs. Coade .... C. HAWV'l.EY .....IRMA MCGOWAN . .. .RICHARD R. DAY ....FERN HUBBARD . . . .HERBERT YENNE . . .VIOLA LOOSBROCK Lol: ............................. RALPH IRELAND Matey ........................ DNVIGHT MERRIAAI Joanna TF0ut1DOROTliY SPRAGUE, CELESTE LEECH Lady Caroline Lency. . . . . . .MARGUERITE MUNGER CAST IN ACT II The Artist ......................... MR, .DEARTI-I Margaret ........................ NANCY FORSNIAN The Hon. Mrs. Finch-Fallows ....... NIRS. DEARTII The Philanderer .............. ..... ll! IR. PURDIE Joanna, his wife... Mabel ............. The Piper. . . .. James Matey .... Caroliny ......... "Tam .Baptista .... Vincentio ..... Lucentio .... Petruchio ..... Gremio ..... Hortensio .... Tranio ...... Biondell .... Grumio .... Curtis ...... Katherina .... Bianca ...... Widow .... Tailor . . . .. . .JOANNA TROUT ....MRs. PURDIE .. . .MR. COADE . .... ..... M ATEY . ....... LAnv CAROLINE ing of the Shrew" CAST ....NEIL BRONVN ....ARNIM WEST .. . . .RICHARD DAY . . .VVALTER HERBERT .. . .HARRIS POLEY . . . .EDVVARD TAYLOR ... . .I'IAROLD FELTON .. ...RALPH IRELAND . . . .ORVILLE ANDREWS ...MARION RICHARDSON ........IRMA MCGOWAN ...SKATIIERINE MATCIIETT .......SINNIA BILLUPS ....lqENNETl-I ANDERSON 35,1 ii Q1 'T "1 1 1 L' W1 1 1 F1 1 1317 ' 1551 1 Q1 11152 1 'Qi 1 11 1 Q1 1 111 KIM' 15 211 1 fix 1 1 111' 1 1 1341 l 1,12 1' 1 1' ,171 1 "5 ,131 1,11 1,.1 11? -uf' 1111? 11311 11111 1 A 1 1 H1 1. 1 1 1 A11 131 1 Q1 115: W, 1 1151 1121 1 12, 'A-x ' 1 E31 ,,, 1' 4.3 112, 1 1,3 13 1 1 Q1 S1 'Sf 11' 11 1 Q Q 11311 1 ,JH 1 1 fa. 1 1 1 ff! 1 11111 .9 1151 1 ' 15 1121 W1 1 fl-11 ,A-511 1 F11 1 11,111 13 11 1 ' N 1 1 1y 1 ,,,, 111 1 1341 fm' 1:61 .181 3211 N.., J Te X A Farmers Fair Board w l I 1 l 1 Adams Lux i NVeir Sprague NYeintz Scheitlt A -4 Manager' .......... ..... E LTON LUX Assistant Mzznage1' .. ..., JAMES ADAMS Secretary ........ .... R OBERT VVEIR Treasurer ..... ..... E D. Sci-nsmr Home Emizorrzics ..... PHYLLIS SPRAGUE Home Eronomir: ,.... FRANCES VVEINTZ The Hfth annual Farmers Fair was staged on Ag. Campus Saturday, May 5, under the auspices of the Ag and Home EC ciubs. The Farmers Fair has becomes the annual Ag College day and is by far the largest undertaking of its kind staged by University students, f The event serves three purposes: it advertises the Agricultural College and the University, it serves as a College day and celebration, and it is excellent training for students in prepara- tion for similar undertakings in after life. The chief attractions this year were the parade through O street, the Wild West Show, the Pageant, "The Masque of Conservation", the ball game between Nebraska and Missouri, the Midway, and the Dances. -5Z,Ef z-iyK.hg.,?dm WQ'1mr'F.-?4.m. LE5PAm,'!K-DP Kosmet Klub Turner Hawley Stryker Craig NCISOII Maxwell VVl1itworth Cozier Diers Boyer Jenks Richards Brownell King OFFICERS Prerident ,........... .... F RED RICHARDS Ser:-etary .... STEVEN KING Treasurer . . . .... KENNETH COZIER Founded in 1911 as a society to foster the production of a musical comedy each year, the Kosmet Klub has had a record of twelve years of successful plays. The membership is limited to fifteen men selected by invitation. During this school year the Kosmet Klub sponsored two inter-fraternity sings, the annual Pan-Helenic ball and their own production l'The Yellow Lantern", written and directed by Cyril Coombs, law '23, a member of the Klub. The "Yellow Lantern" was presented before a packed house at the Orpheum Theater on May 4 and on Monday, May 7, the production was repeated at the Brandeis Theatre in Omaha before an enthusiastic audience, 4i9'4me'!W,4mf'W'Q'vax'V4m'lU'4iv'4m.VP'4iW'4e5fWV4ss'T'4BWV4m- -zssvmgxsvmgwfm 1mr,Q dm vevdmwvarvqrwdmwvamm University Orchestra OFFICERS President .... ................, W ILBER O. JOHNSON Vice-President ...., ...... I RENE FAULDER f Secretary-Treasurer .......... ..... E VELYN GOOD Chairman of Social Committee.. .,............ CLEMENT RAGAN 1 Firsl Violim Irene Faulder Wilber O. johnson Grace Morley Bernard Nevin Charles Kunkler Don Hollenbeck Jay Williams Esther Ellwanger Bernice Geiger Leota Vanderpool Marguerite Urion Myrtle Peterson Charles Novotny Victor Prokop Katherine Warner Alice Miller Neva F. Nichols Cello: Maxine Frosh Tom A. Wherry Raymond Hinds Louise Ogden VVILLIAM T. QUICK, Director. Serond Violins Evelyn Good Samuel Altstadt Katherine Knapp Lamar Burling Bernice Brenke Elsie Rathje Irene Lundberg Sadie Dill Blanche Larabee Irene Herse Myrth A. Cheney Marta Rankin Violax Myrle Mason Emma Hagenow Trumpetx Burford Gage Mary Gould Roy Ely Sain Seeley Irvin Weiler Bars Clement E. Ragan Flutes Mary Brown Zella Gilmore M. F. Shickley Clarinetx Gerald Hamilton LaVada Zutter Trombones Fred Colby' Emma Dunn Frenrlz Horns L. R. Blazek Tymprmi Darelle Meyers Piano Viola Jelinek 4m'!F4iV4LYW'4iV4LYV41m'v'4nYV'45.'v'44dr'V4sS,'W'4B'V'4i"JV4m. 11 :.,'i':'f!5?.am:."5E.z..'W.Zrf'WEW'?mn Irveirav van' 'mv 'len' . A S Activities BY EDITOR Turning through the pages, perhaps you will realize for the first time the fields of activities which are carried on by the students. Too many take the finished product without an appreciation of the time and effort which makes possible its enjoyment. There is a great deal to be said for those who find time outside of their school work to carry on these various activities. Too often the student who has plenty of time and ability criticizes and condemns without an offer of suggestion or an effort on his own behalf to better the situation. He would rather sit back and let the school take its own course. Let there be an awakening to the fact that these activities are open to every student on the campus, that his efforts can make Va bigger success than has already been accomplished, and that he is one of the many for whose interest they are carried on and for Whose sake others spend their time and effort that Nebraska may become "A GREATER NEBRASKA." Corn Cabs of Pi Epsilon Pi Johnson, G. Altstarlt VVitwer Reed Fry Young Phelps flolmson, I. N. Kerlcow XVaiLe Stenger Sullivan Henkel Saclqett, Scott Lowry Krause Northwall Chaney Fent Kruger Usher Pizer Johnson, XV. Curtis Polk 'Wollmer Ireland Drishaus Payne Millham XNfl'll'LXVOl'fl1 listabrook OFFICERS Prexiderzt ...... . . . ...... . . .SOUTH MILLHAM Vice-President . . . ........ HAROLD PAYNE Secretary ...... .... A RTHUR, VVHITWORTH Sergeant-at-f7r1n.v . .... ROLAND ESTABROOK The local chapter of Corn Cobs was organized at the University of Nebraska in 1921 as a University Pep organization. Since that time various organizations of similar character have developed in many other universities throughout the entire country. In the year 1922 five of these organizations, located in the Nlissouri Valley united to form the Pep organization of Pi Epsilon Pi. Since the organization has become national in its scope petitions for charter have been received from universities both in the East and West, including such institutions as Dartmouth College at Hanover, New Hampshire and Denver University at Denver, Colo- rado. The purpose of the organization is two-fold: first, to promote spirit and pep for all athletic activitiesg and second, to foster a closer relationship and a spirit of friendship between the competing universities. 44i'W4m.'W'4L'?W4i?'4EV4G.'V'4i.WV'4m.WV4E'W4SfV4m'W W?1Lnz.'U5?1a-zz.JW 4'n.-v'g,Qh,11anf1ch,m9n,Q9h,1renf E x i 5 1 r I I Q Q ' A + A f- 5 L' n I v, I 3 KE a. Y , s ? s A f Q + i 'I , 34 . , N J -1 M i ?,1'2ll m ,v ? :i' ,W idW ,nq N, ' 1'.4agw+l ' ?Q ,nn'W - L, 'I mg CAMPUS qfgsiiiuh w Q W 'WEIWWQ fr X I 1. in . "" - '5".uIlE5il1uu" -" ".,1uRf W L AM Q 54 , , P , q . , Y.4.i'Y57A4 '. 4 wW'idm "VQ':AfmqTZ2L'V?Aih V V A ,.. -., L,,,,Mwm . ,..,.-,. qu.. H , ,... ...Ah 4-.I.,...,. 4. .-.W -,1 rv-mu Jag EAL I I 'W I ,IME 'IF ATHLETICS WQIMIII IWIIHM I I ' II I 'NWS WH' II I I I I I I I I I :l,l '1hIl1"':' Ylttnnxtlll--III,-F- ,F JV 'if' .I:ilk.'Ill, -4 - l JI 7"!-jIlI'If3?III In Ur? MMI I -' If-g.,IIIIil " 4I5III.I..,Z..' "'1u"?Z:...-III s.-. ,,:II- ,,ii I ' - .- ':...IIImeIIII...t. f '1t....IuIP Y' II.,,,?i .,..I.. IIIla fm4h,,Im,7,a?,,fmg.y,,'mmr,n3, ,viva1tL'wQ.m,1ren52n,1 1rz-nf p ,L , s , IN MEMt0RIAM . A . ' l ,l , V l JACK BEST NEBRASKA'S GRAND OLD MAN For a third of a century Jack Best lived his life with the University of Nebraska. For a third of a century his gentle and capable hands nursed the bruises and strains of Nebraska's boys. His thorough sportsmanship, his deep loyalty to the Scarlet and Cream sweetened and mellowed and nourished the growing spirit of Nebraska. To grow more kindly, more gentle, more tolerant, to have much love about one as the years glide along -toward the twilight is one of man's deepest desires. Jack must have lived most happily his long generation on the campus for there he was the best beloved man of all men. His hair grew white and his body gnarled in the service of the University, but his brown eyes twinkled and his voice was merry to the last day that he sat in his old chair down in the varsity room. Long and faithfully jack served us, long and tenderly will we cherish his memory. it Si.g5y1mr.'K5Qu,:g5y4mhWZ, ,4 '4a1n'EsUI2i3ViE5'41en.'!+t3' Nebraska 's Memorial Stadium THE QUOTAS AND AMOUNTS SUBSCRIBED TO DATE ARE: Quota SZlb5U'ib6Li Students .................................... SS 90,000 ..... . ........... 59112,-l60.50 Faculty ........ ... 21,500 .... ... 25,595.55 Lincoln .......... ... 150,000 .... ... 176,44-1.76 Omaha ............,... .. 60,000 .... ... 40,-l-51.50 Rest of Nebraska ......... .. 57,675 .... ... 60,741.68 Other States and Foreign .... ........... .... 5 0 ,825 .................. A. 25,028.50 In the fall of 1921 the Nebraska football eleven returned from a long trip east bearing the skin of the Pittsburgh Panther. VVhen they stepped off the train at Lincoln they were hailed as conquering heroes. They were marched in the midst of thousands of university friends to the campus where a celebration was held such as Nebraska had never seen before. For weeks student writers referred to the event as the reawakening of Nebraska spirit. In the fall of 1922 some hundred students working as a committee and securing the cooperation of the entire student body, successfully undertook to raise 390,000 as their share fo'r the new Nebraska Memorial Stadium. Not only was that sum raised but more than 520,000 additional. The faculty likewise responded to the call, and the spirit of loyalty to Nebraska which prompted their generosity spread throughout Nebraska and the United States, Alumni of the University of Nebraska heard the challenge of the campus and their loyalty bids fair to assure the construction of this great monument to Nebraskals fallen heroes. The successful campaign for the Nebraska Stadium, work on which is well under way, with plans laid for its dedicationvnext October, is but the starting point for greater things. A new spirit of loyalty to the University, to the ideals for which the University stands, has taken hold of Cornhuskers everywhere, with the result that the Alumni Association has now adopted a program which calls for the early acquisition of a new museum, a new gymnasium, a new library and a university dormitory system, a loan fund for students, private endow- ments for fellowships, scholarships and general University use, and adequate provision for the declining years of those who have given their lives to our University. It is all significant of the new and Hner loyalty of the students, the faculty, and alumni and others toward the University and bids fair to allow the successful conclusion within a reasonable time of many other great things for the University of Nebraska. 4m.'f'FiW'4fi..9W5W4m.VV m'WiU5h1Er'W'ciV4vS.'+T'4si71W'4en- fmQf7Z,,1z5musg'4,n,,'m1?,Qh p1zmim,-rwn51m,1rvg,mg vev' ' 'N ' ' C I ub Ridflclsharger Beiser Coats I'lZ1'iCl1 lVarren Smith Czirmasi l'ecl?lQcnrr.l Phillips flenlcleinziii Peterson, H. Hyde Gardner Pizer Carr . Lindley Slattery Gish Gibbs Peterson, C. McGlasson Klempke Nixon llexxitz, H. Lexvelltn Turner l-lartmari D1 wilz, R. Bassett Layton Hoy Tlionisen Kohl Scherer Russell' Berquist XVeller A XVenke Hartley McAllister U OFFICERS First Se1ne.vi5'r Sec-and Semester ANDREW SCHOEPPEL. .. ..... President ..... .... H .moto HARTLEY AnoLPr-1 VVENKE ..... . . . lfifc-President . . . .... RAYMoNo WELLER ROBERT RUSSELL ..... Secretary-Treasurer .. , ..... RoBEnr RUssEL1. The HN" club is composed of the men from all branches of sport, who have Won the much coveted HN". At the present time the club has a membership of over fifty. The club was organized to foster athletics and to bring the men who Wear the UN" into closer friendship with one another, not alone on the athletic field, but in student life. Also to create that Cornhuslcer spirit of fair play which has been domi- ' nant in all Cornhusker athletics. This year the club had monthly luncheons at the Chamber of Commerce, at which time the business was taken care of. At these meetings there developed a won- derful spirit of good fellowship which is an essential element to the perfect running order of an organization of this nature. The "N" club is the direct sponsor in obtaining athletes to come to the Univer- sity. The high school basketball tournament is handled by the "NU club. The club is now editing the "'Tales of The Cornhuskc-rr," a pamphlet telling of the endeavors r of the athletes in the University. Witli the active functioning of this club, Nebraska should always maintain her , high standing in the Athletic XlVOYld. r l Director of Athletics and Head Coacfz of Football DAWSON Dawson came to Nebraska in the spring of 1921 and in the following two years turned out two of the best football teams in the country' and probably as good as Nebraska has had. Realizing that Dawson was not only a football coach but a leader, the University saw Ht to make him Director of Athletics, which position he has capably filled as can easily be seen by the growth taken in athletics while he has been at its head. As examples are the wonder- ful schedules of the Nebraska track and football teams. Fred has a wonderful personality and his enthusiasm for athletics is remarkable. Never discouraged by adverse conditions he always finds a way of getting what he wants and at the right time. His fairness of play and conduct of players in action is often commented on by other coaches and a wonderful trib-ute to a coach and leader of men. Dawson is a natural leader and one Nebraska can be proud of having at the head of her athletics and football in particular. ,4mW' E4mvm'4,,5vy4.m,WZm,QQgm dm-w vgmvv'4.9,vP,g.g5x 1, wvm,wvmwv, wr,E , ms 1 A awk A W Am W , Q ,X QL u - n xii Alhk YW Am A 4 Aa. 256, 1 1 V E 2 .E 3 E E 3 if? 3 E I H cc R FA Q 2 E 2 Q 3 E W x A W in in W , , ' 1 A , A W W Aims ,EW Ash, . ibn i gig eff W ms x agg ' rx . -- .X-' fr .X mn in -'agg s s 42-L Student Managers A new system has been inaugurated at Nebraska this year in athletics. Other universities h a v e tried the student manager plan, and have found it to be verysuccessful. The present plan is to have a senior mana- ger for each major sport, giving to him full control of the sport. He is assisted by a junior manager who is chosen from an open field of sophomores. Certain qualifications govern their eligibility, such i as scholastic stand- ing, previous letters made in athletics, their interest in the sport and their nat- ural ability as a manager. ,H properly qualified at the end of a yearls appren- ticeship, the junior manager automat- ically assumes the senior managership. The senior manager is awarded an "N" for the sport and is entitled to the priv- ileges of an "NH man. This year, from tive candidates, james Tyson was chosen senior manager, with Kenneth Cozier as alternate. Edward Steman was picked as junior assistant manager. TYSUN Cheer Leaders That true old Ne- ' braska spirit which Q has been partially AV ,..'Q f "2 dormant since the .,f. 'V'- in ti',t war is now at its ,.,. .iygi Mi, height. Fred Rich- Ab-.Vf gfbi ards, the cheer lead- Vi leading cheers at Ne- iiii braska for the last 'gl 1 i' i'tt three years, is partlyi ,,V,. I. responsible for this awakened spirit, Ne- braska has developed , ,S a spirit so strong that at a word from 2 Freddy the stands I are in an uproar, and people remark IUWURDS that with such spirit as that it is no wonder that Nebraska turns out championship teams. Freddy is so full of the old spirit himself that, unless you are deaf, dumb and blind, you canlt help yelling at the top of your voice. Freddy leaves us this year, but his work will be carried on by Dulce Gleason and Bill Bradley, who assisted him this year. Athietic Board The Athletic Board chooses the student managers at the end oi each sport season and declare on the eligibility of the players. lt is composed of six members , four of whom are permanent and two who serve for each separate sport. Fred T. Dawson, Director of Athletics, Dean C. E. Engberg, Chairman of Eligibilityg Prof. R. D. Scott, Missouri Valley Faculty Representative, Herbert Gish, Assistant to the Director. The two other members are the coach of the sport and the Senior mana- gers of the sport. 5?i7QwV 'K an 1a-u.. fan. mm mm 'f,'Q,1 Q,N'-"-A i ff? 'RF' W 6 The Team A , Dewitz, H, McGlassou Lewellen Berquist Bassett B ml le Q Scherer Hartman Klempke Dewitz, R. Nixon McAllister Hoy - ' Dau son Schulte Sehoeppel XVeller VVenke Tyson U Sx a ison Russell, Hartley Preston Tliomseu Frank SEASCN RECORD Nebraska .... ...... 6 6 South Dakota. . . . . . O Nebraska .... . . . 48 Missouri . . . . . . o Nebraska ..... . . . 39 Oklahoma .... . . . 7 ' Nebraska .... . . , 6 Syracuse . . . . . . 9 Nebraska .... 28 Kansas ........ . O Nebraska .... 21 Kansas Aggies ...... . 0 Nebraska ..... . . 54 Ames ........ . . . 6 Nebraska. . . .... I4 Notre Dame .... . . . 6 Nebraska. . , . .276 Oppcnents ...... .23 4n'!fP'iWf4'E!V4iWifV4E5iiUiWhi'm'4i'W'aiW"4sB!'TheL. ll Wmhwmwkhwm mmmvmwmw X l Nebraska Coaching With the coming of Coach Fred Dawson in the 'fall of 1921, and with the retaining of Coach Schulte as track coach and coach of linernen, Nebraska's staff reached a calibre that has never been attained by schools in the Valley. Assisting these two head coaches was Owen Frank, who specialized in backfield men, Clarence Swanson, who took care of the ends, Bill Day, who took care of the centersg and Farley Young as coach of the Freshmen. Dawson comes from Princeton, where he played on the Tiger team and later coached in the east until, due to the condition of his health was forced to go west, where, Nebraska, through the good efforts and ability of Fred Leuhring, director of athletics at that time, and a former Princeton man, succeeded in inducing him to become head coach of football. ln his first year at Nebraska Dawson turned out a team that was only once defeated and that in the early season by the wonderful Notre Dame team, and later downed the pride of the east in the form of Pittsburg, by the score of ten to nothing. Coming back this year with a host of letter men, Daw- son put out the same brand of fighting football men. Only once defeated, and that by Syracuse on a wvet field after two long trips, Nebraska decisively defeated every team in the valley, and on Thanksgiving gave the mighty lrish from Notre Dame a decisive defeat after they had gone through the season with a clean record. Dawson produces a team of fighting men who work together. His driving, varied attack which turns to end runs, smashing, and the aerial game, is hard to stop, which is easily shown by the total score made during the season. Nebraska's ability to play any style of game at the critical time is probably the result of her winning so many games, and this can be attributed to only one cause and that is the wonderful re- sourcefulness of the head coach. Faced with the loss of eleven letter men and eight of his regular eleven Dawson is confronted with a situation that few coaches ever face. Nebraskan's should Dot expect too much and be willing to take into account the terrible handicap in the 1923 race for football honors. With a schedule that includes the best teams in the country such as Notre Dame, Illinois and Syracuse, Ne- braska, outside of Notre Dame, probably faces the hardest schedule of any team in the United States. The coming year then should be when the student body gets behind and pushes to the utmost so that this handicap can be overcome and Nebraska may again be proclaimed one of the best teams in the United States. Schulte hails from Michigan, where he played guard on the Michigan team of 1904 which was the best team in ,the United States at that time. He came to Nebraska from Missouri, and although "Indians, long suit is track, he is a real football coach and as a coach of the line has no equal. DAY One of the most noticeable features of the Nebraska game is SCHULTE qirirnmydmakm x ' j'i'QQf ,f ,, f the charging and defense of the Nebraska forward wall. With a heavy line Schulte developed it into a quick-thinking, fast- moving wall, and one that was neither outcharged nor out- fought by any line against which it was pitted. With only two f guards left out of the forward wall, Schulte will run up against a real proposition in developing a new line. But what- ever the material, there is one thing sure and that is the line will know football and they won't be outcharged by any opposing line. ' As assistants Nebraska was fortunate in having four Huskers in the form of Day, Swanson, Frank and Young. Frank as assistant coach of the backheld and head coach of i basketball, developed a backfield that could hit the line, run the ends and play the aerial game. Frank was especially adept in - coaching his own style of footballg of fighting and never being downg and the art of side stepping and twisting the moment ' when the runner is tackled. Due to his persistency Owen developed a backfield that was a running mate to the forward wall, and when Nebras- ka was on the offense, eleven men Q played the game. This same persis- FRANK tency which made the backfield a smooth running machine will be a great factor in taking the rough edges off of the new ma- terial coming up next year and will be a big factor in the development of the 1923 Cornhuskers. Day's ability to coach the centers is attested by the centers he turned out in the form of Peterson and House. Developing in Peterson the same tactics he used when the bulwark of the Nebraska line of defense, Day made Peter- son the terror of the opposing backs on defense and a deadly passer. It is up to Bill to develop a new center for the 1923 squad, and if , there is any material at' all he will f i f - make a center. "Swannie," as he was known when , --.'-,i', P' he led the team of 1921, coached the ends and developed that same style ,25 1 so much in evidence when Swannie ,f ggff 'Z DOC EVERETT went down the field and grabbed the ball out of the air. He has developed F E several promising ends who will make an accounting for them- "i- , ,. selves in the next two years. if as Young coached the Freshmen-the future Nebraska teams. Taking green material from the high schools of the state Farley developed real competition for the Varsity. With his coaching the Freshmen will have a real basis on which to begin their Varsity career and help make the team known as the "Fighting Cornhuskers." With this staff Nebraskafs football future is assured. Al- though they may not always be champions, they will always ' be well coached. YoUNc: ...E "Pete", the brainy signal-caller of the rwccvmhfmsvmfmvvh agxfxrh Q13 Q, -X be -i nm 1 CAPTAIN -ELECT' 'VERNE LEVVELLEN halfbaek, second year 'iLew" has been chosen to lead the 1923 team and with every quality of a success- ful captain, should pilot next yea1"s eleven to victory. "LeW', is a football player of all-around ability, for he punts, passes, and runs with equal success. His marvelous punting played a vital part in every Scarlet and Cream victory. Lewellen lives in Lincoln. ' RAYMOND VVELLER tackle, tlaird year "Hub," 228-pound right tackle, who re- ceived a berth on numerous All-American teams, including Eckersall's first eleven, was a tower of strength on the Husker line. His ability to block punts or to smother plays before they were under Way, made him a great defensive tackle. Weller comes from Seward. GLEN PRESTON i quarterback, second year Cornhusker machine, was a ,spectacular broken Held runner, and a steady pilot. His return of punts was sensational, and his generalship was a subject of praise. Preston played his last game for Nebraska against Kansas, as his leg was broken in scrimmage the following week. Preston came to Nebraska from Kalamazoo Col- lege, Michigan. Amen.. "lW"41s-.nFPI19i'f'ZL-rn-. ADGLPH VVENKE tackle, third year "'VVenk", running mate of Weller, was one of the mainstays of the invincible Husker forward wall. His charging, blocking, and tackling made him the terror of opposing lines. With the other Husker linesman, Wenke gained national recognition from Walter' Camp and other Eastern sport critics. VVenke's home is Pender. ANDREVW SCHOEPPEL end, third year "Shep", stationed at left end, was a rare combination of Weight and speed and a source of continual worry to opposing teams. His catching of passes with un- failing sureness was a potent factor in. the Husker aerial offense. Schoeppel came to Nebraska after attending Kansas Univer- . sity for one year. His home is in Ransom, Kansas. ROBERT RUSSELL quarterback, third year "Bob" was the 'ftriple threat" pilot of the Husker eleven. He could pass, kick, or run, but his generalship of the.Corn- husker machine on every occasion was an outsanding performance. Football experts commented on his generalship of the memorable Notre Dame game as perfect. e T4V'T7 'NT' 'X dn, Q. mx. as- .am-v4n11.v4mvv4-swf l 1 l l CARL rETERsoN center, second year "Pete", whose hard playing and fighting spirit bulwarked the middle of the Corn- husker line, was given a place on Walter- Campis third All-American eleven. When Nebraska was on the defense, he was well- nigh impregnable, and his offensive Work was far above par. Pete makes his home in Gmaha. DAVE NOBLE halfbaek, second year Dave, 'weighing 200 pounds and run- ning the century dash in ten seconds, is a natural-born football player of unlimited ability. He hit the line in an irresistable drive, and his weight and speed never failed to carry him several yards even after a half dozen opposing linesmen tackled him. Noble's home is in Omaha. LEO SCHERER end, third year. Leo filled the right end position in matchless fashion. Classed by many as the greatest defensive wingman ever de- veloped at Nebraska, Scherer will hold a high place in the annals of Husker grid history. His deadly tackling and breaking of interference made him especially valuable and his sensational run on a Criss-cross play in the Notre Dame game paved the Way to the first Husker touchdown. Scherer comes from Spencer. r"T9Y2.y,'55P1hQ1,W?a91f'Kf' f' ' N ' M 49xF'f'3'4-mY'9"4m'?UVAms?' A GORDON HOUSE Q center, second year House snapped the ball back from the center position. He played a steady and consistent game, and passed the ball back with exceptional accuracy. He is a power- ful linesman, and both on offense and de- fense, played a driving, fighting game of football. House is from Powell, Wyom- ing. ' e I I DEXVEY HOY halfbaek, third year Dewey, playing his third year in the Husker backheld, performed in a consist- ent manner. Small but fast, he was a dependable ground gainer and valuable in A the interference and on the receiving end Q of a forward pass. Dewey was a strong l defensive player and his tackling deadly. R i Hoy hails from Falls City. FRED THOMSEN i end, second year y l "Tommy", fleet wingman, played half r on the 1920 team, and, after missing a year, returned in 1922 to compete for an end position. His speed and deadly tack- ling marked him as a stellar end. Tommy saved Nebraska from a shutout at Syra- cuse, when he recovered a fumble and ran Q sixty yards for a touchdown. His home is in lVIinden. ' r 4 4-n'T:Wm1eV4m"FV4m'wmiv'4m.WV'4mYU'4mYU"4-5.'U5U"4 4mtW4mgj QrZ54q5yZmsq-,y1fh Q-3amr Yv' I HERBERT DEYVITZ halfbaek, second year V "Herb" was one of the speed Wizards of the Husker backneld. Fast, clever, and slippery, "Herb" was considered the hardest man in the Nebraska backheld to tackle. He displayed equal ability in hit- ting the line and skirting the ends. His dependable goal kicking gave him an added value to the team. Dewitz lives in Stan- tOI1. CECIL HARTMAN fullback, second year Hartman was a fast and hard-hitting fullback, who could buck the line with marked success. He smashed into the line like a battering. ram, and with the speed of a bullet. Hartman was a dependable player, although he was in the background much of the time this year. He lives in Lincoln. V JOY BERQUIST guard, second year "Berk", playing his second year at the guard position, is another one of the giants who made life miserable for opposing linesmen. Cn the offense, Berquist con- tinually opened big holes in the opponents' forward Wall, through which the Husker backs plowed for big gains. Cn the de- fense Berquist holds like a stone Wall. "Berk" has his big year ahead of him. He lives in Lincoln. 4s.WW4m1iV4 4E'P'4-B.'V4m'hW4-iv'4s5."Vi'P5U'4mHW"4exWF'4m. - gg ,. - ,.,.,,.. W M , , 1- 4 i 1 i , . 1 HENRY BASSETT lf l . guard, second year Q E Q "Heinie", the fastest manion the line, returned to don the moleskins after a yearls absence. "Heinie" is a hard hit- lg ting, fast charging linesman. He is con- El- 1 sistent on the offense and on defense fre- quently breaks through and spills the li opposing backs for a loss. His steady i f ii playing gained him national recognition. lg. His home is in Falls City. fi' if I i ' 1 1 !EJ 1 1 . 5 - I 1 5 S A 1 ROSS MCGLASSON guard, second year Ross is playing his second year with the xi 1 Scarlet and Cream. "Mac" plays the Lg, I guard or tackle positions with equal skill and shows up well on the offense as run- ' ning guard. His defensive work Was ex- ,Q cellent, for he continually broke through fl and spilled the runner for a loss. Ross comes from Lincoln High. lg 1 I '1 l BRYAN NIKON it guard, second year sig l 'ANickl' was one of the hardest fighters y I! on the team. He is every inch a fighter, 11 and makes up for his lack of weight by his aggressiveness and fighting spirit. He l had the knack of breaking through and blocking punts or hurrying passes, and was among the most feared of the Husker f linesmen. Nixon comes from Qmaha. - - 5 , l A l 1 "'sF"41m."'W". lm. "?TwQ1s:h1' K , t ,X 6 ,Nl - ,imfzgfumizavnmqmf RUFUS DEWVITZ halfbaek, first year "Rufe", one of the two sophomores who was awarded a football letter this year, is a player of remarkable ability. Like his brother Herb, "Rufe,' played the halfbaelc position. He carried the pigskin for con- sistent gains, for he is fast and hard to tackle. Dewitfs home is in Stanton. DEXVEY KLEMPKE end, first year Dewey was unable to play last year be- cause of injuries, but this year exhibited real ability at the wing position. Although somewhat lighter than the other Husker ends, Klempke always played a Hghting game. He was fast .at getting down under punts and always broke up plays directed at his end. He comes from Bayard. . i EUGENE MeALLISTER end, first year "lVIac'l, the other first year man who was awarded the football letter, plays the Wing position. Because of the large num- ber of veterans competing for the end berths, lVIac did not have many oppor- tunities to display his ability. He was fast and equally effective on offense and defense. His home is in Lincoln. -Qtsvmhismsmfmwvhmemvgrmh - ' T' .gmaeuf 1922 Season The decisive victory of the "Cornhuskers" over Notre' Dame on Thanksgiving Day marked the close of the 1922 Nebraskaf football season, in which the Huskers won seven games and lost one, and earned the gridiron championship of the Missouri Valley. Although the Drake team went through the season undefeated by a valley team, football critics conceded the champion- ship to the Nebraska eleven, for the Lornhusker team was admittedly far superior to the Drake aggregation. The Cornhuskers, capably coached by Fred Dawson and his assistants, played a superior brand of football throughout the season. Opening the season with twenty letter men, the Scarlet and Cream gridsters developed into one of the most powerful scoring machines in the country,-an eleven which scored a total of 276 points to their opponents' 28. The Huskers 1 were well fortified in all departments of play, and except for one slight slump in the middle of the season, played a uniformly high grade of football. The selection of eight Huskers, more moleskin warriors than were chosen from any other team, on the Outing Roll of Honor is one 1 proof of the ability of the Nebraska team. After three weeks of training and practice, the Huskers inaugurated the season with the South Dakota game at Lincoln on October 7. The Scarlet and Cream team had no trouble in defeating the Coyotes, 66 to 0, in a one-sided fray. The game merely served as a practice con- test for the Huskers, who made a touchdown in the first three minutes of play, and scored at will throughout the remainder of the contest. On Homecoming Day, October 20, the Nebraska eleven met the Missouri team, who came to Lincoln highly touted as dangerous foes. The powerful Husker steam-roller rolled into action soon after the opening of the contest, and chalked up 48 points to the Tigers' none. The game was but a repetition of the South Dakota battle. In this contest the Huskers uncorked a bril- liant aerial attack which resulted in several scores. The accurate forward-passing and con- sistent line-plunging of Captain Hartley was the feature of the game. The Husker line showed unusual defensive strength in this contest, the Tigers making but seventeen yards from scrim- mage throughout the game. The Huskers journeyed to Oklahoma at Norman, October 28, for the first game of the year away from home. The Nebraska goal line was crossed for the first time of the season in the Sooner contest, but the Huskers won, 39 to 7. A thirty-mile gale and the fierce heat of the day slowed down the contest. Toward the end of the first quarter Oklahoma scored its lone touch- down following a successful 46-yard pass. The surprise of the Sooner game, however, was the manner in which the Nebraska eleven beat the Oklahomans at their own game, forward-passing. The Huskers scored three of their six touchdowns via the aerial route. The blocking of Sooner punts by Cornhusker linesmen played a large part in the Scarlet and Cream victory. The week following the Oklahoma game, the Huskers departed for Syracuse on their annual Eastern invasion. The Nebraska eleven suffered their first' and only defeat at Syracuse, when, handicapped by a muddy field and over-confidence, the Cornhuskers fell before the onslaught of. the Orange machine by a 9 to 6 count. The game was played in a sea of mud and slippery sod, under conditions particularly unfavorable to good football. The same Husker eleven which had defeated three Western ,teams by large scores during the preceding weeks seemed helpless in the mud and slime, which made end runs or forward passing practically impossible. Early in the first quarter Syracuse scored on a 35-yard field goal by McBride, Orange half- back. Neither side scored during the second quarter. Penalties against both teams were com- ' '-'1 7 7 ..,,,,,,, , ,.,, ,y ,,,, , uf! fi. ' .f.fr"'1Zif F L .6 , . ,c , es, V ' . ,N . ,,.. fa -f - Wm' - if ..'1' .'w .L gi .uf :.:.?ggM?r '-1--12' '1fMf?"f14' "fb" ' 1 .- , , 1 4, .. Q ,f . ' f 2f' .3 f -.,'e:'4': 1 'Q V sv -' -1 '-fe .J 2 ' ' ff? ' . . ' l 1 ff . .ifi. H'-sf ' : " f -. ' D va.,-. , Z . ,. 4 4,14 ' HM W .- F- 3- ara-U. , f ,si , H .. -I w fwff, 43' 2 4' t-it , ag,-5. .- .gig L", ::,51.:ygv- - .M " ,.,. ' if 'aff f ' .gfezmfii?5iL5W"2fg'gs .Ls Q' ii sl". i'-257 f rlfjifzf ili li i i 5 :pw . . . P1 it v i.'Hg.4-2'- ' 7?"',- ,?'-v kg- ff 12,3 , ' ..,, , ' t V -6 V - ' e- gf ww' iv' '-' f Q -'sf 7 l . l 7 . A . . . e A A a5?"'1-fm 'gf . V? it ' , ' V 4 ., J-.1 1 ,7'-,sr . :rw '-e' 1 Q :aff - "?.f"'s fs.. ""- . I - H -1 ' 1 - 1 f E ., .,, t. , 'E by O .ss ,,.., ., 3 . .-xx W A. X..Q was-.:..,1 9 k,.. yr. , r 5 :i-'ae.'w.,..,.,.,a,,. ,..,. 1 1. -if , xg 4, ,Ag . , . - 1, Z ,Mt A xv v ,I m U . V , , 4 :Q Q , 1 7 S . Q I Y 51.5 '-,fuk L'f,f:X-Nfl...-?e',,3!'7i,. gt .ff , 4 --sq if s., , 1 it ' ,. 11 .wr Aj, . K. . '- -f 5 : ,Q 11'-, f pw. ' , if--2 - iq' 3. . ft - . t ,.g.: 1 9 15211.z::'Fr5:1:1--2-A A 1-Jig ' ffl 5. " 33 ,212 it ' , ' " m2. 5 . ftfQk Q.-311995 fi 11 1 YS? vt r if .H A I -1 1 " 1' 1 I 29 '- is . 19? .. 4 - -If if H .t :zff . was -f . ' '11 :af ff' - 1 1 Q 1 , 3' 'fn ' e-1 -.-.f-xbW:-.4-: .,-.-. ' -.,-.f.. .A -.-. AF' ..-.. ...Y-IS' Jw.. "f:'.f:. -Arif' . .-aS- ,::2'35,'gR'l' ,.---2-'F'i-- . 'I' L ' " -' ' 7' 3 ' 52:2-, ' 2 hw-'4WaaQ:ei.5:...2i-jfs: fr. "'- f'ff"'ff1 "" 4 "" f I ':-f-21: ,- ,,,, ,,,,. ..-. , V, NEBRASKA 7 - NOTRE DAME 0 mon, and the Scarlet and Cream backs were fumbling the slippery oval often. The first half -ended with Syracuse leading, 3 to 0. - In the middle of the third quarter, one of the Orange backs fumbled a pass, and Thomsen, fleet Husker end, shot in, scooped up the ball, and ran 55 yards for a touchdown. A forward pass on the try-for-point failed, and so the score was 6 to 3 in favor of Nebraska, although the Orange team was holding the edge in the playing. Syracuse recovered a Nebraska fumble on the Husker 25-yard line at the beginning of the fourth period. On a series of line plunges, the Orange backs advanced the ball to Nebraskays 3-yard line, where Anderson, halfback, took the ball over on three line bucks. Syracuse failed to score the extra point. Syracuse now held the long end of a 9 to 6 count. The game ended without any further scoring. After the long trips to Oklahoma and Syracuse, the Huskers departed on another trip, this time to Kansas, on November 11. The contest against the Jayhawkers, Nebraska's traditional enemy, was played in the new Kansas stadium, on a sod field. The Nebraska eleven entered A the game favorites. Shortly after the game began, a drizzling rain began to fall, which slowed down the play considerably. t The ball see-sawed up and down the field until almost the end of the Hrst quarter, when , VVeller broke through and blocked a Jayhawk punt behind the Kansas goal line. A Iayhawker recovered the pigskin, but was downed behind the line, giving Nebraska two points on a safety. In the second quarter, right end Sherer intercepted a Kansas pass and ran forty yards for the first Husker touchdown. Dewitz kicked goal on the try-for-point play, making the score 9 to 0. The first half ended without any further scoring. Soon after the opening whistle sounded for the second half, the Husker steamroller rolled into action and advanced toward the Jayhawk goal, only to be stopped within the 10-yard line. NEBRASKA'S- Ad 'W'4-h q'3?Q 4 15'J'3'J4m- A 1 NEBRASKA OPENS THE LINE---NOTRE DAME The Kansans punted out of danger, and Nebraska again began their march down the muddy Held. Again Nebraska was held, this time on the one-foot line. Early in the fourth quarter the Huskers battered and pounded their way toward the Jayhawk goal for the third time, and this time they could not be stopped. After a series of line bucks and off-tackle drives, Captain Hartley carried the pigskin across the line. VVithin a few minutes the Nebraska machine scored another touchdown, with Quarterback Russell lugging the oval. Late in the period, with a new team made up of substitutes, the Scarlet and Cream gridsters pushed the ball over the goal line for their last score. The count was 28 to 0. The next game on the Nebraska schedule was the Kansas Aggies fray at Lincoln on No- vember IS, The Huskers were handicapped by the injury to Preston a few days preceding the game, when the Husker quarterback broke his leg in practice. It was apparent after the first few minutes of play that the game would be a contest be- tween the beef and straight football of the Huskers and the science, speed and forward passes of the Aggies. The phenomenal forward passing of the Farmers made the game unusually interesting from the standpoint of the spectator. The Farmers completed pass after pass with uncanny sureness, and for a while it looked as though the Aggies might win. Whenever the Aggies came within striking distance of the Husker goal, however, the Husker defense tightened and stopped the Aggies' march. Quarterback Schwarz and Halfback Stark of the Aggies were the vital cogs in the Aggie machine-the playing of this pair being a feature of the contest. The Husker team, on the other hand, was content to take advantage of the breaks of the game to do their scoring. In the second quarter, Lewellen went over for a touchdown, follow- ing line plunges by Dewitz, Hartley and Lewellen. In the third quarter, Lewellen intercepted an Aggie pass and ran 25 yards for the second Nebraska touchdown. .Hartley smashed through for the third and last Scarlet and Cream score. The Hnal count was Nebraska 21, Kansas Aggies 0. - -FRESHMEN W .gy"i1 -rxf, af. ,I-tj, ,., sj,,1- . J- 5 ., ,. The Nebraska-Ames game on Nebraska Field, November 25, ended in a 5+ to 6 victory for the Cornhuskers. The Huskers outclassed the Iowans in every department of play. The Huskers scored their first touchdown in the first five minutes of the game-the Cyclones being no match for the heavier and speedier Husker machine. The Farmers scored their lone touch- down in the second period, when they uncorked a fast aerial attack, which sent Captain Wolters across the line on a clever running pass play. The Huskers rolled up eight touchdowns during the tilt without extending themselves. ' In the last game ever played on the Old Nebraska Field, and before a crowd of 16,000 Nebraskans, Nebraska's l'Cornhuskers" met the "fighting Irishfl of Notre Dame on Thanksgiving Day, November 30. In a battle in which the weight and speed of Coach Dawson's machine was pitted against the skill and science of Coach Knute Rockne's crew. The Huskers triumphed, 14 to 6, in the most spectacular and hardest-fought game ever played at the Husker institution. Incidentally, it was the first time the Huskers were victorious over the Catholics since 1917. Immediately after the first kickoff, the powerful Husker steamroller got under way, and the Scarlet and Cream machine swept down the Held. The heavy, fast-charging, hard-hitting Husker forward wall opened wide holes in the Irish line, through which the Nebraska backs crashed for gain after gain. The Huskers battered their way down to the Irish 1-yard line, where the Notre Dame team fought desperately, and stopped the Husker onrush. Notre Dame took the ball on downs, and Degree punted from behind his own goal line seventy-five yards our of bounds on the Husker ZS-yard line. Again the Huskers took the ball and made their steady march down the field. Notre Dame could not stop the onslaughts of the powerful Husker line, which continually ripped big holes in the Irish defense. On this advance the Huskers could not be stopped, and after they had pounded their way within the 5-yard line, Captain Hartley smashed through the Notre Dame line for a touchdown. Nebraska scored her secord touchdown on a clever forward pass play in the second period. The Huskers had the ball on Notre Dame's 40-yard line ,when Captain Hartley shot the ball to Noble on a running pass play. Noble caught the ball on his finger-tips, dodged one Irish tackler, stiHf-armed another, and after eluding the safety man, crossed the line for a touchdown. The half ended with Nebraska leading, 14 to 0. Notre Dame came back strong in the second half. The Irish opened up a brilliant aerial attack, which had the Scarlet ard Cream gridsters guessing. After completing a number of clever passes, the Irish quarterback tossed a long pass to a halfback, who shook off several Husker tacklers and ran Z0 yards for a touchdown. Notre Dame failed to count on the try-for- point play. Soon after the next kickoff, the Irish offensive machine swept down the field to the Husker 2-yard line on a series of trick plays and passes. Here Nebraska held and on the fourth down Schoeppel, Cornhusker end, broke through and downed the Irish quarter for a ten-yard loss. Oncc in the fourth quarter Notre Dame threatened the Nebraska goal, when Crowley, Irish half- back, broke loose in a spectacular broken Held run, which for a moment looked good for a touchdown. Crowley fumbled, however, and Notre Dame's last chance to score was lost. In this quarter Herb Dewitz staged a forty-yard run to the Catholic 15-yard line, but the Huskers could not advance further. The game ended with Nebraska holding the long end of a 14 to 6 score. .,.. 1 r. 1 NOTREDAMEGAME . i YN - A by I X V X 161' my gem my in 4195 E E N I A C? W N wg E E is 5 A lk, WY .AXA Aghr -.ITV Ads.: 3 qm 495 gg' Aims Q V Asks A A41 i V Ash? W Basketball Team l Kruger Usher, Capt.-elect Volz Cozier Goorlsou Tipton, M. XVX ant lxlepser Tipion, P. Russell XXYEXITCH, Capt. Riddelsbarger Holland Q A Q 5 ww ala? mfg: .2 2' ,v ygfgzf ff - 1: , ,V z' ' -' r .,f5:f:'p -4 ' fn 5, ' - ai: N, .' Q ' 'I ii , . .fa ,l.:. 1: fm- 1: -. Q '-"' , KRUGER Student Manager . SEASON RECORD Kansas Uni ................ 30 Nebraska Kansas State Ag.. .. .... 13 Nebraska Drake ........... ..3O Nebraska Oklahoma ... . .... 17 Nebraska Missouri ... ..33 Nebraska Drake ... . .36 Nebraska Ames .... .... 1 5 Nebraska Grinnell ... .,.. 13 Nebraska Grinnell ... . .32 Nebraska Ames ...... . .21 Nebraska Oklahoma .. .... 31 Nebraska Kansas Uni. .... 34 Nebraska K. S. A. .... 17 Nebraska WVashington .... 3-l Nebraska Missouri ... .... 39 Nebraska VVashington ..,. 22 Nebraska Creighton .... +6 Nebraska I . A l WILBUR RIDDELSBARGER Q ff .Q Q ,,', my -- Bill was the only second year man on the team and played a consistent defensive game at guard. His ability to locate long shots made him doubly valuable to the - team. R1DoL13sBA1zoeie ' 'Z 11151 VVILLIARD USHER 15, Q ' ' 1 Billy is Nebraska's diminutive captainjeleet and played ' his first year at Nebraska. Through his speed and ac- A curacy in shooting baskets he made up for his handicap if Q in size. ' USIIIER MERRIETT KLEPSER Klepser, playing his hrst year, was running mate of b Usher both in size and speed. Klepser Was at his est V on the offense and was a flash at advancing the ball down the court. li IJC PSE R :gn 'Qe 'w mS!az.,,'mk, vazA,Qm .m,'ra.Jgmr1mr 1 A A 'a.. 9 . .. --"v-' ll J sf 2 , as imc S 'Z 0,4 1 3 R N ww J 4, fx -4 MQ at We N .. 9A 'l' I 1' T ON are expected of Kenny next year. MILO TIPTON I lNIilo in his Hrst year played a brilliant game up to the time he was injured and forced to retire for the season. He played a consistent game and promises to be one of Nebraska's regulars next year. s . 'e i l E W f KENNETH ooz1ER . . . 35353 ' Kenny in his first year dlsplayed the same brand of q i' ,,,- .ye accurate basket-shooting and fast floor Work that marked A him for a regular in his freshman year. Greater things iv 3, ' COZIICR VOLZ MATHIAS VoLz lVIutt, playing his hrst year, was a strong defensive player. He possessed the ability to pick the open side of the Floor, which resulted in many baskets for Nebraska. l ll 1 l l 1 1, r 'z ' V - 1 fn in mg V ,, ,, 1 ve ' rw 'X -fig' -f-if---1: 1 Lf-' f Q- 1 fe:---f .- 7--as-.f K-. til. 1, , , , .. , L ., 1 Q Ji L- l 0 5 ' State Hugh School Basketball Tournament l lit: . . gg Omaha Tech l-llgh School Champions mfg 116 'Ti Cl l' 'Qi 3.53 las tit 5 ll 'QQ lf? 1 Rl lei :lil ull,- 'lil lil! QE ... ! lk! f' I lr-,Q 9 ' -F hi lgffl ls M , lf? all al '11 lfti Q 1 li 1 .,, , 'A gli gil 4 5 2,1 The thirteenth annual Nebraska High School tournament, which was held in Lincoln on March 8, 9, 10, 1923 set a new record as to the number of teams entered and the number of spectators who witnessed the games. Two hundred and thirty-eight teams from all parts of the state took part in this tourna- gal ment, which is the largest of its kind in the world. Omaha Technical High School won the 1923 championship by defeating the Hastings quintet 25 to 11. This completed the upsetting of llftkl ig, the dope, as Hastings was a 2 to 1 favorite at the beginning of the game. 'Tech. took the lead gy' at the start and was never headed. Their five man defense completely bathed the Hastings 9' tossers while the Tech. guards were able to slip down the floor at times and shove the leather ,W WA through the loop for counters. ig Hastings had previously defeattd York in the semi-finals by a score of 14-7 while Tech. 'wi tqrounced Creighton Prep. 15-13. Omaha Central and Lincoln, both favored to go to the Emi! finals, were eliminated in the second round. This proved to be the biggest surprise of the l,lf'gZl tournament. Sutton, 19222 champs, lost to York in the first round by a score of 9-11. 1 K! The Class B championship was won by Seward, who had little trouble in defeating -lifti- 5 iChaplpelgl3-1-11. It was generally agreed that Seward would have been a strong contender 'E or t e ass A, as they had one of the fastest and strongest teams in the tournament. ill? - . Winners of the Dzf ferent Classes law lf 31:33 Class Omaha Technical High School Class 'Wisner Class K. Dwight Class Seward Class St. Paul Class L. Cook N, Class Valentine Class Neligh Class M. Boelus .ijt Class Nebraska School for the Deaf. Class Blue Hill Class N. Ft. Calhoun iigftnlll Class lvaco Class Atkinson Class O. Cathedral lQlj" 'f nl:--1 iilg F21 hill 'lf afsl '-Rf. lliiill..11'1'iT f'-- gre'-"--s--M' -ff- f- -if"--2-1-Z-.ff - - --- xw- .4-is , .sq ,-if -' . 4 -K,p'El -G- -X .A.'g .g,Sst i. E J. 1" 1J- -51-. 5 ..x p. i PII .N Winners of the Inter-Fraternity Basketball Tournament Dcwitz, H. Dewitz, R. Landers Collins Thomsen Sigma Alpha Epsilon vvon the 1923 Inter-fraternity Basketball Championship by defeating the fast Delta Tau Delta five by a score of 17 to 11. The game was hotly. contested from start A to Hnish and at the end of the first half the score was 9 to 8 in favor of the Delt quintet. The Sig. Alphs had one of the best teams ever seen in action in an inter-fraternity contest and well deserve the title they Won as it was only after defeating some of the strongst teams entered. They defeated the Acacia quintet in the semi-finals by a score of 26 to 18, while the Delts ran away from the Silver Lynx tossers by a score of 26 to 15. Last yearls champions, the Alpha Sigs, were eliminated in the first round by the Phi Cams, 17 to 13. The tournament was very successful both from the standpoint of the high class basketball displayed and the continued interest shown by the spectators who witnessed the contests. t A 4 5" W2 CAP E SM 04. - 2 5 g Q S 53" 2 5 g Q 3 2 Q., M .E Prospects of the 1923 .Season Track Prospects for the 1923 season are bright and yet not so bright. They are bright because never in the history of the University have so many average men availed themselves of the wonderful training that track affords, As a result the coming year should End from five to Hfteen or more men contending in the event. This is as it should be. High class per- formance depends by no means alone on coaching, but rather to a greater degree on compe- tition. The event that finds from twelve to fifteen competitors or candidates ready for trials of necessity becomesafast event. Our hope for next year lies in numbers and not in sensational quality on the part of a few individuals. The great natural stars are not at Nebraska now. Kansas has the individual stars and that is why the prospects are not so bright. With a squad of freshmen who cleaned up in the valley freshman telegraphic meet with seven firsts and a tie for another, Kansas has a wonderful aggregation of new men, outstanding among which are Norton, all around starg Fischer, stellar sprinterg and Poor, sensational high jumper. We surely need to watch them closely. The growth of track in our high schools, however, is the most pleasing feature of our outlook for the future. Track, the great international athletic sport, has at last begun to come into its own in the state. The future in the University and High Schools can become rosy only if we multiply the numbers and the interest in track. Here's looking forward to the future with hope and with faith in the men of Nebraska University, High Schools, and Colleges. High Jump .... xEF144lKW4?Dml442vMx'V 4mYf'WiW'49S,'5'4smYW' ALLEN Event 440-yd. Dash.. 1 Mile Run. , . 880-yd. Run. . . 50-yd. Dash .... .... 2 Mile Run. .. 50-yd. Highs. . . . . . . 50-yd. Lows .... .... Pole Vault .... 16-lb. Shot ..... Broad Jump. . . Mile Relay .... Erwnt 50-yd. Dash... 440-yd. Dash. .. 880-yd. Run ...... 1 Mile Run ..l... 50-yd. Highs . . 50-yrl. Lows ..... ll igh jump ....... Mile Relay ....... 'PW ar y "Xi ,-fin ..-fa-1 izaff- . 1 .. ,I-Q' , Sig-Z -,, f.5.3..:,.,A-.-- 332175-5,2 M, ., fr--253, V33 -S..7':' ' 1"-'ff ..4.C+ -ff-V -af rffgiilfzw .:i.ff'1..--22-L1 .5531 -V-F-f1.,Pea -224:14 V: 111 3552 Eff-,ig-I---si 5-2 wi.: . . ,zzsy Za - -si ff- Q - we -fff f K H , 4 ' its 2 1 Q5 A wp 3 ia .1 iia A 'Q J ,Q M Ea, if fa 4 W A ,, ,E N? P? 1 fc , ii ' .,--1g5a.4- f ' 1 if Z v 4 1 Y 1 A A. C 91 2 , ff- fa CMD- 3 Z 9 , , 0' f LAYTON NOB E Ames vs. Nebraska Indoor Meet February 18, 1922, Ames, Iowa Score: Nebraska, 445 Ames, 49 First Second Time and Distan Higgins CAD .... .. .NVolters CAD ..... . . ........ 56 3-10 .Welyln CAD ..... Webb CAD ..... Smith CND ...... Rathhnrn CAD .... .Gish CND ............. . . . .. . .Ratl1b1.11'n CAD . . .. .. .. .W'olte1's CAD. . . . . Noble CND.... . .T.F1'SVC1't'CAAD .... . .. Lukens CND ................ Keatings Bock CAD ...... CAD . , . Tracy, Colby and Boyd, all of Ames ........ .Moulton CND. .' ............. Hartman CND. . . . Deering CND ............... Allen CAD ....,...,...... Turner and Noble tied for first ..................... . ..4 min. 38 1-S . . . .2 min. 9 3-5 35 . .9 min. 55 1-5 ... ..... 6 4-5 . . .6 1-5 Cl? SEC SCC SCC SCC SCC SSC SCC ft ........4O ft. 3 in ...19 ft. 11 4-10 in , ......... 5 ft.9in Nebraska CDaviclson, Layton, M. Smith, HawkinsD. Missouri Valley Indoor Meet March 25, 1922 - Fourtli T11 ird First Second Smith CND ..... Paulu CGD ......... Irwin CK. A.D .... Noble CND ....... ...--.. 5 3-5 Hawkins CND. .Grifhn CKD ........ Ruark CMD ...... M. Smith CND ........... 52 3-5 Gardner CND...Maxwell CMD ....., Clapp CK. A.D .... Meidinger CKD ...... 2 min. 4-5 Allen CND ...... Mathias CKD ....... Massey CKD ..... Kuykendall CK.A.D 4 min. 30 4-5 Bradley CKD .... Clements CK. A.D..Lear CND ................................. 6 3-S Bradley CKD...Dee1-ing CND ....... Kearney CKD ..... Lukens CND .............. 6 1-5 XVaddell CMD..Han1i1ton CMD ..... Jennings CK. A.D Noble CND and Constable cK.A.p tied .......,.. 5 fi. 11 Nebraska CHawkins, M. Smith, Davidson, LaytonD .. .............. .3 min. 31 1-5 Time z111dDi5tanre SCC SCC. SCC SEC SEC SCC in sec 4m10'f4sn'gW',4Ev'V 4m.'V4E'U'miVmLYV45.WW4L'sWmi'W3a'E'W4ag 5 B- F F i . C "Jn . . WMM. D-nj! .- .. 5524 1 I IW i?'f3:- . - new . ' 1 , ,,,.. rsrr W . Q .W ,. C -, gig? fr 1' rw Wife' -122 ' C .5245 ,ws M. fs as X 1 .QE Q gg, 5? A RUR D 4 if f . lvq, . V ,Q . . -if .Z .4225 rg- J' " X SMITH Event Dash Dash 100-yd. 220-yd. 440-yd. 880-Yd. 1 Mile Z Mile Run . Run . Run. 1 YQ 4 XR . 'ff' .5 1. 5 4, '- rdles. 120-yd.Higl1 Hu' i i i - 220-yd. Low Hurdles Pole Vault ......... 16-lb. Shot Put ...... Running Broad Running High Jump Jump Javelin Throw ...... Discus Throw. Mile Relay... .Nlathews CKD .......... ,Weller CND. w vm'4.m,wgfQ,1 vwr ' Jie:-D, -for. . ..ig--bw.:-f' Alias 11 :PEM- :1gff??f "W a,-if ni 1 1. zz: Y --fvf Te ffrar efff? ee -mr. f ' . ,Ci "' - gait r f ' -ff' ,'5ff9'f"- " 1 .- .. gui get ga. -V "" - M: f '. v 1.4.5 2222321 '. - ' -:It 7' ,. - ic.-I ' 355545 7 ' ' iffliifv. . . .1 HARTMAN WENKE Drake Relay Meet April 28, 29, 1922, Des Nfoines, Iowa 440-yd. Relay-Nebraska CE. Smith, Noble, Deering, LukensD, 880-yd. Relay-Nebraska placed third CNoble, Smith, Layton, LukensD. 1 Mile RelaywNebraska placed third CSrnith, Hawkins, Layton, BeckordD. SPECIAL EVENTS 120-yd. High 'Hurdles-3, Gish CND. Discus Throw--25 Wheeler CND, 3, Moulton CND Kansas-Nebraska May 6, 1922, Lawrence, Kansas Nebraska, 12 2-35 Kansas, 58 1-3 First Second Third Time mid D-ista-lice .E. Smith CND .. ........ Noble CND . . .. .... Bradley CKD .... ...... 1 O 1-S sec E. Smith CND . . ...Noble CND ..... .... L ayton CND ..... .......... 2 3 sec .M. Smith CND and O,Leary CKD tied ..... Hawkins CND ........... 51 1-5 sec .Gardner CND ,.......... Coats CND.. .. . Bowman CND ...... Z min. 2 2-5 sec ,Allen CND .............. Slemnions CND .... Brown CKD ...... 4 min. 38 3-5 sec .Massey CKD ,... ..... G ardner CND .,.. .... X Vilson CKD ...... 10 min. 4 3-5 sec Bradley CKD .... ..... I iearney CKD ,... .... G ish CND ...... L ,,..... 15 4-5 sec .Gish CND ....... ..,.. L ayton CND ....... Kearney CKD ........... Z6 3-5 sec Rogers CKD .... ..... D illenbeek CKD .... .... B rown CND and Riddles- barger CND tied ............ 12 ft .Bradley CKD . .. .... Moulton CND ...... .... B roacly CKD .... ' ..... 42 ft. 5 3-4 in .Bradley CKD. .Glaslcin CKD. Nebraska CLay . . . . .Firehaugh CKD . . . . ...........Mou1ton CND.......... ton, Beckord, M. Smith, HawkinsD Bradley CKD ..,, .,... .Bradley CKD. ........ .. Deering CND .......... 22 ft. 10 in Turner and Noble CND tied 5 ft. 10 in Schoeppel CND..f ..... 160 ft. 4 in. .Bradley CKD .......... 128 ft. 3 in min. 282-5 sec. fmevmnwsrmhwraqwrh Q '4'-x.:f5V .4-. . Q, 'D7Ss:4l""f" aw -1- gag.. il. . , Q -p q rf f .. . x, f,X- xe- -, -1- N A sv, .af 5 f Di, f ? D f 5 5 ,Y C Q gf D who y 4 D, ia -1, pf, ff its X L C 5 .,- ,.,,. ,, 5 N Z Q f 1 xi yi vi w Q 3, A M D C2 f Zi ' f' ff, ,, .45 fi i, 2 f , Z ef ff C fs C 1 1 'gi fy A 1 f g B l , 5, .,, , tix 43' ,. TURNER E Event ,100-yd. Dash. .. 220-yd. Dash ...... . . 440-yd. Dash. , . 880-yd, Run .... lVIile Run ...... 2-mile Run. 120-yd. High Hurdles 220-yd. Low Hurdles Pole Vault .......... 16-lb. Shot Put ...... 'f unning Broad Jump 11:55- .f-S+,,:, . EE-.-3215 1""x4. Q- 5 ,fs . 3, pi-. . ,- D i i ei ,- ' Jas , C W 7 f Y E 2 .. . D f..:e,.,,5Q- , , Q A C 'xg 1 r Qs fs ' ' K D , c -2, , A A ti X 4 45 li? C4 5 'K f s SCHOEPPEL Ames-Nebraska A'h',,. of 'F 1 E 2 .Jr ' 3 5' 15 , .,,,,, , 1 my ,A pa, , I f..4 --.- . ,azz-.., ,lax , . , of ,. ,W - . W, ,,,, D .. ,, if: Q? V5 Q. S - -4,-.1 ,.,. . .-. .of- ,v i . sp,-we ff ?Qr3i'f"3 1 A, .. 4, fb. " J. 6 -5 ,M 5-, Z , , , A , .jc XVELLER A Lincoln, Nebraska, May 13, 1922 First E. Smith CND .... . . . .E. Smith CND .... .. . Wolters CAD .... . . . .....VVolters CAD.... Allen CND ....... .. . .Rathbun CAD ..... . . . Brown CAD .... .... Gish CND ..... Hatch N C D ............. Schoeppel CND .......... Tracy CAD ..... . . . Hartman CND .... .... I1 .5 ti E 4 . D Q 4 ,- .f fs' if C' D Second Third Time and Distance Noble CND, ........ .... L ukens CND ...........,.... 10 1-5 Birthright CAD ..... .... N oble CND .,............... 22 4-5 Higgins CAD ..... .... S mith CND ..... ......... 5 U Higgins CAD ..... . .Gardner CND . . .... 1:57 2-5 Rathburn CAD .... .... F ischer CND .... .... 4 129 2-5 Slemmons CN , Gish CND .,............ Lear CND ....... Green CAD ............. Lukens CND .... .Boyd CAD and Riddlesbarger CND tied .... Moulton CND . . T ...... . .. .... Fischer CND . . . .. . . 10:2 2-5 ....154-5 ......263-5 ....1Oft 6in. ,Noble CND ,... -. ...-10 ft. 1 in. Gaylord CAD ..... ...... D eering CND ..... .,... 2 lft. 3 in. Iavelin Throw ....... Brown CND ............. Holmgreen CAD ........ 173 ft. 4in. Running High jump. Turner and Noble CND tied. ................... B oycl CAD ............... 5 ft. 8 in. Discus Throw .... , . . Weller CND ............. Moulton CND ........... Lingenfelcler CAD . . .129 ft. 1 1-4 in. Mile Relay ..,........ L Xmes CI-Iiggins, D1Volters, Hammerly, PohlmanD ............................. 3:27 3-5 SCORE-Nebraska, 783 Ames, 53. Kansas Ags and Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska, May 20, 1922 Event First Second Third Time and Distance 100-yd. Dash .... .... I rwin CKSACD .,....... Smith CND ........ .... N oble CND ..................... IQ 220-yd. Dash ........ E. Smith CND ........... Irwin CKSACD .... ...Noble CND .... ...- 2 2 2-D 440-yd. Dash ......... BI, Smith and Hawkins CND tied ......... .... L ayton CND .... ...... 5 12-5 880-yd. Run ......... Gardner CND ...,....... Coats CND .............. Higgins CND .... 1:59 2-5 Mile Run ........... Allen CND .............. Mathias CKSACD ........ Fischer CND ..... ..... 4 133 2-mile Run .......... Kuykeudall CKSACD ..... Slenimons CND ..,. .... 1 -Ienre CKSACD .. .... 10:02 120-yd. High HurrllesHope CKSACD .......... Lear CND ........ .... R iley CKSACD . . . , . . .15 2-5 220-ycl. Low Hurdles.Riley CKSACD .......... Gish CND ...,..... . Lear CND ....... ....... 2 52-5 Pole Vault ,........ .Hope, Dobson and Council CKSACD tied .... .. 16-lb. Shot Put ...... Moulton CND ........... Hartman CND .... .... N oble CND ...... Running Broad IumpDeering CND ............ Hatch CND ........ .... Running High J'ump.Turner CND and Jennings CKSACD tied ........ Constable CKS.-XCTD ...S ft. 101-4in. Iavelin Throw ....... Schoeppel CND .......... Wenke CND ........,.... Brown CND ........ 165 ft. Discus Throw ........ Moulton CND ........... Weller CND ........, Mile Relay .... ...Nebraska CB9Ck0fCl, Gardner, Layton, HawkinsD -In-ALOHA ..........11ft. 9 1-2 Hope CKSACD ......... 21 ft 1-2 in. SCORE-Nebraska, sag K. s. A. C., 43 51-2in. .Noble CND ............ 127 ft. 7in. ..,...3:303-5 wq,?mizsgKy,'ue?a2,,'m .mmf ,Q-n...4:.Qn..4mf ,fi 1 , .: -- ea. --4 - t ., ,gjj I 31,3- ,,,,.., kk X .. :X :. -1-1: X XS . ,Q - ,...-- .. ' St 3Z2"',. , v...-W. ,. .,NfM. k1x,4H?.Q3Si- irq., f- '13 3,150 ,' --' gi -r ,. ,J fa W Q I 1 wk G A f 3.1 5 it if -. 9. . , X . Q,,. i,, ,4,.,:,'V..,A. V , .,.V1,, ,. . 6 .....,, X ,551 s Q 1 , 2 . V , , Q51 gl f Q' . E 'ift -32 -1.51-,-:pf . '- ' '11 fix.533115'-l1f:'f-ikff' iiif:?ip": lii f' ' 1,1 ' , - 'L 1 is-I ' 1 ' 3 I , S-1.1,,.,'7f5iiN ' fl,-5' H 1 - 2 - -1 ' ' i:..: f" -igiii' "iff i 'fi' 1:3 S- .' :-:fit Q27 ' fwvf' -vw f,., 4 :X-4 me .V-YP! M. .f.:- ',m.aH .-aa iii Q- Q 'Q 5 w 5 if Ll ig, 2 l N S 4 .., X atger: t,.. Jw ,, XFX! 5 ,fi Qi f .. . . , , . . 2 5 ,W 13 A 'H 5 l 3 I 35 V f E 4 , , W 2 . . , .. 'fi' ,f ,fe ,,, I f' 2, , I , 9 6 if 9 ,wk , 3 , . , is . , i ..,,. QJPJ. . ,fs QNX . ij if-5 , 4 3' W 5 GALQDNER cofxrs G1 SH N. C. A. A. at Chicago func 17, 1922 100-yd. Dash-1st, L. Paulu, Grinnell. Znd, Hayes, Notre Dame. 3rd, Irwin, KSAC. -ith, VVilson, lowa. 5th, E. Smith, Nob. Time- 9 9-10 seconds. 880-yd. Run-lst., A. Helffrick, Penn State. Znd., Brown, Penn. 3rd., Morrow, Iowa. 4th., Yates, Illinois. 5th, BI. Gardner, Neb. Time-1:58 1-10. High Jump-lst, I-I. Osborne, Illinois, tied with I. Murphy, Notre Dame. 6ft.25-8 in. -3rd, H. lXIuller, California, 6 ft. 1,1-2 in. 4th, Clarke, Amherst, 6ft. 1-2 in. Sth, S. Campbell, Minnesota, 'lreyer Calitorniag V. Darling, Amherst, E. I-Ioffman, Iowa, H. Turner, Nebraska, P. Jones, DePauw, G. XVoods, Butler, P. Platten, Wisconsing I. Shicleclcer, Ohio State, at Sft. 9in. Missouri Valley Outdoor Meet Lawrence, Kansas, May 27, 1922 100-yd. Dash-1st, Smith, Neb. 2nd, Irwin, Kan. Ag. Srd, Paulu, Grinnell, -ith, Noble, Neb. Time- 9 4-5 seconds. 220-yd.Dash-1st, Smith, Neb. Znd, Irwin, Kan. Ag. Srcl, Paulu, Grinnell. 4th, Burrill, Mio. U. Time-21 3-10 seconds. 440-yd. Dash-1st, WVolters, Ames. 2nd, Bier, VV'ashington. 3rd, Smith, Neh. -ith, Mangum, Okla. U. Time-48 4-5 seconds. SSO-yd. Run-lst, Higgins, Ames. 2nd, Wolters, Ames. 3rd, lNIartin, Cen. VVesl. 4th, Gardner, Neb. Time-1:56 4-S seconds. Mile Run-1st, Allen, Neb. 2nd, Feike, Drake. 3rd, Fischer, Neb. -ith, Prevert, Ames. Time- 4:31 1-5 seconds. 120-yd. High Hurdles-lst, Bradley, Kan. U. 2nd, Gish, Neh. 3rd, Keainey, Kan. U. -ith, Alyea, Pitt. Nor. Time-15 2-S seconds. 10-lb. Shot-lst, Bradley, Kan. U. Znd, Hartman, Neb. 3rd, Hamilton, Mo. U. 4th, Moulton, Neil. Distance-41 ft. 8 1-4 in. Running Broad Iump-lst, Bradley, Kan. U. End, Thuinser, Washington. 3rd, Deering, Neb. 4th Hamilton, Mo. U. Distance-23ft. 43--lin. Running High Jump-1st, Turner, Neb. 2nd, H nnings, KSAC. 3rd, Constable, KSAC. 4th, Glaskin Kan. U., VVaddell, Mo. U., Cantwell, Washington U. Height-5 ft. 11 1-8 in. E Javelin Throw-lst, Hamilton, Mo. U. .Znd, Wenke, Neb. Srfl, Smith, Pitt. Nor, 4th, Schoeppel, Nei: Distance-173 ft. 1 Discus Throw-1st, Bradley, Kan. U. Znd, Moulton, Neb. 3rd, Hamilton, Mo. U. 4th, Broady, Kan U. Distance-127 ft. 10 1-4 in. Half Mile Relay-lst, Nebraska CE. Smith, Noble, Layton, Lnkensl. Znd, Missouri, 3rd, Ames. 4th Kansas. Time-1:28 Z-S seconds. A Mile Relgv-lst, Ames, CI-Iiggins, Wolters. Polhman, Hammerlyl. Znd, hlissouri. 3rd, Nebraska. 4th Kansas U. Time-31243-10 seconds. 1 1 1 : 'qiihwgmzrifgab k - .A,g 3.N',ff.N . X, . wwf XM ' 275, 'fm QQQQQQQ? sag. J. ef f W, fx 1 40 21 1 I 5 X 'Bel my gf g Q an J C 1, 1 69 fffsafff K jf, 655 of ' ,,., y , J W f J , 4 2.1 Y LUKENS :MZ 1 'W ., .3 ,.., f I 'f'-fkfx'-Af,-l,. 'J:.iAXf1i iEQEfQ2QQ zgaagigga 5 9 x -, f, V- L.,-lf-gf-,,., 5 -. A K, A hz 7, ff '72 4 , 69 ' f fi f ,Q -H , 9 1 X K 1' 'igffk z ' 5 57:- f X , , , 44104, My 4 1 A, 4 ff f PY ff f , 2 My Q A K X f , A ,,, Q' gif' ' f' if f ' fi 21 Q ff 2: ff , f , M Qi ag Ni, H 40 r 7 4 f z 3-IATCI-I E f f 41 , 2 a 'i , ,, f f ff 4 4' ,Y f Ag , ' 1 ,I limi ' 'T fjfz f Q' gg , wwf - ' K 2 Q.. :J 'Z , 'Z '37 f I' ,. ff," Q ' LEA li , A 4 , f A , A f f 4 Y f -4 .1 X 4 1 K ,I f 14 7 f K '21 X A if -299 .1 N 1 f , if bf 4,,,. 'Neg lf, . f , rf ,V-fffmfff . -:ww Wy:-V. 2073 Q. P ff fy' ,, ,W Jw XM f ,W A , ' 52 'I' A ' ,ff H ,f, , ff: wi A , Q 1 xi 5 ? x X 5 , f f , , 1,50 We ff f BECKFORD Qflfiff fn, .f7f.4'2f:. my K f'2s3"1?2 ,. pq Fwiggg , , 1 Wi: I" . 'f ffilifib Z.. ,gli 155, -1 ' , "'l,E"4.Ef5S?Pf"'1. Mz,fg jH'5f:f,, MQW. ,.. t.: uw I ,, , 31 2' L.. 51 r" ,ff if MO UI TON .1 4m'57iV4m.WV'4mTF'4m.VV4x'W'4ikWV45YW4m.k'W'ai-'W'4eS'W'4B'W'4m. ' Q aQrim"71m5'57.aeiW7 ' 3.5 .15 Q 1 , . 5 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 5 x 1 iW4mWV4iWiV4SfV4iVmS"V4EWai'W4i'W Inter-Fraternity Track Meet-Indoor H ubka Sautter Cozier Miers johnson Heins Bloodgood Youngblut Parks During the last week of February Nebraska staged one of the greatest interfraternity track meets ever held. The meet was especially successful in that it gave Coach Schulte a line on a world of new material, at the same time giving to embryo athletes a world of con- fidenceg all of which promotes greater athletics at Nebraska. Eighteen fraternities were represented by four hundred men and crowds of students witnessed the events each evening. Throughout the entire meet the Pentathlon system of scoring was used, and its adaptability was a contributing factor in the success of the meet. Two events were run off each night and the scores of the two highest men entered from each fraternity were tallied to their credit. The first day the Delta Tau Delta team jumped into the lead and continued to hold the honored position throughout the meet, winning decisively by a large majority of points. Keen competition between the Acacias, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Alpha Sigma Phis for second place marked each day's events but in the final events the Alpha Sigma Phi tracksters jumped into second place and cinched the corresponding prize. The final scores for the four highest teams were: Delta Tau Delta .................. ... ,. 19,796 Alpha Sigma Phi... .. 18,021 Sigma Phi Epsilon .... . . 17,205 Acacia ............. ., 17,136 State High School Pentathlon Still in its infancy the 1922 selective pentathlon, held under the auspices of Coach Henry F. Schulte and the department of athletics of the University of Nebraska, proved a decided success. Surpassing all marks of the 1921 events, the second selective pentathlon gave promise in this-its second year-to become one of the greatest events in the high school world in Nebraska. Wilber took first place with a total of 15,596 points and North Platte was a close second with 15,200 points. In the individual contest Weir of Superior was first and garnered 4,781 points, with john Rhodes of Ansley a close second with 4,569 points. This year the records made and the number of athletes competing gives a very promising outlook on future track teams at the University. ui 'Kava :m5Aury5ya:u? Cross Country Haskell Gardner Hartman Bowman CCapt.J Hyde CCapt.-Electj The 1922 season opened with brighter prospects than for several years with the promise of six letter men and ifteen numerals in school. Of these only three reported. It was per- haps due to this prospect of a Veteran team combined with the lack of available equipment that discouraged many men from reporting. The most that ever reported was twenty-five and from this small number Coach McMasters was compelled .to choose the team. This proved a serious handicap because it gave him only a limited number of men to. work with, whereas, in former years he had over a hundred from which to pick his squad. The schedule consisted of three dual meets with Missouri, Ames, and Kansas Aggies and the Missouri Valley race at St. Louis. Feeling overconfident of an easy victory over the green Missouri team, the Huskers received a real surprise and were badly beaten by a score of 18-37. Ames, who for the last four years have been the Missouri Valley Champs, took Nebraska's measure by a 15-40 score. In the Valley race Ames repeated her former per- formance and annexed the championship for the fifth consecutive year. Nebraska finished sixth. In the last race of the season Nebraska staged a comeback and defeated the Kansas Aggies by a lone point, 27-28. Letters were awarded to Captain Bowman, Hyde, Haskell, Hartman, and Gardner. Lester Hyde was chosen as captain for the next year. 4-sELFfW4f.::igW4m.'W4 4iV4-SfW4 45"V4sS'W'4L-'WQn'W'4n'WW4m. 1ughi5Zmgmgk g mh mhggwf 4 CAPTAIN XVILLIAM QBILIA MCCREARY BASEBALL SEASON 1922 573 7 - A . Eff 45? '3-fill -A ., ., - zfagjyinzw AQ JQQQ- .? n , ' 3' f fm H ,fam 1 4, I 'Aw sr 11-1 21' .' 4 D 9,5 'f 4' '47 ,, ff 1, f,,3 in 1., 3 -.W ewf,-,.1 ia H 4 :gg 1 "4- ,, Sing- 772 .5 ,,' , I ,' vw H ' - ' i:,zf. , V, A :'4'.!'fQZyf-'., V-hy, , ,:- -sf. -' ii? ff'f"'w -gb 4' 'g wif-'f :- ,fg 1 . -'fx v' 27 guy. A... .4EE9HQEQEEEWEESMESSW25EmEQSWEQEQEEEWEEEWEESEHSSEEL.M A A TWIW' iWi K Qh 5 QgLEIQyimQ5PgmQQW W- .. -gay? aff? 'A' fini .1 .1 .X X 176 fr ANDERSON . , , ,. g Z f' . , f if f 4 f ii J .5 Q . 2 1 Y W , , r Q .X P if Q , fi 'Y ai, vf 'XZ , fis 'Q fwfgf' f l? Hg .J naw: wma , , 2 : :fa 1 -M., m'.n1.,. .ying . . m'kY'fE? e 1 .f f ss f uf' I. '-YN. .,f- if , V - yy.-Q - .-ma: , ,. 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CAR M AN ......1O Marshall.. ..11 K. S. A. C. .... 5 K. S. A. C. .... 4 K. S. A. C. .... 6 VVashir1gtor1 Washington Ames.. Ames 7 Ames .. Ames .. ,- '7 , rg. U. . KU.. 8 5 5 3 5 5 2 8 PIZER QTWEQ' EEZ-j'3 :l -nigga sq?- l V TY T 1 ,-" ' 1 i.k5i '?i. I :25555'3,55'5' t f ij 1 j,., fL . i ' A 'X .V. 5 L55 ii !:'. '.", .' A i , Har- . 4- ff. .. 1, ,Q Lg 'E 'Wi N fm 2 ' Q 1 KX I N, X LEWE LLEN Off! 1x Yi - X 'AW V454 . ,,-, Y . -' 'f",::: - i N 1 f :2,.',:, i 1' 'Vx' A -I 5, at 1. -za 'Q ti -.L '-my 5 QE: i' '5jEI. .. "f i . . gi ., ,-A-:Z '. -' e fr ' S M A H A Review of the Season Nebraskais baseball team had a highly suc- cessful season in 1922. The Huskers' diamond artists winning twelve contests to their op- ponents' five. Nebraska had one of the fastest uines in the Valley and always played a heady brand of baseball, featured by strong rallies in the final innings. The Huskers inaugurated the 1922 season by journeying to Oklahoma where they won the first two games, losing the third by a 5-3 count. On the same trip they met the Missouri Valley College at Marshall, losing in the eleventh in- ning by a 10 to 11 score. The first home game was April 15, when they defeated the Wesleyan Coyotes 26-7 in a one sided game. The next week they repeated their performance, winning from the Coyotes by a 16-1 count. On April 28 the Huskers invaded the Kansas Aggie camp in a two game series. Due to the rain the first game was called and the Aggies won the sec- ond game by a 5 to 3 count. The Huskers next met the Aggies on their home grounds, trimming them in both games, 5-4 and 7-6. Both games were won by sensational rallies in the ninth inning. The next games were with the Washington Pikers, touted as probable valley champs. They divided the two games, winning the first 8-4, in the tenth inning, dropping the second 8-5 in a fast and well played contest. At Ames the Huskers took both games from the Cyclones, 7-5 and 6-3. The Cyclones next met the Husker nine at Lincoln the following week. Nebraska made it four straight from the Iowans by win- ning both these games, by a seven to five score. The next week at Lawrence the Huskers de- feated the Jayhawkers in a fast and hotly con- tested game. The next game with the Jay- hawkers was played in Lincoln, and the de- ciding game for the Valley championship. In an exciting and fast game the Kansas nine won the game along with Valley championship. p .--.,,, 1 - . , i ,.,, f -,,.- ,. 1. f 4 Y J f f ,X f 4 1 f Bl fl ' f f . X W if .5 Ag? fig, la' W , 1 hit f f ' it if if A I A i, .f f 1'-fnsf ,-sf,--f1u.?"az..,::-f1.,' -Q 'Q .f ' 4 ff . , . 1 1 7 ,, eff , ,if Wig? , 424 V f w Y , , f i 6 x , f , , ,iz ' X! K ' '5' , , N fc , 0 ., f X TH O M SEN ,f'f'N ,453 53 . gwfiss. I of 1 K 1 K , 1 9 x 1 I f f 1 4' sid vc . .g . ,3l',. , , 4 , e if ,f-W.. .V af, 4, 1 e v.: if 4 'fr fifnfe. 6 K gm wg , 74 ,i , f, Q 5 , 95 . , ZICGIZNTIIZLXI If WYQLWELWYQM 'ag if 9 . ghevfyfdmwfhvwfgmiavgmiraft A - 'Jw A 'QT' ' 2"f.',. TQ? Iii- - - ' iff-l 3 A 4, , .5 . . . 1 " .f My ' 1 MUNGER BLIENKENSHIP fl t lnter-Fraternity Baseball The Farm House won the 1922 Inter-Fraternity baseball championship from Beta Theta Pi by a score of 4-3. The tournament opened with an entry list of twenty-eight teams and while a few of the opening games were a little one-sided the tournament, as a whole, proved to be one of well-matched teams. The semi-hnals found the Farm House playing the Acasias, whom they defeated by a score of 4-1. The Betas defeated the Sig Eps in a hard-fought game by nosing them out with a one run lead and winning by a score of 5-4. The finals proved the interest of the students in baseball by attracting a large crowd. It was a close fought game until Summers of the Farm House hit the ball over the fence after which the game was never in doubt. Zsmvmwvnsfmmwmwms mvwgmwdmgmhvmm AE Q XJ 5 I rx Q X 'ilu "' f ' g Z In W'::: Ar? !::' hs Y - J-I: Q iiiiiinupzifiiag j unnznngv + IIIIIEINIEF IIIHEQMNHR . WIINQINR Wlliilmll. f 'illllm ,llllilli Afgssiafgk .lligiiiwlaz Y X ggnzsuunnv . A 'iilggilliii 0 lllislllllll K , 4, ar.:-.:' :sas Jlll f l 4 eeggg E559 , 1 X xx "w mi N f N. A , gi 54.5.2-2 1 Ns :E-Ki?Qx1' .l'x:. .. F - -- Ciuillil fb fp Uftf 2 S G S S 2 .el I K 'TD 5-TN an .f'-:fr 111.15 ,EI Eifff, 1i?f?47'UEf.L9?7,:?f'qQTTuf ' Q?ff'1S13ffffT1i'1 ,,xgf3gg.3.v1caa...2514.5-L-.gsxgiffi .,-.'Yg,?,gf-5,044 Ag ' ,, U-1 ,Lf eQ,:1x111?,.je. ' , 11.1, v2...gQi3.:e,1-1 'g1.1..,, 1 fi'.iLQ,gg?.2':tfJ.,:ffa' .,.:z:f skewers 1 'r y -Y , .- W.. Wfmf. ,W - . .naw f ,--- , N - t 1 0 ,Ur 1 U ya 91 1 Ll 351 lil! 1.1 11 'J .M '1 '1 A12 ltr 11,5 :ka ? rs Q11 tg ,ie 9 'Q kt FA 5171 11 V54 fe 15,1 CT 3' PM Ji 5 S 1 . 41 Y V1 115 ,F 1 A e 1 19.41 1 l f t fre farfstabfffr, f ' vsiffafr-Ts K- J -may wwf-e ARTNQB1 -1- --r ---f e4 -ff - :wt -.leg tt.- AW -- v.--- - - - 'A.-Y-A-m --f V f ,,...., 1, .si . xx! ' Wrestling Dr. Clapp cCOf1CllD Swinrlell CAssistunt Coachj Pickwell Kellogg Probst Isaacson Reimer Troutman CCapt.D Reed VVrestling at Nebraska has finally found its way to the top in minor sports. Through the efforts of Dr. Clapp who has worked with the Husker grapplers for a number of years the team has won national recognition. The most successful season ever known at the Cornhusker school closed with four men taking honors at the VVestern Intercollegiate meet at Columbus, Ohio. Floyd Reed, powerful and speedy 158 pounder, carried off the honors in his class, de- feating the best men in this part of the country. Renner, Troutman and Probst in the heavy- weight, 175 and 115 pound classes respectively, each took third in their classes. Five dual meets were held during the season and the Huskers came through in four of them. Ames was the only school able to defeat the Nebraska mat men during the entire season, and then only one decision remained between the two teams at the end of the meet. The Huskers were the first conference team to have scored against the Cyclones in two years. The season opened with a meet with Northwestern university where Nebraska lost but two matches. The second meet was the neck and neck contest with Ames. The Jayhawk squad came to Nebraska next and returned without a point. The Huskers followed the route of the Jayhawk with a trip to Minnesota where the Gophers managed to retain but one de- cision after carrying the match through two extra periods. And Finally to wind up the dual meets Nebraska went to Iowa to drop two decisions but win the meet. On the two assistant coaches depends a great deal of the success of the Nebraska wrestlers. Malcom Smith, former Nebraska wrestling wizard, and Claud Swindell, a fast 125 pounder, were responsible to a large degree for the excellence of the squad. 1 1 1 11 1M1 A l S 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 E 1 1 1 1 E 1 1 I ka 19 1 5 1 ,1 5, 1 .gi l1 A. li .1 1'l 1 1d 1 5 1 ,1 1 1 111 1 1 1 ,. 1 11 fl' 1 lg 1 I a l 1 1 1 1 1 1:11 1 .11 1 Q, .5 c. .1 - 1. c .- 111141- it .c s V. . 1 -fee-.3,,iem1:1,S.,fsf'fTvA'- r ws-vs-f '7-1t'Ff'.L-- " "H 475' ?'Ptr1'ff:r-- 1, 'j'-Hs1P'q'S-1"'a- - renee if-f-, . ef . ,N H 4 Q 1 sw 1 we 1 A fe cams-- Sri sf .Qs 1 1 Swimming Team Adkins CCoachJ Hunton Reed Philips Graehing CCapt.J Lindley Swimming as a minor sport is still in its infancy in the Missouri Valley Conference. Only two teams were represented this year, Nebraska and Kansas Aggies. Frank Adkins, swimming coach at Nebraska, has been hampered by the lack of good facilities but has turned out a well rounded team. Nebraska lost her meet with the Kansas Aggies 36 to 19. Captain Jack Graebing won his event, the breast stroke and was an important factor in the relay team. He is one of the best breast stroke men in the valley. Graebing will be back next year. Frank Hunton is Nebraska's sprint man, swimming the forty and the hundred yard dash. He is also on the relay team. Hunton has shown up well this year, taking second in the fifty yard sprint at the Omaha Athletic Club meet. He is a sophomore and will be back next vear. ' Harold Lindley has been the team's distance man for the past two years and is a dependable man in the relay. Lindley graduates this year and his place on the team will be hard to fill. Neal Philip, last year's Captain, is Nebraska's back stroke, fancy diver, and fourth man on the relay team. He won Hrst place in fancy diving at the Kansas Aggie meet and his equal in this event is yet to be produced in the valley. Philip graduates this year and the coach will find difhculty in developing another man as accomplished. Dan Reed, although being a new man on the squad is showing good form in the back stroke and breast stroke events. ' 4 Q "E5'k1n'm5?az1mW?Qa9 N 4mYa744mYa7'4i-'7'3'4m"!'3' Golf fl t 5 l l l l Henkleman Slattery Aitken In an attempt to uncover material for the golf team an interfraternity golf meet was held, , each fraternity being represented by two men. Eight fraternities entered teams. The meet was won by the Phi Kappa Psi team, composed of Aitken and Crawford. Sigma Phi Epsilon was second, the team being Slattery and Babcock. A team composed of Slattery, Salter, Henkleman and Aitken represented Nebraska at w the Missouri Valley,Meet at Lawrence. Drake, who won the Missouri Valley Meet last year and the Big Ten Meet, repeated her last year's performance and again annexed the first place honors. Nebraska was second and Kansas placed third. In the individual standings McKee of Drake was first, Dickinson of Drake second with Gilbert of Oklahoma third. Salter was Nebraska's high point man, ranking fifth in the individual standing. Tennis Peddicord Russell Slcallberg Once again tennis has come into its own at Nebraska. For several years it has been a dead sport here and its return to favor is welcomed by the many tennis enthusiasts. Not since the days of Harry Williams, Ellis, the Gardners, Ralph Weaverling and others has tennis been in its own. Lack of proper courts was the principal reason for its recess, and now that we probably have more and better courts than any school in the west it is here to stay. The season started off early and several intramural tourneys were run off. The Inter- class tourney, won by the juniors, was first, then the Interfraternity, which-the Silver Lynx Won. Then the University tourneys were run off. Conrado Limjoco won the singles title and Skallberg and Russell the doubles. A team to represent the University was then picked consisting of six men-Skallberg, Craw- ford, Peddicord, Colby, Limjoco and Russell. The team showed up so well that it was sent to the Valley meet at Kansas City. Lirnjoco was ineligible on account of scholastic difhculties and Colby left school early, so the other four represented the school. In singles Skallberg bumped up against Pen Parks, Valley champion of the year before, land also of last yearj and was defeated in a hard battle. Peddicord and Crawford likewise found stumbling blocks in the first round. Russell drew a bye in the first round and disposed of Turner, Missouri's repre- sentative, in the second round but was stopped by Karl Kammon of Washington University in the third round. In doubles Crawford and Peddicord fell victims of the Kansas team in the first round. Skallberg and Russell drew byes and defeated the Missouri team in the second round only to be stopped to the 6-4 6-4 tune by the VVashington University team, which later won- the cham- pionship, in the semi-Hnals. The calibre of tennis played in the Missouri Valley might be judged from the fact that VVray Brown of Washington University, runner-up to Parks of Oklahoma for the Valley championship, journeyed to Philadelphia and in the National Intercollegiate tourney was runner-up to Williams of Yale for the singles title. li F , g . .... ..,1 .Akj -V g imwyg freyimvvamvvdmcin-Ir Bowling Bowling in a great many of the larger universities is a prominent sport. Outside of schools it is by far the most prominent of all indoor sports. Here at Nebraska it took a boom this winter. An independent league composed of I2 fraternities was organized, the teams howling once a-week all winter. The championship of this league went to Delta Chi, with Xi Psi Phi as runners-up. The intercollege tourney was next and the Laws won it. The season ended with the Interfraternity tournament, which was won by Sigma Phi Epsilon by defeating Delta Chi in the semi-Hnals and Xi Psi Phi, winners the last two years, in the finals. We are handi- capped by not having alleys here in the school, but the Lincoln Bowling Alleys have helped us out a great deal and have made it possible for us to bowl as much as we have. Inter-Fraternity Tennis Tourney Silver Lynx succeeded in carrying off first honors in the 1922 Inter-Fraternity Tennis Tourney. Twelve teams were entered and much speculation was entertained as to the Hnal outcome. Every team played good tennis and it was only after a series of hard-fought games that Silver Lynx, represented by Gregg McBride and Cecil Matheyvs, and Sigma Phi Epsilon, represented by Fred Colby and Robert Russell, earned the right to battle in the, finals. The championship game was warmly contested throughout and the final result favored Silver Lynx, 6-35 2-65 7-5. ' 1-'Tix V V,-Z, V -VVVVTf:q.x-T-z:.fffffq: -f-11,11--V. ,V,V:V::--QWVQZVV ififzfxwxag ,,,v, - .1,g-, .,, .. ,M,, , ,l ,,J,,,. , V U ,Y -V, , 4, v, H , ,V ,V 1 VVV- - -- - -Vffw' V --M4136 +422 LJ L V- VV- V V- VV VV VV V- Y VVV- V -V V V .VVVVVVV V VVV 'X , 2? Vx sg! 9 2 5,5 Q La i i kd XL QA E s 1 'D N ie 1 1 1 1 ' ' 53 f VA " J EL E A :+V 4 V A' G . 25 4 4 , in 1 ' VG :Q W li A 472 wg 1 N VZ Q 1 E 1 ' 'I' W I 'S 1 2 A . ix 1 1 . x V 915 V Gi , 1 . qiv., V I V- - 77 ... ..- A ...v M A , V ...- .. . 7 2 7 7':22.' '-' 'if't'-.miiil V "" -Z -JI? Vilnf-::, YZYJIPQ, il? 5 1. L ,. H gf V Mg 5, + V iz , ,TJ w M 2 is 53 V . 1111? .Aihlatlcf E 4 15 q5?mvxi'97fm.?iT7 7 "?'afm?w'4?'h?'?'amf'f'?am?3F4mr'5'3' Women 's Athletics Athletics for Women at the University of Nebraska have held a prominent place in the school curriculum since the organization of the VVomen's Athletic Association in 1917. All girls who join the W. A. A. are eligible to take part in any branch of athletics and by scoring a sufficient number of points are en- titled to Wear the coveted "N", The purpose of the W. A. A. is to primarily promote athletics for the girls and through this organization the different teams are formed and games arranged between the different groups. The girls take part in track meets, hockey, baseball, tennis, basket- ball and soccer. Sport leaders are elected each spring and it is their task to organize the various teams and promote their respective sport among the girls. Women's athletics, unlike the men's athletics, are not carried on for the purpose of creating competition between the girls in the various sports, but are used more for recreative purposes and the physical develop- ment Which should go along with the mental training they are receiving. I . r l E' 'l5V1a9zS'3'Vamz."U54T'WT'am.:S5V TW v2m,vvr , V W W A. A. Board Gramlich Surber Duggan Saflard Hiett Pederson Shepherd Swanson Snavely Branstad VVhelpley, D. Snell, E. Van Gilder Miller Grabill The Women's Athletic Association was organized March 29, 1917, and W of Physical Education department, have full charge of sports for women. entirely intra-mural and it functions through a point system by means of may earn an "NU Sweater. Carolyn Airy Coleita Aitken Florence Anderson Elizabeth Armstrong Mildred Armstrong Bernice Ballance Irene Barquist Marjorie Bell Bernice Bayley Louise Branstad Jennie Brodhal LaVerne Bruhaker Clarissa Bucklin Eoline Cull Leora Chapman Mable 'Dickenson Adelheif Dettman Grace Dobish Dorothy Douggan Alice Dougan Ruth Dreamer Marguerite Eastham Irma Ellis Ruth Ellsworth Bertha Erickson Angela Fangeman Belle Farman Eleanor Flat: anerch Eloise Fralieh Marie Frazier Glee Gardner Milicent Ginn Dorothy Gradale Helen Gould Mary Gould Blanche Gramlieh Edith Gramlich Elsie Gramlich Beulah Grabill Josephine Gund Louise Gibbons Marjorie Haley Jessie Hiett Lucille High -A Dorothy Hilsaheck Irma Hulquist Anna Hines Olive Huey Louise HnFt' Ruth Huff ACTIVE MEMBERS . Margaret Hyiner Marjorie Jacoby Anna Jenson Neva Jones karen Jenson Helen Janike Jean Kellenbarger M. Kellenbaref Helen Kennedy Irva Kirk Gertrude King Katherine Krieg Sylvia Kunc Carol Kingsbury Dollie Langdon Alice Learner Lillian Lewis Thelma Lewis Magdalene Lau Bettie Lentz Irene Nlangold Xkfinifred Mayhew Harriet McClelland Katharine 1VIcDonald Cora Miller Dorothy Miner Ruth North Ella Nuernberger Edith Olsen Lois Pederson Frances Phillis Helene Phillips Rosalie Platner VVillie Powell Vivian Quinn Katherine Reynian Ester Robinson Hazel Roliff Evelyn Rolls Zella Roope Arleen Rosenberry Inez Ruse Pearl Saijford - hiinnie Schliclring Lillie Schoenlelwer Dorothy Seacrest Dora Sharp Lois Shepherd Marie Snavely Blanche Siniinonds ith the cooperation Its activities are which all women Ruth Smith Eleanor Snell Florence Steffes Lillian Story Florence Sturdivant Sara Surber Esther Swanson Katherine Smith Helen Tanner Dorothy Taylor Dorothy Teal Mararet Tool Nettie Ulry Davida Van Gilder Alberta Van Klecck Dorothy Van Vranlcen Dorothy lVhelpley Mary XVhelpley Bertha lVhitton Elizabeth XVilcox :Xrbustus Wilson Alegra WVestgaLe EuniEe XVi1son Helen Yont Dorothy Zust Ll E "N ' ' Weareis E a 5 Q Q 1 i E 2 5 Y Q , 1 ' K I W l 5 e E 2 E E E 2 Z 2 2 E 5 E S E 2 3 e e .LOUISE Branstad Dorothy WVhelp1ey Adelhext Dettman - 9 1 Anna Hines Ie:-:sie Hiatt Annabelle Rzmslem gt40'3m'W'4m'Wa-xW?'am'vam.vvgmvvf4mmw45-Qn4hvv-,gmwn3,hvy'4m 4m'G'm 4iU7mSW vvi1.mvvfamwgm 5 UNH 9 S , v 6 2 2 s l s l s l s l ll l l l s l s l 2 l l l Margaret Tool Irene Berquist Pearl Safforcl Sara Surlner ' . . 1-Ielen Yout Cora Miller Lois Shepherd 50?a'WL4iU'4-L'0'4si'PViV4E-V4G.'Vmn'U'44h'W',4mf'W'mi'W'4m?fW4 Tir ,B V W 2 MMM? f I E NS 2, E gb Wmwmwmwmw , 5 HN" Wearers 5 S 2 2 2 5 E S e S G2 2 2 6 2 S S S 5 Q Q 9 2 S e S 5 5 5 S 11SI1 Q S 5 S WWWAW-fi J-Alg gl-K1 1-Qi, iff.-i Vx.-.Q . V' 1?,A-I Women s Ath letzcs ll . . Hiking Pearl Safford was hiking sport leader in 1922. Twenty-five points are given a semester for forty-five miles hiked. The most points were won by Florence Price. Swimming 1 T The 1922 swimming meet was the seventh annual girls' meet conducted by the Li Women's Athletic Association. Each of the four classes was represented, the Sopho- 1 ? more class making the most points. A The contest included competition in the various strokes as to form, races, plain Q and fancy diving, and endurance swimming. Some splendid swimmers were entered ?l in the meet and the results of the various events were close. ' l li i l Track At the girls, track meet held in May, 1922, lrene Mangold, ,25, carried off first honors. Harriett lVIcClelland ,25 won the highest class honors. There were over ' seventy girls out for the cinder sport. Convention l Davida VanGilder l23 Went as official delegate to the sectional convention of the VVomen's Athletic Association, held in Boulder, Colo. April, 1922. The unofficial delegates were: Nannie Roberts 322, Ruth Fickes ,22, Lois Pederson l24, and Della 5 T lVlarie Clark. I L . p Baseball Landa Newlin was sport leader for 1922 season. The members of the Class of 724 won the hnal game. The Senior Class was runner-up with a score of 37-40. Tennis The courts just south of Bessey Hall have been turned into classrooms for the fascinating study of tennis. Having defeated Dorothy Dougan in the finals, Olive Huey played Cora Miller for the title, which Cora still retains. ln the doubles match Thelma Lewis and Cora T Nliller Won from Dorothy Dougan and Olive Huey. The Seniors won both singles and doubles in the class tournament. f iii ,f ff ix - xxA-5159 .JEL,i11?-ii1':,ff,AR1E2iQ2,Qjf2iSEbfI',gf? fgiigjeiggf-'iz9:1'e', W1 f ' A' any-: ai'-' 'ff f 1:-ff-3' 1: jziqiiai If .1 ' 7 Qi: 1 Q, in I .3 1 j1'1 V1 151' 1' F1 2711 7. 15 1 1511 Qii ' 12' 11911 1k:g1 1, -. lg 1 Q11 ,ffl Q13 1571 1 ,W 1 A11 1 X. 411 .X 1.1 QQ, 1 1,1 .1 2 N 1 1" i ' 1551 1 113 1 1 X1 1 1 -121 1 W1 , 1 Q 1 1131 , 1311 1 1311 1 5511 -1151 1 1551 , 19 ' 1 1 11311 1713 1 139 1 121 1 1 111 . 1 :1 1 12511 1 D31 1 1 ' fii 1 R: 5 1 1:31 1 1 1 f 2211 V111 151 Q11 1 Q11 1 3311.1 1 1 ,1 T 51 1 1151 L M011 5, .. f.eL .1 2-11 1 U12 ,W4 , 1 Q ,QQXQQ51-421, ,gf-5 -fd? fgffixgf,gi,Qf5f:,,jj L 1311-2231 35? iegf-1, gf? , ? A MN " """"" YW' ,fwvl-' -W - --- 7'-1-A-17-Q 4.-111 5:6 2711: Qi fp , x A 1, Nell! Dance Drama l7mZer the 67ii'66'?f'Z'07? of Beulaiz, Gmbill, i11,ferp11ezff4.zfi11e Clfliifilig since its estfcbZfz's711me1'1zf in the DY'I'Iil'6'7'fS4if?j of Nebmsiea has become fm ivnporrfauzf ciepfwzfmevzt of the 1Veme1z's flzflzletie Association. This is the resulzf of Jff67"'i02"'l'C IfIH'S7f0'2l?,S fizeugizt fmcl reseczrcll in Me felfl of fZ6l'l'lfC2.7'LQ in 71C3ZflfiOi'l fo its place in an eclzzeazfzfomzl f'1r11'111'v1fZ1112z. Dune-ing proviffes zz 1111fi1'e1'snZmedivmzf of e.z'j21"essfz'01'1 vvfziclz sl101rZfZ110t be Zifrrzifed fo fire faie-nfefi few. In mIc7iffi01'11 to its ll'i'2fiSZ'fI' value. j7'1f67'f'j?l'0fflf2'l'6 clrziwing femffzes p1z1'fieipf111t.w to Jeyine Meir mewml C'L??j2i'6SSi0I'I,8, ivrnpulses, QUIZ 67i2,0f'?'077S, um? to f1'a11.wZaZe ifzem- into m01'eme11zf. Tfzat Mis form of f7I?f671j27'CfLLfl.7fi1'6 CZllllCl"il'2g has a 'uni 1-ersczl appeal seems to be prm,-ecl by the large 7lll7lL1b07' f1z'720 imve enjoyefl flze WOM' in. the pfzszf yfefzw. .11 Dam-e Dl'flllZfl is j7i1FS6llfC'IZ by eerfnin wizosen QTOIIPS. The 1V077?-P1173 .'1f71ZeZ1ie .-lss0ein1fi011 farm plfzr-eff fIcz11m'11g OH 11111 equal 710825 'wiflz other sperzfs in Hs point sysfem. vw-f-'--1-X-:fy-xf -.v-1-.--4 -7:7 Y,-Q,-1 1.-Y---f..-an Q-fungi .,.- 5-ff . - ,,, V. -.-l ,-x. - ,. . ,., ,Y ., Y - ,, 4. 5: L Q34 155 z 1- Q 31.225 if 1 if -ga!" ga,,j.5 Qui x ' ,' M 1 W ,, 1 ' Q1 1116: ff , 3, 'VH 1 viii 1,1 , mu , 111 1 J la N3 1,1 11 1 1 ' Q 11151 Z1 1 .X XV 11111 151 1114, 11,f 1lg4 1 1,15 13 111.1 1 D" 15511 I 111,13 '1 "1 1112! 11113 1 'NN' ,1 ,511 2115 -U 1 1 141 115411 11Qf Qi. 1 1 ,!1ffl12 1 1 1 14:1 1 1 :U '-1,1 1 1 'if 1 H, , 1911 1,1 1 112' 1 1,21 1 E1 1:31, 1" 115 W1 A 1 141, 11111 ,1,, J 122' 11 11:3 . ,, 1' "1 1511 ,1 ln! 1 F15 1215! 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Q11 ',d1"""1 49'-"V-'??'11f li " ' 'I 1 E:ff."1fN--. 3.21. :V -5 1. . -Ex -'r , x3g,,.'f,'fM ' "H W " 'W " ' h"' ' 'YW' ""' ' x1-15g ,J 1 113 11:11 H151 , JJ 1 W1 1 111111 112211 1 1151 15 , E 1 1.11 , L 1113 1,11 1 11 1 11511 15111 11,11 1151 1 1 1 1 '1 1131 1 17191 1 14:- 1 C531 11511 1 'UQ 1 T5 115. 11 111 1 11 WL 1111 1 115 , 31, 119 QMU 11111 1 , ,LQ ,1 .XE 177 ' 11,11 111 11,2-,1N 151' ' 11.2. rv 1.111 1511 151511 1115" 11151 111x"? 111.111 19 1 411 1 ,QMS 1 1.1 , 13111 11211 Off? 131131 YHQQ1 1111 , 2,2 N Q1 11171 1151 19211 11.1 .L 1 113 1 1 1 '. , 1, I vr.- 1 Basketball A Freshman Champions Katllarine McDonald Iennie Brotlhall Elsie Gramlich Harriett McClellan Florence Steffes Karen Jensen Basketball is at present the most prominent sport among the women students at Nebraska. Cleanly played and properly supervised and coached, basketball for women will continue to retain its great popularity. A Class Tournament Champions l are-M QE ld... Eleanor Flatemersch Jennie Broclhal Caroline Airy Harriet McClellan .Xngeline Fangman Helen Ianike Of the fourteen teams entered in the color tournament, the Old Rose team captained by Angela Fangman were the champions. The Dark Green team, of which Ella Nuernberger was captain, were runners-up. The teams were evenly matched, the Old Rose winning by only one point. More interest was shown in the tournament this year than in previous years and never before have so many girls turned out for basketball. U 1 i .1 ,4 nv, .i . 1.4 V. i Q.. l ,V li 1 l l I ,. f Y N ,Y YYY, . Y. . .-...,,..Y.Y,.,,,,Y swf? -Nag rxqi1N3,7ms-7 5-xxx-if U .TVV7-K:-f-,-,4 A- .ff F-Y. lf 2 - ..? ,- fy -QV Q- -V-- - 1- V V 1. Ltlr r fi 53 5 '.VV-- --- -- V---- -'rr 4-1----"WY-1-7 ------ V--.Y-Yvievxd, xx Y, f ,-.rf Y.Y-.-YKY-.awfYYYY..-.YYYYYYYYY . YY ,Y , YLY:vgY14 - Y 'fy--H -f -, tn f xgqy' Z: 'u J' "K M pi iff, all . lllil .iunzor Hockey and Soccer Champzons of 1522 Q ffl ri A ! girl ix-as -"lie ill' llfiil ll? ilfl Q2 I r,J.w, G, - lleizl XM- N , f akil 1 gif: l SM lZ'f+'l ffl :E llill -will . 1 ig ' limi Suavely Kirk Shepherd Schlichting Barquist Dickerson Sharp Dobish Swanson Hines 1 Pederson Brubaker Erickson Armstrong rf' I l W-ll. fu-Q I Nl il Hockey Q ml Even under poor Weather conditions field hockey is a popular sport at Nebraska. It is one 2,1 of the best, if not the best, outdoor sport for girls and is growing more popular each season. The ni, inter-class battle took place the first part of December, 1922. The juniors defeated the Seniors mi 1-O in the finals. lla pw- pep, 'Ulu Soccer .lb Qi. Wai lgfll The Inter-class tournament was played off in October, 1922. The juniors defeated the glfiif fffg- Sophomores and the Freshmen the Seniors in the semi-finals. In the finals the Freshmen were llirl QQ!! defeated by the Juniors. gi 14 - . Wh Rzflmg E' Lul v?4- 7 QJ Vrif "fill hifi Wi 52 i '51 lil H211 will lla ill: lil im 'ml l':'?'l qlllliik lf? 'gl- lgl ilfir hx-J Wil lllil - jg II w fri'-1 lllf! 1 11 :Y-w' gb l . .fl 5.3 N P- i gli, V314 Ji ll . fill lol Exif ll 2.1 1 l 'ii' 'ii 'Wi lilo' 'V l V -I4 51:1 tif 1' cj, lip-x iii? 1, Q 'nl ll li nfl: QM V aaaea V H-3 'N lx u :RQ 'lf' 'fel .-rr ' lr i 9' 'MN l .v..YY.Y-.-..YYYYY YYYY-. YY YYY . YYYYYYY. .Y. .... Y .. . Y .Y ,Y YYYY YY . Y . Y U .H VV . I , t- - - -- -- --V ----- ---- V ---- --'- -- -----T-V7--- -V ---- - V -- --- --ff V- - -----V--- -- - f .V+- Sgr,-Zkc ., --,Yu 415. YY1' , ' "'Y5:J ,. e -.. fYi5.-1494.4 1' ..'.i'l" ri-f'i.Z:','f2--Diff., -4 K Ili ' ' ' 'K5Q.u,'q5?-i2fn-'wg1,z9g5QvmW'4nx1WV Qm,vwgEngw5ggw mr 1 ll 1 -1 Q if F ,l E I ' rg r Fr Q M ji 94 I L V1 51 ., I . r E rf 0 i 0: r .r U 5 ' ,I I ' lg E 6 n 1 it I .l -' . 113 I I 1 Z I 2 r 2 Q ld ll U lb sl mf r iw ph. In V CAMPUS 1 Jiggglyijl Fmwam Hgsmenn ,fIn' ""' ' "'-1llEkElnB - ""' Ili" Qi n ' J' 1 '- 1 L Piftures of the military rompanies and campus .rcenes used through Zhe cozzrtexy of Prof. Condra of Corzserfoa Zion and Survey Department. -,, . Q Q, al , Q CQ M I I Q ef as Aw I 1 5 vig M. 3 Q I D -I ,.M. nz.--A -- W w 1 VI. i . 9 5 'B lb 1 4 1 F , f '4 W: 1 1 . 1 3. 1 J' J, 1 Illl I Il llllllmlplllailu ,Wi-Egg' MILITARY nmfwqym IVR II "NIU ll Ill , lm' lm QJM4 I i ' g , W ' L Uh" .,.u F,f",""f' 'W J 7 s E 2'S'1"qnI " "'. :UM li1.:2lI:!m.ll E Z i ' f7f'5f?' .' 51' ' + Fi 1s.M2k'l l.ill'li5lTi'I,,iz'1'lfl1 U 'i J MMMPTLMfmmMW4UmmmMHTmWW.mI'MWM5 .. -. .... E A r E H onorar y Colonel g 2 5 2 S 5 2 Q 2 2 E 2 3 2 2 S 2 2 E 2 S 5 Z S 2 ZWAWMWAWMWAWMWMWMWMWMWAWJ 5' 'm 5'm 4mrS57 4m?'2W 4mTB'V Major Sidney Erickson, Commandant Major Sidney Erickson, Infantry, head of the Department of Military Science and Tactics, was born in Minnesota, July 28, 1885, and entered the Army in February, 1907. Graduated from the School for Electrical Specialists in 1909. Promoted through the various grades and reached his permanent majority July 1, 1920. Prior to reporting for duty at the R. O. T. C., University of Nebraska in September, 1921, Major Erickson served at Fort Totten, New York, Fort Wil- liams, Maine, Fort Monroe, Virginia, Fort Dade, Florida, Fort Mott, New Jersey, various stations in the Philippines and Camp Pike, Ar- kansas. lvlajor Erickson was made Professor of llililitary Science and Tactics upon relief of Colonel Americus Mitchell in August, 1922. -4mTW4m'!V4m'!W'4B'1'mxVV4sS..'V4iV4sB'V4m.'WmB'W'4sBWF'4xWV'4m- s ii fi Assistant Professors of Military Science and Tactics CAPTAIN R. W. NIX, IR. FIRST LIEUT. M. l-I. FORBES Capt R. W. Nix, Jr., in charge of Pistol and Rifle Marksmanship. Capt. I. H. Hagan, in charge of Second Year Basic Course. Capt. Wm. G. Murphy, in charge of First Year Basic Course. Capt. Butler L. Knight, in charge of First Year Advanced Course. lst Lt. Morris H. Forbes, in charge of Second Year Advanced Course. lst Lt. Max G. Oliver, in charge of Second Year Basic Course. Warrant Officer Herman Schierloh in charge of First Year Basic Course CAPTAIN J. H. HAGAN CAPTAIN NV. G. MURPHY 4un1W'4uiiP' WX 4m1-Y4m'UioiV'4G.fV5EUZi?V4en'W4GfWVZar 1 r w l Lx' "-w x f CAPTAIN B. L. KNIGHT FIRST LIEUT. M. G. OLIVER 5 DIR. H. SCHIERLOPI XVarrzu1t Ofiicer Instructors ? s l I F I , SGT. L. LEVVIS SGT. W'. L. RICHARDSON SGT. NV. C. NIEYER SGT. NV. T. FRENCH v W ' , A p '!5V1asvf.W71aQz.'U574mR35?a-zu,"l5' 4ei01V4exh'W4E3'1Am.'ZEU' ' p 1 Regimental Officers JOSEPH G. NOI-I PEARL SWANSON Q Sponsor I I CHAUNCEY B, NELSON Lieut. Colonel N Ip I1 f' :U 'a IAMES B. TYSON 11-, Captain and Adjutant JOHN L. PARKER Captain and Supply Offxcer il p 7 -W Y. .Y-S:,,.:. -Y M, , . Y , Y V - Y I, ,, W ,W nn X ' l , . 5: n 3 -,qw-V.-Z a - -.-f, -rw :fs--.wmv--fs . N . . . .sf .. .f....f:e.-y.A as Y.. . WM ' VL" Sill Q S. , a V X Nebraska Rifle Team ' .1395 I ,. lhexc gl' My i, all t L l ,la i V Y -1 MLQE l l., Y 9 VW Mi FEW ei if ii ig ' gli hi ral igiili ,Q . W ip EEE' em 9' ,., . jiwil 1 l gif 1 if? M . - i. big' llfli 'lx i 5 fr gli . of p 6 all at xiii U b l -9 I Capt. Nix, Instructor Matschullat, W' Guirlinger Carpenter Sgt. Richardson, Asst. Instructor VL? QW Matschullat, E. Worrest DeForcl Green NVoods Bartholomew My Taylor Coats Capt. Kenny Proebsting Zschau 1 fy. 'XM 53:1 QW tiny Ll Rifle Marksmanship has this year been made one of the minor sports in our University. Practice is ig lg conducted throughout the year, the indoor range being used during the winter months and outdoor prac- ,Qi tice being conducted on the outdoor range during favorable weather in the fall and spring. The indoor EW igvjl iange is located on the third floor, Nebraska Hall, VVinchester single shot, caliber 22 rifles being used ,JA QF: on this 50 foot range. fffi i - Careful instruction is given all freshmen of the R. O. T. C. who are required to complete a score 4,55 'fi in each of four positions, and the range is open continually for practice in this activity. ,left ,ml During the month of November inter-company and inter-fraternity matches are held and commencing . bil? lg, in January and running through the spring months, inter-collegiate and corps area matches are fired. 2 Xfii The team who fires in these matches is selected from among the best shots in the Regiment. During ig! Egyli the past year this activity has been under the supervision of Capt. R. W. Nix, Ir. N5 its i X fa: 1 A N o o 5,1 Inter-Fraternlt Rifle Match sl .Ai 5,1 Phi Tau Epsilons, Champions Kb, Ki 5' tie . M, W lil L? i - 'li 9713 753 lit iff ' I ,951 ' ,. !.. 6' 254 "1 at it A i , al, .J Qt hd' at Q' Q all Vial! ' lsr . , 2 931 Anderson Cable Zschau Lewis M ctilasson 45 ,W se 4' gi li . xr . Vi . A3 fi-effiii lg W . .- ' Ever..- e..'TL.F...e -'rr' A . - i ' W me . KTA: K' 4?v.5f,,., . ,, .V , L. .w -.1 , . z. v ., ,If w S f . . W . . .1 L.. -i-is -f Am-i-.-.f:- LL.-. ,A,,. ,521 ' ' 71 g',jg,i',f5gi,i-'L" ' 1' 'gi15sggTz:::5:a.--1--- Q31 V, .,f, Q A Gjii W 9 ' Lis gg iw X ' -' E 'a 1 I . ist! Staf f Off zcers 1,4 L! .LL 31 , MQ 1611 sg? .ws 1 31' ffifi 'f ff-KU 'KRT '.n 55 451 .Zn ag M . ,. S ez, , Y 1,1 mx l CQ 911, 18? Wag Top Row: Capt. I. L. Parker, Capt. I. H. Tyson, 1st Lt. L. K. Hughes, lst Lt. A. E. Sutton, lst Lf. K. J. cozief, lst Lt. C. H. spencer. 353 Bottom Row: Q-01. j. G. Noll, Lt. Col. C. B. Nelson, Maj. li. G. Lantz, Maj. I. L. P1-oebsting, Maj. QQ' H. R. Lnowsky.. , mi X93 wq, jg .',, A M tw E557 J. - ,gy 5 Cadet Off lcers C l ub gftj gg!! j lj H39 by j jjffi t if N jig MW N j j Qfl PM wiv XS 1251 r u 97! FQ jj X459 if Q5 MU ,j, QU W L29 ' J' L6 jim 'SQA Exif. vgjj Q5 ji Sy! Q, will Gy, nga f A :QM Fi jgfjj, Q, . P: gi ,Psa : LU ' A H x.y'Ql1s1 V ,... X2 'EF .Lf if 3 5 X325 5f3iff3W 25357-SCF' 3.51: '.15f"'3 '15-"ff C Clif 7 '- 4mui"55?mz53'Ja9ifW7 - Officers NORRIS XV. E. GRANT LANTZ VERA C COATS Captain Spon First ' Lieutenant P slung Rifles Company "iZ!'4en1w'.iQi"E'4+m.16?4m."f2agh.,'ve23Eh1Qmr-4m1em' M ffiivt msQ'f4fLOwEQ9Ef5IQ,PP"NRzfg?Ssi9fmEsWffI'a 1 XVFREKQQQ A16-.e.f2sNafEE'yf Icy felwf LIE R 0 T C. Band 1.. r GROVE BIYBY First Sergeant SERCEAN TS CLEMENT RAGAN SAvI SEELEY TYRE K. JONES VVILIIIM JOHNSON HARLEY SE XMEN GORDON N. WATKINS CORPORAL5 FRED COI BY VVENDELL BROWR FLOYD AMMER MIXURICE SHICKLEY LAVIBERT FOLDA NEIL MCDOWELL PRI V A TES AUBREY' H. JONES LEWIS JONES. LOUIS KXRKBRIDE RAYMOND G. LEWIS RICHARD LIEURANCE JAMES LINEBURG CLAIRE MATHENY DARELL L. MEYER VVALTER P. MOORE JOHN R. MORITZ MERLE LODER Ross K. SAELE IRVIN WEILER EDGAR OLSON EUGENE H. PIEPER VERNON A1 RAIKES LLOYD J. RANNEY REX Y. REESE ROBERT SLAYMAKER ALLEN STANLEY MARVIN W. STYER HERBERT H. ULRIOII MILTON C. WIELAND BURFORD B GXCI' IOSI PIIINI' SI-IRAMIEK WILLIAM T. QUICK C1pt'Im QDOHSOY Director f I-"Q:I'-'EALQZJ Lf,' J IBEW-fW'Q?i1Ww39 'HE ff C+ ' 5,25 nw .Q'Z':-iff: A. .W A5 EQ. IL 'I I I IE fi I +I 'L Q I W, ,,-1 'Q ah I IE I5 52 WE we H12 VI 51 bi IT Q I: -, ,I Ii: IQ NI 1 ti, gi EI J 9 EL? .H V!! II! L ,Q 5, 5 I u. gxl ff? gl Lal I I .- J, "U 5 5,-X , IU x mhhwmwzmhwh , Battalzon Of f zcers First Battalion 3 E. GRANT LANTZ VERA CLELAND Major Sponsor Second Battalion JAMES L. PROEBSTING ELIZABETH JOHNSON Major Sponsor g vdW4gL1Zgg.vgg, vy'4gngr1m,vv'4mvez49mva?f4mv-rmvm"4m1m' , F mt Vdbmpmrqwdmwy mniva-m!W4m?W4ff..TWnJ2g Third Battalion HARRY R, LATOWSKY THERESA BAUER ' Major Sponsor ' Battalion Adjutants A. E. SUTTON K. I. COZIER C. H. SPENCER Q First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Battalion Second Battalion Third Battalion iV4i.'V4iW'4mYV'46.'V4iV4iV4iUP "T'am fIEf3?,Q,,41K5Z,,'E6Y,4g,,'5 41a?4i0'4.en.'?5'a':m.Y'W' First Battalion ' Company A V N L i IELLERY H. FROST MARGARET ELLERMEIER Captain SDOUSOT 1 H. R. TURNER A. O. STENGER A. K. GRAMLIC1'-I I-I. I. MQLAUGHLIN First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant I zz st Battalzou 'M3 ' J 1 ' is -fy r is -, fl is ' 3 ' 'j - T " g ', a Company A MARX KOEHNKE ALFRED H. ENGEL JOHN W. Ross RALPH H. COLE RALPH B. MARSHALL HENRY G. MUELLER HAROLD H. DAWSON J. E. ADAMS GEORGE BEADLE LEROY CHRISTENSEN E. R. CROWLEY C. S. FORTNA A. R. GREENWOOD P. S. HAMMOND M. F. JOHNSTON E. L. LAWRENCE L. H. LOMAX V. A. MICHAEL H. M. OCHSNER J. F. POSPISIL R. T. ROGERS MERLE SMITH S. R. TAGGART WILLIS THURBER EDWIN WEIR D. E. WIGHT NATHANIEL FOOTE, First Sergeani SERCEANTS GEORGE A. WIDDERSHEIM EDWARD A. JONES RUSSELL H. DUNN CORPORALS RICHARD H. LANG MYRON L. MARSHALL GEORGE R. PINKERTON MATTHEW H. SHOEMAKER PRI VA TES ' LEO BARNELL PERSE BOWERS ERNEST CLARK VERNON CUNNINGHAM JACOB FRIEDLI L. L. HALL K. VV. HORNADH' O. W. KIESAU F. H. LECRON MILES MCCULLOUGH E. T. MUNROE, JR. THEODORE PAYNE F. M. REECE W. L. RUDEN J. H. STRAKA W. J. TAYLOR PERRY J. TOLLMAN HAROLD WIESE R. L. YATES CARROLL J. BURR .ARTHUR A. VONBERGEN JOSEPH O. CULBERTSON VERNE LUDWICK VILAS J. MORFORD LAMBERT A. TICHY RAYMOND SWALLOW R. L. BARRETT WV. H. BUCHANNAN, JR. L. A. CLARK CLARENCE ELLIOTT H. P. FROST A. L. HALLOWELL R. A. JOHNSON B. F. KILTZ MELVIN LEWIS R. C. MEAD E. E. NELSON HUBERT PECKHAM R. C. ROBERTS F. J. SCRIVNER VVENDELL SWANSON ALLEN THOMPSON PIARLAND VV. TRUMBLE HOWARD VVIESE R. E. ZIETTLOW 5 . First Battalion .Wy .mvgwvawrewvbfnl Company B GEORGE H. TAYLOR MILDRED HULLINGER Captain Y Sponsor E. C. RICHARDSON E. K. LEAMING D. M. DIRKS . H. H. STRICKLAND First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant F11 .vt Battalwu "E7Qmn'Whz.'W7m -A,.Q.g,R- 1 - A -1 - N Am. Company B CECIL G. STILLINGER SIGFRIED E. OLSON FREDERICK S. CAMPBELL 'S PAUL ZIMMERMAN EDWARD WANEK J. RAYMOND TOTTENHOEE J. C. BEERLINE L. F. BIRKMAN I. E. BROWN C. L. BURCHETT VVILLIAM CARD C. M. DAVIS E. L. ELLINGSON H. E. HABERMAN J. H. HAMILTON L. R. HASTINGS W. E. HINZE H. J. HOBERG D. F. HYDE CLEO E. RUMSEY, First Sergeant SERCEANTS GERALD A. RANDALL EDWIN E. PERSON ALFRED O. SICK JOHN RICKER C ORPORALS ROBERT STEPHENS GLEN C. SIMPSON ROSCOE C. BELL HERMAN STASTNY PRI VA TES J. R. JOHNSON AMBROSE JUSTICE J. J. LAVICKY D. T. LAWSON OWEN LAYTON A. B. LINDBERG VERLE MCBRIDE CLYDE MCGRAW E. E. MATSCHULLAT W. F. MATSCHULLAT JOHN OLIVETTE TYRON W. OLMSTED F. T. PINNELL ALTON H. BENNETT HOMER A. SCOTT JOHN N. HYATT ELMER F. GUSTAFSON ROBERT E. BROOKS EVARD G. LEE FRED POKORNEY RAYMOND REED R. H. REED P. A. SCHMEECKLE VV. W. SCHORMANN ELLSWORTH SCHWALM C. L. SHELBURNE MAURICE SWANSON L. O. TREXLER JOHN UNTHANK C. W. WATERS JACK WIMELE CARL ZAJICEK ,"IQ'E..,,'Y5hn.'K5?1aQLWw?'i,Q1 , W'4:sn1'B"41fm5'!el' First Battalion Company C NORRIS G. KENNY EVA CHURCH Captain SIJUUSOY E. A. MULLIGAN I. A. CAMERON First Lieutenant First Lieutenant H. RATHSACK I. VV. HEPPERLY I. F. XVICKI-IAM Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant -mQ,4mg4mQ94QmwZ,vWm, wvam,vvgm,wy4m Company C Filst Battalzan JAMES B. PUTMAN ALBERT H. BACKSTROM OSCAR I-I. KEEHN BOYD F. PIAMMER C. L. ALLEN C. N. ANDERSON FRED ANDERSON E. D. BAECOCR JOHN BEBER ALBERT BOEKEI. FRANK BOYLES E. O. BRUCE TYLER BUCHANAN J. R. CARLSON K. R. CATCHPOLE VARRO CLARKE A. R. CQLENDENIN E. J. COOK C. H. COOPER FAY A. MARTZ, Firxt Sergeant SERCEANT5 PHILIP O,HANLON JAMES D. NIARSHALL C ORPORALS VERNE A. CULWELL ARTHUR J. LATTA . FRED C. BUSSEMER PRI VA TES A. G. COULSON GREER COWLEY H. B. COX L. K. Cox RUSSEL DAVIDSON D. A. DIORSON M. N. DODD B. G. EAGLETON ,ARILD ERIKSEN JAMES FRANKS XV. B. GIRARDOT ENOS HELLER WVILLIAM INMAN ARTHUR JERSILD J. E. KLEVEN CLYDE M. SHARRAR NELSON MEKEEL VVILLARD J. TURNBULL BERTON C. SHOUP F. W. JOHNSON FRED KROEGER E. L. LUNNER CECIL MARTIN OLAF OLLSON BEN RAVITZ A. T. ROHRBAUGH K. F. RYSTROM J. W. TOWNSEND E. T. VANBRADT KENNETH VANVOORHIS L. J. WELCII JACK VV!-IALEN FRANK WILL JULIUS ZELEN - V v .flkg 4 1: m R e fxrjff A-,.,. ..L:,. , ., L. , WF. 7, A W -,, .. W: -.--:ef-5 .f R--.ev-2 if-e -- - ,f , 7- 11.-1 X-Tr '- -Kigggeefr. , 1-125'--'--52:-'--f-rbi... ---.Y -if-vii X 'L-W 771- Wt- H 'Winn ' ' W ' ' 4 VW wg kg! Eli 5531 :Ti i gl 7.4 NI! a- O U? 314 at, ,Ei i N ' r' Q it :W .5515 i 63 tx :fd 1 91 it Au ISSN 9:2 . VLH Kd 3 it W li fl! 1 O QR. is it m I X Q LY? K si RN W I FQ 95 5 1 PM ,x w ' x t 1 P First Battalion I . A i 5 U' N L t T Company D iff 3 ' e V i . v , f r Captain Sponsor , A W il pl' 1 E 1 i 4 E. H. HICKMAN B. R ANDERSON A, MQKIE, JR. R. S. LAKE First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant 1 1 i 1 it V 1 A il :f N.. W w i, T. E. CABLE G. R. WOLFE J. VV. MADDEN H. G. AVERY 3 Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant rl 1 - a W 'S' X mf ff FQ ff? 5 1 e 1 f t E ERNEST ZSCHAU DOROTHY JORDAN tt? I it JE M hx C I i QS ui ,X ,, 1 Y E -1:35714 :mpfK,2iE,71-2-3 Q E mWWdm 4Q3 45h, a gi' Company D First Battalzon DEAN KROTTER ROBERT H. SHIELDS ERNEST F. WITTE CARL R. WOLF A ELMER T. ULLSTROM CHARLES W. HOI-'E VICTOR E. ANDERSON FRED ANDREWS A. F. ARENSON WARD BLANK M. B. BLEDSOE E. C. BRATT V. R. CARLSON ROLAND CARR PAUL CHRISTENSEN BENNETT COHN R. S. CRAM GERALD DAVIS LAURENCE N. DEXTER LLOYD DEVORSS D. H. DORN J. W. DVORACEK E. A. EATON WILLARD D. EDBERG HERBERT EVERS C. G. FAIRCHILD H. J. FRERICHS FRED FUNKE RAYMOND GILLESPIE CHARLES F. SPERRY, First Sergeanz SERCEANTS WAYNE PACKARD CHARLES H. HINDS C ORPORALS VERNON G. MORRISON RALPH E. STRAYER JAMES W. MORTON PRI VA TES L. R. GOLDBERG G. W. GUIDINGER J. C. GUTHRIDGE W. E. HAY ROBERT HILL C. E. HODDER GEORGE HORACEK C. R. HRDLICKA N. C. JOHNSON PHILIP F. JOHNSON WV. S. KELLEY LESTER KELLOUGH S. W. KILGORE PATRICK LANNON PAUL LESSENHOP LEON LEVVANDOWSKI D. D. LEWIS B. E. MAXEY ELMER MAYS D. J. MERRIAM H. F. MICHELMANN LEON A. NEESKY E. M. OEHRING ARTHUR W. WOODMAN MURRAY E. DILLEY WILLIAM S. TRUMBULL GERALD J. CARPENDER THOMAS F. MCCAGUE LEE E. SMEDLEY A. S. OLIVER JOHN A. OTLEY RAY OTTEN INGEMAN PEDERSEN DEVER PELZ W. C. PETERSON D. M. REESE F. D. REYNOLDS A. J. RYMES RAYMOND SANDSTED J. M. SHELDON P. L. SIMERSON HARRY SIMON . H. F. ST. JOHN A. P. STAGEMAN M. E. STANLEY L. J. STASKA R. A. STEERE .TOE STERN FRANK SULLIVAN T. E. TRABERT I. K. TYLER FOREST WALLACE an mn mm Second Brzttalwn ,ff-s. ' ' i-.ilu :Qi 5 . :xma ' ..' ig ' ..-'i'f'. Zvi? gigs-.'l:.?.Xl.--fu:x."' l'- X..' V!ii"TYN'-- ,- '."- YV""I J,- Company E T. PIERCE ROGERS ALICE KAUFFM.-XN Captain SDOUSOT i F. B. MILLSON I. R. GREEN C. M. HORTH First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant I. VV. ANDERSON E. W. MORRIS C. M. 'WHITNEY R. M. VAN PELT First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant JQALCZTMI Second Battalion Company E I DAVID ZOLAT, First Sergeant SERCEANT5 FRANCIS S. DRATH W. HAROLD SHULTZ FRANK F. FRY CHARLES C. CALDWELL JAKE W. COHEN CARL E. CARLSON EMMETT V. MAUN RALPH R. MIILE GLIEN B. HILL CORPORALS ROYAL R. IRWIN ALBERT M. BEDNER FRANK E. RIDER ARTHUR B. ROBINSON W. K. ANDERSON A. E. BAEDER WM. E. BENNETT EARL BOHL HELGE BORRE V. Z. BRINK J. C. BROADY GEORGE CARPENTER ROBERT CLARKE, JR. J. T. CURRIAN JAMES DARRAH J. L. DAVEY DONALD DUNBAR ALEXANDER DUNI-IAM C. B. DUTTON VVILLARD DUTTON J. A. FERRIS P. J. FLAHERTY F. F. FLEMING VV. J. FRANCIS D. L. GIDEON VERDE P. JOHNSTON IVAN T. WONG MONTE R. KIFFIN CLARENCE MILLER ISRAEL T. ROSVENBERG ARTHUR OLSON PRI VA TES E. P. GILGEN C. E. GOAR C. C. GOULD C. A. GREEN GERALD GRENAWVALT ADDISON GRIFFIN C. E. GRIFFITH P. L. GROSS R. E. HALL G. W. HARGREAVES DARRELL HEALY MAURICE TIENDERSON WILL HERBERT C. P. HUBBARD R. C. JACOBSON FRED JOERS MILO JOHNSON ROBERT KENNEDY LESLIE KING LAIRD KROTZ M. E. LABOUNTY H. I. LAIPPLY GILBERT LALLMAN J. A. LANSPA R. M. LUCKE T. H. LUNDT HAROLD MEYER FRANK MIELENZ F. A. NIES G. H. NOH F. O. NORDSTROM HAROLD OLDEATHER HAROLD OTTEN GEORGE PHILIPSEN BARTLET PIDERIT CLEM PIERSON STEVEN A. PORTER JOE POYNTER A. F. PRATT ELLIS PULLEN J. H. REGAN RALPH R. HUDSON FRED F. KISLINGBERRY PHILIP H. ROBINSON BEN GREENBERG C. J. RIORDAN ROBERT M. SCOULAR E. F. SEAGLE D. M. SEIBOLD L. M. SMITH LAYTON SMUTZ E. P. SULLIVAN C. E. SUTTER HARRY SWANSON THOMAS SYVEENEY ROY TAYLOR BYRON W. TULLIS OTTO VRBSKY EDWARD I. VRZAL WILBUR WEHMILLER VVARREN W. WHITE ALAN WOLCOTT CLYDE R. WORRALL W. J. VVRACGE J. W. WRAY GEORGE ZIMMER qiZm'5Zm miW'V 4zsn'1f'592e::!5P.44m.1'5F' Second Battalion, H V ' -Company F EDGAR C. TULLIS MARION BOYNTON Captain SDOUSOY E. M. MCMONIES H. S. HUNTER E. C. RORBAUGH T. H. LIVINGHOUSE First Leiutenan: First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Leiutenant J. B. WOOD L. B. KIER A, D. STURTEVANT R. XV. BAKER Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant 'EFfKQir5mB'fmrru5744iE" .n:n'IW W'Qii3?nm'SWr Company F Second Battalion , 's""Ti'fR'r'fT'::A - , .-.,., . . -... W.. l f ,. A 5 A .. "" L 'ff ' g f AL, Q I :.I?E:g: r f' 'f ' -W SW H . V ' . 'f ' 1. . 'JI .. .41 ' I "-' .1 ,a,..A..'f.-A. f:.::'.,f::-f ' I .:-.:a1,a ' 1 . . 31 . ' I - - .. A -W 321231, ...M . - - -"' f I ......., ' 1-753 -. - A ', --A. . -f -. -'-- A .,,. , , .Snfsmx-342. ..,. . .. .A -A. A ...swf fn... , .A . . .. fwgegffw .4 A, H. .yjgwg-.Emg.-..g.4AA? dwg .,,, .arf my Rv-A -f fm,-QR ' ff,+,,,,,,'f , ,x . I l gg, if W.: I: . iz I, ! 1 L , L . 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I AA A Z I. 3' Af . ' ,I f f . ff . , f , A 5 I f A 1- . 1 , A. 5 , . I 2' Q 1 ff ,gy I - 1 ,Q ff , f f f .5 1 'Si If ' M' ' ' I X S I N 2 Ls if I +1 'I 1 i , A I . , I . ' ,325 5' A .. , if. if!! MH A. ' 'V If ' Q ' ' f Af -P? S .1 1 1 'fe f V fn . 3 S f 1 ggi . -ff 'R ' M ' ' Ref f W., . ' X 4 ' ' ' Q, sl av, .A 1 I ka f ff - As Q3 ...L.3.1 f e y f , ,R SRA M mag...- :-:A . :I-J-.g5gS.,,?: 4 -, ,., - . 4' . E ' I I A . V M. ...AMNWHM -. .. 5 1 5' S. GISH HAROLD HAROLD E. EDGERTON NORMAN D. RENDER, First Sergeant .SERCEANTS ROBERT M. COATS C ORPORALS KENNETH LAWSON VVILLIAM WALLA JOHN C. SHEPARD- LEROY ABBOTT O. L. ANDERSON G. J. ARMSTRONG L. E. BAOLEY G. W. BALLAH WILMER BEERKLE O. G. BOSLEY F. J. BOUCHER STEPHEN BROCK P. C. BRUCE H. D. BURKE L. W. BUTLER L. R. CAMERON D. C. CASEY F. J. CONRAD GLENN CURTIS J. A. DEAN L. F. DERIEG T. F. DONELSON SYLVESTER ENGLISH THEODORE FILIPI ADOLPH FISCHER J. NEIL FRANCIS REX GAGE S. P. GIST BERTRAM A. HAWKINS ELDON W. KIFEIN FRANCIS V. MOYNAHAN FRED A. BREDEHOET PRI V A TES O. K. HEDDEN W. R. HESS M. L. HOAG A. W. HOLMES H. H. HOWE VERNON JOHNSON VICTOR JOHNSON PAUL KASE, JR. P. S. KELLY E. F. KENDALL M. J. KLEPSER FRED KRAEMER C. A. KRASNE R. L. LANG R. L. LARSON E. H. KINDBURG WARD LINDLEY KENNETH MCGRECOR DONALD MALCOLM LOUIE MARX C. A. MARYOTT RANDOLPH MESTL R. S. METHENY A. VV. MILLER G. C. MILLS FRANK V. DINGES FRANK D. SCRIVEN JOE M. DAHLBERG HAROLD KOEHLER HARRY B. COHEN V. O. MITCHELL F. M. MOORE C. M. NELSON RAHY PAUL L. A. PETER L. L. PETERSON . L. PHINNEY . P. POCHOP G. T. PREECE HAROLD QUESNER R. P. RICKLEY D. F. SAMPSON F. D. SARGENT R. W. SLEMONS LOUIS SOMBERG A. J. SPEIER H. P. STEBBINS HAROLD STEINMEYER LESLIE STEWART LLOYD R. WAONER LELAND WHITE ALBERT WOLF VV. J. WOLFE CHARLES YUNGBLUT L. L. ZXEROTT I I -' ,..,. f--' ' i ' ' -...,., :i l, -mvmhwv fmvhmwvh f f' --' H i- fa, Second Battalion Company G i HOVVARD A. 'VVILLEY DONNA NIATHERS Captain SPOUSOT R. DOHERTY M. L. VVOODARD C. G. ORTMAN First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant R. F. RICHMOND H. L. PECHA E. E. HAHN Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant WWW a,r1rmO LLLOE Ermfiivh , . F Company G Second Battalion LEONARD A. DEWEY HERBERT A. GREEN FREEMAN W. SUNDERLAND JOHN C. MAJOR JUDSON M. MEIER JOSEPH O. DEAN RUDOLPH W. NUSS WILL ADAMSON E. G. ALMY T. F. ARMSTRONG E. VV. ASHTON W. D. BAKER C. E. BEARDSLEY F. J. BERGERS J. B. BLACKMAN RAYMOND BOOKMEYER RUSSELL BOOMER W. E. BRADLEY CHARLES BRADY R. C. CLARK PERRY CODER J. H. COLE HAROLD CONE EMERIE CUMMINGS HENRY DIRKS VVALTER DOBBINS J. L. DOSEK D. D. DUDLEY PAUL SODERBERG, First Sergeanz SERCEANTS MILTON P. BUECHNER RICHARD E. BLORE WILLIAM BERTWELL C ORPORA LS HENRY G. EGGERT JOHN E. NEWTON CLIFFORD W. VREDENBURGH ROSCOE D. TUTTY PRI VA TES H. K. DWYER. A. J. EDGAR C. L. EICKHOFF G. A. EPFERSON T. L. FORD DAVID E. FOSTER C. F. FOUNTAIN I. L. GARRISON C. B. GERBER MARTIN GOGGINS GRR GOODSON L. H. GREEN R. L. HAASE A. L. HACER RUE H.AMMELL RICHARD HANSEN -H. L. HANSON VERNON HAYS AISFRED HEGENBERGER C. P. HIGGINS XVILLIAM JOEKEL CARL JOERS R. N. JOHNSON ERWIN A. JONES E. J. JUNGE VVALTER LAMMLI RALPH LEE J. P. LUTHER L. E. MCCARTNEY D. W. MCCORMICK EDWIN MCGREW B. B. MCLAUGHLIN A. W. MILLER, JR. ROBERT MOORE DON MUl.LETT JOHN NAUSLAR HERMIXN V. NUSS K. B. PECKENPAUGH LAWRENCE PIKE ELMER POND KENNETH POND RALPH N. WOODS IJUDLEY R. FURST FRANCIS H. HANSON HARRY M. MURDOCK FRANK L. BROWN JAMES F. MCCLANNAHAN JOSEPH A. ZIMMERMAN EARL PRESSON ROBERT L. PRESTON I. A. RESCH LLOYD ROBINSON CLYDE ROLLINS HENRY ROSENSTEIN ADRIAN SCHAAF F. J. SCHULTZ R. M. SERR N. D. SLOAN D. C. SMITH CARL SUMMERS W. K. SWANSON FLOYD THOMAS J. MILO TIPTON C. MEYERS TOTMJXN M. G. VoLz T. H. WAKE DSXVID WEBSTER HARRY WEINGART LEIGHTON YVILLIAMS I 5-wmwmmwvih .Qaw'.m1r'v1'4g.'Hfamv .S'ccond Battalion ' A Company H N H. STEPHEN KING PHYLLIS EASTERDAY Captain SDUUSOF R. F. CRAIG M. D. GLEASON First Lieutenant First Lieutenant N. E. FREEMAN N. E. ENGLER C. V. VVARREN First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant gf-:Eg 5-q.f"Q?: ,wap QT, Company H .S crawl Battalmn MAX R. SHOSTAK DAVID R. BURLEIGII IVAN BROWN CLARENCE A. METER LEONARD R. AKSANIIT P. MINOR BAIRD PAUL BERRY T. V. BRICH .TULIUS COCHRAN ROBERT M. CURRXER HOWARD DANA C. O. DAVIS JOE DESSERT W. J. ELDER E. C. FRESCOLN W. W. GII.LILLANIJ B. FRANKLIN THOMAS, Firsl Sergeant SERCEANT5 LESTER EHLERS FRANK R. ROEBLING CORPORALS CULLEN M. PALMER BENJAMIN F. KIMBALL PRI VA TES VVILLIAM HEIM H. C. HENDERSON RUSSELL HIGHLEY R. G. HINDS RALPH HUBBELL BERYL ILGEN A. H. LEBEAU R. A. LOCKE R. B. MCKEE VV. H. MEIER M. J. MILLER XVENDELL MUMBY ALAN A. DUSATKO SIDNEY B. ABBOTT ELMER G. RETZLOFF 'FHEODORE J. LEGER HERBERT OVERLE CURTIS W. PERRY F. 1. POSPISIL R. E. POWELL ALBERT ROTH A. F. SOUTHWICK H. G. STAMP A. V. STEWART M. J. THOMPSON L. I. TUCKER G. C. WEST HAROLD ZINNECKER 5 Third Battalion Company I NORRIS WV. COATS ENO GRENAWALT Captain SPOUSOT G. H. L. DEFORD I. D. YVESTERMAN , First Lieutenant First Lieutenant .fi ff?-'f' '-" " 'A'2'i3i5lz2l-.2i- -. -max L ' "i F5Z:Ef.4f'f:2J5f 'Af' 7 -' vz. - K'-t.':3k5, . x ' :W 4-4 Mm,,.:..-:-..1-:- - .:.-.,.R1,.,.,-. , .- . .V ,, X- 1. ,-,:.. mf ' . -i - .ka::,.... -1 V: N' ' i .Q w ww x k.?2::.?-1..--- ' -'-' , -' X r2e5:1:.:s1:'.' , -.1-2:1-1.-::z:1:smw:fi, 'Zwzms-'-'za:mf-112:-:.:1::..:1:,-- 2at-mi::ae-:4.::1:w:.::- ' . "" I- mgkiv, 7" "if 'iilfi -' ' . Aer 2, f I-.1 -SP. '- " Ki q..'.1..n,, 1 - ' V 1 -. Fi " . A. L. HYDE V. H. GREEN M. F. ROBERTS First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Company I Third Battalion GILBERT R. FISH DONALD MCCOSKEY RALPH N. WORREST HERBERT W. FILTER EDVVIN L. BROWN GEORGE J. GULMYER GEORGE L. LUEDKE T. H. AGERSBORG B. M. ALDRICH CLARK C. BEYMER H. F. BRIDGES J. C. BROWN LAUREN F. BUSBY J. F. O. BUSBOOM F. C. CARPENTER R. M. CHAMRERLAIN E. C. CRITES EMMETI' DEETER CLIFFORD DEFORD ORRIN EHLERS MARTIN EKBERG MARK FAIR KENNETH FREDERICKSON HENRY GEMOTTS J. W. GRAHAM C. J. GREENE ARTHUR HALL GEORGE C. FOLLMER, Fir-It Sergeant SERC EAN TS RUSSELL S. QUIMBY OLIVER JOY ALVO A. MORRISON CORPORALS RICHARD M. ARKWRIGHT HAROLD B. BUCKINGHAM ELMER W. JENSEN MORRIS M. SHAPIRO PRI VA TES HARRY HEREST H. R. HEOOER I. W. JETTER DORRIS C. JOHNSON K. T. JOHNSON L. E. JONES J. L. KLINGEMAN WENDELL KRIEG C. H. LANDERS H. V. LARSON MARK MCCONNELL OTTO MANRE OTTO MEYER ROBERT MINICI-1 C. A. MORROW ARTHUR MULLIGAN VVM. S. MUSFELT LLOYD NICHOLS M. G. F. NOVAK D. L. OOILVIE THEODORE BOOMER JOHN C. PETERSON DONALD E. BURDICR HAROLD BRADLEY LLOYD H. BURT THEODORE R. LOVELL VERNER P. FISCHER M. V. POPELAR T. R. RATCLIEE JOHN RHODES EARL ROWLAND D. G. SAUNDERS A. J. SAXTON OTTO E. SKOLD ALFRED SORENSEN G. D. STEPHENSON P. N. STERKEL E. G. STROMBURG KENNETH SWATVVOOD P. C. VAN VALKENBURG JAMES VAN VALIN VV. L. WELCH J. B. WELPTON N. M. WILLIAMS VERNON M. WINRLE F. H. VVIRSIG A. A. VVURTZ EJ W W, W .x .A'! L.N- 7. V - 1- is -AJ" 1 1- .., 3- 5 - J'.f Third Battalion L L n 1 Company K Q A 5 IVAN P. HANSON KATHERINE EVERETT Captain SIJOIISOI' C. E. PFLUG- C.. C. KRUEGER E. M. SWVENGEL G. C. HENKLE First Lieutenant Flrst Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant 3 6 wvmhwvagvvmawf vmmfv 'rv' 'rv 'rev Company K Tim d, Battalmn RONALD A. BUTTON CHARLES A. MITCHELL ROBERT B. DUNLAP CARL P. .ANDERBERRY GEORGE E. READY HODSON ABBOTT C. N. ARMSTRONG KENNETH AUSTIN ALBERT BARRETT PHILIP BARTHOLOMEW WENDELL BERGE G. H. BOWERS G. L. BRAWNER H. T. BURT C. P. CRIDER DALE DEFORD E. DALE DICKSON LUDWIG DOBROVOLNY CLAUDE FAIRCHILD VERNON A. FREY HAROLD M. CLUTE, Fi:-.ft Sergeant SERCEANTS GEORGE R. WILKINSON JOHN J. WILSON C ORPORALS AUDRE DILLER R. C. SI-IELLENBARGER PRI V A TES C. R. GUSTIN FRANK H.ANNA J. MAURICE HANNAFORD G. A. HERZOG F. H. HODGEN RAYMOND HOSEORD VV. H. JENSEN MELVIN A. JOHNSON VOLLRAD KARLSON CLIFFORD KENT H. W. KERR MORRIS LIPP L. L. LIPPS ALBERT LODER J. T. MACDONALD CARL MADSEN MERWIN O. PHELPS DARRELL WEAVER MERTON C. VVILSON H. W. WYANT JOHN H. KELLOGG M. V. MILLER P. W. MOSEMAN FRANK MURPHY M. L. NICHOLS VVILLIAM PACKWOOD ISAAC R. Ross EDWIN SEMMENS L. M. SHARP R. J. STEEL F. C. SWANSON R. C. TALMAGE O. E. TRILETY ZVIARION VIEQUAIN GREGG WATSON L. C. WORLEY 11 Tlmd Battalzon A Company L ..S..1i-V- -31,6 E I 'iiff A TXT4. - .gi - 'xq-flin g-.x. gl. , ii. hij, , .Fla . KQV D It V DONALD R. HEWITT GLADYS ROZELL Captain Sponsor E. L. SENN C. H. JOHNSON First Lieutenant First Lieutenant T. B. H. SEELEY H. A. BAEHR I. D. HUSTON First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant -E? Q? qw-qy'E g?i,i 1 ' Company L Tlzzrd Battalzon. ROY F. RANDOLPH WALTER W. ARNOLD ERIC A. GRAY ROLLIN P. MANSFIELD WALTER C. TAPP JOHN ALLISON W. E. ALSUP MAX ARMSTRONG EDWARD ASCHE G. W. BAKER ALAN BALLARD N. H. BARBER L. J. BENTLEY H. J. BRESLOW G. C. BURGEN ROBERT BUSHNELL F. C. CLARK J. H. CLEMENTS MERRITT COLSON WENDELL DODD ROBERT DOUGLAS RICHARD ELSTER JOSEPH FITL ALFRED FRANCIS ROY GABLE EARL GILLETTE DALE D. SKINNER, First Seryeant SERC EAN TS D. C. ALLEN EDWARD L. STEMEN ARTHUR M. EKSTROM C ORPORALS ARNIAN L. WEST TIM B. WAKELIN PAUL W. TIPTON PRI VA TES HEATH GRIFFITHS CARL HARTWELL WILLIAM HELDT MILTON HOLLOWAY LESTER HOWARD J. E. JANICEK C. M. JEWELL GEORGE KIRKWOOD TORGNY KNUDSEN MILAN J. KOPAC VV. F. KRAUSE R. R. KYNER EUGENE LEGGETT LYMAN LOWRY D. O. MCBRIDE OTTO MCGINLEY CLARENCE MACKEY, JR. H. B. MANN JAKE MARX M. J. MATOUSEK EDWARD T. MORROW DAVID G. RICHARDSON ARTHUR N. HUDDLESTON ROBERT W. MAXWELL ARTHUR R. BOWEN CLAUDE BARRETT PAUL OBERHAUSER P. J. REDGWICK WRAY ROMINGER ERVIN RUCKLOS G. H. SANBORN W. C. SCHEIBE R. R. SCI-IINDLER CARL SCHNEIDER EUGENE SKINNER J. M. STRAHL L. W. SULLIVAN F. D. TILLOTSON PAUL TREADWELL EARL WAGNER L. M. WEDNER J. T. WHALEN IVAN WILSON HUGH WINCHESTER TOSEPH VVOSTOUP.-XL L. A. VVIEBE F. E. VVROTI-I ll Company M Q S R Bf E. M. BUCK First Lieutenant Q E 3 5 E 5 6 AEWPQEVABWW' 'm'71mhW'M2F' m:L?fW4eL.YW'4n?5'4m!W' Company M Tlzrrd B llalz n ROLAND L. EASTERBROOKS GUY L. FRAZIER EARL W. BARTLETT ALBERT BENSON FORREST W. BROWN JAMES A. HARRIS HAROLD GAVIN L. P. BLACK B. B. BONEBRIGHT WILLARD BRONSON H. L. BRYANT LAMAR BURLING CARROLL BUTLER LOREN CAMPBELL EDWIN COATS HAROLD CODER R. R. DAY W. C. DIERS ADDISON DUNHAM R. B. EBERSOLE LAUREN EDWARDS FRED EKSTROM ARDEN W. FORREY R. E. GELVIN W. R. HAMSA EARL HORTON HAROLD HUTCHINSON FRED J. WEHMER, Fir-xt Sergeant SERCEANTS VICTOR F. Foss BLOICE B. PATTERSON LEWIS T. SWEZEY C ORPORA LS CARTER R. BAITERSHELL STANTON W. NEIL GEORGE I. JENKINS F. GRAYDON ARTS EDMUND F. HALD PRI VA TES M. J. ISSENHUTH GEORGE IVERSON, JR. OSCAR JOHNSON LLOYD JONES L. A. JORDAN NEIL KING KENNETH KOLB VAUGHAN LAEAREE ELVVELL LANG KENNETH G. LINN BYREL LONG ALBERT LIGHT L. C. LINDEBLAD B. J. MCCLOW FREDERICK MASTERSON D. E. NEFSKY H. S. PAYNE EVERETT BERLMAN A. E. PETERSON DORSEY PICKETT HAROI.D VVARREN GLENN A. DUNKLE EDWARD W. H.ANEL HENRY M. ELLER HERBERT HATCH RUPERT PROBST VVILLARD S. EMRICK H. S. POST D. E. PRITCHETT E. C. RAKOW J. W. ROSS ADOLPH ROZANEK R. K. RYAN OLIVER SAUTTER W. E. SCHMEECKLE DELANE SKINNER J. H. SPARKS ' G. E. SPEAR CHARLES A. STORY B. E. STOUT EDWIN STREETZ JAMES SUTTON F. Q. WISNER L. C. WOLF CLINTON WOODWARD IGNACE ZAVODNY O. J. ZIMMERMAN 'W W W : ,gs A- , - ' .Qlj - 'r i s ' Q , ,. ..w,.,v,,,,,,,. , 4 I 4? Q -5 H 9 U W LB fc ,- U 9 3 Li P G 5 YQ 0 91 - 3 lg 5 H H3 9 H 3 J 5 5 55 u fs '. Q 9 ' 1 3 5 U E9 - . I , T 'H : f wg.. l,,Q ? if u -JW' V!! . 7 .'m1q,,fnlgmYg CAMPUS fsf:.ia.Bw . J . g 1 1. 'M L ,"7 X 'E5W,fQ5 Eifw.'m'm5' n. 1. my "" - ,mz:snnx::imnxf'f:L .h, 'M ' .leigh 4mv qemm "VQf ,fW4m'QmfvmmfvmmfvamM A MISS ,-. N. N s Afi37 illlllib' ' untill A A-Mzss i -4. l I 5 Takes her broom in hand and begins l i u I 7,- W the annual campus housecleaning for the -A X . i Qllfj truth of Student Life. 5 .u' Q K my ffi,.X A F e '9 I Z W 7 I 2 V, flf I? 2 , l, Wil f 5 D 2 'llxfl V ff 'ii 1 X Q X 5- , f ' " J d X " N 1' 2' WA. ,, wx- - f . 1 f ML aa. F5 Es' N E-.. I-'Ja W 1 l does the 2 12.13, 5 'E . Wx, B I 58 E'-.X :ivan A C I 1- n" XX l O A I 'F K 0 ,UW ui um V7 4: S 1 :,,m', I-f ,., E ' ,Rumi 0 :- W F: ' iillql- 2 Q fi WEEE'-31'1 ' 3 F 51112215 . ge 52251112 at F 552:10 H f-f EE ogg: LT' V 'E 522:11-39 5 A 'F D- U W ,f ,Q X ian: -' u -G Q A J -52122211231 51 Ii fl '-i:::--'5 f5:Eligil!!!5E:E" S S' E Q::::l:iihn1:'h'nlulfggs bfi fa i...'.:giig::ga,s,5:::- f , H UQ , 3 is iii 'llllllllll Q2 L5 A 'S E ll V a Q . 5 f gif!! , yeh 'g we fn - , fe- m e e U, J: -H a L- e at U Q is -C ' '? - , I " 'X O' , H. u u t, J: U A E N J: Q bn 1 - "' fx O E E- empty Wagon E 'Q A GJ 5 v hallucinations, Q1 03, 5: fi A 1 - so 'S-2 E ,T f'F1enz1ed Facultyx hh S E FS W w' :, Q 'E - who cant be good. Those who are o - W , v-U y,.. h O 3 '5 O 2 sb.-.--Faculty and Q' 3 2 if? +-3 A -1. v-U U I: D 44 H Q' O 323 2 QE Remember the faculty is above 5 5' i 53 E E2 E' 2 L? 5 UQ w 2.2 V ' Q' "' 3 D- A: cv :s 's9f313d Buimouog sql Jisizi- .51 HN E -E Q, . 3-is Q, E O 5 Q. 3 UQ Q 5' E 5 -E 5 if 'C -HSM 'MUQPHJS I-H11 PUV 5 W 5 5 l rx H Q.. . S :rig E C-3? 2 -lafioqe lou J,nq-3 ,-3 W ng TE S :S .2 I 'pauad pal sql umm palvan 9113- fb G' if MH G 'U ' ' 7 9 5? ,E 35 U 'Q pun ualgo aqnzq 'amd daazi JSHLU aunuruu U2 re Hn 3 T3 LL, qsqoog sql Aq sn uodn P93101 usaq seq Ji A Q sq Amu wus, saxeumqigu puiz sweaipl-1 72 I .2 qoiqm aszzasip .uzluuis ouiu asoip, i A i 44m."U".4f,B'!PQ 4xsL'0?4i'!fVJn-FSTP' 41a5.."GPI1m'3v" , '1 - Y:-E id ,gif 5' m7i'95'm5T'4mr'5"7m5W7 4QE'W4iW'4iV4EW 34 4 i. .J JAM ES FIDDOCK by Champion of the Sig Alph house-Sheik of many romances-Maker of fortunes , on the Nebraskan, and other activities-Ready to settle down after the hard college' life. Q 0' Q X - IOQ ' , 35:94 19 509 'evo 'Oo 0945 as X MIL THE KANSAS SUNFLONVER At least there is a justification for the Bizad college. At last a real book-keeper leaves the halls of Social Science. This lad can juggle books like the original Hindoo. Jesse James was a virtuous mem- 5 ber of society beside lZll1S.S-lg' Alph who can make books stand right up and lie for him. An interesting story is told how this individual managed the Junior-Senior Prom hooks. It seems that he was entrusted - by some philanthropist with Hguring on the party and he turned in a report that if'one hundred tickets were sold the costs would be covered and still leave a margin for refreshments. However, James decided to' userthe refreshments personally and thus saved the class this additional expense. Then he sat down with his books and when he got through persuading the books they read that there was a shortage of one dollar and eighty cents. But James is equally good at making girls do what he wills. A, My yes, his persuasive power with the females is as marvelous as when he works with the books. There's an interesting story about that also. Last year when James was serving as business mana- ger of the "Rag" he was a frivolous youngster. Due to his acro- batic abilities he was able to travel to Kansas frequently. And he fell. This year he got tired of his sunflower and fell for the Alpha 0 pride. Every time he nent out with this charming Ne- braska sister he had to borrow a pin from one of his brothers, for the Kansas Hower would not trust James' pin to the mails. 1 Naturally this absence of a pin made it a bit inconvenient so , James decided to make a pilgrimage to Kansas and reclaim his ' jewelry. Seizing upon the football game as a God-sent opportunity, James grabbed the train and used his influence on the girl. He came back without the pin so he decided that a pin was at poor thing to 1.156 for an engagement anyway and purchased a ring. James always vias the sort of a boy to do the right thingg and then pins are so common, you know. So now what's James to do with two-hundred unvalidated tickets on his hands and two deceived A Black Blotch-all that is left of danisels? WVonlt some kind fellow come and Sheik away either the green country boy Fiddoclc who the Kansas or the Nebraska beauty? Help out poor Jimmy. He came to the university four years has such a hard time. Some fellows work their way through ago, simple and pure. school but poor James is forced to juggle his way through. J . .... X J - .,.. 1 1 ""' -""-ii35iff'f:i'E1'E21.-f'w.--'.-vi. .... . ,.., , ..... .........v. ........ . .N ..... MV., ..., ,-... ...... A . ..,.,.,.,. M. t - V . , ,. A. 't" N 'N Above is an illustration of the clever tricks of Sir James. Perhaps a blind man can't tell the difference between these tickets but we don't have many blind men around the campus. Since when are two kinds of stamps used to validate tickets from the Student Activities Office? Too bad you couldn't getl the committee to raise the price to Five dollars apiece Maybe the party would have been ist ' ji as muci in the hole anyway after the stained sheets were turned in. 4m.VQ'4m!WamWQ1ngWQe4 vv4m,tgQ,1wfAmvmF4ggvvAmvw4g,vm'4m. Wmvfxvfxzrfwvrfw-Sri' 1'4 -' ff, -in amz- -in 11-hV, qm 4 5p - All.Hail---The Popular Mr. Feral Bing or Sorority Pins I Have Known Scion of the Student Council-Defender of the ri ht th h k 22 , e poor, t e vvea and the helpless. First man to locate the dark parking place north! of Bessey hall. .13 'v 1 P' I 4 'K QV ml I . ..-1 , 4111111 f sg,-i The creature of our rav- ing. In his left hand hangs a picture of himself. He is willing to hang it anywhere. In his right hand rests the records of his graceful achievement with the Stu- dent council. A photograph oi himself resigning in favor of Io Gund is securely hid- den beneath his shirt. E - BING Not so many years ago there came to our campus from some place out in the sticks, a green individual named' Bing, This fossilized bird with the hay on his shoulders and carpet-bag in his hand, by some mischance happened to be pledged to a fraternity. Thus marked the begin- ning of a career which terminated ill for our Czar Bing. By means unknown, ' chances are they wouldn't bear repetition, A this square-headed Saxon managed to get into the Student Council and succeeded in being elected president. His head im- mediately commenced to swell to the size of a gas-filled balloon. He, like a second Kaiser, placed himself on a pedestal and commenced to sing "Ach, mein- self und Gott." Such demented beings that think they rule by divine right are sure to have an accounting sooner or later, and Bing's came when he had at last tired the patience of the council members. From his actions it might have been inferred his swelled head had hardened to ivory, but instead it became ignited and the gas exploded. To the request for his resignation he laughed and refused to abdicate. Think of a man so dense that he couldn't take such a broad hint! Kaiser Bing also has another record, that of being a devil with the women. just why he has, we can't imagine because he certainly has no claims to beauty. However that may be, he has known and seen many sorority pins on our campus. He rushed a Kappa Alpha Theta who had been president of the VV. S. G. A., after she had broken off her engage- ment. The sessions he had with another at the Kappa Kappa Gamma house would make many a Lothario blush. It is also rumored that he practiced setting-up exercises such as swinging dumb-hells at the Audi- torium and Dreamland. 'Whether he proved a good instructor or not we haven't found out yet, not having asked Bub Weller. This back number has now chosen the Law college in which to pass away a few of his remaining years. May not the thoughts of the boners he has pulled, hasten his already receding brow? Q.. 3 S 4 '- UQ. .llll,.4 . -r -'ew6'lf 4?'h?q:2o9 E369 -Qi! awww 4 45 5 Av ?qbAQ . r . iwwa Www ,Qpgbi 9 bi ff gg 'Q L C Of -.1 .Q , 4 ra- fu iw. 'The Kappa Alpha Theta pins 'Q-' Wil lllutlilissmutl afeffsvafsf fsffeffsfaiff ,.nl' iigcrr. mf ' X X X X X X X Q x x N 1: gifs Q7 ff fd 4 FAT V1 , Some of the big pins known to Bing The Kappa pins. More pins for Mr. Bing "This it the last :tra-w," muttered Me Hafwaiian dancer, derpairingly, ar .ffm bafked into the lafzcmn ofwef. 11 vwvmwvhmmt N f I fs 1 . 1 1 A MEDLEY RELAY fAmong Those in the Runningb ',Y., z l" f. e " ':2 Z ,q,, :,:, .. XTX- A tx tttisf 5 , , 1 ,fy ' . 1 'x ,1'- M 1 f:f: ,...1 : ,v1,1--,. ff , :V:,. ,1-" Y, , :!f! '. a5aS2fjf i, 2 zlz I if ' if fi V if qV"": "li'i"l i' :,. -W f . ft! ..... a y . , f X so IAZ1 :": ' ' QP f?ff75l5f3S-Qff. "" J ' ' l t i Q K 1A:. T E if Ailig ii ,.,.1...,. ,fl f -2- ,,.A1. This, ladies and gentlemen, is the famous lvfedley Quartette which has taken all University contests and is billed as one of the big attractions on all the race tracks QNo, Algernon, the tracks don't do the hard work.j The first of these beauties is Kenny Cozier, the star of the Bizad aggregation. Kenny is still one lap behind but with another lap to go he should rank among our honor-seeking ex- perts. He has one of those one-sided grins which cause all the co-eds to run in the other direction. He looks like the Hesperian tire when he sings in the Glee Club and he takes to a dress suit like a hen to water. Alongside Kenny is the beauty-so graceful and so shy withal-Miss Farrnan. She got into the running with her work on the newspaper in high school, and her reputation carried her so far that she got herself involved to the point of blackmail on the campus before she was able to back out. 'She has run a good race, and the reward is the P. B. K. Gairdner, whose mamma named him after a whole family of British kings, is the boy who plants the Ivy. He with his hick tendencies just naturally loves to dig the earth on the campus. Our only regret is that he didnlt undermine the buildings to such an extent as to make it fall over. The winner of the race-or at least the fastest of the gang-needs no introduction. With her all-pervading plonde hair, samples of which have been found on all the masculine coat sleeves within a radius of five miles, she is able to cover the ground with an all-pervading thoroughness. Her only diliiculty is that she sometimes trips over the mastodonic pedal ex- tremities which she always carries around for use in writing foot-notes. 'Hwy ifail makes a big ripple," .mid the mermaid, diving. 21 .' 'Q L, 1 , 1 v 5 N LCM lf, m w v. ' 1 'r, vx L , :Vx 'ii , 4 YQQNX W ! 4.-1yUfL!1bV-A-,fi,w H W 4313 gif-WDQJ , E , -Q 4 Y:,4QQwT T 5 eff, I KH 5 , Es k' '1f' K V, i 'Q ,, 'fi 'A"A21-12019 51 Q -5, E nn K 54 SY T5 KE Vlleyz 3 ' vl, 1.1 WL , .lil IQ. E5 5 flf 5 ,yn W FA 1 J- N I Dj Vs N. . 1 EN IZ ME W RQ fir If GJ Nj W W ' Q1 wffii 'Z' V' g N Ma ww W 11 , , 6 94' gy U U L31 w fx? fx IRL' Ig 61.1 NE? 56,4 JE ' If A0 L '1 T9 ew Q N vw ' l W E 1' 45. F X 1 s MSL LV! ' 1 Z 'ff "MM 1 7 -9' N2 1 3 H, 3 ' X 3 x -Vg. , , Q1 IQ 1 ,' W QM N w 'P fam ig 5 51 Lf, i 4. 'ft 1 GV T, X fa aw WH 'FX' X, , X 154 NE QU ,Y few Q .1-..., 'wwf in 'F I H " 'W -'vi' Q X thin, rf? 7 Eg 'K "'H'--nw, MF? "N 'f f ,,f3VfQ, ,Q .1 Y vehuwfgilmggamfcffrim anmhmqimrvqfgmriagmkvwr From Janitor to Usher-H HERB B ROVVN ELL This is the Editor of the Rag. Dogged Expression he has. He sacking his Brain for an editorial. he will Sigh Softly and write a Lack of College Spirit at the Un People will Say, "The Rag is Bun you like to he the Editor? See what a is now Ram- Pretty soon Squib on the iversity. Then i." How would or the Ladder of Life Not so long ago-even I can remember it and I 'am not so old that I'm bald and tooth- less-a slick young slicker built the fires and dusted the pews at a certain church of which I disremember the name, but the initials are Vine Congregational. He was an ambitious young buck and fed himself liberally on such meaty literature as "Ella the Elevator Girl, or the Ups and Downs of Life." Now, to him came the ambish to be something more than a janitor. There is nothing notable or spectacular about that profession. So he got religion and looked real solemn and, presto! his occupation goes up a coupla rungs and, instead of janitoring, he now ushers in the people with a soft smile for each ush. Naturally, the story should have ended happily here, but no, Herbert Ir., finding the "elevating" book's prophesies came thinks softly to himself: "I'll try it down at School." He tries. He does. This hand- shaking, eifeminate usher becomes the cham- pion bouquet-thrower of the 'University the true, throws them only at himselflf He cam- paigns and progresses rapidly in the staff of our reverend Daily to the amazement of himself and everybody else. With many a suave smile and some little work, we'll admit, he rushes up the ladder-of fame two steps at a time, with the aid of his noted family-father Ca professorl, sister fa Black Masquel and brother fan Innocentl for an incentive. He aims to be May Queen but unfortu- ately being of the wrong gender he must content himself with being an Innocent. He furthers this plan by wearing a placard "My Brother was an Innocent, therefore I Must be One Regardless." Since he has reached the position of Commander-in-Chief of the Daily Nebraskan, he is able to give out recommends, which he does by ONES only and this to Helen Kummer. How- ever, this little by-play did not get him a bid to the Gamma Phi Formal which honors went to a fresh young upstart, Mau Il. Beware, young man, lest he who lives on an overgrown reputation may some day get that reputation pricked. ff Maybe it is proper to go to a masquerade ball disguised as a Civil XVar veteran and " wear the same Union suit your grandfather wore, but don't forget somebody will get the air if it has been worn long enough. But there is more to come. Deep secrets lurk in front of those who look behind. VVe can no longer lean on the cow for scandal Cwe might strain the milkj, but even at that nothing can beat the Story about Chauncey Nelson bringing milk home from the pump and Jo Gund tying a piece of adhesive tape around her hnger to make herself feel engaged. VVe have something to tell but Ccontinued on page--well, skip three pages, subtract two, add seven and divide by four and then turn over that number of pages and there you will see MOREJ J 'f z-A ..X ff X ' , din 'Qsifm X ., - Hr' ' 5 Mi: V V-T 3 l X wif gf ' - rv F1 fig iN 1' .QW 'ii itil -Y Ark ' ' ' Y"':f-gg. 16531 iQ XQM 'iii lZfSf, 433: WL if 3 " ifqli wif Q31 ' Y 'mf ljyf 522 , Vx ' 12254 FH- ig? W 52,- if-5 1 VA :if- P 3 - gm 4, i Mfljj 'jp . H' N ,,,. , gk i ijili f 55, J V5 l Q44 Eli 'ij-K ' , 1 :iii X kgs, , Pa? 5534, 'W Y , x Q gz V4 Jam I Q ,Q fy u XXXXX f'.QffI: f k PAV 5 , 'W 1,14 uw ! X me IQ? E V25 -,U - Xpj! 5? 525 , . , u ,J J 3 9, X52 '1 nfl, SXJQ 1 '1 2 MX ,XXr-,, A1 1 Q, :, fg 'ffl ew fiirf X X1 N pg 3 1, " CV , ' ,VKX 1 ' HW mils? ,, V7 U jim ,Xylw X X , i w l ffffx' X XIX, if 1, Y I f M 1- .- Xiu 1 X X X' fig, f S -'92 ig: ' ' 15- ' V ' ggi? 1 :iQ X X X L1 ii X Q, XX X 4:12 ,X i V' iii J 3' 1:1 fb T ,XM T, 'ijrffi-. 9",,w . Q51 X M 'V' 'inf Y X if .fgr :L XX ,j f,XXXjXT XXXQ. 51 W 3-, ' A. K' lm, 22. ,E -5, Q11 Y ,Xi Mau ,1,j!.X ii- X i , f f P E 1XXY I" V 7 'ny ' 5 I fix ' M, . XXXXX . lj A., The Nebraska safwa O O 1 713273 For I M51 l ITTI I l fi i xl . . , I Eid- S 'Q' 'li 2- I2 asf?-9,-, F5 ,Mp .- 4 :11, fffffr' ' 5 , .f Xxx: ' A- m e i" f2as .ii,.,,F--Q-. Glee Club Deal When it comes to making a reputation for the University of Nebraska, the Glee Club has the World cheated. May be song birds have sung their way to happiness but the warblers of this campus are in the dumps. Whenever the name Glee is mentioned at the Student Activities of- fice, the room fills with sparks, Hying utensils bounce down the steps, and the smoke doesn't clear away for three weeks. And the reason is that this aggregation of mellifluous hounds has spent more than eight hundred simoleons of the student fund and hasn't returned a penny to their credit. Perhaps canvas streamers to advertise these dress-suited warriors of the song are cheap at 250 bucks or parties put on by the business manager, Berquist, can be good for another hundred and a halfg but Who's going to repay them for their trouble just to listen to their rasping chords? What in heavenls name does the University of Nebraska live across from the conservatory for? We can't let people Wonder why the Glee Club doesnlt function as Well as they use-ter. May be the Omaha Womenls Club can help boost it back into its former standingg but one thing A MISS can suggest and that is, don't try to charge them two hundred for their trouble next time. Sigma Kappa A rare collection of co-eds-that is, they are antique. May we never see a similar as- sortment grouped in one house. After personal inspection via means of open house we recom- mend they spend much spare time at Cleo's and if any is left over, then try to learn how to manipulate that important organ called a 'ltongue". Silence may be golden but open houses are bad enough without that. g "MY l..lFE'S HISTORY" By C. C. Engberg cCCl'1501'Ctl hy Editor for lack of interest.J "lVitlzo1zt zz 'Shun' ace can lzafue our fun," .raid the porrlz sfwing to the drzfvenport. A 5mWvm1wvm1wv,aa.wfmsmvmL 1v,1mv.v f X f X ff .D -Q? 5 i X X X l 5 4? fff sh f l 5. o l Q an fi-is Q l Q Q41 A f i 5 x lf' 550557 l f wx Vggml 1 V Hulfrngeg Little dropping frat pins son and the Sig Alph from the metropolis were On 2111 1xPT11 day not far behind, and the Stidworthy-Payne iiasco followed in a short time. Dorothy VVilliams, as Nlake the bride's veil heavy ln the month of May. is for tl1is reason that in the spring raindrops fall from the heavens above that there are so many little co-eds-like the two Hullinger girls-who blossom out in unexpected beauty and newly-acquired frat pins. Lois Thomp- Aufl it when the soon as she was no longer shackled by the Uni- versity Y. NV. C. A., found it necessary to find a man to keep her busy. And he seems to do a good job. But in such a shower, who coulcln't annex a safety-clasped emhem? fC0l!flllllUKi fronx tlzrue f'LlgL'.Y ago tozlaqvj XVe can't tell it all at once. You see, it's this Way. Once upon a time there was a man who thought he was bred for naught. He was kneaileil. His name might have been Raisin, the dizzy fruit, the - ' fl l' f ' nd. But it wasn't. He walked up to Chancellor Avery on cousin of cracked ice, the col towe s rlc c the campus one day to ask. about the publication of a 1924 Shun hy Sigma Delta Chi but the Chancellor put a hard-hoilerl egg in his hand and told him ro beat it. fCU'7lffIllI6li an fwage-lxkilv three page: and look for morej ' 'd L urine as Thomas rsrorlzfd lim' from the rar. "Il'hz'rf ix my hair neif Jazz zz C. 1 J , 11'1 -1 111 1 -H 11 134: iggg, TJ 2 il Z11121 V, , 1 ,,. , " j - .-3.311 1--1-ff 1' 111 A K, QQ 1 15:11 MW J - 113 -R --, LQ,-,,,g1l,,::117i 5:1:ii.:f'?: f-'--- ' , , YT 1 Jgxsngf 9 1 fq-5' 1Qg1Cf I .11 gg-ifll,-:i1'LA" XS?:Td1'A 5 1111 ' 11911 E111 1121 1311 1,011 111 1 H 1181 1Q11 1111 1 TQ ' W-WM,,-. 47 1 111'f' 1,111 ' 12111 111g 151' Q1 1.14 1 Q1 -N111 111, 1111 1111 A1 ?11', Ea 1 1 1 U 111 1 11 ' 1 1111 1 1 11 N51 1:51 111 1111 2211 1115: 1Y'11 1511 1 I, Q11 1. 11g 1531 114 1q111 11121 ,1. 114 1,1111 1' 'L 1511 ' '1 1 111 1151 411 10 11 11 111 1' ,111 1 A 1111 1 1 1511 1 1 J 1 Q11 1121 1311 ' '21 1 . 1 1 1- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111 1 1' 1111.11 V51 .11 1 1q111 1.1 ' A 1 .9 'V 1.311 I 1 11 1'..1 151 1 1,1 ,11 11-51 1 1 1611 1 11 1311 1511 1 1 21 'P' 1,11 ,K1 W 1191 11' "1 1 ' 'QQ Lp' 1 1 1:1 'X1 1 1 11,1111 11 211 11 1 1 1 1 11-. 1 111 1 1111 1111 111111 1.-,111 ,111 Q1 11 ,N 1111 1 1711 1541 111 112 2141 19111 Wil 1 11 1 1 11N 115 1511-1 113 ,QF11 1311 '1351111 Lg! ' rf ' 1 1 ' f' 1 1 11 N 111,911 1.1: 11 1 F151 1 .1 11-11 111.111, 1161 -1 1- 1 15 1113 11? 1 V 11 1511 111611 Y' 1 1' 11 1' 1 155 " 1 ,' 111571 1 1 1 115 1151 1 nf- 1 ,. 1 H1 ,YY .MQ91 , 111 Y,,,,-Y Tia- -,,.,.iL- -1 My " W 1 X, gli? 1, . 1 .Q .11m"'4:1'1efYf'1- 'Lf' ' 5' 'TUk.1S55'4gai:.. m 7 The Shadow of a Man Page Hart Schaffner Sc Marx. Somewhere on this page is the reason why girls leave home-the innocent, hairless saint, St. John. The man of many suits. The man of many suites. They throw their pins at him 4 but he spurns them. Al St. John is democratic. He will not let the Tri Delts hog all his time. He is for the people so he often treats the Kappa Delts and Phi Mus with his presence. But cruel world, what have you done to our campus pet? Suddenly did you remove wealth from this pampered boy of riches and thrust him out upon the world? It takes an iron will to keep on going to school after your monthly allowance has been cut one hundred and fifty dollars, especially when you've been used to Ford coupes and-but we vvonlt mention the rest. VVe admire you, Hoppe. You stood. You stood the test and when one hundred fifty was cut from your four hundred a month bravely did you strive to get along on the remaining two-fifty. Deprived of your Ford you were willing to struggle along in a Jewett. WVe admire such nerve, such collosal nerve, poor little rich boy. But listen, Al. Couldn't you get any more of that oriental incense for your apartment, or what made the l women lay off of you so suddenly? These Tri Delts l didn't snich on you, did they, son? Somebody didnlt l xt End out that clothes-make-the-man stuff is bunk, did li they? You donlt know me, Al. I'll stick by you, even if you've only got two-fifty a month. Those who have attended the dress parades of the Cadet Battalion and have noted with admiration the dashing military style of the adjutant-Lieutenant Kenneth Cozier, will be glad no doubt to learn this much of his early history which might otherwise have been hidden from the world until his autobiography was published. This blood-thirsty son of Mars was born where the seven roads meet. He played with dragons while a child, and listened to the pealing of thunder and witnessed the battles of the elements with the true appreciation of one who was later to command a battalion. Anticipating the hardships which were to come while in service, he worked in a foundry to gain an iron constitution, and chewed cannon balls to harden his teeth up to the point of eating hard-tack with ease. His A B C's he learned from a drill manual. He is protected while on duty by 21 coat of armor, composed entirely of medals, won in various ways, including Bizad picnics. Dorf! wait for the llearrf lo fake you to clzurflz. .1 -Q-h,A1mt WZ Ww3mmYd-mk'Uism Wow! The goof pictured to the right needs ad- vertising and lie seems to get it. Maybe he had a drag with the Censor when he sent in this flourishing epistle. This is an exact reproduction of the letter 9 awww tQwQfa??2t , aafanff wa f fwaffu QZQMUQQK ' 5,33 ' Well, girls, what do you think of the pretty boy now? He'd make anybody yell just to have him get out in front with a telephone pole and parade up and down the football field like the cocky bull of the Mexican arena. He dances and plays at every party he attends and makes a simple-headed dutch- man look like an ex- press train going back- wards. The College of Medicine and the department of Zoology have been scrapping to be the first to in- vestigate how a brain can be set in so loosely and still pilot such a fake of a man. Maybe the Acacias woke up in time but the aver- age junk-dealer be- lieves the house suf- fered materially from the visit of this self- advertising, forward- pushing, big-headed, conceited goof. "You'll get zz rife out of me ycl,"' mid the oyyler as it 'went dofwzz for the jirit time- wvgiwsrrm hmalrmwvhmhwvmh f x ' mvienldm-:y ,,mr1z.vrfam1-:We P ? A T9E,fl'lilf I-gweriglygg Tiff 'N Hgi.'5lgo5R ' Form-ASEE A rit-me ' + ,ez me , ,, - WD W9 Iv . Zgfggg K ! Wagga gf.- OA " r K"'m' illifelgiw l-Wsli nm e rmgx gqgliggt Amee wg?-952' - 6: ggumso -Qgsszxgmr SEI-Evf give 22-Vw. 5 pf :ggi MRRKBDT ON 31 - .fiidiz-1-9 4 .',..- , . - may SUT F - " .. V, .- ' " , ' 4 sfaaffffii 'li tter .. ""I! Elm i?if .asa 'I' T - 51 N . '- ' ---" f ' 'N " N OWN' awt Emil 5fll,gH0Ney, 2 gli' 'W 1' 5 ' PISHGDLD ' ' . ' af 4 W f . g His -f 9.1 ff t 4.fTQf v, 4 5 Hmm 2 xv v1,g'. KS,-, :?T0,' t e. if , 4 I E 55 0-0, g' . . V at 9?y7 .yL,,: 'S' , 'T I 9 35 s I a w 14 f . AVIINI'-114 ' QQIIV Q . . OOM .timoh ts THINGS WE WVGULD LIKE TO KNOVV Q VVhat Delt was able to do business with the Zeta Beta Taus? l What prompted the D. U.s to furnish their garage? Who thought of such an original name for the Farm House? What shack the Kappa Sigs. will move into next. VVhy Lambda Chi Alpha isn't called a foreign-relations club. VVhether the Phi Delts will have a chapter next year. When the Phi Gams will start taking "dates', to parties. When the Phi Psis will quit pledging sisters. When the Phi Tau Epsilons will get Psi U. VVhen the Pi Kapps will get some real men. KC-0l1fi1lllBLI forward from bellinrfj VVell, we guess beating a hard egg ean't be done. But if it ain't done it can't be hard. So let's get back to the original topic of the majestic rule of the Shun and the clever fathers who brooded over llleir pet paper in the face of the dean and all the faculty tribe. CBut enough, only one dose at a iime of such medicine-Skip live pages, look back tllree, turn over one and maybe the truth will come outj. "I'm'L' xii!! gn! zz kick !'f17Ili7Zy,U .mid the worn as it fermerztcd. 11 P "I!2?'1mLWT'am:iU?1mhW7am5'YW 44.:n!EP'4i'5 -SOME LAW oArs EXTRA INSIDE DOPE Ray Stryker is one of the beaming boys of the Law College. The only trouble is that Harold Holtz has such a hard time find- ing him whenever he wishes to let a con- fI'Z1Clf. We seldom allow Hicks in the Law College, but since we have been kind enough to let you in, please do" your dictating in the "Rag" Ofhce. Since Robbins' appeal to the Regents was over- ruled and the boys still continue to smoke, we wonder whether he told them they were wrong in their decision. We as- sume they failed to know the law and assumed facts not stated in the case. CWe often wonder why you donlt get acourt of your own. Then you would be sure of your decisionsj Paul Sutton went to sleep in Ralph Wilson's evidence class the other morning and was still asleep when all the fel- lows had left. Unfor- tunately a kind-hearted senior -law awoke him be- fore the next class. Sutton wagers he got more out of the class than any of the other fellows. No one disputes his Word. The Squires have taken a very active interest in the Law College this year. It is rumored that they will have one meeting this year to enable them to elect their successors. The P. A. D.'s were very active in poli- tics and it has been rumored that through CLOW NOTESD By One Who Knows enjoy it. YVe often wonder how Carl Hogerson's sheep get along without his poetical com- panionship. Really, we hope the sheep can Because of his physical ability Doty should . if . ' E , I A . 5 .522e". " '-'?ef?f555'i': N',.' ...Nz Fifi: ' Uur Hero Lewellyn C. Hawley Yes, I admit it: it is a shame to be so darn good looking, but then I can't help it. I am of rather an athletic build and I have really wonderful features, and to cap it all I have just the prettiest and nicest red hair. But despite all this I'm a real fellow. You just ask some of the brothers if I wasn't out on a wild party vaca- tion. Of course no one would or- dinarily suspect such a trait lay dormant in my nature and the boys were sure surprised, but it's the truth, so help me Gawd. I admit I blush and get rather fussed when I have to make love to Dorothy Sprague in the Kosmet Klub play but I'll get over it in time. O yes, and I almost forgot to mention that I am a hero. Yep, I was a hero in a show, saved a gii-l's life, don't you know? And then I helped catch a man who was entering the Alpha Xi Delta house r-ne night. It sure got me in good. good policy-playing they elected one of their men to a presidency of one of the Law classes. No doubt, lawyers should be clever politicians. Please take notice of the clever. soon be some judge. We wonder if john Ledwith doesn't have some client who isn't a mem- ber of a prominent fam- ily. ' We wonder if those two girls who take Law do so just to enable them to take the course in Torts. J There isnt much use of Ray Stryker studying Law when he can get away with stuff like trips to Syracuse. Selleck must be rather dumb. Why does Quigley al- ways remind Foster of a case of beer? And, by the way, we wonder how the South Sea Islanders ever missed H. H. "How to Study the Law," by Lewis, or "Who Knows Less Than I Do." Why are so many stu- dents who have degrees and are supposed to be versed in knowledge dumb enough to enter the Law College? Why are they planting shrubs in place of grass on the campus? Kinsey always has a case whether he studies it or not. Wlhere does Van Kirk go when he takes those trips to Omaha? Ulffhaf do fwe www?" asked Kama: after the lrack meet. ffvbx f , ,,,, 5,4 1 1. 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My i ,L ,QL 4 -f-ff 41, 4 , ' 'P' ---1.-,, j , vflfbii, rj,-ff , I r fW w1mhEQ l, n - ' ll-Fjk g THE NEBRASKA PRIMER This is Virgie Northwall He is a Law stu- dent. Why? Because he is .attending the University. He is smoking Duxe Mix- ture and telling an- other student how he fooled the professor. About June, the pro- fessor will fool him. Next year he will go to Michigan. Whose fooling do you think costs the more? A. T. O. STRATEGY After falling for the wiles of a woman in the fall of 1922, Frank Beiser the A. T. O. Strategist came to the realization that there was no one to carry on his campaign dur- ing the second semester, as Evans was leaving school. So, putting all else behind, he hurried back to the chapter and said, "Boys, our steward must be an Innocent, even as I." Politics have been cast to the Winds but I will use other means." What he accomplishes remains to be seen. PAN-HELL ADOPTS NEW RULING To Be Put to Student Vote Don't wear red, it has a bad effect on men. Don't swing anyone you haven't known two days. It might promote familiarity. Don't think what you wouldn't write. It might not pass the CCIlSO1'. Donlt date Sigma Delta Chis, they mislead your girls. 1 Don't go to the Antelope Park. Someone might recognize your partner. Vote of Confidence In Favor ........ For Adoption ..... ...Il ...lj . ...E Cast Your Vote And Mail to Pan-Hellenic Council "There are tfwo .vides to efuerythingf' said IVe1Ier turning his cu ff- A "'-fC57'1aQu1mZnz1n57B1L1z m,, ,,4i'Emn!LWi53 gg ADAM KRUGER .ai J J Wu, JI Heavy-weight wrestler CX, 'Z xm fx ., , , Dates Ma1'y Lou Parker QW 'S I l L ' J. ti My policy: L IQQ Q . I 3 fl 'Y e I GET THE FIRST FALL I . Yours for a li p L LARGER STUDENT EODY - Q ' Jack VVhitten riding his high horse of Eastern Beta. He has discarded his Y - cane for better protection. A PHI PSI'S ABILITY TO DEVELOP LEADERS. Since their able and eloquent leader and statesman Harlan Boyer was re quested to depart elsewhere by the Dean, the Phi Psis have developed a new man in the boy wonder Sperry. It is rumored that this boy wonder has suflicient hours to be a sophomore and that next year he will be the president of the lodge. It certainly shows development of leadership when the chapter is able to pick a leader so young in the lodgeg but then we presume he hasn't been there long enough to become a regular sister. THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW How come it the Sig. Alphs couldn't had one good freshman when they took prac- tically everyone in school. Why the Sig. Chis always sing, Hln the Days of Yoref' When the Sigma Nus quit pledging brothers. Whyf the Sig. Eps moved so close to the dormitories. Who will admit he is a Silver Lynx. If the Zeta Beta Taus are a real-estate concern "I'm airway: pulling .something roIte7z," confessed the Den! Sludent. 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Things We Want to Know Why the Chi Omegas moved to 1610 R was at first hard to understand, but it has since become a matter of general knowledge to the Delta Chis. Pi Phis or Fly High. We admit you have a straight arrow but what does that signify? "To Be or Not to Be," that is the question. Boy, page me the broom. Our garages are wonderful, if you are dating at th-e house we suggest you rent one of them. Kappa Kappa Gamma. VVe really hate to say anything about the Phi Mus as they are sleeping so contentedly. VVe might wake them up. ----'Makin-, f fm.:-fs. 423:51-Q:':v,. , -. M' ': - .. Zf521s:1f, - ::r:sc:a.5,'-.,:2.,i,f z4ay:vr'1'.1,r:r. ' ' ' ' We Canit Forget Mr. Kinsey Ladies and gentlemen: We have with us today the illustrious Chauncey Walter Duke Kinsey who, after he has received his sheepskin from the Law School, is going ll E Vlgzr I g out into the wilds of the country to fleece the lambs in L l the highways and byways. Of course, he hasn't had much llv ...44 experience, because of his lack of opportunity. A : - v- . : -'-'- E 22557555551515755535152SEI? 2:1i l"i.52 H'-:71':'Eb ' ...1f1,- 1-.1. 5,5 ilz zzz .: ,.. , :'1" Why, just think of it-in all the first semester of his zzi Year as xbusiness manager of the Nebraskan, he netted , only. sufhcient sheckels to pay for one Ford coupe, with 1 W f1:1. Pal-kmg lights attached. . And since that time, he hasn't 1 1 "'l Wilzt we even had time to give it the care and patronage which 'nyz an equipage of the sort should have. ':':""':' ' ii: V4'. 5 iilgi Chaunce is all right, though. He has filled suflicient 4 W ":" space in the Nebraskan so that the poor long-sulfering lt students don't have to read all the guH: which would l ,lil 5 otherwise have been publishedg and for that reason, we K have to give him a Vote of thanks' i 4 The prive of rlzifken dinners depends upon the nzunbfr of rllirkenx .ffrwed. 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Q.,1Q,g,og.f,, 'V . -2'-Eiilif:1'.:::-'z.Q.QE-'E'-I'Et V- -2:1-...Qy-'1.-QfQg5gE2.1g2.Eefig5't2g5??i' g3 f,t..:5:fZ5:i.-'5:.1 "'.jQ "" ,2?Ei?2E- ""'F1'1f:-,:- ' if5511:-:-.51r5'fE?2w.1iI:E55" -E.liriviiflkiizir-1'212EE'r.4. 'iii .?E1?2?321:'El1:'531E3 ,rg-g:5:g.'j' g3..,:.' -, 3r::1.s":2rZ-5-15.-1-ai-fe .:.-1311,-"-1v'1'ir21,z,3Q Q 1 '- -' -1J.'E:-T' .5171-I-f 51? -552215: 1 -S " ' Jef. . -".eIE:gQ' .' .-,- S:-,:-1-"-.", :+, -iff, "RFI -','iiEizlz'--E11-ii'-i""-?'f' 154 Speaking of nights, we have in mind the picture that was snapped of the two chief bulldozers of the 1923 Corn- husker as they posed for their pictures at the age of ten -two years ago. Already VVenke CRightj is beginning to .develop a swelled head and Sullivan Cstill lefty is pluming himself for a grand march. YVhat they knew about a year book at that time they still know. Wenke, as you see, has an eye for beauty and Sullivan is carry- ing the emblem of the Commercial Club under his arm. That explains why there were so many ads sent in to the Wenke Cornhusker this year without asking for them. already sees the money there is in prospect for his college career and Sullivan is already such a sleepy boy that he can't tell what's coming next. Beauty is only skin deep Use VALKYRIE to Prevent it. Softens the Brain Keeps up the Nerve Prevents Beauty BABE JOHNSON ...... Disappointed Candidate MIL ZHULLINGER ..... Past Beauty JOE GUND ............ Bolsheviki KCon'ti11.11ed from 11f'e:'i011.s aftervroonj The story is about to be finishedf Nothing more re- mains to be told. Therefore it is done. To Hnd out what- it has been about fol- low the story back to the beginning and begin over. Perhaps you will hear all about the conference the Sigma Delta Chi members had with Fogg to get their chapter back into school or of the length of cat whisk- ers in the Zulu Islands. Stand on your head and read it sidewards to learn of the power of the Stu- dent Council in college ac- tivities and then scratch your head and you will see stains of blood from the path of Wallace Waite. Well, you can close your eyes now for the mystery is finished. fnixmmi itft ed lm,-ey "Fd gi-ve you my last scent," promised the skunk ax he Jauntered leisurely into the bushex. :EVE :gyms "iv: 12571 GI E m mW':Z11 4iWV ' Chauncey, the Almighty I l l "This is my own, my only, school." So saying he stepped for- , ward upon the platform and informed the student body, of which he is the owner, what they could do on'the campus owned by the right honorable Mr. Chauncey Nelson. From a rather unobserving student or member of the student body, "Chaunce," as he is called, was placed as president of the Innocents. His fraternity brothers pulled the strings and presto! he was a member of the Senior Society. Not knowing what the society was for or that it existed on the campus, his brothers in- formed him that it was the highest honor he ever would receive, and this they did truthfully. Immediately after his election his head began to swell and his body likewise. He assumed that he owned the student body and the University. He told the brothers he was "King" and that he would do the dictating. There is only one sad part about this story. Chaunce's head never came back to normal. It grew out over his eyes so he could not see, and he has gone through his last year at school failing to see the light. He has led himself into believing what he was not. We often wonder if the price he paid is not pretty high. VVe are just going to suggest a few things and one is that you let a little light creep in and let your head go back to normal. We realize that you are "BIG" enough to ill the placeg but then you couldn't help what . The grin of the con queor developed in one your brothers did to you. We know you are an innocent sufferer but take heed and give a little thought to what you find here. year The "N" Club Picnic 1 Contemporary with the convention of the neighboring bootleggers, the premier athletes ' of Nebraska University held a picnic. Leaving aside all the brutal college games, the boys 1 took an astonishing interest in playing E'dead soldier" and later on became active in chorus work. The dear lads gathered in groups and sang "Sweet Adeline" and other songs of pathetic nature. Some of the braver spirits put the shot. Next year the event will be held at whatever time the Lincoln Federation has a i surplus stock. Colgate's Student Campaign During the winter of 1922-23 the Grand Secretary of Chi Omega visited the local chap- ter and then made her report to the National Officers. Shortly thereafter they had a special conference with the Colgate's people and came to an agreement on terms to carry on a cam- paign of free advertising on the Nebraska campus, sponsored by the National Officers. The object to be gained being that people will often get knowledge from observation. It was hoped that, through a realization by the girls of the local chapter that other students on the campus used such products as Colgate's manufacturers, the chapter might do likewise. A Hafve you ufed your CoIgale'5" said the porrlz .ffwing to the Chi 0. A : cedes Abbott. He is just like a 7 iP'i5 f - Q . , - ,g. 13, . VM.: . THE ZOO 5 . A 4- KANGAROO This is Clzazmcy Nelson, our Australian friend. He has the strongest legs in Nebraska, and he dis- tinguished himself brilliantly as a side-kicker at all J dances and social functions during the year. T DUCK --P This is Jcalz Graebing, a cute lit- . tle quackg Captain of the swimming team he tries out for track. He gets all the latter, following Mei'- . duck, a regular rounder. L is T cv an l-l This is Jimmie Fiddock. He is a true domestic ,X typeg and lVIildred says he is a perfect fireside N f companion. Despite the fact he is very fond of U tea and cake. She calls him her hearth-rug knight. 'a ROOSTER -+ 1 This is James Proebsting. The dashing cadet officerg a dreadful flirt and the handsomest fellow I ever beheld. But K he knows itg and donlt you hate a vain man? I Moms POWER to the 6 4 THEQRY of EVOLUTION l A 5 S 3,5 wwf Qmvpfsgqysm 3 mywyvgh-q591mL'Q7 . 7 xii e' "- 'x 1 2 1 1 I GLIMPSES of our CAMPUS PETS in ACTION f V 5 MONKEY 'L 3 This is Wvallace Waile. Such an antic crea- 5 ture, my dearg he keeps us all in a roar with his tricks and imitations. A member of the bard or- ganization and his plans for its supremacy are marvelous. , A A 4- osriucn A y that ever there Was. He is the funniest bird. He always buries his head in the sand and then thinks S This is Red Layton. He is the swiftest runner , 3 Ju ELEPHANT -+ . ' This is Bub Welle1'. He is the tallest '- ' i that nobody can see him. lsnlt that dumb? ' 3 man l've ever seen and the most Wonder- ful dancer. He is the lightest man on y your feet in a pinch. A E A , 4- HIPPO S This is R055 flfcGlass02z. l T I - 'Q I met him on the football field A . , Where he was taking a mud bath. l was only a freshman at the A i time and l have never forgotten 1 I the faithful look in his cle-ar spiritual eyes. 5 ,:,.- . -. ,E , . , , . ., arm.: . P - .,.:..-. ,E ,-., W -. 5.9 WY.mn 4mW" Ll i t X i f S . Alpha Phi There is something in a name-at least the Tri-Delts think there is. We suggest you try something new. Or is there anything left you haven't tried? All the children- must at' tend the kindergarten. We wonder why you moved out of the countryg but the city is hard on the young girls. Whenever you grow up we hope you will move back to the citv and go to school with the rest of us. NZD UE'1'1l'1'1"UU9 ALPHA DELTA PI A new leaf has been turned over since last year. It is now very desirable that the candidateis family include a bank president or lineal descendant of the Vanderbilt family. A scholarly trend in your pedigree will help. Your father should be educated to the niceties of pink teas and your mother ought to appear in the social column of the elite dailies at least once a week. ALPHA OMICRON PI Girls who wish to join this aggregation should be very dainty and should have bobbed hair. A working knowledge of how to snub people, break dates and how to make people believe you are what you ain't, is essential. ALPHA XI DELTA Prospective members must be able to play readily on the Chinese fiddle and read Hebrew music at slghtg must have been in society at least five years and competent to en- tertain. Prima donnas or athletes preferred. DELTA ZETA All young girls wishing to join this sorority should have letters of recommendation from the superintendent of the high school from which they were graduated. No further require- ments exacted. The sorority specializes in self-culture. TRI DELT Aspirants to membership must be able to present certified pedigreeg must be ready to wear a decollete gown on any occasion and be able to indulge in the gentle art of making love. "I'fve lost my Peg," .mid Payne as he took back hi: pin. fmh,,w fc5i .. - . ...X Q. . THE PH YS-ED CIRCUS Wake up, girls. Here comes the circus. They have pitched their tent in the middle of the campus and call their show the Nebraska Phys-ed department. Under the big tent sits Della Marie Clark. She is the wild-animal trainer. lnto the tent come the Hocks of prospective exhibits and out they come either Alpha Xi Delts or not at all. ln the center ring is Glee Gardner, heroine of the Kosmet Klub Sen Sen Chorus and pride of the Clark tent. She dances at the crack of the trainer's Whip and the whole department follows suit. In the outside ring is Cole- ita Aitken who forms one of the most popular sideshows of the big tent. Her rendition of a dramatic ride from Hastings to Lincoln makes her one of the most important actors of the troop. And in the other ring sits Miss Eleanor Snell and Mrs. Taylor. The side show in the lower right-hand corner of the circus grounds is run by Miss Rosalie Platner, queen of the Phi Omega Pi's and recently discovered to be the most en- trancing of modern Cleopatras on the campus. Ad Dettman is one of her dead exhibits and the fire-eater is Lois Pederson who is one of the most dangerous rivals of Glee Gard- ner in the department. Every effort has been made to make this circus a success. The trainers have pulled all the ropes and the tops have been stretched with monotonus regularity. So that this aggregation holds forth with great strings on the campus. 'Why remember the .ffll7"Ui7Z1l .4rme1zian.v," .mid D. U. as he zfot up from the dinner fable. Y fl 31 L 1 fit! , . 'lik 6 ,J I XSLT fi' " , 15:1 , A X' X :ze R, Ai , . -aw, W 'W QMS 15' xg QM! ' ,1 ld' 1 WI ,Z N W f.. S-1 g I9 .ms wb I-1411 1 UF, ,, 'M' N55 QU ,1 Q! NN . M. P. :rd pil HV? 11571 ,LQ I! ,412 fm LIHYQ 5:11 wif VV'-1 -'W I-:Q vb M we W ' my M' W vw 'M J f rpg 1 Y ' 1 1 X 'if wf VFW. Y ,Nl 363' fig x ! W5 ,V-Q-'ui ,M wi , fl? Q aff' ,f ' X ' 1 5 E1 1?-5 ' K. ,fyxl I , , l Q 'fn : N Mm M ,p wg M ,Tw ill 14111 " ' . ' X ,QM V W, , .1 gg i , ,N "5 NW 2,1 ' ' I KE -'wi . '43 Q ,kg , . 'fx . i5: "l X PH' i ,Nix H35 10' wil ' 1 al 2' gig. , if ,f f, N had N fs -M gg 1 19 5 , ,1 ,A-Hg , YR 9 1' iX--Lg--Lift ,'vx-Q vii: ,ll JY 4 I' . --Qiitrg X ,rwgx fibii W-5. 1' -iiwgl -Ai uri ' T- , "Nfl Vifi 11,3 ,xy ,W gm HV X Q f - ,H Bra A- , .... " gf. :SN ,. A:f:,g1j5-, M , 'J'?'L13'fvg3,-N E ,f-V "lf 5035 'fl l'1i1'v,, . LL jf ,.,. g :QQ Lxcg . 4.1. .N - +454 My n - :Fig f- ,., " '-L? , Q1. ,. ry , -L, Q X Q . Q 4' , .1 7 ,Q TN wife? rf ,, '1-Lg'Twp,,Q11 'xiii VY rv Y 4i75"-1--"2 ,:, , 'Z-1 5 kifvf vi, fl In 1, 3:1-gf:-, , A4 -"'-,: 'Jwfm-L,., T-N 'iigff :I 3-il" . - f , -W. 5- -- w it Thetas vs Phi Cams Q Tragedy in Three Acts A Act. I. Scene I. Go-vernor'.f Ilflanrion. Time 10:00. , Mr. Bryan and all the Thetas elite in reception line. Enter apparently "Grape Juice" Bernard. 'tGrape Juice" Bernard: 'lGood evening, Mrs. Bryan, both of you." CShaking hands with the Governor instead of Mrs. Bryan.j Act. I. Scene II. Stairfway. Time 10:01 t'Grape Iuiceu Bernard ascends to the sixth step, pauses momentarily, suddenly becomes a descendant of the Bryans. Act. II. Scene I. Exterior view of the G0116THOI',J manxion. Time 10:02. "Grape Juice" Bernard leaning up against of the Governor's Mansion reading the "Descent of Youth." . tDorothy Compton exits via the side Ci0O1'.J QThetas recite, "Poppies grow on Flanders Held."j Act. II. Scene II. Theta House. Time I2.'3I. Much talk and confusion. ' Moved and seconded the spring party be given May 19. Carried. Open forum on dates. Mary Temple denounces Phi Gams. Motion made by Betty Kennedy.HThat we have Vol- stead party, all Phi Gams be barred." Seco-nded by Ruth Miller. Motion open for dis- cussion. Laurine Probst denounces Thetas, upholding Volstead and Phi Gams. CEven as Dorothy Compton had tried to uphold Bernard.j Motion carried. Q Act III. Scene I. Tfwa -week: later. Chapter meeting of the Thetas. Act. III. Scene II. Night of Nlay 19. Theta Party. 10:15. Betty Kennedy, Mary Temple and Ruth Miller present. Act. III. Scene III. Sunset Hill. 10:15. - Roll call by Laurine Probst. All present except Betty Kennedy, Ruth Miller, and Mary All Temple. 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'- 5:'gf-:'::-if-.'Ii-1:'fQ2"?-I'f"1:'11'-51.215if:',S7fIZ:f',E'Ef1.1- .-31: -E1'g- J-. 1' 1 we ,:,g:g-1-:,-,-:.,3:f-.- - .,:.,.-Y,-5,-v.:,::f--., q.,:1-,.,--s'-:-'agW:-2::.ssf.,.1.-.-.--. . :"'1. -':1:1r:1:1:1-4.21.2'.'1:'v-if--:v:.:"-4':Ira-.'.1:2.':f-Aziz..--M2 --.-1-::':1.--:fill ' ?:5f1.f1':ifs5fE5.1'QSEF-it'If "" ,La..1352325512'SE's21:I1E1:512.2152555522322ife2'1:21:12s?:f':g:i:ii.','eii2.s:-.... .. '- I 'i ii' 155' ':i':i:'::'4:"i:::':: "k':'5:"M'f l "IVh0 .mid I had to stay," said the Kosmet scenery as it fell. l l fa 4 1 A l ff fi 'i' -mv,km'wqQ,m?,m,wvm,w?Q, vy-4m,wwLam,vmm,Q vmf UTI , S5 My! fcorfcb I 0,15 pF THESE ' 'T' lol ,iwifinffdr iff"-ff' WE 1 .. Q F- HAD Zcziwuhgl, I I I I 1'I,I 'I , f, . . I I 1 , I I l I I I 'I' l ,.,: lil I c 5- a f 4 2 f A gt f fm -, . I , -1 ,La ' , fe aaeell f my -. -- Addisson Sutton took a trip to Chi- cago early in the year and came back with a thorough talking knowledge of the I great city. Having ridden in Ford Ci:Ll':i f all year he was diluted after a ride in - one of the sightseeing busses and is go- ing to tell his father about them so they can have them 111 lalmwood some time soon. QK7 A. JSI' 'I' El D fil New Student Track Manager Requirements Brains Personality Energy Honesty Ability Must be vaccinated for sleeping I sickness. Coach HENRY E. SCHULTE fNotice.' Steve King need not applyj THINGS VVE VVOULD LIKE TO KNOW VVho belongs to the Acacias besides Floyd Reed. VVhen the Alpha Gamma Rhos will hold another National Convention. VVho likes the Alpha Sigs any better than they like themselves. How the A. T. O.'s expect to succeed without another War. VVho ever heard of the Alpha Thets. VVhere the Betas have their strong chapters. Wfhy they list Bushnell Guild as a fraternity. A Vlfhy the Delta Chis don't move so they can have a little time to sleep. . 32-5-'-KS".-.-" I he Stadlum ontractor ' 1. I am now H urin on how much SAND I must have to build the stadium. - .':5:f'3555!7'!iS '51 . '-1 11:1 I: : 2. How much STEEL shall I figure on? 3. Will I have to do much SHOVELING? Qi MORE STUDENT GRAET FREE SCHOOLING Yours for Alumni Secretary N 1-rgxRoLD r1oLTz se an-s .-.- 2:54.-. ' f-'f':'1-c ess Mnecos Porhisr w+feewsX - ' Qskxg X. my "There nofw, I'm .ture Black :will go Phi Pri," .raid Badge 4 . H ,sgzaasf 5::3Sk.H:Zss ' x 'fi . r N ' .t 44iF4 4 4mqW'4mVW4sS!W v'4i.'Uhm7H'mmnnfQwmv'd9bwv'4f,h, 11: .the fwlzisjrered in Dafve'.v ear. -qs7a,,w-xgmkmy,m,,4m1rd1,,wmvm, var-'am,wn5m,vWar.m,vv,4QgV THE PI KAP HOUSE IS DONE Another wreck cleared off the campusg another blot washed off the fraternity records of Nebraska. Carnegie won't have to go far to look for a suitable candidate for the medal this year. The bug that started the fire at the Pi Kapp house wins the gold chestpiece hands down. But obstacles are always placed before such struggling heroes and the fire department foolishly extinguished the flames before they consumed the entire structure. just five minutes more and the shack would have been cleared off the grounds forever, leaving Nebraska free of one of the 'most abominable hovels graced with the name of a fraternity house. YVhat excitement was not furnished by the noble firemen was supplied by burlesquely clad noblemen of the organization, though at the time they entirely lacked any semblance of organization. Montana Sutter ran out in his little army pants and a straw hat. Brother Peterson, with his cute little knees curled up in the bath tub, paddled, out into the street. Up on the third story Gaston gazed at the space where the roof used to be and hung out Paris garters to dry. Strange to say the boys were taken in by all the sorority houses Qthey always were taken in by the girls' stories.J "I fwill have it rain," .raid flmamta as rlze falled tlze Orrlzestra Leafterr. Picture of Hobb Turner goes here The Cameras all failed in an attempt to get him. Who is this Brave-looking man? He is Lieutenant in the Battalion. The dec- orations on his uniform and cap cost much money. He is calling down the patient men. This is exercising his au- thority. Pretty soon the commandant will come around. Then the Lieutenant will be meek and courteous. Would he make a good soldier? Oh, no, Dear Reader, he would faint at the sight of blood. "IfVl1o gave you p.e1'mis.riozz to break," My Nationality Dean's Oflice. Atl. Sutton helping Miss Seivilly register. Miss Scivillyz- "My name is Miss Scivilly and I would like to till out a registration blank." The Dean: 'iWhy, haven't you a won- derful Italian name," Clocking at Suttonb, "and isn't it wonderful that you brother can come with you to register?" Iiditor's Note: Bliss Scivilly later left school on account of sickness. Publications PVe Nominate For tlze Hall of Fame ROBERT F. CRAIG -because if we clidn't he would do it hiin- self. My qualifications are that I am the best man. Perhaps others don't believe that, but I do, and I ought to know for I've known myself longer than anybody else. If I don't get to be Military Colonel and Editor of the Cornhusker and Innocents it isn't be- cause I don't think that I'm not qualified. Sincerely, ROBERT F. CRAIG., .mid Hawley to Zlze note. B 'WaEVQ5T Yiz r -ug ly I-. N wav wav ver .4 . 1,3 W- K, 1 , R x ,. X 4, X 'X l 'J , ' . ,.. 7 Q: .- ts. . ,. 4 V , , A QA Y . e ,V f 4 Cqrnhusker Advertisers The advertisers in this volume consist of mer- chants, t"'tradesmen,and business' organizations who steelyand receive the patronage of colletge men and women. t These advertisers do not believe in a one-sided propositiong to merit the student patronage, they are willing to support student institutions. For this reason the student should read over these ads carefully and in return support those who help Hposshitrle this lpulvlication. Boost those who help boost you. 1' ishmuch tolve Vreadfurther. oqAfMiss to be found throughout these ads., . , 4 I' 4i.'W'4miYWy4B'W'4i.W'4LYV 'VAQm'm'4m-'?'am-'vlFm"E'49k'w29s-J 'qE?4a1b9?m2.'n5YaQL535'7JQ m 4mE5FALms1a5Cms1ETRgm1-q Wlnemilv I i' I A' T u g I I 7 Sy i , -- f Q . I A e wmnxroommm AT FAsHnoN PARK FASI-IIONS of AUTHORITY and PRIORITY Ahead of the crowd and the calendar I , The worIcI Iikes people who are up and doing I ---people In Iife---and one of the surest ways 4 in winning success comes through the wear- I Ing' of Good Clothes---such as we feature. L Fashion Park, Bradford and Langham I I A 5 Clothes. for men and young' men. Edwin . Clapp Shoes, Manhattan Shirts, Holeproof g Hosiery, a generous cIispIay of Furnishings, ' Hats and Dress accessories. , ONTIIE ON-THE HEDIQMESQQEIER M 'fig 31 S ii J W4 5 Zi 2. '11 ' '-'1 ew' is Z9 2, , C23 25 A 1' K 1 , . ' a ue, wg fig aw A ,,,, QL mm X73 9 L5 X ll 'EY Fl. iw MW by 5522 X 54"- 4 1 Mtg! 1 ' CAV lu 2 I i , G K 5 tl-, , 5. ,Q ' 1 1 3 , 1 ,hd 5 ' 4 il j w 1 'QQ I ' : Q H .r . Aa Q S 1 X ' F 3 Hx, ' 1 , ,F .w A I ,Af 1 1 , N 'zz Q.. '9, Y l ' YL F! m QS 5 ! ME. 4, Q 'K lv- f I V31 L ? 1 in 5 Q 3 515 , . 1 ff all U "2 ml Q ' 5 ,fx .I , r 1 5' W, 3 i 4 L ,,., , W, , , , , L . 'WK ni V5 Lf I 1 Q. ,I if W --....-rx,-.Y,.,w,.TG,1T,-rv, ., -, . , -4, ,,. ., R, W., ...- , A' ' 'Y' ' " A ' " " ""' " ' 55 V - V nv- - , , . . ,, ,f-fry-1 5 f'f?--?+1- it-7 V---F F-7--7+ W- ?-- 7- 1 -V: -.-,-J ,, wfkzfflrsf ,Qa1Z?:+Q:?:f5 : 5 if -Z-234: 2 Q' 'i hh rQ-Ltr-YTSYE E The Cadet Colonel ' A DRAMA SCENE I Colonel Nob at his desk trying to assume an official look while he studies the difference between Hport arms" and "right oblique." Enter another Boy Scout from the shade of the carpenter shop on the University Campus. Noh Clocking aroundl: "Did you get it?,' Second Lieutenant: "Yes, sir." Noh: A'Then give me the material." Lieutenant roduces six ballot boxes from under his tunic and proceeds to break P the locks. Noh: HDismissed." I Lieutenant: "Yes, sir." Action of destroying votes and replacing with new ballot slips. SCENE II A darkened corner of the Auditorium on the night of the military ball. A woman in a cloak stands near the Colonel. Noh: "Hush, my pearl, I did it all for you." i Woman: 'lBut I am afraid they will find out." Noh: "Without it you could not have been honorary cadet colonel." VVoman: "You were so brave to stuff the ballot box for my sake. It is no won- der you have all these medals. Oh, here are some new ones." Noh: "Yes, dear, that is one for Shrove .r Tuesday, and one for Bank Holiday. And, by the way, when are the Alpha Phis go- ing to give me that jewel for placing the cadet colonelship in their houseil' Woman Crevealing her identity to the audience for the first timejz "I am the jewel they give you. I am your Pearlfl Curtain , "PHE FAMILY CAR" V AUTHOPJS NCTE: The play ends here for no reason whatsoever, but then it was written for precisely the same reason. .QYf:U'4sL1Dim'Wi."vfQW 4gV 4s'rD'4e5."'fDiU'aQ7'T'4-mk ,X -x . ... E -xt. Q I ' Q ' 35 'e 5 H 5 5 -fl 4 A f l 9 , 2 l Q 6 --over forty years E "a store Worth While 3 5 Catering to discriminating tastes of young and old E College Days are Happy Days Make Happiness Complete GILLEN 81 BONEY E Good Candy Makers Lincoln, Nebr. 5 4m1WZi.QV4sx'fVmx.VV4eS.'Wim.WUk1iFv'49x'W'4EUid?'i"hm. f,'Q1av hwvaQfu5V,mWQvgQ4qiv,Q 2'sf'f , .. ,. L I Our Radio Program ' Call P. B. X. and .ree -if you can hear anytlzing. CEDITOR'S NOTE: This resume of the entire season at the University looks- like a long program. Most of the numbers can be heard in a very few words and some of them will pass better withoutlany woids at all. A few - ' - - ' tl ld with then accom lishments of the artists have developed extreme talent in their lines and will surprise IC wor ' f p . Others will be very mediocre. If you see anything behind some of these numbers, please forget them, they are all founded on the solidest facts availahlej The Shadow of a Man ....... .,..... . . My Last Political Deal... The Heavenly Twins .... -----4----- . . . . .By St. John ... lfffally Waile .W'e.vtgate Sisters The Light That Failed .......... ..... P hi Gamma Bela Porch lielff Managing a Large University. . --------"'- Chmmffl' N91-V071 Scarlet Letter ,...,.......... . I Have Lived and Loved ........ .......... Wanted a Chaperone During Spring Vacation .... The Powers at Play ....................... . Personal Recollections of a Big Man ..... The Beautiful and the Damned ....... Conhdential Talks with Young Men ..... A Lesson in Swedish Dumbell-Swinging .........................,. VVhy I Became Popular VVith the Ladies After the Kansas Game A Resume on the Art of Handshaking ........................... Con Games I Have Pulled ............. Why I Don't Need to Carry a Gun ..... Evolution of Lounge Lizards ....................................................,. How a Homely Girl May 'Win the Heart of a Good Looking Man CGlen Piercel .... The Use of Self-Confidence in Buldozing a Student Council ...........,.. .... . How I Caught My Man or Good Cookie Recipes ............ The Call of the XfVild ........................... Ach. Nleinself-und Gott ........ ..,........., A Lecture on Oysters or How I Found My Pearl ........ Why I Abandoned Philosophy for CCicerol Sissy-row Playing With the Keys ............,............. . . . Have You a Little P. B. K. in Your Home .... Our Wealth Simply Comes in Hordes ........... Politics vs. Beauty in Winriing a Beauty Contest ..... The Advancing Waist of Co-Eds ................ The Man in the 'tlVIoon" ....... . . . Conditions vs. Getting in Condition. .. I Love I-Ier in the Same Old Way .... I Don't See Why it is Wrong .... .......... Being a Hero to a Bunch of Girls in Negligee.. VVhy Be Hornely, Girls, When You Can Look Like Me? .,., A Roman in the Gloamen ..................,.,..... ,.,.,, "N" Club ...Sarah Smeaton ....Kappa Deli: ... Innocent: Weller ...De Jlflarix Stout ... Dean Engberg .. Lillian I-lauren . . . .Leo Srherer Kenny Cozier Fiddorle Chauncey Nelson ..Churle Caldwell , . . .By Ruth Small .............Bing Illildred Hullinger .......Eihel Wild . Audley Sullivan Joe Noh .... :Ydrl Sutlon ... Kappa Fussen .... Neil Phillip: Theta: .. Helen Kunzmer Flo Sherman Hrnold Fouls Nefwt IVooa'fward ...Barhus Quigley ...Eno Grenafwalt ........ Hartley ....Be!ty Kennedy ....... Rzzxsbell 4. Q.-F4 i l 1 N have heen in the lead for t the last twenty-tive years, 3 P A r t 5 Smit sr DEAN ATHLETIC toons E r t being a product noted for 3 its high grade Workman- p Q ship, quality materials and g reasonahle prices. n Q Do not fait to Uisitour storef Q ttre most complete sporting E 5 goods store in the west- tojqnct E Q everything for the sportsman 5 and ttre attztete. E LAWL o R 2 sPoRT1No ooons co. Q Q 117-119 so. 14th sf. g Q e e E ' E " f? 1,Q1"'f , 1-. ,tflsf 'a. f" ' V if ,Tj ,, f --f 'Y :Qi ja' '--- ' ', ? 2-4 e- .H i-1 2. , Lhuxdn Sune Nathnud Bank I Where Students Accounts Are Welcome Northwest Corner 12th and O Streets The Fable of the Would-he Advenfuress One hectic night a certain weighty damsel of our University, bearing the cognomen Add-a-bit Dettman had a date with a laughing Lochinvar. Now Add-a-bit was not so bashful about where she stayed and she decided to put her head under her wing at a dorm, as this would save carfare and time. The chaperone opined to this athletic maiden, "You must be in by twelve bells and I will wait up for you with my book and specs." Said 'Add-a-bit, "Ah, no. Stay not so. Alice will let me in and upf' The chaperone opined otherwise and Add-a-bit, thinking quickly, said, "Ah, I have it. Leave the door unlocked and I will pussyfoot in," "Nay," quoth the chaperone. 1'It was never thusf' Said unabashed Add-a-bit, 'lSweet Alice can let me in by the window, for Ihave great qualms that Lochinvar and I can not make it on time," "Nay, nay. Twelve or nothing," shook out the chaperone. Add-a-bit, clothed in self-conhdence, let the evening gallop by and plunked her demure self in just twenty minutes too late. The news leaked out to the high mogul, and our heroine is forbidden to even approach the dormitory-not even so much as to subjugate a blade of grass on the yard until such time as mid-semesters will roll around and past. On the Tuesday after mid-semesters our unquenchable heroine draped herself on the rocky dorm porch. Again the high mogul is informed by the proverbial twittering of birds. The question is "Will she or will she not?" At any rate our hectic heroine has transplanted herself from the Sigma Kappa ranks as silently as the Arabs fold their tents and steal away. Two thousand six hundred years ago Aesop said, "If you-have .1 good horse don't ride it to deathf' ARATOGA BHJJARD CO. Athletic Headquarters STATE LEAGUE BIC, LEAGUE Score by Innings N l Ith and P Sts. l..incoln's Leading Recreation Parlors B6I2O ' BECAUSE the Annual ofers one of the hast available mediums for the practical development ofthe literary, artistic and busi- ness talent in schools and colleges, we are glad to be engaged in this line of work,-and to have been associated with your staj' in the production of this book. UCCESSFUL production of annuals requires something more than just gooal printers.-It calls for a specialized organization and equipment. Our fifteen years experience in this particular line of work qualify us to serve you fully in the planning, prepara- tion and printing of your book. o 0 L . I , W ooclrufl Prlntlng Company NLHZEZS Ea Largest printing house in the State specializing in the production of Annuals is wr'Qvg4,,,wEwvmwfv,m, 1-- -I - Af. 5 Regarding Mr. Russell w 1 , ,,W: A 1'-1 t'I'm Bob Russell and Iym good. There, four letters in l K"5i'5"i5l' athletics and I could make I more, only I don't like to . f 1 z llzq make the other boys feel ' iff fz' :,-,:.: I bad. Oh I know my stuff in . I that line and besides I can put it on thick. Why did I 1.AV-' g 'lll go to the Ag. College for l 'A,,: i .bV- three years if it wasn't to become proficient in that M .v'r.' line ?u I :', V- Hit" "And say, with the Women f I 'iee Pm King' Didfff I have qgytqll lll I that Melton woman hanging -'i- l-:. f-'Qt . -. 2 on my strings until I decided 'ZIAV to let her go with some one li:i55z.'sQ '.lr .isv 'I else- If Vm Hof King ask ZIV- I Iii 1 e'lf ""' me KHPPHSQ they know rm ,...y ,A Ei good and that my word car- 'N .i'i lfiii' V M' :IV "" g 1 ries lots of weight. They I -' - :'ll -.:F "ll5 ' iusf Scfamblf to The Phone 1 - V VA..A,A,' 1 ,f" 5 l.-,1 Q .Ab.'- I whenever I callg and say, l. lis I silt 'f':'l 1: 5 .Zl.i liii' " " YOU ought fo See them Sit UP It - I ' ' ij ..':g and take notice whenever I I if ial- '.,: enter any sorority house. The I i'1 I I ,,,, 5 ' only thing is I can't under- s i ll Why 1i.V.:,11 .- ' leaves- I guess Pm S0 good b,- ' looking they feel embarrassed g in my presence. IZYV- ,.f": A V4 Q "just watch me when I e i . I Fm ,,V,-. Sheik. Bub YVeller may be -.-y .Q 5 -,.. in I the Sheik's playmate but say, :" .'.A 1 ' I'm theSheik himself with all R '." ,lrr V the extras. just remember I - yV,,i J rl" A .,,.. deff PHY fm' Sore CWS- Just give me time Uqnobody has I been here long enough to f':1 'lili .:. iizil iiili ZZ: uillli I know just when you Came, ,l lllli 'I "" "" ' A"" is Bob, unless it would be Ike Q Smithju and ru be the most popular man on the campus. ' "My name in full is Robert Cameron Russell and I live in VVashington, D. C., the home of all great men". We guess that is why you left. l ? m:'i?h W:sn axi ,-:ifn K'-I-if ' ', Q?I - Protect Your Financial Responsibility T MI 5 I INSURE YOUR CAR I I I F I ire I - Liability g Theft Property Damage A Tornado Collision All in One or Separate Policies g S A F E ',, - "" I I I I TI-IE MOST PROGRESSIVE AUTOMOBILE COMPANY IN THE WEST I I I I UNION AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE COMPANY LINCOLN, A ICE? TERNAINAL IEJEIIISIRIESJKA Q I fEz'4m,v?'4mYy'4m,1v4,5Bvy'4.m,wy'4mvZ55vuf4q,w 4glv vP wvmw, WV Wy -:ve 'rev W PHI MU VVe are dissatisfied with our chapter of Phi IVIu and intend to petition Phi Beta Kappa in the near future. Not only do we run the Art school, but we are making great headway in the Athletic department. Some of us got out on our roof one day and had our pictures taken. Wasn't that cute? We turned theze pictures into the Cornhusker and Wenke told us they might get in. But that old dean had to go and censor them. Now we have to be satisfied with the pictures of our Phi Beta, Kappa girls on the Phi Betta Kappa page. CSee previous pages.j Q ' DELTA GAMMA We have said very little this year. Our house is so old we are ashamed to call in visitors we don't know, and therefore we have been unable to expand. We forgot Betty Sawyer at the beginning of the year, but we caught her crawling through the fence and finally accepted her. KAPPA DELTA We are always nice girls when our chaperone is away. Two of us had the best time at the house during Christmas vacation, when everyone was out of town. We had the cutest parties. And then also on Sunday night we get frivolous and dance and play when- ever the chaperone goes out and doesn't come back until later than eleven o'clock. Outside of building an addition on the sleeping porch and trying to bridge over a few studies, we have been satisfied with our progress. Perhaps all of you have noticed that we put up a porch light the last three weeks of school. H I ALPHA CHI GMEGA Barring the fact that our girls can have weddings at our house and then condescend to invite the girls of the chapter after all the arrangements are made, we get along quite well together. We had some ferns in the living room one day before the wedding and I guess there were some streamers left after the celebration. I don't know what we are going to do without our Vivian. ,,.-X il YF' E ' '.iy'fg.x,51Xg rjffgyg Y-X ,Y,- ja:--:j.,j Y ,. If., 5 ,,,, , -, ,,.YV .l,.,,1i . 9 6 Ith ugby dh arg fl tk b Good Service and John Clay 81 Company synonymous-they convey the sam cl 6 They can serve you on any of the principal markets ften of them? I Publishers of "Live Stock MarlQefs,, E Sent free to present and prospective custo 5 F I g ,,fV EV mr. i Membership Qualifications ya ALPHA CHI OMEGA Candidate r ' must be able to handle ropes of every descriptiong manipulate Wires, smooth and barbed without gloves, and not show any scars. s must be cognizant of the fact that they are joining a matrimonial agency' 7 I PHI OMEGA PI 'A i Candidates must be able to hold down a seat in a car and not let the time dragg must E bury their conscience and present an article of furniture to the new frat house. No freaks X need apply. ALPHA PHI As We have our own kindergarten, We want young girls to bring up, therefore no bids ' given above the kindergarten. Freshmen are expected to shine in society and after our extensive physical culture course to be able to swing the dumb bells gracefully. "' "'.. A X 5 .,V1" Wl1e're , i A X-Ray Your Feei a id s - I Q Q, Satisfaction Guaranieecl . , nr1vIg.f51a1m . FREE atmina ' of in O117' Shoe DCPt'. X Youy Money Back i are sold l X 211 Mtg, if f Lineolnis Big Busy Store l . Clothing, Furnishings, Shoes, Ladies Ready to Wear, Dry Goods y Tm:S1mnEorQuALm,SmvmE 1' 0 W W1 A AND S S Q 1' urn ill,-A. 4 W L? l ffljkl I E5 . fjlw 1 5 M rsfrmrp s Millinefy . . Boys, Clothing Your Satlsfaetlon- Thatis what we both Want . A ag - . . tc. J , ':El E -:KL Ig ,.., - T jk... T TT Q37 Fountain Service Check Stand Parking space for l000 cars SUNSET PARTY HOUSE Olcl Country Club 7th and Washington Streets Dancing every nite except Sunday T D s "Home of the Serenaders " frffn 2ffQeSdjLf1'Q'Mf5 PIVOTS Q BY OWEN FRANK Along with Tyson, this is the finest example of what handshaking will do over in the Athletic department. lf you're a coach I hope to poke a dot. You're the death of the game. Still, We did have a Wonderful basketball season. It was wonder- ful what you did with that team. Let's see. There was that cham- pionship team from Lincoln high, but they failed to understand your system CO, don't mention the complimentj of passing and pivoting. O, I should say, dear Frank had those boyseas graceful as dancers by the end of the season. And how he could get along with the lads. At the end of the first week of practice seven were left out of the hundred and seven that reported for practice. One must cull out the material. Yes, his trained eye could tell a good man right off. .And results. Almost immediate. Why, he can take a high school star and in no time make a dub out of him. After all it's not the players, but the coach. Ordinary players with a good system can alwaysg beat a team of stars. Why if systems are all that are needed, Frank's got them. Infact he got them all out of Spauldingys and the other coaches discarded them years ago. But we must never discard our system. MY SATCHEL. CC . J J l Say 1tWzth Flowers The best may cost a little more, but is tbenmost satis- factory in the end. This especially is true of flowers. We grow only the best. We are the largest growers of flowers west of the Missouri river. FREY 53 FREY 1338 O Sf Lincoln, Nebraska Flower Phone B1324 4i.WW4i4W,4m,'W45WW' 'Yam'Vmm m'W-Em'WdS'aW..dh'mNN 3 ': v v A Built Qn Service N business. where the majority deals in goods, the bank deals in service. Its usefulness to the public is its ability lo serve. It is our aim to develop this func- tion to the highest degree of use- fulness to this community and to every individual with whom we have contact. ' We invite the accounts of Uni- versity men and women. We have served every generation of gradu- ates as this bank was founded be- fore the first class graduated in 1871. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Lincoln. Nebraska AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS The First Savings Bank-The First Trust Compan frm? Qvnhwvmemlm - ' EAT TODAY-at the Cafeteria--Y, "Filling Station for Hungry Folks" Management of Osborne and Osborne Open 6:30 A. lVl. Closes 7:30 P. M I. 4 WANTED 1. A formula to bring back hair lost in a scrap with a high school queen. Z. A formula to help me get through school in less than Hfty years. 3. A formula to keep my picture out of the Iiosmet Klub' panel during the next five years of my education. 4. Enough sense to know when I have enough of something I can't use and will therefore finally decide to quit school for good. IKE SMITH Call: The high school University Place - The Figi Farm Heaven CH The Dim Star NEVVT VVOODVVARD Newt WVoodward started off like a whirlwind when he first came clown to school but the wind rather died down during the last part of his sophomore year, owing to the fact that he couldn't keep eligible. Now what could cause this Samson to be shorn of his power? The Delilah of this case seemed to be 'tPrissy,' Miles. You know there is such a thing as seeing too much of your girl. Keep- ing late hours at annexes doesn't mix very well with track and eligibility. Do we make ourselves understood? GOODYEAR WELT SHOE REPAIR SYSTEM HENRY KELLER. Prop. I42 North l2th St., Lincoln, Nebr. No goods held over 30 days Shine 5 cents Phone D9809 ' a f x '12 , Nm gg Q, 1 ' gm f Consider the Energy Value of and Milk Products gU3l"lf1S and you will use more SAME? Pasteurized Milk mann! In -Milk Makes Better Stucien Roberts Sanitary Dairy Co. SUNSHINE CAFE OPEN DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE AND QUALITY II8 ss. Ilth street ia H E Y EI 1 -, EI .f f Ani J---fr."i'Yj,, I Q 31715. ajjis- f ' '.' v - ,L Y Wgqyg DQ?Q h Q37 FRUIT CENTER MARKET my A the store with better 5 btetnart Snzbuul imfhire Meats, Groceries and Fruits Places Teachers "Ask the sieward who trades with us," Call and talk it over Our fraternity and sorority business is growing day by day Upstairs B4954 138 No. 12th St. 242 No. 13th Street B3058 fi KM, , if pb X k L t E . , T .- X M. i ,GD :nn - L,,,. I' I, ji i m 7 'H' I1 W f millt m .n f I if 62:-1, . X r I. f, .f...l,,X 'Sf' 315 Qirfv X - 4139 , ...'g',' ,,.A 1,64 4 .Z X T '.ai".. . '. - . ff-I-, I f,-:"1i.- 3 J' ' , , M 1,1-.larsl 11 - ...- . ' i' 2 f: H14 .135 it T' ': -.1 T- Cy, 3: .1 .. -T fe , , Q-1, 'T V Ai .T,T, , I-, , 5:2 T 3,17-fi 1 S .AT, X. l A IP 4-25:12 3 i H ELM U - +4 L EQTT R if .. 4--.-.-----.' .--'-,.- qw' anv-z..-,,---Q.'-31.1-,L-.,q' Cornfzusfger Pep .1.1 Newly Opened Q Good Service and Good Eats , Qjj mi Illnl Qui' Specialty i'L'QMiu4Ag i 'L"" " - , Ha! Cleaning, Blocking and Re-Trimming DETWILERS SANITARY LUNCH We also MAKE HATS TO ORDER 133 NO. 124. St. LINCOLN HAT WORKS Phone L9364 1136 O S 53' 42 S E E 2 5 HOTEL LIN CGLN "The University 's Social Playgroundu 5 e 5 g LINCOLNS LEADING HOTEL 3 6 5 ? S 2 E 5 GOOD CLEANERS 3 Q we 'Want ou 5' 5 Y V S to know us ' 5 S V 7 5 i Tw fzfzmaf Q ' CME 5 g L LAENDRYKQ CLEANING 5 6 2, mwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwm W5 fmgm,,-fm7i,gQfnrQ, ,Qm,-nzzgfmrfzwf C'Q5?g4,1,'m'3'.:mh.'u?K-m-'U" xf5'cm1 s41m!Wi-i5 U' A TI-IE CITY NATIONAL BANK OFIJNCOLN OFFICERS ' A E. B. STEPI-IENSON, President E. I'I. IVIULLOWNEY, Cashier STANLEY IVIAI.Y, Vice-President W. A. GRAY, Assistant Cashier J. A. REICHENBACH, Vice-President A. I-I. SAGEI-IORN, Assistant Cashier I DIRECTORS J. A. REICHENBACH PAUL H. HOLM W, H. FERGUSON W. M. LEONARD W. E. BARKLEY E. C. HARDY H. B. GRAINGER C. A. MCCLOUD E. B. STEPHENSON IIOI-IN M. STEWART A. 0. FAULKNER E. H. MULLOWNEY STANLEY MALY HENRY GUND M. B. HOLLAND VERNE HEDGE B. F. GOOD DR. BENJAMIN F. BAILEY C. C. CARLSEN 1 ' niiiaswig F I mill , I , --:.Ai'g N . - Ill II!! II 'II'iI'iIie III SANITARY LUNCH CAR Im I ' I - ' A I "I Illll Wil" A Q qv I Our specially prepared Hamburgers 'PV' ' never fail to satisfy. We serve all - .J kinds of Sandwiches-Hot or Cold I O J. A. SHELBY 222 so. 11th st. Telephone L-8485 3 Try our Hot Cakes and Coffee I 5 Outside Orders a Specialty I . E S STANDARD MARKET 3 Qualify-Service I WHOLESALE AND RETAIL I 1 I FRESH IVIEATS, OYSTERS AND FISH, GAME POULTRY, ETC. - IIN SANDLOVICH BROS. gully-M Phones B659l, B6592 1535 0 STREET Ryaai!2F'4sifJPf4'.i."fVix'S'J'F"4QB'EF' 'wwf -qv, R -AGL. an 4fS..'T'?B"46L'w'iWJ1EW'X49Bf"1F' g' 'KWW'v7"E? aa-as amz, .m:nifQ'BI1em1iWI1m!T5K1m.'IW" KODAKS AM A K W 5 on ' 4 P if ' ,-1 . i L , A ' ' ' ' 53952 . 9 A7 I f 'D ' 1, fa , 9 4 Q5 P 4 f A X ff ggi, A W, f I f M 71,1 ul l jgfwz - f and everything that goes with them you will find at our store We do developing and printing We frame piclurcs Lincoln Photo Supply Co. CEasiman Kodak Co,j IZI7 O St. Lincoln The friendly co-operation of the Cornhuslcer Staff of this and previous years has been s. Inig' factor in my steadily increasing clientele. PAUL LAUNE I do illuslraiions and designs in every medium Suite 362 Fraternity Bldg. Phone B1349 B E S T WIS H E S Until Next Fall---1923 A place where students like to congregate The F. H. Brown Store A ii FUN THAT PAYS -For most of your fun you pay: lout the fun of watch- ing a bank account grow pays you. -Your personal account will he appreciated. Plant the seed today CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK Security Mutual Bldg. 12th and O Sts. OFFICERS W. Hackney, Jr.. President F. E. Johnson, Vice-President L. C. Chapin, Vice-President E. E. Emmett. Cashier Floyd Pope. Assistant Cashier Across from Agricultural College campus ' ritv I I fd . tvieri ' TT" - ' sq' ' ilfffiv 194585-'-f?f if "' 5, fayigf wx V ,.:::,.i .,, If ry- V I aw, 4? FRAMES I S3.50toS10 YOUR EFFICIENCY is increased with a pair of Kindy Glasses If your head aches, neck aches or your eyes feel strained, have the eyes examined by the Kindy method without charge or obliga- tion. We guarantee the results. KIN DY OPTICAL CO. DRAPER-KINDY 1229 O Street ll 4mF'4M.i'W'7.aa'SVmSV 'T'LWm'W7amr'wI1m.W'?'zm.'?4mWwf I I PICTURES S 5 that preserve the many I pleasures of student I-,1 Drugs Candy Cigars ' I f o o 9 - I 0 R. J, CHRISTIAN, Prop, I.incIeII Hotel Bldg. days Slalionery Toile! Articles CALL E ' Announcing the opening of FREDERICK I , I MACDONALD G ' I -J . Canqy- Shop 5Tea-Room Commerc1aI Photographer ' We fllake our OWU candies. 2I8 N. Ilth St. B4984 We make a specialty of our University lunches. are I I I I ga Q . .- p l' Xu-2 gf-32? GENUINE MEXICAN CHILI Acme Lunc h- C il i P rior I Justthe PIace for that IVIIDNIGI-IT LUNCH IACIVIE CHILI PARISOR I4th and O Sts. UNIVERSITY Candy Kitchen 244-N13fh Candy Soda Lunches Toile! Articles AIJsoIuteIy the Studenfs PIace MUSIC When you th1nIc of muslc you naturally think of EDW.J.WALT The Music Man Pianos Ampicos VictroIas 1215 O St. Lincoln 5W4mQW'-4mEWlmW4-mEFEEhYV4+mEWmx'V45?V4iYW WmB'W'mBYW4m- ?."1C5V1mf1r'1'3'4mz..'W'97'4am-S5?m,zS5V "f'3V' 41m'EWIren.'!WI19n17GP41m,'!6D" 1 L , W , The incomparable campus phenomena-- the VVestgate girls. Says Al, Ain't that so, Chauncey? Sure, Io. CONCERNING THE TITAN-HAIRED AL- LEGRA AND HER SISTER JO'S SPRAINED WRIST Which one is it that makes Chauncey Kinsey stand on his P 'head or jump through a hoop. VVhich of the VVestgate f"ll'lS is it that draws the presence of the incomparable Chauncey Walter Duke out to the Lafayette apart- ments? VVhich of the two beauties is it that has subsidized the business man and the use of his ill-gotten Ford? Is it the Titian- haired Allegra or ber equally pulchritudinous relative, the dark- haired Josephine? For with charming impartiality, we have witnessed the con- quest of the effete Chaunce, and to date we have not been able to make out which of the two-equally attractive-has practiced her wiles so successfully on the idol of the campus. Do you remember the day when the beautiful Josephine, as she clambered out of the luxurious depths of the coupe which Chauncey has so thoughtfully providedfor conveying her to and from the Kosmet rehearsals, slipped to the treacherous earth, and was obliged to secure medical aid, and then was only sufficiently re- covered to attend classes after the physician had swathed her arm in yards of bandaging and a pair of splints? Poor Chaunce. It was because of his work and his car that this unfortunate accident had overtaken the pride of the York branch of the illustrious House of Westgate. But the best which he could do was to make his presence atone for it. And we are still trying to fathom the depths of the mystery- was Chaunce taking the darker Westgate to the doors of the campus, or was she incidental to his playing Yellow Cab to the more hectically-colored daughter of the family? F R Q U R 5 S 1325 O Street Clofhiers fo College .Men 4xVF'4-i?'mn'YW'4i.'sW4iVV4Ev'4iV4iV'4Q3.'W4m.'W4mYW'4m'W'4m.W9l " A ' ' U -12:14-L. ITIGI1 WOT! A wk dgifywhy SIMMONS-COOPER E - 'N should a .ru . Q' ".'A woman? , , -. ,i Fig,-L -of VKQV. x v --, ' RINTING - E 1 E' A LEASES Iflmerican Beauty Elfjfw ARTICULAR the best iron made A man won't use poor tools- wtg shouldfa lzvomin? 1 P t e amous eect ironsinaizzle Eze ygfxrself of ir ' g hone I 9 worries. It does the work easi quicker and better. Come in and get yours today. E Th at Lincoln -friction Co. 249 North Eleventh St. 937 O St' Cor. Nth and Q gh PRolv1PT, RELIABLE CLEANING SERVICE MODERN CLEANERS F2377 Dick Westover, Mgr, , X XXXI-lllll i Wholesale and Retail V "'2M"' MPNEQUR 50- W Largest Stock of Fur Garments Q A Togo SEORAESEQK in the West ' E , fl? PURE , Q I . I " ' E ffwewf Repazrzng and Rcmodcllng a Specially i?aaFW4m1Wms'V4mTW5W4QS!vamYV4s3.'PaQx'Wighfmgmvfv4mvv' ag,-may l C C 'K5?m1Lq'3'1as'iW4aQ.rf7'E'7,1:mfrFV "f'F!gn, FED'4en..'15F'41-:i?5"41ms'!UP' Dainty Fountain and ' Luncfzeonehfe Serviceu RECTORS PHARMACY Drive up to Our Curb l3th and P Sts. HOW WE GET DATES ByK.K.G. Leap year har mme and went but we dorft kuofw it. 'AThe one sure way of getting dates for all the sisters in the sorority", says Babe Scoville, "is to propose a house dance and have all the girls call some poor innocent worshipper of the terpsichorean art and suggest to him that we indulge. After all the sisters had agreed, up spoke Al- phonsine Clapp, a master in the art of suggestion, saying in a loud voice, HI have a plan that will relieve us of all financial burdens, and then per- haps K. K. G. can own their own home some day." "Let us first suffer the innocent and unsuspecting to become our partners and when all have agreed we will take ourselves and inform them that the party is indefinitely postponed and then they can- not refuse to take us elsewhere". "Aye", cried the chapter in one voice. And so it came to pass that many were forced to indulge in subscription dances, the exchequer of K. K. G. was not further depleted, and all the girls had dates. WANTED ANOTHER PARTY BID Since my recent decline from social activities fol- lowing the Kappa party I will now accept any and all bids. Night or day. LEO SCHER ER Telephone No. B l035 jlllll llllllmllllmu lnmnlilmnnly l 5-. ' if. . h jff ,I ,yi FP A EMNQRAVINB , DESIENERS-Pl-mru'-ENISRAVERE JY, - I .' . -5 7. HONEB4I78 p"'NT"' LT 1309 ost t llilIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illliilfllllllllllilllllllll l ll 4nqU'4xWV4m'?P'4sBqW'4x'V45.qF4iV4m.'F'4iW'4eS.'W4m.'W'4L"?V4m. ed gg 1u5742,hqsgm,fmya,ngeP,Z,,wfym5 vm43QmvyeamhgZ9mvayamgar You have patronizecl us liberally g 1 this year, for which A U A We , Q 1 I ' THANK You A ,ETASTIE SHGRPE Q ima-.112 sr , Cigars Candy Soda Graves Prlntery 244 North llth Sr, Lincoln REAL ES TA TE DEALERS REPORT GREAT DEMAND FOR HOUSES NEAR l6tl1 AND R . It is reported that the D. X.'s, Alpha Sigs and Phi Psis have refused handsome offers for their property. They seem to be enthusiastic about their location and claim living in the center of a group of sororities is great stuff. The frat houses have been equipped for the study of the surrounding neighborhood at night. To the uninitiated one might think that all the students were taking astronomy. The boys, however, deny this. A number of the fellows have stated that they are going to lodge com- - plaint against Sigma Delta Chi for publishing the Shun, as many new curtains have made S their appearance since its publication, thereby necessitating the purchase of new and more pow- erful instruments for observation. Many of the boys claim to be quite proficient in the study of forms and things that pass in the night. An advance course is being planned for next yearg it is also hoped more sororities will see fit to move in to the scene of activities, as variety is the spice of life. Some people have been wondering how the Chi Omegas got permission to live next door to a fraternity house. On being interviewed the Delta Chis stated that they liked having a sorority for next door neighbors, but would liked to have had a little more choice in the matter. 5 The University School of Music Feel Safe About Your Prescription LINCOLN, NEBRASKA There is a lot more to the drug business than - merely carryin l' f th' ll ld ' drug stores. g a me o ings genera y so in We know our business and take it seriously, expert care is experienced behind our prescrip- tion counter. Only expert registered pharma- cists till prescriptions at our store. MEIER DRUG CO. ADRIAN M. NEWENS, Director ",41w,,y, 11,6 5651" llth and R Streets New location O St. A LARGE FACULTY OF SPECIALISTS COMPLETE coURsFs IN ALL DEPARTMENTS Full information on request r 11 l 5 '1Y571mvr.'q571m'.ziW74aQE.l57 '3' 11f.Sr"W Wfni'51lm.'Z+W' A Physicians' Supplies If iss stationery Q ' --WE HAVE IT 5 Dissecting Sets, Scalpels, If it's Engraving, Embossing Seekers, Laboratory Appar- Of Printing atus, Microscopes, Slides ancl Cover Glasses, Chern- ical Glassware. etc. -WE DO IT If it's a Cornhusker activity Chemicals and Gowns -WERE BEHIND IT 6 KQSTKA DRUG CQ, A The Cornhusker Stationery Shop I43 So. Ilth St. Lincoln, Nebr. H35 R Street Q 1 Vvhite Star LincoIn's Best X f ll X Restaurant .-""N9u Bowl for Health A Jno. L. Fox 134 So. 11 lm S . and Pleasure ' t THE LINCOLN 3 Bowling Alleys 1 1 1117 P Street aa?d,BW'dm1Q'4gg?4mvQf'4ghvy'4?5YQ'4q3Ui'1m.'UP'4mWUZ-L-' W!4er1'EF?42n "?2'Z4miUid ' qY5V1m1r'W71m1.'u'V4a-nS5?mF.W5 ' afn.'!'W 4 E?-5"' is--Ps ,-ei ,454-V 5542 Q:- si? ,ss or 'We ia'-'il-5 iq 15:1-.E wr" it fs are ::sT5s1e::F"7k-'1 V--.H .sf- --wzafrfl -, easier--1,-sila.sefs12:::"-sew' .2111 H'E:f:!'- '55i:mHaar:fq:-::2?s 'ef . ist. a ,A js J .. is s J, ' E, 'E . ff ' an eg: ,rw A -1 ia. I 1 1 4. 2 J: PH aff" na H 1 me 3' -lfft' l H "" - .. :,:ii2f?"15::i!s?5E:::::5537551'QUE?5j:2if55EQ':g5:I2:vfE?F ,. ': .252?:'f-'1 A.gf f if.21..: :wi-.si:.a93gi,az:em-9. :.-:fxsf,-iss...sas:5q.s:.:i..--sairsmwze i,- !ess:.f:jeQ:mE- Photo of young Caldwell posed immediately after leaving the said Alpha Sig Kid Party. Tell us is his face flushed or is he naturally that way? Caldwell and "Pottsy" i Play Kid One of the many truths brought out at the far famed Alpha Sig kid party held in the latter part of the school year was the real, true and most deplorable condition of one, Charles C. Caldwell, renowned boarder and loafer at the porch of the Alpha'Phi farm, Little Charlie himself ruled the roost that night with pretty Miss Potter as his running mate, and of all the stunts for grown-up university students to pull, the pair had the kindergarten training school cheated. He was dressed in a sailor suit-the pretty little boy. She had such a rosy complexion and looked so cute in bloom- ers. Kid-like, as he always is, he dragged her to the party. A sweet time was had by all the party including the perni- cious A. T. O. Easterbrooks, who together with Caldwell nearly rocked the party with their playful assault upon Haskell. And still the Alpha Phi drags this Caldwell boy around. His eyes were moist the day Eleanor played opposite Dawson in the DeMolay show for he thought he lost his big girl to that awful "AugustU. But spring soon came and the happy pair wandered around and soldered the broken strings. We-ll, 'fPottsy", I guess all them there parties "wen rated this winter ain't nobody elses but your fault, is they? And poor Chuck thinks he's the big boy. OUR CUSTOMER must be satisfied Thafs why we grow B 3 6 7 7 Best wishes go with you Varsity Cleaners 316 No. l2th St. The Eiche Floral Co. l3O So. 13th St. The Home of Good Flowers Roy Wythers Fred Thomsen C4mYW4xWV46.YV4-:i'f?4mYV4S5V4iU'4si'0 4S.'WBEW'ZiWF3m- 5 qY5V1mz.'q5?m aQE9?mFS'7V 4f.m'i'W'11sn!QFRi53'4ufm.'!55' HIGH CHOOL SENIGR NEBRASKA IS YOUR STATE THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA IS YOUR SCHOOL ' Opportunity Knocks Bur' Once Avail Yourself of Splendid Educational Facilities And Lay a Firm Foundation for Future Success by Attending the University of Nebraska ' The University of Nebraska includes 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 Medi- cine, the College of Pharmacy, the College of Business Administration, the College of Dentistry, the School of Fine Arts, the Teachers College High School, the Schools of Agriculture, the Summer Session, University Extension Division, the Trades School. Remember Education Marks For Progress The Summer Session begins June 5, July I 2 The University opens for the first semester, September 20, the second semester january ZS On any pain! of information, address THE REGISTRAR Station "A" LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 5mfdmva"4.mgvZmxvZmmvlm,vv4m,vvmhw?4m,vQ'4m,vv4m,mm4mvvy'4h m A u! qmimivisb wiv? iqmihkwyighr y QVAMQWQ 1el'Q,iL mz'.q5'mEWAm5'57m5?5V 4m?'W4mYW'4mYW4nWW .GEORGE BROS' CIFFEN BEAUTE SHOP Printers-Stationers 237 So. 14th Sn. ' Bl926 BI029 OUR GIFT SHOP can supply everything for your Costume Jewfzlry Party- buf the Gals Bracelets Earrings "The House that GEORGE Built" Bandeaux Beads 1213 N St. BL313 MY NEW CAR AND WHYIBOUGHT IT Joy Berquist is a quiet, easy going bird who belongs to the Bushnell Guild hay shakers Sunday school. They think he is their slickest fellow, but being a Bushnell Guild, it does not mean a thing. He belongs to the same race as Engberg and is afflicted with the same accent. He was heard to say "Ya, I tank dat bane right, I yust came down here a green cuntry poy andt bane so big andt powerful' dot I made der football machine." I-Ie is stronger than :1 horse and starts in training for the next season as soon as one is over. However, Joy is changed this year, he has even been seen smoking. He has stepped into the limelight by announcing his new book to be out soon. It is an autobiography and a revelation on how to get by. Joy fell for Lucille Palmer at the Phi Mu and Marie McMahon at the Delta Zeta house. Not getting by so well he bought a car and immediately after was able to take his D. Z. to three parties in one evening. Competition at the P. M. house was pretty stiff because Schlaebitz, a serious minded D. U. lawyer, felt Lucile was the one to be his life mate and proposed to her, but Lucille being young and frivilous turned him down. Lucille says she doesn't want to be an old man's darling, that it is much nicer to be a young rnanls slave. Ioy learned of this and took heart and the end of the book seems to be the effect that Joy is getting by like a million. . Illotto-Buy a Cat PEOPLEYS GROCERY C0-0P BOOK STORE "EVERYTHING WE. DESIRE FOR THE TABLE" Your business, your good- will, your confidence. 5 4 1450 o street WE PLEDGE , You Satisfaction, Courtesy A Auto Phones-B655T, B6558 and Attention. ' 21 q5V4m?'1mzS5'Aa-fseW'V1m3V 4m?sW4-n.!W'4eBY5'4m.'3'W MORE STORIES FROM UNCLE JOE THE CHI-O SUCCESS OR PADDED STOCKINGS VVC have heard stories of stuffed dates, stuffed Hgs and other stuffings but the stuffing tale that has been wafted from the Chi Omega house since the DeMolay show is more than worthy of publi- cation. The rumor goes that a certain Chi Omega was selected for the DeMolay show chorus along with another set of fair damsels to make the scenery more attractive to the prospective ticket purchaser. ' 1 And herein lies the rub. She thought she was a trifle too slender and to ,cover up this lack in artist chorus girlappearance she had a problem. She just had to stuff her stockings to make her look like the rest of the selected scenery. And she did- so we are told. She even tried to hide herself in the closet at the Chi O house while she was using her surplus woolen hose to represent true artistic effects of flesh andnblood--just so her sorority sisters wouldn't get onto the hoax she was pulling on the poor audience. But some way the rafters heard and saw and thus the tale. INSIDE DOPE ON THE PI PHI BREAKFAST VVhen it comes to angling the Pi Phis get first chance to kiss the golden minnows. This house harbors clever thoughts and every once in a. while they clamour forth with a new joke or take a few in for later distribution. Since Izzy Pearsoll left, the Pi Phi publicity agent hasn't come up to stand- ard but just the same they make good money over there to help pay for the water damage, caused when some of the girlies left their surplus fra- ternity pins in the sink- and they punctured the water pipes during the summer. But even such a disaster as this cannot console the average male flapper into donating actual cash to their neglect of extra fraternity pins. Bun Sperry says he was roped in on the big breakfast robbery at the Rosewilde for six bucks and a trifle surplus. All for the Pi Phis. Two looks at the decorations cost fifty cents. A smile deducted ten cents and a piece of toast fsize ZXZJ was equal to three cart wheels. Maybe these women don't know the war's over but if they think the average cake eater is rolling in gold mints and plucking greenbacks off the tree-they ax-n't. ' Rain or shine, snow or sfecf, M unson's Ren!-a-Fords Arc on the streets. Sedans, Coupes, Roadsters, Trucks and Touring Cars RENT-A-FORD Drive it Yourself - MUNSON RENT-A-FORD CO. Carl Munson ll28PSt. Phone Bl5l7 "A Place Sfucfcnfs Like fo Palronizcu flxford Hand Tailored Clothes the highest type of clothes made. Our three and four button Rag Front College Sack made to your individ- ual measure is very popular among the discriminating college men. High class but not high priced 540 and up Come up and see LOU HILL Oxford Clothes O Street - Lincoln Up one flight, fum fo the righl 41-n.."1EP"4sn."'?V'i 4u5'U'4n'?F'44f5.'37'4EPV'4iW"mh'TV49s.qW'45.'W'mL'W"45-WV4em V an mr. 4a-n,.'m714Lnr'W' 49n?'W'4Gn?W4-fS,W'3U'4mY5'4gh,'5dP" P TI-IE BEST COOK OF ALL will place her stamp of approval on Our Foods 1325 P Street FOOD PREPARED AS YOU LIKE IT , .-.-.-. .-.1:- :-zlzicfifiiflff5151511122:-z-.. L 539 " " Ci' QP IW0TC?JV6NPfNy hASE2NUBJHGfl ' . f- . - THQ WKQS PIHWIG of Peffed 'OK .. PRESERVE THE PRESENT FOR THE FUTURE 1 p " 'S SYNONYMOUS Wm' ,Hr ERP D -- ,A-- pA.,, .o.,.1, - -- mf 51151114 PHUTU P UDIO 226 so.urv sr. ESTABLISHED 1888 'Crew'-'uwvf-f1'Q3,BmE'49h,qn QW "'i'P"4LGi.'1W"41-5."W'iU"45."WI:.s-r.. mm mn. hn."15F!4m.."'WIgfh. 49, 'K1'Ym,i1'Ym5W5ZLW1?QLK-E'Q, 4smFWim?UiGm'!0i9n?5Rm,'?'W K-f 'Q '29 1 9' GQ faocwsw 'I M 7 . -4 8 A .2 f M 19 13! -n 5 - it is ff gm X' , , . n , U ff 1-S I 'Q g '!".',': . 'JL 9 Q ' , gil., f' . fl, ao ff 5 W 73 X'- n.' h-19 we 4. X ' sl Q lb. Pi 6 5 . 7 Satisfied. f A Secret Q W R E y o u ki' lf? V Q satisfied gg HE secret of x 9 with YOUI E dressingi at- clothes ? If A E , tfacfive Y is Do they thrill you 5imPlY this, with their smartness? 5' know YO'-If WP? and accentuate it R' X 'S' If Lend you chic? Do they? If they don't- come to us. We have frocks that will work Q F Qr 5, 1 V Q? 0 9 you wish it, We will help you to under stand your type so you iust this magic! may dress accordingly 9 - , A Q. is E3 Sf ll - L-.5 f' . ' f.. is -L .XVk9l63'aEo".ioE' f ' 3221 f av , 4, ,,Q:if5,tfgeg,9b ,,s 6 nugQQ,-y-un, , l222'l224 O STREET 4xVW"4-m1EV4 4mYP'4mYVmx'v'49S.qV4m'QWim'4.m'TWmx'W"4x'W'4m W?mr.'W'3?miK?.a-.uS57am1LW5V 'Adi 3. gay ,my Shampooing Scalp Treatments Ma nicuring Facial Massage LEAVENWORTH LAUNDRY COMPANY MARCEL SHOPPE Mrs. D, B. Cooney 2809-ll Leavenworth St. 25l Fraternity Bldg. Phone 133505 OMAI-IA, NEBR. Har. 0l02 Marcel Waving Experts Specializing in the soft natural wave that stays in J 5. 5 l ifg . r n asleiiar P X 195, . ,,. ,, ,ai .a ,ll l .- l li , rs a 'ml n ii 1 V 5 4 V . ,I E sa ata 'li Na. Q I 'as vi' 5 W -n f ga.. . V ill o - , , -T VJP?-as ef gd! X "' w a X QV P 5 ... Mr. Richards En ters Years ago when Freddy Richards was manded "F" company of the R. O. T. C. VVhat ever inspired the military depart- even younger than he is now he com- ment to place an infant at the head of the "F" company is a mystery but the effect was fast and seldom. A fast sink- ing sensation for the company fany com- pany that was present when Freddy wore his scintilating bootsj and a youthful pride of proportions seldom seen. And then came the day when Freddy pulled the "faux pauxu. Frederick sup- plemented his lack of military knowledge With company spirit and his company had the best yells of the outfit. They special- ized in yells-in fact, every time Freddy gave a command the Whole company yelled, "VVhat the hell?" But alas, one summers day nearing compet Freddy was startled by the appearance of men Wear- ing a yellow tag with an "E" printed there upon. Quick the thought flew to his fevered brain, some rival commander had printed emblems for his company. Not to be outdone Freddy had tags bearing his company insignia made for his Flock and he again strode upon the campus proud and confident of not being outdone. Ah, but great men can not rest. There on the Hag pole of old "U" Hall Hew a flag bearing the emblem HE". Touched to the quick at such work by a rival Freddy gath- ered the demented members of his squads and after braving untold dan- gers of a cussing from the janitors his gang replaced the banner with one bearing the glorious letter UF". The point? Well, some time later Freddy was informed that the letter "E" denoted Engineers, Day-an annual event upon the campus. - "Fish" P.B.K. Phillips Discovered that fish and suckers aren't the same thing. Otherwise how could Cornelius Bender Philip, cham- pion fancy diver, cap- tain of the swim- ming team and famous among Nebraska mer- men get a P. B. K.? Not that Phil is a fish exactly but he was the only fraternity man to get a P. B. K. This will probably cause a feud between Delta Chi and Acacia. Yet looking back upon Cornelius's life the theory that a fish and a sucker are iden- tical would hold, for didn't this scholar get married while he was going to college. Poor fish, some sucker. Diamonds v 9 Watche.s jewelry GIFTS- OF THE UNUSUAL KIND DRUG STGRE l-larris-Sartor Jewelry Co. mth an? M sts. l323 O St. - Lincoln, Nebr. ' Where friends meet friends 44m'W'4m.'W 4sH'W4xVVmB'uY4B4v'4mYv'4-9B.'W'4mTW'mB'W"4X'W'4m. 11 fK:2'Qimfnfm,,w7a,3m57m,Wm, vsn3mgyfgqmgqr4ymga,xhhgmv xxllk 'ZW' Satisfied Customers If customers made but one visit to our store we would soon be forced out of business. Our progress is dependent upon re- turn calls and upon ability to serve you courteously with what you want at a satisfactory rice. i p We Deliver A 'D l , ' a' ' 1 3 Wardwarmer Gift Shop lincoln Hotel Lino ollh ILLERS' RESCRIPTION I-IARMACY U . , 1 Z Tyson the barber cheater The night of the Delta Chi-Theta fox and geese party De Maris Stout cut quite a figure riding down the street in front of the Lyric on a snow shovel. Hand Shaker Tyson Comes Forth ' From the East Enlargement of the cerebrum is of no particular benefit to a human being. Now a wonderful example of this type of exaggeration has come to light in the startling shape of James Tyson, not that he is human. As says Dawson to this hand shaking Tyson, "Bring me my rubbers, Jamesfl 6 Sticking close to Dawson during the football season this terror of the Kappa house did enough dirty jobs for the coach to earn the exalted position of "Little Dawson". Don't worry, your litlle enough to Fill the job only it ought to be "small". Sure, Jimmy, the football manager is a big man in the east--that's why we object to your wearing the sweater. The snow fell in heaps the day those sweaters were given out but you didn't wear a coat-well, don't smother in it this summer, it makes other people hot too. Yep, we want a big man holding the position in the west. No reason why the east should have the better of us. . How About? Glen Pierce and Glenn Rodwell wish to announce that they are not runi .2 ning a bus line from the Alpha P111 How about the man in the house to School' "moon" at the Delta Zeta house? 'm5V1mzLW7mnE.aezf'W?mzS57 4Qn"lGV29ns"!aEfi5K1m!W' Lindell liotel and Cafeteria featuring good food at most reasonable prices. Room rates 951.25 up Located at l3th and Nl Sts. Lincoln, Nebraska Alpha Xi Delta Nebraska's annual case of sleeping sick- ness Was reported into this ofiice recently, and scientists are hastening to the scene from all parts of the globe. The Alpha Xi Delt sorority is the happy victim. Every winter just before school begins this soror- ity goes to sleep and emerges in time to allow the girls to pack their trunks and go home. The Pan-Hell council fears the complete disappearance of the club because they haven't pledged enough girls of dating calibre to make the sorority known on the campus. They had ambitions toward the A. T. O. house but sleeping sickness soon sapps the ambition-not that the boys didn't treat them nice. Phee Beta Kappa Selects New Faculty The following recommendations as to faculty assignments were made yesterday afternoon by King Congdon, exalted secretary of the Ne- braska Alpha of Phee Beta Kappa. "The re- sults," said Mr. Congdon, "have been tabulated after an extensive survey of the faculty by various graduates within the past five years. The average of these investigators," said Mr. Congdon, "was never less than 9869745329 dur- ing their four years in the university. The recommendations follow: Fling . Paine .,..... Fullbrook .......Basebal1 ..........Dentistry ..............Fishing HEITKOTTERS MARKET Fancy Meat, Fish and Poultry Phone B3349 120 So. 11th St.. Lincoln, Nebraska Fordyce . . . ......... Ethiopian Golf Filley . . . ..... Horse Management Roper. . ....... Cow Punching Y Frye ..... ............ C ooking rogg .... ........... N avigation llowell . , . ........ Public Speaking I g?2l'fcef,f If Hifkgglglg''alfjQfePfxQ,l'11fQQQ Moderate Rates Phone B2482 cafe an connect Grubb ..... ...... C afeteria Management VViLtie . . . ............... Dramatics Goering .... ............... S urgery Bullock .... ..... I . .Animal glugbancdry Pool ...... ..., 2 n lish auf an in G dv H 1 Yenne.. ...,. izliiiiese Exchange ran e Edison . .....,.,... Appliecl Music Mason . .. ................ Bricklaying European Pound ..,. ..... X Veights and Measures Ch . R k P , YVebster ........... Entomology "S OC C' mph" Conklin . ...........,.. Penmanship Rohliins ........ Birg lrgushandry Cant y ... .... on ectionery , Oliver .... Typewriting Cor 12th and Q Sts., Lincoln. Nebraska l-lyrle . .... Lf-atlierwork l-ledges .... Horticulture Knight ...... Chivalry Stuff . .... Feeding L, 1m'Zimo?mhkfxs5Z,1m7,dQgwmlm, ,v.m5t-mv5y319n,gQim3 qmr I DO YOU THINK STRAIGHT? You go to school to learn to think straight, Solving problems in mathematics requires straight thinking: so does writing a clear and convincing theme. Thrift is straight thinking on earning, spend- ing, saving, giving and investing. Some day, when you are out to make your mark in the world, you will need to do a lot of straight thinking on these subject if you are to succeed. We are always glad to have University stu- dents open savings orlchecking accounts at this bank and learn the lessons of wise saving as well as wise spending tlsrough having bank accounts of their own. NEBRASKA STATE BANK l5th and O Sts. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA I'I. K. Burket, President F. E. Beaumont, Cashier C. D. Coe, Vice President A. A. Dye, Asst. Cashier lVlcDOWEI.I.'S CHOCOLATES Leading Brands Capitol Special Pride Hand Roll Iclyle Hour Royal Milk Country Club Try a box next time On sale at all leading Confectioners McDowell Candy Company 13 NEIDU1 1, if u l in if lllllllll uniigfa IVf N 11,0 N X l Q K , UD p.1..,i,:, 41:-91: Ll "iv ' .... . 3 , .. Q,-4-F A, uv . vu, iw i Z -fill?" ,gQ' is V ' - 's.QQ.ff If 'f2z.r. - A M334 X Zig, ' W E 1 ,W Some day- '-'Speedf' Gaston may need his trzuning doing this-? SPEED GASTON DONS THE AB- BREVIATED GARMENTS Is Champion Hurdler of Work Now that the track season is once more in the wane, and the last finish tape of the year is broken, we can gather on the cozy cinder pile and review with the rest of the pace-makers the greatest epoch-making race of all time. Barring the black and tan races and the riot races, or race riots, so common in the vulgar world today, no race since Andy Gump ran for Senator for WVenke ran for the popularity contestj was more ridiculous, than when "Speed" Gaston, neatly attired in imitation of Icabod Crane posing as a bathing beauty, appeared on the cinder path- fbut why drag forth a skeleton like this scene againl. Ringling Brothers missed the chance of an age in not contracting for this transparent side show marvel-still he has equal opportuni- ties as a clown. "Speed'l drew for his opponent -but what difference does that make-it was his swan-like form when he skimmed the hurd- les that appealed to the crowd. High or low hurdles? VVell, dear reader, they' were all low hurdles when Gas got over and under them- not a one remained in an upright position. But Gas deserves the name "Speed". The time they made that day with Winchester twenty miles away-whoa Sheridan. But it was an epoch- sixty yard hurdles in sixty-seven seconds. As a test of what abuse the people will stand for the race is in a class by itself. It is anyway. He made at least one point for his dear brothers in the interfrat track meet. You. canlt stop and take time when you're running, "Speed". qW'4Sm'W4hQW4hq5F4m.'V1i.'v'45.VV4m'YV4m'QW'45.'W'mn'TP'4QT'V4m- twpafibmwnysmyihfxm-figs , 4i,Y5f'4m, ' R E N T A F O R D Drive It Yourseif NEW CARS Seclans, Coupes and Touring Cars FOR PICNICS Use 0111' DSW 14-'PHSSSIIQCI' Carry-all CAPITAL AUTO LIVERY CO. Burt A. ADCJCISOD Eleventh and Q Sts. Phone B2696 TUCKER-SHEAN jewelers, Opticians Commercial Stationers Complete Stock Standard Supplies for all departments of the University Watermanls Fountain Pens, Craneqs,Whiting"s and Hurdls Fine Stationery Your Patronage is solicited TUCKER-SHEAN 24 years at 1123 O Street THE BRUNSWICK BILLIARD PARLOR 135 So. llth St. Not the -largest, but ttze best in the city This is what appeals to students THE RICHARDSON D R U G C OMPA N Y Omaha Carry in stock a complete line of analyzed C. P. CHEMICALS for analytical purposes Your inquiries anct orders solicited 'F'4-5!W4S'u-V4i.'Y4m?V4XV4-mYV43YV4+5'WmBTWaB'T35"U'Y4m 11 5, -rmivZ,6,Qz,r'us?rcQA,,4K5i1 ,"f'7"119m f'm?fn1TW'419n13V41ms.'-TW' X The marvelous Io Gund who was inissfdby the beauty contest and Mor- tarlmoarcls and just eouldn't be held Clown. The Gamma Phis Enter the Arena By One Who Knows Park your gum Brothers and some one page the ear muffs, here comes Miss Josephine Gund. This "rag, a bone, and a hank of hair" rules the roost in the twenty story home for would be vamps on R Street. It harbors the nest of Gamma Phi Betas down to Geraldine Swanek and -Helen Kum- mer. When the modest violet-like Io Gund got Fee Beta Kappa she broke her arm patting her- self on the back. jo is about the last person we had any idear would get the key to the Old Maids' City. Yet she did and wrestled three other of the sisters into the same boat. This lodge certainly gets the barbed-wire powder puffs for putting it over. HI-Iow Kum?" asked Dame Gossip but no one could answer. There are reasons, but we don't use that kind of language. If we said this jo. Gund was beautiful, Babe Johnson and the Valkyries would tear their hair nets and ask us to name the alley and the weapons. If we told the truth we would be censored for Shun-like behavior and be expelled. So how should the world know this inside scandal and outside gossip unless Io. tells them all. If she keeps up at the present rate everyone will know the cold facts by the end of the year. The Gamma Phi house is a Hne place to stay. Lots of fellows go there and stay and stay until the bats have given wing and the house mother gives them a few left-handed compliments and finally drives them out with a Hy swatter at closing time. The porch light is conveniently arranged so that the porch can,t be seen by the passers-by. YVe don't blame them for being ashamed of their porch. It does need painting. And anyway they are going to have a new house next year. VVhen this became known all the real estate agents in town pulled down the shades and locked the doors. But maybe the Mullaley girls will come back and build them a new address and telephone number out by the Fair Grounds. They may still have their parties out at the Teal Inn, or maybe the Sig. Alphs will give up their house all the time to the Gamma Phis-leave it to the dear sisters, they will get a house by fair means or foul. VVe suggest that it be called the Fee Beta Kappa training school. A .- Ira., ' Ei' . ,,4. :Z:g:g:5i:5:g:2:5:5'2:35: ' - . -: - " :u l -. N2 X ck A f f , NRI ,. v fx fs' "4 ' E r ri' ' .R 1 L , ,wh if is . 5,3 tw V fia ,.,?'wt'i if a .f Q1 ' ' fi f e If? :Q A , A hi 5 gf' , . 1, fm iii Q Q W , Q 1 it L 0 A 1 ' I H. ' 23 S 1 5 114 '3 2 1355551219 33515 Wisililiriliiiri - 5 E 5 39 ,. Q I t153s.1:22E5:r::r:-.91592315gg555:gggszggzggyggzQ:512:533f5:1:5:E:3:fi:1:1:2 5 r j pw " ,g e , vm X r X 3 ,JK 5?-' G 1 1 Ny A 2 ' l X -w O"t'ss.....,.-f-r"'y RA D I U Market Reports-News -Weather Reports Concerts -Sermons-Speeches EVERYWHERE A Receiving Set is Installed BUY FROM YOUR LOCAL DEALER lf you do not know who our local dealer in your vicinity is write 7"- , x. Nm S NNN Nxxx .suttmt f X 6 NN N X xxxxxxxxx W Sli S A S A S i nxxxxxvtxxtttyxixxxwxw NXXXWNXXQ xxxxxx xxxxmxxxx Xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxk NXXXXXW Distributors for THE RADIO CORPORATION OF AMERICA Omaha Sioi x City St. Louis THE NEXT BEST Tl'llNG after a University Education is an INVE TMENT in U . fb, brcllk U N diff Building and Loan Association Home Office, l409 O Street LINCOLN, - NEBRASKA Assets 36,700,000 Organized IS93 HOMER K. BURKET W, M. FOLSOM President Secretary ESTABLISHED IBIB 5 , ,, I iAA I ' A ' 5 T ff SCT , ilibfi 522233535 - ilemens urnishing Q uns, MADISON AVENUE COP. FOPTY'FOURTH STREET NEW YURK Telephone Murray Hill 8800 Clothing Ready IVIacle or To Measure Evening Clothes, Cutaways, Sack Suits Sporting Clothes, Overcoats, Ulsters English and Domestic I-Iats and Furnishings Boots and Shoes for Dress, Street and Sport Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods Serial for "Comparisons OSTON NEWPORT TREMoN1'cnR.EovLSTON 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE is I '1 le , , in in E , 'l'- I I I ,e,t 2 ,f- 2 ,ff l ,e , T all it 'A J 1 , 4 if l s ' y, 1 'YQ gf Zig? 'AVR H 8 I "' il F E31 if 4 1 ga! f ff re s , I f , i'f 2 1 ag i n 1 f W 7:3 Q I 1 , f 1 I' ' , f , milfs as I Marg? f 4,21 if .4 ' 1 X If ' 1 0 f 43, ,Mfg 5' ,a 5 " Q ff f f v 1 f 4 Wifi? rf ti f ' Q Madre f f 4, fu I, -ff f " ff f 1 7 V1 ff 2 " f f oiih"11'fI9Agf3g V f If W5 -ya 1 gy E 5 f W Wai, v Zffzga ,W .My y - 2 .U We vrm,-xzqk 'rig s 22 5 7. 'IQKEQ at fe, ah M y f, 1 2 it .M W ff 72.2 0 7 A' f P P 4 ff 'Kr ' r ' , v A ,f I x, eff 9 9 fqyfa ' WZ' ' 'VL ' 'V ff fue, Agri ""' BROOKS BROTHERS' Building, convenient to Grand Central, Subway and to many of the leading Hotels and Clubs AN APPRECIATION We Wish to thankfthe University of Nebraska students for their liberal patronage this year, and we hope to merit a continuance of the same. THE HEYN STUDIO New Location I6th and F arnam Streets 6th Floor, Paxton Block Omaha, Nebraska 4-LqW'4nTV4i.WP'45.qW'4x'V4hYV'4iVmi'W'4m'UW4QB.'V4eS"F'4mqW4m. 11 q5V1mnf':K5'1m5Y5'amLY574-ns'WV 4mY53'4m.Y5?'4i5'iW" 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 exact- ing. 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 Hartley discovers the fire Hartley he-aved two squints and rushed The Story of Fire Chief Hartley A Hero in Every Sense Yes papa! F. C. H. CChickD Hartley is now a real hero. Even the leading man in "The Third Alarm" must step back and gargle the faultless worship of the great Hartley. Heroes are born, not made, according to the Phideltatheta and it was only on carrying out this noble slogan that the big whitewash of the gridiron squad did look up from his morning serenade on the piano and discover smoke issuing forth from the shingles of the Phidelts' southern neighbors. It is a wonder that some of the boys on the third Hoor didn't beat Hartley to the discovery for at the time of morning that Hartley trained his eyes on the smouldering roof, the Phidelts all congregate on the top floor of the house with held glasses to watch the sleeping porch across the street. They all admit F. C. H. has it on them non. Noh were so vexed over the fact that Hartley stole some of their hero worshiping followers that they pasted friend Hartley in the mug and left him limply scattered against the light post when the crowd had left the SCCTIE. jf from the house falling headlong in his haste to he hrst on the scene of the catas- K trophe. He landed on the scene with two ,il E well placed steps and entered the burning 5955. C?J structure. "Be brave," cooecl F.C.H., as Q he grasped the First negligeed form and 'j rushed to safety with it. Thus our hero be- 6 ,Qty came the idol of the ladies. He was so A ca.1'ef1.1l and so 0IJ.rcr'r'i:zy of them. Even before the Ere department arrived and the X 'lv rest of the belated Phidelt clan S .H came to help in the work of res- n ' ' -t AK L cue the hero had his brood of . -f' chicks safely out of the building. ' - ' EVERYBODY admits that if he CL hadn't come in time they might i, - even now be lying Clieingj be- VU-' neath the ruins of that same roof. Freddy Richards and joe I Rushes in haste to the scene QEDITORJS Nora: On investigation of the tire marshal it was dis- covered that the cause of the tire might have been the rays of the sun passing through a secretly placed telescope lens which some of the Northwall boys and Benny 'Weber had mounted in their room and- had been holding out on the other boys. It might also be noted that every girl who lived across the street picked up and left the neighbor- hood in a body about two weeks after this scene.J Aff H ff Amir lllllr IIIIIIIIIIIIIJVW uilllllllllll gg Mill' JI!!! flmllf il nl it XX . . hi as.:-as s.!!!!!l!l!l.4!:,- l'!!!!!!!!!'!'!l! 1 siieessesueililwt i . 1-'-I-'-'--1525, I V .-....-.-.-. fog .rissiuieiii ei?- gI!!!IV.!!!!li f f: . - . -.-!....'i...--F cn ' -.... -,' -im-3 - a 0 " , l-..... 1 ' '71 ..- i ,'!l!" "IF :e - " 'A f' , ' gr ' - e i f Is walloperl by the boys aan. iW'4m1V4mYV4m?6W4mYV4iVvii?V4-mYV4-i9W'4sS.'W4mSW25EW4m. 1mvx.'67'4Q1sW4a-nr5 55?QES5Y ' 41Qn1'.f3'11-2n1fLWimr TI-IE SOUTH OMAI-IA LIVE STUCK MARKET The Buckle on the Corn Bel! Nehraska's Greatest Commercial Institution A comparison of prices paid for live stock at the various large markets only emphasizes the advantages which South Omaha, with its easy accessibility, lower freight and lighter A shrink, offers to the shippers of Nebraska, lowa and the West. E Union Stock Yards Company of Qmaha Lu-1.5 y W? fE'4,m1vl.5vv1kvv45vZmmv3mvvi,hva'4mvQf4m1u'4g5Qv4mmv,44m, 'WWE E Q 2 E 2 E e 1 1 hs . e E 5 5 5 S 5 5 S 5 2 The Western Newspaper Union, Lincoln, shipped the paper upon which this hook is printed. Notice the exceptionally high frnish and quality. EDUCATIGNAL INSTITUTIONS must have charm and comf t to I3 ff t C RAN E PLUMBING AND HEATING EQUIPMENT is installed in many of the leading Uni- versities throughout the country and has proved its dependability Without question. C R A N E C C . 323 South Tenth Street, OMAHA, NEBRASKA e icien . 1m .mf.n'5?au1q5'T ' .1d.'Ff3'4en.'!W'4Lmf gr 'mfzrm,, ,fr 2 11 f e Tt Wd AVI e cover or his annual ted by s Crea D J. MOLLQY 57 NWESTERN AVE. CHICAGO Z J Semi or Samples You 4-iV'49B"SW 41A:B."PU"49S."?P"49B."FF" 'ufa 4m5Z,'1Ko?aQ, ,vwg1GhrQ'g.m,,1n-W 4 s 2 E THE 13513353 ETHPIO 6 B 3 Portrait Photography 5 5 2 S 2 5 O S L N b Q 5 2 e 2 5 g We Cater to Q The University Students uyour Bosom Friendv 2 E E 5 GLOBE LAUNDRY CO. B Lee H. Ager,-Proprxetors-Geo. L. Supress 5 e e it MWLWMWLWLWLWLWLWL it 4 e 7 -qs7,2,3m6 x9ga9,fmzi,gQ55k vm5m,vv5m,qQeam,qq4gk,gwf ln, -- '1 - --ff -I' " " ' el Z 1 x 5 I .-Z.. Airy! ,lt ,f-., X 1,12 1 ,alba Aix dbg? mmm 7 gp 1 "'5a:'!"'f-J x f e u 1- -JW X til J, mir? z ll, INET HJ "Ill 1:4 V 7 l x lllfxnfgi rl Allin gl! A qlht' .v Lia,-fl I 1 'ik X - ' ' Y -4 if . - - -Li if ' gg ' .- 9 f 2 Wy E' 'R 414 '23iHEfff'i,l' W ' e reef wg , E 5 LI,,v'3Vg:5gg5'l , E , E'flfTK" Ili E L-, li 'rr Q - H ,,s2f551fff1'- .--iefy+ fm, ' " 1 -...P -'fy:- v Q. -. i - - ....,. -"' .'L..: - -- ,A The new and unusual-that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year-is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delight- ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu- ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses one. They are class records that will live forever. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC. "COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS" The practical side of Annual management, including advertising, selling, organization and finance, is com- prehensively cnrerecl in a series of Editorial and Business Management books called 'Success in Annual Building," furnished free ta Annual Executives. Secure "Bureau" ca-operation. We invite your correspon- denfee 11 3 X 499 115746 2, N 4 X41 pw Z4 1 1 'K Q, WP Q 64 1 51 .V .rf 1' 1 11, 111--' ff Mx A , V - . f2Q'aQw? rw? -E if ar T - Q' W . , ' Y , if 1 ,.., I' .I haaaaaa Mwgmwmwr ' . 3' -gy 457 gg' gy- -:gy . lk- 412- AKQL- -mils ' 1 ' ' ' ' 'VY 'VY' 'QV' 'TIP' 'VT' 4,6 MN 4131- ilk- 4931- eil- -dh,- . . 1 g ahx ,F ala -1 -, 1 -f 'fil W' 13 1 " I I' 1 l 1 . ,1,,... s1, ,...,sJ ,1-s1,.2,.,,. . ,?:1,mv.,,..,m .spa 1 ,1 ri, 111 , 3- 111- sw ag, Af '21 -115,21-1 . 191. -. 1, l 415 ., 'aj5x1'11111,1 12' 1 2 -fa. 1 -445 1 2416: 13 1 ,.:1,-1f11: ,' 9 W: vs AXA Wk I6 -- 11 51 1 1- 11111p21g1 1. 11-E ,Q M1 ,gg X 1 ' If ' f X s , M 411 of 3 4 4: 4 f 7 4 1- 7 sf aa v 'f' WPA Q' " W fwjiflfb e 1 Ziff, 5p 6,,1"iZS1Y" ,Qfff X24 Z! g ,l 1 J fx 11 1 S 1w1f"f A 1 ,ag as 1 aw' ,Nb ,X E 1 65915 .apa ibvsi ylff Xafyff gif 1 sg if Xa 49? was 'XZQ QQ fs, "sql YQ? X 'y .1' E gs 51 zfiff Q W ' Ji 1 ,QR sf 1 , w 1 1 1 waaw me sw aa fm f 11 1 1 1.1 'Sir fri? f J im? We 1 201' V 'fi 1 f 1 5 VW f ,557 nf' 14 N EM if 'U K 1 f Wa, ,wa 56 N aww , QQ? 4 Ar 13,5955 M 1 i YZ fi 6 ' 1 li 1 X 1 1 12' 1 ax a 1, Sa 55 gi 1 f gi 1 5 1 1 K Yy 114, 1 1 X 1 1 ' QQ sf 'E , .1 ff 1 ff 1? 1251 www 1 we ,f V sy ,ws .9 46 1 QKQQ1 ,, 4 rg' I ,1 9 N lfgfiwgaxg, lays' 1 7 3 A255 f w d,Qgr1113W , 6,9 11116 , , 1. , M ,01 Qfy,-f1m',w'f il 1' 4 1 1 V66 X 5 Y, gl j 1 1 ,, X 1. 11 WW Cfwfsggnsg-, Ywr, 'ff A ,1 ' awww, 1 f',,1,f 1 1 N, 1 , , X yas, 11 5 iv Sa 552623 Q The initials of a friend You will ind these letters on many tools by which electricity Works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companiesg and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trainsg and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an 1 emblem of service-the initials of a friend. CGlE lEAlL CTRC QEEEMESEQSF ESBESSZEQWEHEESEZE QZEEZQE 5 1aazLu5 7'sQ "F?'3fn?' 75?Lax+2n..'f2?2Lm:. is is 3 2 5 e COLLEGE 130014 STQRE E E. H. LONG, Prop. Facing Campus of University of Nebraska Q Books and Supplies Of e e E 5 5 Dealers 1n E 5 2 2 Q a f e S Z Q High Schools, Col- e Q legbs and Universities 5 n S 2 6 9 2 5 g Lag fs kill dc d1hUdSA S r 6 e 5 vy4m.'Wim'Wlm 4iV4m.'V4m-'V4m'Ws AST'


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

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

1920

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

1921

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1922 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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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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